Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Russian Refugee: Too Much Freedom?

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Staff Writar
Communism is a thousand times more brutal
than Dr. Zhivago (the Boris Pasternak novel),
Cvetan Todorov, a 25-year-old Russian refugee vis visiting
iting visiting UF claimed Wednesday.
Speaking to journalism classes in the Stadium
Building about Youth Pravda, a communist news
organ with a circulation of 12 million for which he
wrote while in Russia, he answered questions about
his country.
In the U.S. ten months, Todorov has been touring
the country, lecturing in schools, and taking an ob objective
jective objective look at the American way of life.
Todorov came to the U.S. seeking a new spirit spiritual
ual spiritual homeland, he said. He would have preferred to
go to South Africa.
America has too much freedom, he said, naming

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 98

Shepherd Taps Cabinet;
Ten Positions Dropped

By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Editorial Editor
Student Body President Charles
Shepherd launched Point Two of
his New Horizon program Thurs Thursday

Grant Creates Chair
Birth Control Study

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
A $600,000 gift to the UFs
Department of Obstetrics and
Gynecology in the College of
Medicine was announced Thurs Thursday
day Thursday morning by UF President J.
Wayne Reitz.
The grant will establish the first
permanently endowed chair in the
universitys history.
Monies from the grant will also
be used to support a program of
research and service in fertility
control and maternal health.
Mrs. Cordelia Scaife May of
Ligonier, Pa., who had earlier
wanted her name to be withheld,
made the record grant to endow
a chair of reproductive biology
and medicine along with a program
directly related to progress in the
area of family planning, as a phase
of community medicine and medi medical
cal medical education.
The gift will provide a perma permanent
nent permanent income (from interest on the
principle sum) for the annual
salary of a physician-researcher
appointed to occupy the chair.

Demonstrators Form Constitutional Committee

By GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant
Students protesting the administrative
disciplining of coed Pamme Brewer
Thursday changed lanes and aimed their
guns on Student Government.
The demonstrators voted to form a
constitutional committee to draft a bill
of rights and new constitution for student
government.
Bernie Wisser said the student group
elected him chairman of the committee.
Wisser said he has been a UF student
since 1961. He is now working on his
\

day Thursday with the announcement of his
cabinet appointments.
Shepherd followed through on his
inauguration pledge to cut the cab cabinet
inet cabinet positions from 17 to 10. In
all he scrapped 10 old positions

Funds for the chair, which may
be given a name shortly, will be
held and managed by the Univer University
sity University of Florida Foundation.
We are deeply grateful to Mrs.
May for this splendid endowment
and for her recognition of the
leadership of our Department of
Obstretrics and Gynecology in this
field of endeavor, Reitz said
Thursday.
Mrs. Mays gift will make a
significant impact on medical edu education
cation education and on the development of a
broadly comprehensive program
in maternal health and family plan planning,
ning, planning, Dr. Emanual Suter, dean of
the College of Medicine, stated.
Suter called the gift welcome
recognition that the Department
of Obstetrics and Gynecology has
arrived at stability and sufficient
flexibility in its program to en engage
gage engage in extramural efforts which
involve the health care of the
greater community.
He said the gift would inten intensify
sify intensify our interdisciplinary research
efforts.
(SEE GRANT PAGE 2)

masters degree in philosophy.
Fraternities, sororities, dorms and
other student groups will be contacted
to send representatives to the committee,
Wisser said.
Demonstrations were previously sus suspended
pended suspended for a two week period, so that
the students could seek redress through
other channels.
Wisser said Student Body Preside a
Charles Shepherd would negotiate the
main grievance with the administration
in the two-week suspension of demon demonstrations.
strations. demonstrations.

freedom to buy firearms and kill people and freedom
to take your clothes off in public, specifically.
Todorov escaped from Russia after his parents,
professors at the University of Leningrad, were shot
because of student demonstrations.
But he insists that hes not anil-Russian. Im
neutral, he said, explaining that while he had seen
all of communisms brutality and faults, Russia was
still his country.
Despite his loyalty, Todorov feels .ifcat he would
be arrested and shot upon his return to his home homeland
land homeland because of his parents executions.
The arrest of the Todorov family, said the re refugee,
fugee, refugee, stemmed from demonstrations against African
students attending the University of Leningrad. The
Africans, subsidized by Russia, were able to live
better than most Russians. Russian protests finally
forced the Africans to go home.
The government retaliated by arresting the pro protesting

University of Florida, Gainesville

and added three new ones to bring
the figure down to 10, not count counting
ing counting his administrative assistant,
Bob Imholte.
The retained positions are se secretaries
cretaries secretaries of academic affairs, fi finance,
nance, finance, housing, interior, labor,
married student affairs, and stu student
dent student activities. The three new pos positions,
itions, positions, which will be labeled com commissions
missions commissions for the time being, are
in the fields of legal affairs, uni university
versity university relations and health in insurance
surance insurance and welfare.
The new secretaries and their
respective departments are John
Mica, academic affairs; Tom Car Carnes,
nes, Carnes, finance; Jack Zucker, housing;
Joe Hilliard, interior; Erid Haug Haugdahl,
dahl, Haugdahl, labor; Gary Self, married
student affairs and Tom Jacoway,
student activities. Commissioners
are Joe Mason, legal affairs; Hen Henry
ry Henry Mehlman, health, insurance and
welfare, and Lewis Miles, univer university
sity university relations.
In making the changes, Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd abolished the offices of alum alumni
ni alumni affairs, athletics, international
affairs, legislative affairs, mens
affairs, womens affairs, organi organizations,
zations, organizations, public relations, traffic
and safety and inter-university af affairs.
fairs. affairs.
We have decreased the number
of cabinet positions in order to
increase the effectiveness of Stu Student
dent Student Government, Shepherd said.
Last year there were so many
people on the cabinet we had to
form committees within it to get
things done.
Shepherd said the new office of
(SEE CABINET PAGE 2)

SHEPHERD SAYS 'RIDICULOUS

He declined to discuss the particular
point Thursday, saying he wished to dis discuss
cuss discuss it with UF President J. Wayne Reitz
first.
Wisser said he would further clarify
the groups position and future action
after the talk with Reitz.
Negotiation of the grievance by Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd will be an indication of Student
Governments effectiveness, Wisser said.
He meant if Shepherd was successful in
his negotiations with the administration,
the call for a new student constitution
would be cancelled.

testing protesting Russians. Todorovs family was shot, while
he was picked up in Moscow later and sent to a
work camp in Siberia.
In purposely vague terms, Todorov told how he
secured his release from the camp, traveled 27,000
miles across Russia and into Yugoslavia, and fin finally
ally finally escaped into free Europe.
Todorov characterized American ideology by draw drawing
ing drawing a crude sketch of a dollar bill on a blackboard.
This, he said, was what Europeans didnt like.
<, Russians dont feel that the Sino-Soviet split is
serious. Its only agitation, he said. But he does doesnt
nt doesnt feel that China and Russia will ever be true
friends.
Russia is white and China is yellow, he ad admitted.
mitted. admitted. Not that Russians are racists, however.
They just want to be left alone with their traditions.
Russians hate and fear Germany above every oth oth(SEE
(SEE oth(SEE TOO PAGE 2)

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FINALISTS NAMED -- Five coeds with that
just right mixture of talent, beauty and
personality were chosen Wednesday as final finalists
ists finalists in the Miss UF Contest. From left to
right are: Kristin Watson, SuzAnn Hull,
Suzanne Teate, Jo Brooker Young and Marsha
Nan Gohenn. The winner will be named next
Wednesday.

Friday, February 17, 1967

We will support Student Government
if it is effective, Wisser said.
Shepherd said he thought the idea of
a constitutional committee was super superfluous.
fluous. superfluous.
I think it is ridiculous, Shepherd
said.
When questioned about negotiating the
protestors grievances, Shepherd said he
had assumed no such role.
Were not negotiating anything.
Anyone with grievances about Student
Government can bring his case to the
Legislative Council, or to him, Shepherd
said.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 17, 1967

Cabinet Grant Creates Chair

university relations would take
the place of three old ones ~
alumni affairs, inter-university
affairs and public relations.
It will be the job of the of office
fice office to handle all relations out outside
side outside the university, Shepherd
said.
Shepherd pointed to his legal af affairs
fairs affairs office as already at work.
The commissioner of legal af affairs,
fairs, affairs, Joe Mason, is already head heading
ing heading the Student Rights Committee
to re-evaluate the Faculty Discip Discipline
line Discipline Committee and the Code of
Conduct, the president said.
This was the first important
thing we have done since taking
office.
The new office of health, in insurance
surance insurance and welfare will attempt
to institute low rates in group
auto insurance and handle the tech technical
nical technical aspects of the surety bond
program; which was part of the
FIRST Party platform. It will also
formulate policies toward student
health and the infirmary.

Officials Haggle With Student Press
At Northwestern Michigan State

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
The Great Newspaper Purge
which rocked the University of
Florida last year, struck North Northwestern's
western's Northwestern's campus newspaper, the
Daily Northwestern, and the
student paper from Michigan State
University last week.
Northwestern administrative of officials
ficials officials have ordered a review of
the reporting policies* of the
Daily. The expression of disap disapproval
proval disapproval came from a 40-man faculty
commission.

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The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within 0) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It is published semi- weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla., 32601. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Dr. Harry Prystowsky, chief of
the Department of Obstetrics and
Gynecology, announced that can candidates
didates candidates who would be qualified to
occupy the chair are currently
under consideration.
The half-million dollar plus gift
will be used partially to widen a
program also in progress aimed
at reducing child birth mortality
rates in rural Florida areas.
This will be done by giving ex extensive
tensive extensive maternal and newborn care
to mothers and children.
This program in Alachua, Baker,
Bradford, Clay, Columbia, Dixie,
Gilchrist, Hamilton, Lafayette,
Levy, Marion, Suwannee and Union

Too Much Freedom?
Ml
er country, Todorov said. Germans killed 25 mil million
lion million of my countrymen, he added.
If Germany and Russia went to war, he theor theorized,
ized, theorized, Id forget that Im a refugee; Id forget
that the Communists killed my family, and Id go
back to Russia.

The commission cited the
papers failure to report impor important
tant important university news. They in included
cluded included in this category such
functions as faculty speeches and
lectures, scholarship opportuni opportunities,
ties, opportunities, and administrative announce announcements.
ments. announcements.
Joan Schuman, editor of the Daily
Northwestern, said that the order ordered
ed ordered review indicates that few
people here have the proper idea
of what a newspaper should be.
Its not a bulletin board for the
administration.
At Michigan State, the Senate

counties affects an area of 10,000
square miles.
Services provided under this
program include weekly clinic care
in the 10,000 square mile area,
out-patient visits to the Shands
Teaching Hospital at UF, prenatal
clinic care, cancer detection (via
the Pap Test), dental service,
safe delivery at UFs hospital,
care of the newborn, and field
nursing along with nutrition coun counseling.
seling. counseling.
This program now operates in
collaboration with the Florida State
Board of Health.
The program will also provide
educational experience for
students in medicine and nursing
and physician-residents in obstet obstetrics
rics obstetrics and gynecology.

Advisory Committee on Univer University
sity University Affairs voted to review the
Michigan Daily in reaction to
controversial articles printed
in the campus paper.
Similar actions at Florida last
spring resulted in the firing of
three Alligator editors.
Northwesterns Associate Dean
of Arts and Sciences, Richard J.
Doney, admitted later that per perhaps
haps perhaps the administration had as assumed
sumed assumed erroneously that the paper
was the official means of student studentadministration
administration studentadministration communication.
The Daily Northwestern carried
an editorial which accused the
administration of telling the paper
what it could and could not print
in a clear abridgement of student
free speech.

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The building of a new hydroelectric power station in I
Siberia may not seem like the most promising subject |
matter for a 150-page epic poem. And it would be 1
difficult to imagine one of our own poets perhaps I
Allen Ginsberg? singing an unsatirical paean of §
praise to the Hoover Dam. 1
But the poet in this case is very serious. He is also I
one of the most exciting in the world, one who uses I
the power station as a framework on which to hang his I
unique view of existence. Yevgeny Yevtushenko is the I
poet; the poem is Bratsk Station and it is, in the words I
of Vogue Magazine, the 33-year-old Russians newest 1
and perhaps his greatest. 1
Some of you may already be familiar with a bit of
Bratsk Station for on his recent tour of American 1
colleges, Yevtushenko read parts of it to enthusiastic 1
audiences. Now the whole epic cycle of 35 poems, along 1
with 26 other new poems (on such diverse subjects as I
seals, jukeboxes, and the death of Edith Piaf) are col- I
lected in a new Doubleday Anchor Original paperback. I
In the introduction to Bratsk Station and Other I\etv I
Poems, translated by Tina Tupikina-Glaessner, Geof- 1
frey Dutton, and Igor Mezhakoff-Koriakin ($1.25) 8
Rosh Ireland calls Bratsk a second autobiography. 8
Besides Yevtushenkos view of history, it contains ... 8
the coalescing ofa coherent view of his errors in the 8
past and determination for the future . and a vast M
amount of evidence on his view of himself and his own 8
generation. 8
Mr. Ireland sees Yevtushenko as a poet whose value, 8
like his inquiry, extends beyond the boundaries of the 8
Soviet Union, and whose work is properly the concern 8
of all to whom poetry is important. Yevtushenko him- 8
self, in setting himself the monumental task of this 8
distinctly Russian, yet universal poem, writes in a M
prologue, 8
the poet is his centurys image, 8
and the visionary symbol of the future. 8
Without shyness, the poet summing up 8
the total, all that has happened before him ... 8
Gan I do this? 8
On the evidence, the answer is yes. 8
Another author who set himself a monumental task 8
and succeeded is John Barth. Six years ago, when the I
author of the bestselling Giles Goat-Boy wrote The 1
Sot-Weed Factor, critic Leslie Fiedler said it was I
closer to the great American novel than any other book |
of the past decades. Now John Barth has revised The 1
Sot-Weed Factor, as he puts it to make this long 1
narrative a quantum swifter and more graceful, with- 8
out in any way changing the plot or the characters. It |
was 806 pages; its now 768. The Sot-Weed Factor: 8
revised edition, $7.50. 8
The two books reviewed above are published by the sponsors I
of this column, Doublcday Anchor Books, 277 Park Avenue, I
New York City, and Doubleday & Company, Inc., Garden City,
New York. Youll find them both at one of the best equipped I
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Drag Yourself From Bed To Street

Dragging yourself out of bed in
the middle of the night to stand
on a cold residence hall lawn is
far from being the most pleasant
way to interrupt a night of slumber.
Yet residence halls do their part
in seeing this experience added
to the experiences of college life.
Planned fire drills and false a alarms
larms alarms are an accepted, if not wel welcome

come welcome part of dorm life.
Early Tuesday morning a fire
alarm was pulled in the west sec section
tion section of Jennings Hall, and resident
assistants scrambled to the area
of the dorm in which the alarm had
gone off.
No fire was found, but stories
about a prankster were already
circulating.

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Resident assistants and coun counselors
selors counselors were certain the alarm was
pulled as a prank, and many of the
residents were certain about the
person who was responsible.
Women living in the section of
the hall went back to bed, the staff
members went down to the main
desk to turn off the ringing fire
alarm.

/jjjyCassels In The Air
GAINESVILLE MUNICIFAL AIRPORT
WALDO ROAD

Friday, February 17, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

But by this time, the sleepy
residents of East Jennings had
already piled out of the dorm be because
cause because they had believed it to be'*
a planned drill.
There was only one suspect in
mind, a girl who had told several
people that she would pull the a alarm,
larm, alarm, but nothing could be done.
She dropped out of school Monday,
and left the hall the next day.
Drills, no matter what the rea reason,
son, reason, will usually cause pandemon pandemonium
ium pandemonium and wrathful ire. If the alarm
comes early in the evening, girls
are often pulled out of the shower
and called away from studying
to close windows, pull blinds, and
file out of the dorm to wait for the
all-clear signal.
If the fire drill is a late fire
drill, everyone must get out of bed
and again pile out of the hall,
with hair in curlers and trench
coats pulled over pajamas and
nightgowns.
But no fire drill was as un unwelcome
welcome unwelcome as a 5:30 a.m. drill early
in the winter trimester of 1966.
Four hundred and eighty girls
huddled together in 36-degree
weather, trying to keep warm and
silently cursing the residence staff
for its inept ability to never pick
a warm night for practice of fire
drill procedures.
Not every night could be that
bad unless, of course, it was
the night that Jennings had two
drills, two hours apart. Residents
had to go through the second drill
because the counselors felt that
they were too slow in vacating the
residence hall during the first
drill.

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Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 17, 1967

Missile Ban Doubtful;
4
Syria Peace Talks End
JERUSALEM, Israel (UPI) A United Nations attempt to bring
Israel and Syria together for new peace talks was dropped Thursday
when Israel accused the Syrians of a fresh border violation.
Gen. Odd Bull, Norwegian chief of staff of the U. N. truce super supervisory
visory supervisory organization, called off a meeting of the Israeli-Syrian Ar Armistice
mistice Armistice Commission scheduled for Thursday without setting a new date.
LONDON (UPI) -- Authoritative diplomatic sources expressed grave
doubts Thursday that the Soviet Union would be willing to negotiate a
ban on anti-missile defenses with the United States.
LONDON (UPI) Prime Minister Harold Wilson returned Thursday
from talks with West German leaders amid growing indications it may
take years to Britain to get into the European Common Market.
WASHINGTON (UPI) Mrs. Adam Clayton Powell testified Thursday
that her husband spurned her as a wife and stopped giving her work as
his $20,578-a-year secretary, but she pleaded that the Harlem Demo Democrat
crat Democrat be given his House seat.
Kirk Says Special Election
Questions Demo Leadership

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
Gov. Claude Kirk said Thursday
that the leadership of the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic party is in question in the
upcoming special election to pick
a new state legislature.
The Democrats have said what
amounts to the same thing, claim claiming
ing claiming that a Kirk backlash would
work to cut down Republican mem membership
bership membership in the legislature.
Kirk said it will be the other
way around.
The Republican governor said
the issues will be clear-cut be between
tween between Republicans and Democrats
and Democrats are going to have
to clearly identify themselves. A
candidate is going to have to say
if hes for or against Kirk.
The issues, according to Kirk,
will include his war on crime and
budget-trimming policies and
candidates are going to have to
take positions for or against
them.
The governor said he hasnt
taken any polls but lie knows the
vast majority of the states six
million people are behind him on
these two points.
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CIA Withdraws Funds;
NSA In 'Financial Pinch

WASHINGTON (UPI) The Na National
tional National Student Association said
Thursday that withdrawal of Cen Central
tral Central Intelligence Agency funds had
created a financial pinch, but it
hoped to stay alive with money
om private foundations.
UPI learned that despite public
renunciation of clandestine CIA
ties, the NSAs supervisory board
was secretly considering ways to
keep the CIA subsidy. This was
denied by NSA spokesmen, how however.
ever. however.
Prompted by the State Depart-

Allied Troops Hit Gueri lias;
Lose 13 U.S. Helicopters

SAIGON (UPI) An estimated
30,000 Allied troops struck Com Communist
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Nam Thursday in a massive new
grand strategy that killed about
600 guerrillas in a day but lost a
record 13 U. S. helicopters.
The latest offensive, in an un-

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last weeks lunar new year truce,
burst into the jungles 315 miles
north of Saigon.
There. 17.000 U. S. and South
Korean troops formed a three threepronged
pronged threepronged attack.

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sidies, President Johnson ordered
an investigation Wednesday into the
CIA-NSA relationship.
Senate Democratic Leader Mike
Mansfield went further and urged
the Senate to investigate the pri private
vate private foundations that received the
money from the CIA and handed
it to the NSA.
The NSAs supervisory board
said it was shocked and dismay dismayed'*
ed'* dismayed'* at the disclosure. It said the
relationship had not been approved
by any NSA policy making bod bodies
ies bodies and onl>a few members had
any knowledge of the subsidies.
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Funeral In Berlin No Fun,
No Thrills, But Much Gall

By DON FEDERMAN
Alligator Columnist
Well playing at the Plaza now is
another (the second in the series)
Harry (Ipcress File) Palmer
movie, Funeral in Berlin. To
be perfectly honest, I didnt see
(or maybe remember, these
movies being so much alike) the
first Palmer movie, so I am going
to do a nasty thing and judge this
film strictly on its own merits.
I think it best to rate this film on
the reasons people go to see comic,
seductive, intrigue, thriller films.
First comedy. Was this film
funny? In a word ... no. I did
think it clever when an Englishman
refused a French cigarette (get
it?), but there werent enough of
these political jokes. Basically
one looks for fresh material when
laughs are Involved, and sooner
or later (depending on how much
of a glutton you are) you discover
even Pepperdige Farm bread
tastes stale if you leave the wrap wrapper
per wrapper open. Anyway, Harry Palmer

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Friday, February 17, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
WORLD
OF CINEMA
11111111111111111111111111111111 l
cannot last forever with TV cre creating
ating creating one funny spy after another.
Sorry, laughter rates a dud.
How about seduction? Yes, the
movie has a really beautiful girl.
She looks like Samantha Edgar,
and she goes by the name Samantha
in the film, but her real name is
Renzi. I liked this girl . just
looking at her . with her hair
down.
Intrigue anybody? Baby, youll
never guess who your enemies are
in this picture. So that means a
plus? No. This means a minus.
If you have seen spy pictures, you
will know the pattern is the same.
There is an interesting secondary
intrigue, which I am not going to
tell you about since Im still trying
to put it together . with the
rest of the film. So intrigue rates
a dud too.

How about thrills? Well, just to
be spiteful, Pm going to tell you
the ending Harry Palmer lives
(by all means please dont read
those words, in the manner of
Christ lives, but then again...).
All kidding aside, unless a movie
like this ends with Harrys death
(which would be a marvelously
novel ending), dont bite your nails
and break out in a sweat the
former is a vulgar habit, and the
latter will embarrass your deo deoderant.
derant. deoderant. Thrills rate the biggest
dud of all.
But this movie has gall. Con Consider
sider Consider the following. Harry is taken
to bed by Samantha twice in the
film. Samantha later gets confused
and thinks Harry is helping a Nazi.
Now being anice, Zionist girl, she
tries to kill him (because you know
know what mother said about dating
those kind of boys). Well, she
makes a mistake. Harry doesnt
even forgive her. He snubs her,
and after all that pleasure and
even getting an honest declaration
of love from her, he doesnt even
have enough civility to go to bed
with her again. Moral: Stick to
your own kind. In the final ver verdict,
dict, verdict, anti-Semites included, this
film ergo et in eternum rates
a dud.
.If you are still wondering what
to do this weekend, seeing as the
State persists in playing Georgy
Girl, go to the Center and see
A Funny Thing Happened On The
Way To The Forum. A review
will come Monday, but I will go
out on a limb now and say this
film rates standing in line during
a downpour. Lester made the film,
and he is the director who created
the two Beatle films and The
Knack; and they were great films.
Otherwise, waste your money at
the Plaza. After all, I just realized
that not everybody has a television.
Free Plays On Tonight
Two one-act plays for readers
theatre and a film may be seen
tonight at McCarty Auditorium.
The Academic Murders, by
Kenneth Koch, will be interspersed
with narrative verse by the Zen
master, Kakuan. The Conquest of
Everest is by Arthur Kopit.
Curtain time is 8 p.m. Ad Admission
mission Admission is free.

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 17, 1967

The Florida Alligator
\A Muyyuty It On Ramw- PfiwTlw Twi.'
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Valid Criticism
Theyve frothed at the mouth, talked
with twisted tongues and their utterances
have become unintelligible.
But the invalid criticisms of the Gover Governors
nors Governors War-on-Crime are still being
screamed in the streets.
The War-on-Crime has been charged
with being the birth of a Gestapo organi organization
zation organization for state government.
It has been charged with being the
reincarnation of the ill-famed Johns Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
Its legality has been publicly questioned
by Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth -- but he
has made no subsequent statements either
indicting or exonerating the privately privatelyfinanced
financed privatelyfinanced plan.
Despite all the firing from the hip
with blanks, there is at least one valid
criticism that can be leveled without
further ado about what is being done
or what will possibly be done by the
Wackenhut organization.
The most damning criticism of the War Waron-Crime
on-Crime Waron-Crime should go to the governors
office, not to the Wakenhut detective or organization
ganization organization about what it POSSIBLY will
do, POSSIBLY can do, or what have you.
Thats the charge private donors could
be buying protection with their contribu contributions
tions contributions to the war.
After Gov. Claude Kirk announced
the war plans on inauguration day, a furor
of criticism arose over the private finan financing
cing financing aspect.
The first list of donors will be made
public within the very near future, Kirk
said Jan. 14.
. the very near future, he said.
In the mean time, all the governor
has had to say about the criticism is
that it is all coming from the press.
Could this just be a delaying tactic?
lAfter all, when he said the very near
future, Kirk probably didnt realize it
included complete legislative elections.
It is incumbent on Kirk to release the
names of the doners to the War-on-Crime.
The upcoming legislative elections
should be some indication of the voters
evaluation of the new GOP governor.
If the voters are to make intelligent
decisions on the governors programs and
actions, then they should have an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to know how governmental pro programs
grams programs are financed and operated.
So far, they havent had the chance.
Release A Miracle
Amazing! Unusual!
So say the Release ads proclaiming
the coming of the second edition.
We say its a miracle.
The Release staff has really knocked
itself out this time and come up with a
great issue. Its written on the college
level and is a magazine Student Publi Publications
cations Publications can be proud of.
We were asked why we didnt sup support
port support Release abortion #l. Because it was
not only corny, it was written on a jun junior
ior junior high level.
Release goes on sale Monday. For a
provocative, humorous and satirical mag magazine
azine magazine (complete with a nude on the cov cover!)
er!) cover!) buy Release.

REITZ WAS INFECTED

Pr e sidential Fatigue :New Malady

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
i
J. Wayne Reitz is sick.
Reitz is suffering from a severe
case of a strange new disease he
calls "Presidental Fatigue."
Perhaps the disease isnt as
strange, or as startlingly new, as
some of us might think.
Presidential Fatigue is a rare
disease, but it is easily isolated.

Governor Kirk's War On Crime

Whose Limit, Mine Or Yours?

By STEVE HOROWITZ
Alligator Columnist
God's dead, mother died yes yesterday
terday yesterday and it seems that country
should follow suit into the grave.
And so it has. America, even though
you never really existed, I love
the thought of your existence. But
where does that leave us if our
country doesn't exist.
Yesterday you called me a lib liberal.
eral. liberal.
Today I call me a conservative
I want to conserve.
Value I love laid down long ago
I see being eaten not by who?
The thought of the pie is better
than the Taste.
So let us think of the idea the
people."
Remember? It used to go we
the people . *
Or Freedom
Os Speech and/or expression
But what speech, what expression?
Yeah, pal, but there's a limit"
Whose limit? Mine. Sure, and
Yours; Both with capitals. All it
is is something I say. Let me
speak, I want to say .
NO. You shall not speak, you
shall not say and don't write that
down either cause Ill burnit
I'LL kill you if you j say .
America existing, outside of an
America that really doesn't exist.
America is the space we live
in. We have tall buildings and
smooth roads and lots of money.
It is where we can do anything
we want as long as we dont hurt
other people. Daddy, can I .
said my little sister long ago,
too long ago.
Liberals are the ones who want

The disease is indigineous to
Tallahassee, and it is caught from
contact with politicians, budget
buts, unwarrented and uncalled for
investigation and insult.
J. Wayne Reitz has been exposed
to all of these infection carriers.
Politicians have been going at
Reitz constantly. They have crit criticized
icized criticized morality at the UF. They
have struck at the "communist
or "pink threat on the UF campus.

to change everything, mess up the
place, cause trouble. Im not a
liberal. You WERE a liberal.
TTiough very quickly soon there thereafter
after thereafter they established what it was
all about. Whats it all about? Not
the way it reads, I suppose. IPs
never been that way since 178
years ago.
Did they ever mean just what
was written? They set up the
Constitution and The Rights.
There was trouble. Disagreement.
And then what happened Blocks.
Self-animated blocks. Well call
them blocs without the Ks. Pic Picture
ture Picture a childs building blocks with without
out without the child, without the nur nursery.
sery. nursery. Blond wood blocks on a gras grassy
sy grassy green pasture turning into an
asphalt street. Building them themselves
selves themselves into walls. Walls forming
gates and passageways.
A labyrinth. A maze. No lon longer
ger longer a clear view. Obstructed, Bloc Blocked
ked Blocked by blocs. The blocs con control
trol control and the blocs deny. The blocs
have power and what do I have?
I have a word, an idea. The word
America, the idea, for a great
country where everyone, not just
me and my middle class friends,
but everyone with a small e can
walk around truly free. Freedom
of everything with small es on
each one and the only thing one
can t be free to do is restrict
my freedom or his either.
Call me a liberal. Pm not a
liberal. Read Franklin or Jeffer Jefferson.
son. Jefferson. These men were liberals.
I only wish to conserve what they
said America should be. But how

Most recently one has struck at the
"luxury in which students sup supposedly
posedly supposedly live.
Budgets have caused Reitz con considerable
siderable considerable concern and they un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly are the source of his cur current
rent current fever. No matter what the UF
president requested byway of an
operating budget adequate to fin finance
ance finance a great university (which
this school is on the brink of be becoming)
coming) becoming) he has been told to slice
his requests.
Educators cant give people an
education unless they are them themselves
selves themselves given the funds with which to
build the stuff of scholarship.
Reitz worked hard to get this
money and suffered for his efforts.
Investigations also brough on
the disease. Charlie Johns may
be long gone, but he is not easily
forgotten. Investigations such as
his tore deep into the fabric of
the university and their stigma left
its print on Reitz.
But insult from the highest and
lowest elements in this state did
more to cause Presidential Fatigue
than anything else.
Insult from Haydon Burns, insult
from student actavists, insult from
faculty, and most of all insult from
an entire political hierarchy broke
down any resistance Reitz had left.
Most noteworthy about this dis disease
ease disease is the threat that it could
spread. The disease could reach
epidemic proportions in this state
without anyone ever noticing it.
Too few persons are susceptable
to the malady to ever disturb state
health officials.
But, there is a cure. The cure
requires the effort of every cit citizen
izen citizen in this state to wipe out the
infestation in Tallahasseeof in investigations,
vestigations, investigations, budget cuts, politi politicians,
cians, politicians, and political insults.
The disease can be conquered,
but not easily.

can one conserve what does not
exist? Mustnt we first hone the
ground upon which the premise
lies? The field is filled with lit litter.
ter. litter. These institutions resting upon
blocs must be torn down before we
shall see the premises as they
truely are. But the blocs have
the power, and they control the in institutions
stitutions institutions theyve set up and we
must live within, outside the
America which doesnt exist.
My ideas walk upon clean sand,-
I walk upon filth. I must sift the
sand between my naked toes (not
worrying if it be permitted.) And
as I walk about I feel the weight,
I lot* up and see the super superfluous
fluous superfluous structures above, bearing
down upon me. I explode. I exert.
I create. I realize my force and
heave and press upward with my
shoulder and I see the structure
cracking. And the people begin to
feel insecure in their security.
Which they know is not just for it
rests on the excrements of justice,
not the thing itself.
So try and keep us quiet and do
it soon or maybe its too late al already.
ready. already. Whatre you afraid of? Are
my shoulders too strong or your
structures too weak.
So set up a university for the
pursuit of knowledge, Civum in
Moribus Rei Publicae Sal us But
dont teach this and dont learn
that and dont try and chose be because
cause because weve already chosen and
somebody better keep a tight con control
trol control over them because even though
theyre supposed to be the most
knowledgeable, they really dont
know. And who knows? We know,
and better know one thing, know
that! Who knew?



EDITOR:
We have grasped the mystery of the atom and rejected
the Sermon on the Mount. The world has achieved brilli brilliance
ance brilliance without wisdom, power without conscience. Ours is
a world of nuclear giants and ethical infants. We know
more about war than we know about peace, more about
Killing than we know about living,'* says General Omar
Bradley. I agree.
I am a conscientious objector, and the purpose of this
letter is to explain to the majority of people exactly what
a CO is. A conscientious objector is not a draft dodging
coward, nor is he a traitor to the country." A CO is a
person of high morals, and deep convictions. I am of
course speaking for myself, and I am sure critics of this
letter will be able to find people claiming to be CO's, and
yet not having high morals, etc. For myself I decided at
the end of 11th grade that 1 would never again be dis dishonest,
honest, dishonest, this has been hard to do. but I think I can honestly

By WAYNE BOYNTON
Alligator Columnist
Part of a Series
I was asked by one of our stu student
dent student leaders last week, If these
people can make so much money,
why are they poor?"
The Orlando Sentinel answers
in this way, Many workers are
not interested in earning money
for the sake of having money or
getting ahead. After they have made
SSO or S6O in two or three days'
work, some of them just quit for
the week to enjoy what theyve
earned.* The results in their ear earning
ning earning an average annual income far
below that which is possible for
them to attain.
What is the farmer's economic
position? Not as profitable as peo people
ple people think. State Department of Ag Agriculture
riculture Agriculture and University of Florida
publications indicate that since
1960 the farmers of the Glades
region have received a return of
only 3 per cent on their invest investments.
ments. investments. Not too good by modern
standards.
Although there is really no need
for it, CAN farmers pay higher
wages? The UF publication indi indicates
cates indicates that if wages last year had
been 10 per cent higher, most
farmers would have lost money.
U.S. Department of Agriculture
figures reveal that farm wages in
the area were increased in the last
five years by 20 per cent to as
much as 40 per cent in some jobs.
Federal and State govern government
ment government publications, magazine arti articles.
cles. articles. and testbooks definitely show:

Who Represents
Student Body?

EDITOR:
Twenty-seven student leaders,
led by Student Body President
Charles Shepherd, presented a re resolution
solution resolution to the state press late
Wednesday afternoon saying the
protestors at Tigert Hall are not
representative of the UF Student
Body as a whole."
So states Thursday's Alligator.
Who, may I ask is represen representative
tative representative of the Student Body?
Not them (Shepherd and Co.),
according to FDC and Dr. Reitz.
I'm one of those who sat in
Miss Brewer hearing, and listened
to the charges against Miss Bre Brewer,
wer, Brewer, and even heard some of
them testify.
According to the FDC those
were not a cross section of the
Student Body, and found Miss
Brewer guilty without any evidence
presented against her, except for
the unsigned charges.
What power then have those so
called leaders?
None. According to Dr. Reitz
one of the reasons why he ac accepted
cepted accepted the FDC recommendation
was because he felt that they
could have gotten contradictory

Concientious Objector Explains Beliefs

Why Are Migrant ffbrkers So Poor?

Florida and California are paying
the highest farm wages in the Uni United
ted United States.
Lozoff, show me unskilled farm
laborers anywhere else in the oth other
er other 49 states that make more mon money
ey money than Florida's. Maybe that is
why your union is in the Glades
and not where they could be real really
ly really helping some of the farm work workers
ers workers in the other Southern states
that make $4, $5, and $6 a day.
Although Ill admit we have some
deplorable living conditions, I'll
put the laborers' facilities of my
area up against any other in this
state.
THE PARADOX OF IT ALL,
LOZOFF, is that you are trying
to help the highest paid farm work workers
ers workers in the United States to obtain
higher wages. You are taking food
and money from married students
who are probably in tighter finan financial
cial financial binds than the people you are
giving it to. The irony of it all,
Lozoff is that if you would tra travel
vel travel through the states of North
Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia,
Alabama, and Mississippi, you
would see living conditions and wa wages
ges wages of farm workers that would
make you wonder why your bro brother
ther brother is in the Belle Glade-Paho Glade-Pahokee
kee Glade-Pahokee area. Does he receive a per percentage
centage percentage of the Union's profit if
the union is a success? You would
also see why your brother is hav having
ing having so little success getting the
people to join the Union. They
don't need or want a union.
What is wrong with a union in
our area? Unions always tend to
work toward a minimum wage for

statements if they had wanted it."
Is he forgetting that those stu students
dents students were elected by majori majority?
ty? majority? That the burden of proof lies
with the prosecution* (and that
does not mean if they had wan wanted
ted wanted it").
No, he is just plainly telling
those leaders" that the UF Stu Student
dent Student Body can talk but can not
do anything also about it.
I'm one of those who slept
in Tigert Hall Tuesday, and I
do not desire to be a martyr,
as your editorial implies.
But I voted for Shepherd in the
last election, I do consider him
my representative to the adminis administration,
tration, administration, I heard him testify in
the Miss Brewer case, and next
time or any other time that he
makes a recommendation or tes testifies
tifies testifies before the adminstration or
any other body, I want him to be
able to say:
I'm the President of the UF
Student Body; this is what the
Student Body wants."
And then some one will listen
to him.
ANDRES M. BARREIRO
4EG

"NOT DRAFT DODGING COWARD

say that since that time I have not told one lie, stolen
anything, no matter how small, and as for cheating, I
can remember several times in the 12th grade that during
the process of day-dreaming during a test I looked at
someone elses paper and saw an answer or two, but
instead of rationalizing and using the answer, which I
may have known anyway, I purposely left the answers
to those questions blank and got them wrong rather than
accept the possibility of having cheated.
On or about this time I became concerned with the
other commandments, especially the fifth, Thoushalt
not kill,** and I noted that contrary to popular belief this
includes no clause which says except in case of war,
anger, or self-defense."
I also became conscious of such quotes as: "But I say
to you not to resist evil; but if one strike thee on thy
right cheek, turn to him also the other.** (Matthew 5:39),

all its members. The Glades pays
its farm laborers mostly by the
piece-rate. As an example, celery
and corn packers get paid so
much for each crate that they pack.
The hardest workers make
the most money. These are the
ones that will get hurt the most.
The minimum that would have to
be paid for them to continue to
receive as much money as before
would be far too high for the
less productive workers. The Un Union
ion Union keeps talking $1.40 to $1.60
per hour to the workers as a min minimum
imum minimum wage, thinking this is better
than the $1 set by the govern government.
ment. government.

UF Quarter Split:'Brave New World

EDITOn.;
As a UF student, I feel that the
change from the trimester to the
quarter system will only handicap
and be of harm to the majority of
the student body. For many sen-
UF Morals
4 Shocking
EDITOR:
We are shocked by the declining
morals on this campus. As Florida
students, we feel that it is our
duty to help in the crusade against
the rising tide of indiscretions and
inappropriate conduct.
As the celebrated Dr. E. J.
Zuckerkandl once stated, "The
issue is decided when the heat is
felt full." In other words, now is
the time for us to see our campus
as it really is -- purient and
murky.
A short walk around campus
reveals this trend. We are
dismayed that dogs and cats indis indiscriminately
criminately indiscriminately roam about campus
entirely in the nude. No effort
is taken to alleviate this suggestive
state.
Innocent children are corrupted
by flagrant displays of the body,
which is, of course, sinful and
unclean.
Secondly, as everyone is well
aware, the walls of the men's
residence halls are pocked with
salacious, girlie pin-ups. When
peering into the windows of these
rooms, our faith is badly shaken
by these overly stimulating photo photographs.
graphs. photographs. Furthermore, they are not
conducive to proper study habits.
Might we suggest that a com committee
mittee committee of football players be ap appointed
pointed appointed to conduct a room check
and tear down all offensive ma materials.
terials. materials.
There is no question as to
whether the University has the
right to force the Florida student
to abide by the code of morality
and appropriate conduct.
We are ready to enlist the aid
of the Board of Regents for our
cause.
. f-i
NAMES WITHHELD

Friday. Februray 17. 1967. The Florida Alligator.

and this: Love your enemies, (Matthew 5:44). Another
quote that pertains to this is: He that loveth lather or
mother more than me is not worthy of me; and he that
loveth son or daughter more than me is not worthy of
me. This quote might easily be applied to the nation,
and the obvious conclusion would be that God has clearly
stated that he is above mother and father, son and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, and nation. Therefore one should not place the wishes
or laws of one's nation above the laws of God.
People think that to quit killing is to quit fighting
if we refused to wage war, the Communists might take
over so what, I still think we could get rid of them
like Gandhi got rid of the British. Besides my chief goal
in life is God, and if one becomes holy enough one will
not mind ones environment no matter what happens
outside oneself, one will have inner peace.
DAVID W. BULLOCK, lUC

Let me relate an interview with
a man that picks corn.
I asked, Are you planning to
join the new Farm Workers Un Union?"
ion?" Union?"
He replied, "No sir. Im mak making
ing making more than $2 an hour now and
they are offering $1.40."
Then what is going on here?
This doesn't make sense. What are
they forming a union for to
strike for lower wages? The true
story about the strike Mr. Loz Lozoff
off Lozoff refered to in his letter of
January 18th Alligator is a lit little
tle little different than what his brother
had him print.

iors, their date of graduation will
be delayed, and they will spend
even more time and money in order
to graduate. For others, more
money for rent, tuition, and books
will be needed, with their having
little chance to secure summer
jobs.
I never have fully understood
the reason for the change from
trimester to quarter. I have raised
this question, with most responses
on the whole being along the line
that the quarter system make the
academic year a bit longer but en enabled
abled enabled the student to graduate in a
shorter time." For instance, a
student usually attending the Uni University
versity University for three years is capable,
under the quarter system of com completing
pleting completing his prescribed curriculum
in 2-1/2 years.
However, I feel that its weak weaknesses
nesses weaknesses heavily outweigh its attri attributes.
butes. attributes. First, the Florida student
will need to pay more to complete
each academic year; this comes in
the form of extra tuition, housing
rent, food, incidentals, books, and
on and on.
Second the average student will
be spending more of his time tied
up in college, and may be unable
to secure a job to pay for expenses.
Third, there will have to be painful
adjustment, on the part of both
faculty, and students, to the change
in the scope and coverage of aca academic
demic academic courses.
By installing the quarter system
the University will be able to ac accommodate
commodate accommodate more students faster.

Long Hairs Defended
EDITOR:
The recent letter from "Redneck" only serves to strongly empha emphasize
size emphasize a point made in the February*2l, 1966, issue of "Look" maga magazine
zine magazine that there is no logical argument against long hair on boys.
Long hair is purely a matter of personal taste, and if a boy wants
to wear his hair long (or short!) he should be entitled to do so without
being subject to ridicule.'
Furthermore, we would like to suggest that Redneck" get to know
a few of the campus "longhairs" before he implies that they lack
genuine talent, manners, and human pride.** He should seriously
consider the words of Bob Dylan, "Don't criticize what you can't
understand."
LYNN SEC REST, 2UC
, LUCINDA MERRITT

O There is no proof of any de decrease
crease decrease in wages.
O The strike ended soon, not
because the laborers ran out of
food, but because they wanted to
work, not strike. There were S9O
to sllO a week jobs being of offered.
fered. offered.
The strike was led by a Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Harper. Dorothy, the day be before,
fore, before, had worked on the very farm
she led the strike against. She
had earned $19.50 for an eight
hour day. (Ironically, $19.50 a
day is more than many college ed educated
ucated educated school teachers make in
Florida.)

My reaction to this is a vision of
University of Florida as a Mass
Production Plant of college stu students.
dents. students. Maybe it can be done, but I
am unable to see how quantity can
be attained without sacrificing pure
quality. Sure America needs more
well trained leaders, but does it
need a large quantity of graduates
who may not be as high in quality
due to being shoved through
college.
I would like to get back to that
all important topic of money. In
every organization, from the
Government, down through the lo local
cal local town to the smallest church,
an annual budget is presented to
its members and citizens. This
helps the people to find out where
the assets are coming from, and
how they are spent. The Univer University
sity University can be likened to the above,
and I fail to see why students,
who are paying money to attend
U. of F. are not allowed to know
how their money is spent. Why
cant or doesnt the University do
the same? Sure, the students pay
only a fraction of the Universitys
annual budget, but they are still
helping to support annual finances.
I realize that I know little of how
to run a University, but I would
like to be informed as to why the
quarter system is to be put into
effect, and why a crude budget
of the university cannot or will not
be submitted to the students.
Sincerely yours,
DAVID R. CRITCHFIELD, lUC

Page 7



Gator Groups Initiate Members

By STEFANIE JARIUS
Alligator Society Editor
BETA THETA PI
Beta initiated 33 new brothers.
They are: Bob Gale, Mason
Heydt, Rick Miller, Bob Franklin,
Ryan Sholz, Bob Appleget, Tim
Brown, George Brownlow, John
Chorlog, Don Cooper, Dennis
Dearborn, Gene Erwin, Tom
Falana, Tally Lauter, Ron Mahood,
Barry Nason, Jeff Olsen, Tad
Cooper, Steve Peadin, Ron Muraro,
Jim Pickering, Jim Scott, Jim
Sparks, Jim Wallace, Ronzimmit,
Lance Comfort, John Duggan, Carl
Hartley, Andy McPherson, Dan
OConnel, Juan San Martin, Clarke
Vitulli, Jack Paine. .(phew!)
This terms pledge class
numbers 27.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
New pledge class officers are
Bonnie Dunbar, president; Kathy
Antoniades, secretary-treasurer.
Zeta has 19 pledges for the tri trimester.
mester. trimester.
Annette Sykes is a newSAE Little
Sister of Minerva.
Movies of Sigma Chi Derby were
shown this past week by Daddies
Wendell Collee and Jay Harr gton
and Baby Rupert Smith.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI
AKPsi, national business frater fraternity,
nity, fraternity, initiated new members. They
are Charles Sizer, Frank Miles,
Carl Steighner, Robert Miller, Le Leroy
roy Leroy Wertherns, Wayne Rich, Tom
Jocoway, Ed Koren, Lloyd Sims,
Craig Sargent, Bob Stink, Jona Jonathan
than Jonathan Turk, Larry Church, Ed Bau Bauer,
er, Bauer, David Weiglein, Donney Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, John Lynch, Floyd Adams,
Paul Beattie, Ron Baumaner, Mic Michael
hael Michael Gilman, Tom Gabbard, A1
Hutson, Lowell Preisler, Kenneth
Crenshaw, Henry Mehlman, Lee
Rushlow, Brian Dahn.
SIGMA CHI
All sororities and Sigma Chi
Derby Queen contestants will be
guests Sunday at the Sigma Chi
house in a reception honoring
housemother Mrs. Ruth Woods.
Time is 3:30 to 5 p.m.
Brother Gary Keller was se selected
lected selected to play in the North-South
College All-Star Game.
Derby events begin this week.
Brothers and sorority members
will be wearing felt derbies on
campus. Sororities will receive
points for finding golden derby
tickets hidden under certain hats.
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY
UFs Dale Mabry Squadron of
the Arnold Air Society will host a
dining-in ceremony Saturday for
about 150 Air Force ROTC cadets
and guests in the Hub. Twenty
Angel Flight members will be
among the guests.
The dinner begins at 6 p.m.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Theta sisters sponsored in vari various
ous various contests are Suzi Vick, Sigma
Chi Derby Queen contest; Jill Be Bebout,
bout, Bebout, Military Ball Queen com competition.
petition. competition.
Congratulations go to Cindy
Hoey, new Angel Flight member;
Jayne Everett, new Legislative
Council member; Suzl Vick, a top
ten finalist in Miss UF competi competition.
tion. competition.
New pledges are Trudy Gore and
Nancy Gornit; Charlene Bugeski,a
newly affiliated transfer student.
Neophyte Toni Eno will be initiated
Saturday.

SIGMA PHJ EPSILON
New Sig Ep brothers include
Pete Armfield, Steve Ballanfonte,
Jim Bennett, Rick Brill, Bill
Fagan, Wayne Gamble, John
Geiger, Fletcher Howe, David
Kramer, Mick Lineberger, Fred
Pounds, Mike Smith, Fred Taylor,
Don Tindall, Don Turlington, Vance
Vaughan, Tom Viuf, Chuck
Wheatly.
Sunday Sig Eps will hold their
annual Heart Fund chicken dinner.
Orders may be placed by calling
the house any time Sunday. Din Dinners
ners Dinners will be delivered free; all
procedes go to Alachua County
Heart Association.
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Tri-Delts are proud of SuzAnn
Hull and Maureen Shannon, who are
among the 10 semi-finalists in the
Miss UF contest. Babs Hark ness
placed fourth in the Miss Sun Sunflower
flower Sunflower contest in Tampa and won
Miss Congeniality in the compe competition.
tition. competition.
Trish Cutthoff, Barbie Grimes
and Peggy Langstaff are new SAE
Little Sisters. Frances Kotze,
Kathy Young and Peggy Langstaff
were named to Angel Flight.
Linda Spenser is ATOs new
sweetheart. Jennifer Johnson is
president of Kappa Sig Little Sis Sisters.
ters. Sisters. A welcome is extended to
new pledge Lynn Westfall.

ALLIGATOR
SOCIETY

The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 17, 1967

Page 8

SIGMA KAPPA
Newly initialed sisters are
Bonnie Brant, Mavis Foster, Diane
Giersdorf, Bat Gurnow, Jan
Halker, Vickie Kingdan, Margie
McCown, Penny Millar, Lynn
Moore, Joy Newton, Marge Orth,
Bobbi Seaman, Pat Sousa, Tita
Tucker.
Linda Post is representing the
sorority in the Military Ball con contest.
test. contest.
This weekend is White Pearl
Weekend for Sigma Kappa.
Pl KAPPA PHI
Newly initiated into the Pi Kap
brotherhood were Gary Anderson,
Pete Armstrong, Jack Belcher,
Ken Bodwell, Brett Culpepper,
Charlie Eidschyn, Larry Elkins,
Bob Finck, Brent Hammer, Felix
Haynes, Bruce Nicks, John King,
Louis Lee, Tom Mathews, Ed Part Partridge,
ridge, Partridge, Phil Peterson, Tony Price,
Bill Slaght, Marty Solomon, Art
Stackpole, J. B. Williams, Mike
Williams.
This weekend features a Tom
Jones dinner and party with music
coming from the Split Ends.
ALPHA EPSILON PI
AEPi brother Joel Galpern, state
handball champion, placed second
at the Southeast Conference Hand Handball
ball Handball Championship in Virginia.
Pledge-brother weekend begins
Daturday and will be highlighted
by the pledge-brother football
game. It begins 1:30 p.m. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday on the lower drill field.

fit
DERBYS COMING -- Phi Mu gets ready lux
Sigma Chi Derby with a practical course in
interior decorating. Whoops . thats ex exterior
terior exterior decorating. Two Sigma Chis look on
critically.

ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Alpha Chi has 11 new pledges:
Sharon Jones, Suzy Way, Annette
Marchesi, Mel Went, Cindy Kres Kreswell,
well, Kreswell, Nancy Cuison, Wendy Rags Ragsdale,
dale, Ragsdale, Merry Francis Reidenback,
Barbara Knapton, Cam Heydel and
Joy Boniello.
Alpha Chi held its annual Val Valentine
entine Valentine Dinner on Monday. This
included an open house and party
with live music.
PHI KAPPA TAU
New brothers on Phi Taus roles
are Ken Fowle, Lamar Sawyer,
George Hollingsworth, Frank
Riggle, Jim Cruse, A1 Domin,
Jeff Motyka, Ron Steinle,
Herb Hartmen, Mike Taylor, Mike
Simmons, Jim Beauboff, Ted
Remley.
Little sisters held a reception
last week to honor these new bro brothers.
thers. brothers.
DELTA PHI EPSILON
For the third consecutive term
the Deephers won the scholarship
trophy for sororities, this time
for both sisters and pledges. Over Overall
all Overall average was 2.6.
Maxine Munchick, Diane Baron
and Maddie Levine were tapped
for Alpha Lambda Delta, fresh freshmen
men freshmen womens honorary. Lynn
Marks and Laurie Gilbert have
been selected for Angel Flight.
Ronnie Block (from Butte, Mon Montana)
tana) Montana) became a pledge during in informal
formal informal rush.
Alan Liebowitz was chosen
Heartbeat of 1967 and will be
given an engraved trophy at DPhiE
weekend, Mar. 10-11.

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Pledge class officers are Larry
Helms, president; Dana Bradford,
vice president; Sam Glenn, secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Lewis Munez, treasurer.
Congratulations to brother Paul
Whidby for being named to the
national information bureau of
Lambda Chi.
Little Sisters held a fund-raising
spaghetti dinner at the house this
past Sunday. Proceeds go toward
a service project.
Ronny Ellis was selected best
pledge for the fall term.
\
DELTA GAMMA
DG Doris Buchanan was named to
the ATO sweetheart Court; Karen
Grayson and Pam Harper were
chosen SAE Little Sisters.
Theresa Murphy is now an Angel
Flight cherub. Carolyn Masslanka
was re-elected president of Delts
Little Sisters.
Saturday the sisters will be hos hostesses
tesses hostesses to 20 blind students from
St. Augustine School for the Deaf
and Blind at a luncheon and dance.
CHI OMEGA
Janie Williams, Sandy Smart
and Gay Bauman are members
of Angel Flight from the ChiO
house.
Marsha Goheen is a contestant
in the Sigma Chi Derby Queen
contest, she also placed in the
semi-finals of the Miss UF con contest.
test. contest.
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
TKEs new housemother, Mrs.
J. H. Sutton, was honored at a tea
held by the brothers this past
Sunday.
Social chairman Tom Steele set
Red Carnation" weekend for Mar.
3-4.
New pledges include John Mc-
Combs, Rick Lombardi. Mike Al Alvarez,
varez, Alvarez, John Cromer and Rick Ba Bacon.
con. Bacon.

ANGEL FLIGHT
Eighteen new cherubs j o j ned
Angel Flight. They are Debbie
Moschelle, Jeri Feldman, Kathy A
mick, Peggy Langstaff, Kathy'
Young, Frances Kotze, Lynn Marks
Jan Druckman, Gaye Baughman
Michelle Demaree, Laurie Gilbert*
Sandra Smart, Janie Williams, lise
Hegen.
The Flight sent candy and An Angel
gel Angel made valentines to wounded
American soldiers fighting in Viet-
Nam. The soldiers are in hosp hospitals
itals hospitals in the Philippines.
ALPHA DELTA PI
ADPi parents day will be Feb.
26. Parents will be honored with a
luncheon and special program fea featuring
turing featuring sisters and pledges.
Suzanne Teate and Janie Wan Wanless
less Wanless are new SAE Little Sisters.
Kathy Amick is a new Angel Flight
member. Kay Melton is on SAEs
sweetheart court for the second
year in a row. Ann Mahan is the
new Billy Mitchell Drill Team
sponsor.
Pl' KAPPA ALPHA
PiKAs annual Parents Recep Reception
tion Reception was held this past Sunday.
It was the 52nd year the reception
was held.
Little Sisters elections were
held recently. The winners: Judy
Bourdage, president; Peggy Bell,
vice president; Jan Yarian, treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; Cherry Dean, secretary.
PiKA weekend is Feb. 24-25,
and will be highlighted by a Dream
Girl formal and the crowning of
the new Dream Girl.
PHI MU
Phi Mu weekend was held last
week; it centered around a Valen Valentine
tine Valentine theme. A Carnation Court
consisting of Ken Ho up (Car (Carnation
nation (Carnation Man) and his court of Bill
Bovoso, Tex Turnier was named
at the formal dinner-dance held
Friday night.
Jinny Smith and Lauralee Steers
were elected president and vice
president respectively of Delta
Chis Little Sisters.
TAU EPSILON PHI
Steve Uhlfelder and Ira Liebes Liebesfeld
feld Liebesfeld are new IFC members. Steve
is rush chairman, Ira is social
chairman.
Bobbi Easterly, TEPs entry in
the Miss UF contest, has reached
the semi-finals.
TEP weekend is scheduled for
Mar. 24-25.
KAPPA DELTA
Debbie Moschelle has been se selected
lected selected for Angel Flight; Linda
Saunders, is on the ATO Sweetheart
court.
Jo Young is a semi-finalist in
the Miss UF contest.
KDs won the PiKA cane contest.
KAPPA ALPHA
KA has 17 pledges this term.
They are Ben Ayers, Jim Buzbee,
Terry Catledge, John Davidson,
Henry DeNome, Chris George,
Steve Hild, Bruce Hinshelwood,
Jim Reader, Joe Reams, Bob
Register, Frank Walker, Tommy
Havens, Lawrence McClure, Randy
Oven, Ron San Martin, Richard
West.
KA congratulates Andy Ownes
for his election to clerk of Honor
Court.



Foreign Student Social Life

n By JO ANN LANGWORTHY
Alligator Society Writer
UF has established various club?
and committees for international
students on campus to help them
enjoy a social life as well as an
academic one.
Most of these organizations op operate
erate operate through the International For
eign Center andlnternationaypom andlnternationaypommittee.
mittee. andlnternationaypommittee. The center has seven for foreign
eign foreign clubs and the committee is
divided into dinner, discussion and
hostess sections.
But this doesnt take care of
everything. International students
whose home customs differ greatly
from American customs still find
it difficult to accept and enjoy
American social standards.
For instance, Mohammed, a
graduate student in agriculture
from Cairo, usually goes to a
movie at the Med Center on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday nights or he may study.
The social rules here are so com completely
pletely completely different than in Egypt.
Dating is not a part of our cul culture
ture culture and I usually dont date. I
am a member of the Arab Club
but it has been rather inactive
this year, he said.
Sports are a favorite recreation
for Mohammed, who is a member
of the UF soccer te&m.
Most of my friends are inter international
national international students because I think it
is harder to make a friend here,
he said. American people dont
seem to have time for friendship.
There is more of an emphasis
on the individual here, whereas in
Egypt most social activities are
concerned with groups of people.
Another foreign graduate student

NO SCARCITY

Jobs Are Waiting For Students

By ANN BARDSLEY
Alligator Correspondent
Need a job?
If you can be a typist, clerk or just a cleaner of
animal cages, part-time work may be waiting for
you at the student employment office in building E.
Contrary to popular myths about the scarcity of
jobs on campus, theyre going begging. So said
Mrs. Date Stechmiller, counselor. The
employment office is looking for students eligible
for part-time work as clerks, typists and laboratory
workers on the UF campus. Also available are off offcampus
campus offcampus jobs in offices, service stations, restaurants,
hotels and other businesses.
To be eligible for campus employment, a student
must have a 2.0 average for the previous term and
for all work attempted. No student worker can be on
the job more than an average of 15 hours per week
unless he has a B average. Salaries for most of
the jobs are in the $1 to $1.25 per hour range. A

Some
Prefer
The Food
By CAROL CAREY
Alligator Correspondent
For the 13 sororities on campus,
having private waiters is an every everyday
day everyday part of life.
These waiters are male students
who act as busboys six days a
week.
In return for setting places,
bringing food and cleaning up, the
boys get free meals and an aver average
age average of 15 girls each (to wait on).
Anyhow, thats still not bad odds
for UF.
When asked what was the best
part of being a busboy, Harry Bopp
sa M it was the girls, However,
he was out-voted by three of his
colleagues. They said the food
came first, the girls second.
As Vince Brown put it, Its
just a job like anything else.
Brown was one of the ones who
thought the food came first.

LAST OF A SERIES

Sawart Rotanaworbhan from Thai Thailand,
land, Thailand, said, I usually start study studying
ing studying by Saturday night, so Friday
night is the only night I really
have free for social activities.
Usually on Friday nights a few
of us get together for dinner and
go bowling afterwards. There is
none of the American dancing like
the jerk and twist, but when we
dance it is more in the ballroom
form,he said.
Ratanwgrbhan, who is president
of the Thai Club, said the club
nas only had a few activities this
year. He said most Thai students
are on scholorship for only 18
months ar>d are therefore under
great pressure to study; there is
not much time for social life.
Although I associate with Amer
leans in both academic and social
aspects, it is hard to have a good
American friend, he said. Amer Americans
icans Americans are easy to associate with,
but are not interested in deep
friendships.
In contrast to Middle East stu students,
dents, students, European and Latin Amer American
ican American students, whose cultures are
more similar to Americas, find it
much easier to accept American
social customs.
Rob Versluis, 7 EG, from Hol Holland,
land, Holland, said, I usually spend Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night at a party, or maybe
at the movies. At parties here
the people seem to stay with their
dates; I like to move around and
meet everyone.
The social life is more busy
here, he said, Coming from an
all male technical school, Im not
used to the large amount of social
life. I like the fact that it is so
informal here. Everyone is so
friendly compared to students in

RELIGION NEWS

The Hillel Foundation will host
the Southeastern Regional Hillel
Institute from February 24-26. For
information call office. 372-2900.
* *
Fathers and Sons by Turgenev
will be discussed Monday, Febru February
ary February 20, at the Baptist Student Cen Center
ter Center at 7:30 p.m. CEH faculty mem members
bers members will lead the discussion. All
those interested are invited.
* *
The State Baptist Student Con Convention
vention Convention will be held February 24-
26 at the Lake Yale Baptist Assem Assembly
bly Assembly in Eustis. Reservations must
be in the BSU office today. The
cost is $6 per person. Learn
of Me, a challenge to Christian
students by our Lord is the theme.
Included in the planned program is
the election of a new BSU Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Council for 1967 68.

student worker with special skills and who can pass
the proficiency test taken by full-time university
employes may earn up to 85% of the salary paid to
regular, career university workers.
In addition to regular part-time workers paid
by the university, the student employment office also
administers the college work-study program which
is financed by state and federal funds. Students
under the CWSP must show proof of financial need,
and are placed in campus jobs corresponding to their
major field or professional interest.
The federal government pays nine-tenths of the
students salary and the state pays the other one-
The university employs 325 of its students now, she
said, mostly as clerks and office workers.
Though applicants cannot always be placed in the
kind of job theyre looking for, those willing to do
any kind of work are seldom turned away.
Ive worked here for eight years Mrs. Stech Stechmiller
miller Stechmiller emphasized and weve never run out of jobs
yet.

continental European universities.
Its easier to meet people because
of the large amount of parties.
Like most foreign students he
enjoys sports and is a member of
the soccer team.
leuan Evans, 7AG, from Wales,
also spends his Saturday nights at
parties or the movies. He feels
that the American social system is
more formal than that of Wales.
The parties here are much
more formal than that of Wales,
more formal and reserved, he
said. Its harder to get a date
here because you must be intro introduced
duced introduced to a girl first for things to
be socially acceptable.
Latin American students also
seem fairly close to the Amer American
ican American social life. Miguel Pasada,
a graduate student from Columbia,
said, Though the modes of activ activities
ities activities tend to be different, the sys systems
tems systems between here and my country
are basically the same. We have
parties, but the music and mood
are different.
I date American girls, he
said, but the dating system is
more formal, which is annoying.
Girls wont accept dates when
asked on Friday night because of
their pride.
International students work and
relax in their own ways. Some,
like the European students, relax
and enjoy themselves in much the
same way as American students.
Others from more distant lands
pick up some American social cus customs
toms customs while still retaining their
own. Thus, as in all universities,
various groups keep their individ individualism
ualism individualism while at the same time add adding
ing adding to the overall personality of
the school.

Deputy Ed. McClellan, juvenile
counselor for the Alachua County
Sheriffs Department, will speak to
the Wesley-Westminster fellow fellowship
ship fellowship this Sunday evening at 6:30.
* *
The University Campus Chris Christian
tian Christian Fellowship will sponsor a Stu Student
dent Student Conference on Human Free Freedom
dom Freedom at Silver Springs on March
3-5. Deadline for registration is
February 21 at a cost of SB.
For further information contact the
Welsey Foundation.
* *
Six First Lutheran students and
two from the United Church of
Christ will attend Black Hills Pas Passion
sion Passion Play.
Bob Swope, a transfer student
from Alaska majoring in psychol psychology,
ogy, psychology, will speak to Gamma Deltans
at First Lutheran Sunday at sp.m.
on Growing in Christ.

Friday. February 17, 1967, The F Ida Alligator,

CHURCH DIRECTORY

North Central Baptist Church
404 N.W. I4tm AVC.
Gainesville. Flomioa
IThe Difference
Is Worth
The Distance*
^
N. B. Langford, Jr.
Pastor
First Lutheran
Church
Worship Sunday, 10 am
Wednesday, 7 pm
Bible Study Sunday, 9 am
Fellowship
Sunday Supper 6 pm
Student Center & Church
1801 NW sth Avenue
St. Augustine Chapel
1522 W. University Avenue
Sunday
8:00 Holy Communion
10:00 Morning Worship
11:30 Holy Communion
Wednesday
5:00 Holy Communion
Westside Baptist
Church
4039 Newberry Road
Jack A. Shaw, Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 am
Morning Worship 11:00 am
Training Union 6:15 pm
Evening Worship 7:30 pm
Wednesday 7:15 pm
WELCOME
Hillel Foundation
Southeastern Regional
Hillel Institute
Feb. 24-26
Theme:
The Jewish-Christian
Dialogue
Participants:
Florida State University
Jacksonville University
Louisiana State University
University of Florida
University of Georgia
University of Miami
University of North Carolina
University of South Florida
Hillel Foundation
16 N.W. 18th Street

Worship
In A House Os God
This Week
This Religion Page is made available by the Alligator to provide
publicity and advertising space for Gainesville churches and
student centers. i
All churches and religious organizations are urged to contribute
to the Religion News section of The Alligator. All material
must be typed in full, double-spaced. Deadline is 5 p.m. Tuesday
of each week.
f
Groups wishing space in the Church Directory should contact
The Alligator Advertising Department.
,

Assembly
of God
Morris Hyatt, Pastor
9:45 Sunday School
11:00 Morning Worship
7:00 Evening Worship
Wed. 7:30 Prayer Meeting
Fri. 7:00 Christ Ambassadors
For Transportation, 376-4855
Cljurdj
425 W. University Ave.
Free Bus Transportation
Schedule Posted in Dorms
United Church
Os Gainesville
UCC: Congregational E&R
Merged
Temporary Location
402 W. University
Worship 9:45 am
Coffee Break 10:35 am
Seminars 10:55 am
Phone 378-3500
Holy Trinity
Episopal Church
UCC: Congregational E&R
Merged
Temporary Location
1402 W. University
Worship 9:45 am
Seminars 10:55 am
Further Info Dr. Stokes
Episcopal University
Center
8 am Holy Communion
9:30 Morning Prayer
Sermon Church School
11:00 Morning Prayer
Sermon
(First Sundays, Holy
Communion all 3 services)
Methods st-fresbyterian
Student Program
SUNDAY
Seminar 10 am
(Wesley)
Supper & Forum 6 pm
(Presbyterian)
TUESDAY
Sandwich Seminar 12:15pm
(Wesley)
THURSDAY
Holy Communion 9:30 pm
(Wesley)
FRIDAY & SATURDAY
Open House at Wesley

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FRAMUS BASSandBASSMANAMP
$375.00 together. Call 378-6032.
(A-98-lt-c).
BABY CARRIAGE SIO.OO. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition. Infant Seat $1.50.
372-7672. (A-98-3t-c).
64 SUPERHAWK 1200 Mi. on
complete engine. Transmission
rebuilt. Scrambler equipped S4OO.
Gibson J-50 Guitar and case.
Good condition $l3O. Fletcher
Howe, 372-9220, 680 Tolbert. (A (A---98-3t-p).
--98-3t-p). (A---98-3t-p).
FOR SALE: Saks sth Ave. (2)
Sports coats, size 39 and 40,
$lO and S2O; Black wing tip shoes,
11 1/2 c, $10; Cable stitch sweater,
Size 39, $5.00. Call 378-5518.
21 TV for handyman. $15.00; Oli Olivetti
vetti Olivetti portable typewriter, excellent
condition, S3O. 378-4913. 2101 NW
55th Terr. (A-97-2t-c).
10x50 PACEMAKER, 2 bedroom,
fully carpeted, air-conditioned.
Ideal for student. Prefer to sell
but will consider renting. 378-
2982. (A-97-lOt-c).
BASENJI PUP, Registered AKC,
top blood lines, $75.00. Call 481-
2362 after 5 p.m. (A-96-st-c).
21 T.V. Good condition SSO.
Call 372-2957. (A-96-3t-p).
FOR SALE Furniture for sale:
Beds, sofa, chairs, refrigerator,
etc. A house full, must sell. Call:
after 5 p.m. 372-7980 or 372-
6157. (A-96-3t-c).
35 MM FILM. Fresh. Reloaded
cartridges, 20 exp. Kodak Plus-X,
50?: Tri-X, 60? allow 10 days.
George Adkins P.O. Box 14374.
(A-97-4t-c).
PART-TIME STUDENT
Works 20 Hours/Week
Earn S4O/Week
6pm-10pm
Monday-Friday
For Appointment,
Call 372-5594
6PM-7PM
v -'

COM* TO THF FLORIDA
ll
bMi 9| is bH il^Mi
-mgmm Jhh evert mBB| a MBBf MM a
M sHaBBI m/w Hk BBi B^WMB
aa/ I
H Am£ ? H jg 1§
i\ 1 J:.- ask I IHi j|
ijp lltltj MM AN
HI I,,Jf I I Giy offil
[RECOMMENDED fiOR MATURE AUDI&JC&] ll3l

for rent
AVAILABLE May 1, across from
University Suite of air-conditioned
rooms for couple or two gentle gentlemen.
men. gentlemen. Also efficiency apt. for two
quiet people. Apply now. 321 S.W.
13th Street. (B-98-lt-c).
3 BEDROOM and 2 bath, central
air-condition and heat, family
room, screen porch, fenced patio
with child size doll bouse. Dish Dishwasher-disposal,
washer-disposal, Dishwasher-disposal, electric stove
and oven. Available April 15.
Yearly lease at $170.00 per month.
Call 372-6524. (B-98-lOt-c).
HEY! HAVE YOU HEARD? Colonial
Manor Apts. NOW have Summer
rates of SIOO per month, May thru
August, on all apts. BUT Reser Reservations
vations Reservations MUST be made NOW. Call
or go by Colonial Manor Apart Apartments,
ments, Apartments, 1216 SW 2nd Avenue, 372-
7111. (B-97-10t-c).
STUDENT ONLY, Air-conditioned,
one bedroom trailer. Suitable for
single student or married couple.
$75 per month. Call 372-5182. (B (B---97-2t-c).
--97-2t-c). (B---97-2t-c).
MALE Roommate wanted to share
modern, air-conditioned, split split-leve
-leve split-leve 1i s h apartment close to
campus. S4O a month. Price in includes
cludes includes utilities. Call 372-6050.
(B-97- 3t-nc).
MOTORCYCLE Trailer for rent.
$7 per use. Tilt bed for easy
loading, hold down ropes, bumper
hitch. Trailer will be available
until August, 1967. Phone 372-
1576. (B-97-3t-p).
3 MINUTES from Medical Center.
1 bedroom duplex apt. 1240 S.W.
14th St. $65 per month. Bargain.
372-3576 or 372-4692. (B-97-
3t-c).
TWO BEDROOM Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, air conditioned, all electric,
pool, carpeting, available for third
trimester. Call 378-5670. (B-94-
st-c).
m wTafWAoSWITM
I THE WILD 1
1 ANGELS I
A HNWItKM iMTNICOtO* M

Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 17, 1967

for rent
TWO BEDROOM Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
kitchen, private bath and entrance,
lights and water furnished. Four
blocks from Campus. Call 378-
5811 or 372-9704. (B-95-lOt-c).

GRADUATE COED in English need
mischievious yet sedate, vivacious
yet studious roommate. Only SSO
per month. Pays for private room
and for 1/2 utilities. 378-5921 after
6 p.m. or weekends. (B-96-3t-c).
t'
wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for
two bedroom unfurnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Near campus and town. Call
372-2429 after 5 p.m. (C-91-st-c).
LEAD SINGER/rhythm guitar, or
lead guitar/singer for great new
permanent band: The Roamin'
Orgy. Clint Van Nest, 376-8194;
Jim 372-4618. (C-96-3t-p).
WANTED: Female roommate for
Colonial Manor Apts. Call 378-
5737 or 372-7111. (C-96-3t-c).
WANTED one or two female
roommates to share apartment
near campus. Call 378-4589. (C (C---94-st-c).
--94-st-c). (C---94-st-c).
help wanted
SUMMER RESORT ~
Southern Michigan Resort
30th year, Jack & Jill Ranch,
young adult guests exclusively
19 to 35. Reply S. Winslow,
1430 So. Bayshore Drive,
Miami, Florida 33131. Will
correspond and arrange Inter Interviews
views Interviews on campus. Single appli applicants
cants applicants only, age 20 to 35. Gross
monthly pay shown for each
position. You will be charged
S2O weekly for lodging, meals
and activities. START WORK
MAY 11th THRU SEPT. 17th.
FEMALE POSITIONS:
WAITRESSES $244.
SNACK BAR CLERKS-$244.
OFFICE, Experience,
Good Typist $260.
MALE POSITIONS:
MUSICIANS COMBIN COMBINATION
ATION COMBINATION SPORTS & SOCIAL
STAFF Guitar, Plano
Organ, Trombone, Trum Trumpet,
pet, Trumpet, Accordlan $309.
WRANGLERS Minimum
Age 21, Experience with
horses $276.
YARD MAN Lawns &
Maintenance $260.
OFFICE- Good Typist,
Mlsc. Work $260.
DISH WASHER Operator
s26o.
POTS & PANS Washer
- $260.
BUS BOYS Kitchen, Din Dining
ing Dining Rm. $260.
SNACK BAR CLERK $260.

wanted
CARRIER SALESMAN wanted to
handle newspaper on University
Campus. If interested contact Mr.
Wheeler at376-8985.(E-95-10t-c).
WANTED -- Female roommate to
share apartment. SSO per month.
Village 34. Call 376-6461 or 378-
6224. (C-96-3t-c).

This Year's
WINNER OF INTERNATIONAL
GOLDEN GLOBE AWARD
We re Not Going ? O
iNO-;- 1 -m-
Oot&Gfr- \
'ciMVP JAMES MASON ALAN BATES LYNN REDGRAVE
#mi| i -3-5-7:05 -9: 15
ADIEU! ADIEU!
THIS IS YOUR LAST
WEEKEND TO SEE
JULIE BEFORE
SHE LEAVES iH
' downtown
CHILDRENS COLOR
* "/
ijfcW* 6 C H A I^, : .
-i-Atn Features At
TOn A Y WkJ I IJ 1:10-3:05-5:10
BAWDY TRSIt PHILSILVIERS
u I .... iA JACK GILFORD
FUNNY.... IJ TfeKEffltyj
§prpp, Q3X33
I dWf A FUNNY THING
An entertaining madness i I HAPPENED ON THE
I I s delight' M WAY TO THE FORUM"
f 3|f [ SUG y sTtD fOR MATURE AUDtENCEsTI /

help wanted
STUDENT or student wife to oper operate
ate operate Justowriters in preparing copy
for FLORIDA ALLIGATOR. Ex Experienced
perienced Experienced operator preferred but
not essential. Proficient typing
ability mandatory. Contact Mr.
White or Mr. Myking in office of
the Board of Student Publications,
Basement, Florida Union. (E-85-
tf-nc).



personal
ELECTRIC Utility rates in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville are the HIGHEST in u.e con continental
tinental continental U.S.A. for small commer commercial
cial commercial users of up to 6,000 KWH in
cities our size. Above 6,000 KWH,
a few cities have worse rates.
Your church, your schools and your
grocery store pay these high com commercial
mercial commercial rates. Who pays in the end?
You do, of course. COURT
COLLIER will work for lower cost
electric power. Vote COLLIER for
City Commission, March 21. (J (J---96-st-p).
--96-st-p). (J---96-st-p).
TRAVEL TO EUROPE Rome,
Switzerland, Paris, London. 5
weeks, 4 college credits. Less than
SBOO, (including all meals and
transportation). Contact: Danny*
Scarborough, Box 7777, 376-9120.
(J-98-4t-p).

SUNDAY ONLY-MSB AUDITORIUM
the florida cinema society presents
THE MOST IMPORTANT
SINGLE FILM IN THE
HISTORY OF MOTION
PICTURES
D.W. GRIFFITHS
THE BIRTH OF A NATION
The epic story of the Civil War
and the rise of the Ku Klux Klan
SPECIAL MATINEE 3P.M.
EVENING PERFORMANCES 6 AND BP.M.
ADMISSION 50<
OR BY SEASON TICKET

CLASSIFIEDS

-Friday, February 17, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

personal
WANTED: People who like to hold
each other while dancing. Great
new sound at Winnjammer. El Trio
Fresco. Winnjammer Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday, 9:30 p.m.
520 S.W. 2nd Avenue, 376-9265.
(J-97-7t-c).
SPIRIT IS HIGH AS THE PHI
MUS VIE TO WIN DERBY. GO,
SIGMA CHI! (J-91-Bt-p).
autos
1965 PORCHE COUPE, (356-C)
yellow, green interior, AM-FM
Radio, chrome wheels and head headrest.
rest. headrest. Call 376-0952 after 5 p.m.
(G-95-4t-c).

autos
1963 CORVAIR MONZA, Converti Convertible,
ble, Convertible, 4 speed, radio, heater, new
tires, excellent condition. Best
offer. Call 378-1751. (G-98-2t-c).
TR-3 PARTS: Transmission,
seats, gauges, top, curtains, radi radiator,
ator, radiator, rims. Any and all parts,
376-8524. (G-98-3t-p).
1960 TRIUMPHTR3-A, yellow with
red upholstry, white top and ton tonneau
neau tonneau cover. Call Ron, 376-3261,
ext. 2360 days or 376-1505 eve evenings.
nings. evenings. (G-98-st-c).
INSTRUCTOR Leaving town soon
will sell either of his two cars:
1965 Chevelle 300, radio, heater,
A/T, W/W, carpeting $1350 1962
Ambassador air conditioned, a/t,
p/s radio etc. $675. Call Univer University
sity University ext. 2179 or in late evenings,
call 378-4782. (G-98-3t-p).
RIDE IN STYLE The car with
personality s2 DODGE. Every Everything
thing Everything works Best offer. Call
376-9516. Ask for Tom or Bill.
(G-97-3t-p).
AUSTIN HEALEY 100-4 all new
interior, top, tonneau, and tires.
Runs and cooks great. Student
needs money must sell S6OO. 372-
1576. (G-97-3t-p).
*55 CHEVY. V-B,automatic, 2door
hard top. Good condition. Call 378-
2259. (G-97-2t-c).
1965 CORVETTE, Dark green con convertible,
vertible, convertible, 327 with four speeds.
Phone 376-0766. (G-97-2t-c).
1960 FORD. 4-door, automatic,
V-8. $175.00. Need money. 376-
2912. (G- 96- 3t-p).
1960 TAUNUS. Radio, heater, 4-
door. Excellent condition through throughout.
out. throughout. $250. 378-4012. Evenings. (G-
I 96- 3t-c).
59 FORD Hurst floor shift
a million laughs. Call Jim, 372-
7711 after 6 p.m. (G-96-3t-c).
| 1964 TRIUMPH Spitfire $795. Call
378-4280 after 6 p.m. (A-98-lt-p).
GO-GO-GO-GATOR ADS

i W mi mmmm mm I I M 1 M
go/njf to be N.w.i3thst at 23011^,
a,lovely jy wmwiiotmw |
Y MICHAEL CAME, a
Funeral in Berlin fl
v *| t v: [ j<
"C *"7.*^** > y.'* ~y y 4

Page 11

-I
services
IN A HURRY? Passports applica applications,
tions, applications, childrens photos, commer commercials
cials commercials and special problems.
WESTLEY ROOSEVELT STUDIOS,
372-0300, 909 N.W. 6th Street.
(M-68-ts-c).
GRADE TROUBLES? Call Florida
Tutoring Agency. Competent tutors
in all subjects. 378-5518. (M (M---98-3t-c).
--98-3t-c). (M---98-3t-c).
ONE OF THE FINER THINGS OF
LIFE Blue Lustre carpet and
upholstry cleaner. Rent electric
shampooer sl. LOWRY FURNI FURNITURE
TURE FURNITURE CO. (M-98-lt-c).
STUDY TOUR OF RUSSIA &
OUTER MONGOLIA, with visits
to Israel, Greece, Turkey, Bul Bulgaria,
garia, Bulgaria, Finland & Denmark. Un Undergraduate
dergraduate Undergraduate & graduate credit
available. Contact: SPICE, Box
8111, University of Miami, or
SoUth Miami ROYAL TOURS,
INC. 7194 Red Road, South
Miami, Florida.

Al Hirf
Appearance
Set Feb. 22
From way down South in New
Orleans/ Americas king of the
jazz trumpet* will come swing swinging
ing swinging onto the University of Florida
campus for a one-night stand Feb.
22 at Florida Gymnasium.
And when Hlrt swings, that's a
285-pound swing a real blast
from the man whose French Quar Quarter
ter Quarter club on Bourbon Street is one
of the genuine attractions of the
City of Jazz, New Orleans.
Hlrts appearance at the Uni University
versity University is part of a month-long
program of art and culture the
sixth annual Fine Arts Festival
which began Sunday and runs
through March 11.
Art exhibits, concerts, the
Broadway production of Luv,
the Cole Porter Revue, films, lec lectures
tures lectures and student play productions
are included in the festival based
on the theme: The Arts In A
Changing World.
Ironically, Hirts career be began
gan began in the city where it ended
Las Vegas.
It was there, Hirt and his wife,
Mary, gave way to homesickness
and the lure of New Orleans
Creole gumbo and quit a night
club engagement to return to the
Crescent City.
Hirt remained in relative obs obscurity,
curity, obscurity, except for the crowds he
began drawing at New Orleans
Pier 600 Club, until 1959 when
Gerard W. Purcell spotted him and
persuaded Hirt to accept an en engagement
gagement engagement at the Dunes Club in
Las Vegas.
As .the star performer, Hlrts
musical fame spiead quickly. A
spot on the Dinah Shore TV show
and a recording contract with RCA
Victor started his career snow snowballing
balling snowballing to success. In five years,
Hirts annual income reached the
$500,000 mark.
Today, the big man with the
beard and the magic trumpet
is known throughout the entertain entertainment
ment entertainment world.
Pier 600 on Bourbon Street is
now the Al Hirt Club. His records,
Java, Honey in the Horn,
Cotton Candy and Sugar Lips,
have earned gold status, sym symbolic
bolic symbolic of one million sales.
Three of these songs and many
more are included on the Feb. 22
program. They include Birth of
the Blues, South Rampart Street
Parade, St. Louis Blues,
When the Saints Go Marching In
and The Girl from Ipanema.
STUDY IN
SOUTHERN
FRANCE
An undergraduate
liberal arts year in
Aix-en .Provence
French Language

& Literature
European Studies
Art & Art History
Mediterranean Studies
Classes in English and
satisfying American curriculum
requirements. Institute students
enrolled at the University of
Aix Marseille founded 1409.
Students live in French homes.
Tuition, trans Atlantic fares,
room & board, about $1,950.
INSTITUTE FOR
AMERICAN
UNIVERSITIES
2 bix, rue du Bon- Pasteur
Aix-en Prove ?. France



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 17, 1967

CASH
AVAILABLE
$25 to S6OO
PAYDAYSHORT TERMS
376-5333

Orange

Address All Campus Calendar
Notices To Public Functions
Office, Florida Union

Special Notices: Fla. Union Sponsored trip to Puerto
Rico and the Virgin Islands, April 22-28. San Juan,
St. Thomas and St. John (freeports) Information in
315 Union, ext. 2741
Applications now being accepted for Union Board
International Committee. Apply 315 Union.
Friday, February 17
Physics Colloquium: Dr. Richard M. Drisko, Direct
Reactions: Theory and Applications, Bless Aud.,
4 p.m.
Arnold Air Society: Dining In, SSC Banquet Room,
6:30 p.m.
Chess Club, 215 Union, 7 p.m.
Movie: Id Rather Be Rich, MSB Aud., 7 & 9
,P.m.
Fla. Players: Lab. Theater Production, McC Aud.,
8 p.m.
Psychedellic Dance: Take a trip at Broward, Band,
The Deltas, 8 p.m.
Saturday, February 18
Movie: Bye Bye Birdie," MSB Aud., 7& 9:10 p.m.
Basketball: Fla. vs. Auburn, Fla. Gym., 7:30 p.m.
Fla. Players: Lab Theater Production, McC Aud.,
8 p.m.
Sunday, February 19
Unitarian Fellowship: Church Services, Fla. Union,
11-noon
Lutheran Student Association: Horseback Riding, leave
Center at 1:30 p.m.
Union Board: Duplicate Bridge, 215 Union, 1:30 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: Birth of a Nation," MSB Aud.,
3, 6 & 8 p.m.
Faculty Recital: Evelyn McGarrity, mezzo-soprano,
P. K. Yonge Aud., 4 p.m.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Focus 67: Mr.
John Bray, The Resurrection: History or Hys Hysteria,"
teria," Hysteria," Broward Hall recreation room, 7:30 p.m.
Placement
Students must be registered with the Placement
Service to interview. Sign-up sheets are posted two
weeks in advance of the interview date at Building
H. All companies will be recruiting for April and
August grads unless otherwise indicated. vindicates
hiring juniors for summer employment.)
FEB. 17: AETNA CASUALTY & SURETY CO.
All majors.* TEXAS INSTRUMENTS, INC. Bus.
all engi.* CHEMICAL CONSTRUCTION CORP.
ChE, CE, EE, ME. INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE
Acctg, Bus. Ad., Law. LEHIGH PORTLAND CE CEMENT
MENT CEMENT CO. CE, ChE, Gen. Bus, Mktg, Lib. Arts,
Econ. MAAS BROTHERS -- Bus. Ad, Econ, Acctg,
Mktg, Pers, Lib. Arts, Mgmt. CAMPBELL SALES CO.
Mktg, Bus. HERCULES, INC. ChE, Chem, ME,
IE. CHEVRON OIL CO. CE, ChE, ME. GENERAL
FOODS CORP. Chem, Food Tech, ChE, EE, IE,
ME, Acctg, Bus. Ad, Lib. Arts. UPJOHN CO.
Gen. Bus., Lib. Arts, Ed. (any major with back background
ground background in sci. and strong interest in sales.)

LOW
INTEREST RATES
ON LOANS

Campus Calendar

Serving U of F Employees Since 1935 l
PROGRAM OF THRIFT, CREDIT, SERVICE
m
Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union
Building J Extension 2973

LOANS
0 VACATION
Marion Finance Co.

BLUE BULLETIN

Monday, February 20
State Board of Pharmacy Exam, MSB Aud., 9 a.m.-
5 p.m.
UF Swimming Team: Fla. vs. Miami, Fla.pool, 4 p.m.
Union Board: Dance Lessons, Union Social room, 7:15
p.m.
Union Fine Arts: Photography Class, 121 Union, 7:15
p.m.
Baptist Student Union: discussion on Fathers and
Sons by Turgenev, Baptist Student Center, 7:30
p.m.
Film Classics: Hamlet, MSB Aud., 7:30 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club: meeting, 527 Eng. Bldg.,
8 p.m. Everyone interested in amateur radio is
invited to attend.
Univ. Lecture Series: Dr. Juscelino Kubitschek, The
Future of the Alliance for Progress, Univ. Aud.,
8:15 p.m. Reception following in Union Bryan
Lounge.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE:
On sale today:
AL MRT
Gainesville Little Theater
W. H. AUDEN Students Only SI.OO
UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA Students Only 2/ID
On sale Friday, February 17
UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA Faculty, Staff, Gen.
Adm. $2.00
On sale Monday, February 20
W. H. AUDEN Faculty & Staff $1.00; Gen. Adm.
$1.50
LUV Students Only $1.25
Florida Players: A Touch of the Poet Students
2/ID 25? each; Child, High School 75?; Faculty,
Staff, Gen. Adm. $1.50

Students in the following courses are expected to
take the following tests. Each student must bring a
No. 2 lead pencil and will be required to use his
SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.
CHN 251 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Feb. 21,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with: (A-L)
report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10, 11, 12,
13, 14 or 16; (M-Z) report to Matherly 102, 105,
108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118, or 119.
CHN 252 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Feb. 21,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with: (A)
report to Floyd 106 or 109; (B) report to Peabody
1,2, 4,5, 7, 10 or 11; (C) report to Leigh 207;
(D) report to Little 121, 125 or 127; (E) Little 113;
(F) report to Matherly 213, 216 or 219; (G) report
to Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114; (H) report to Pea Peabody
body Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or 209; (I-J) report to Flint
110 or 112; (K) report to Walker 301, 303, 307 or
308; (L) report to Little 201, 203, 205 or 207; (M)
report to Little 213, 217, 219, 221, 223, 225 or 227;
(N) report to Little 233, or 235; (O) report to Little
237 or 239; (P-Q) report to Flint 101 or 102; (R)
report to Floyd 108; (S) report to Walker Auditorium;
(T-V) report to Little 101 or 109; (W-Z) report to
Walker Auditorium.

Progress Tests

MONEY
AVAILABLE
Up to S6OO
FOR YOUR SECOND CAR
222 W. University Ave.

General
Notices
ID CARD PHOTOS: Identification photographs will
be taken every Friday, 8 a.m. 12 noon, at Photo Photographic
graphic Photographic Section, Building L. There will be a $5
fee for replacing lost or stolen ID cards. Anyone
finding an ID card should return it to Photographic
Services, where it will be kept on file.
EUROPEAN GROUP FLIGHTS: Round-trip jet flights
(from New York Lisbon London New York)
are available to faculty, staff, students and their
families. Flights (including Lisbon tour and hotel
fare) are $350 per person, running from June 26
Sept. 12, and April 26 Aug. 8. For information
contact Donald L. Pevsner, 372-7772.
ETS GRE: The Graduate Record Examination will
be given Saturday, Feb. 25, 8:45 a.m. in Walker
Auditorium.
NURSING: Representatives from the Air Force,
Army, and Navy Nurse Corps will be here Tuesday,
Feb. 21, from 2-5 p.m. in the 2nd Floor Lobby of
the Medical Sciences Building to talk with any
interested students.
READERS THEATER: Two short one-act plays, The
Academic Murders,* and The Conquest of Everest,
will be presented at the Bent Card Coffee House,
Saturday, Feb. 18, 10:30 p.m. by the Readers TTieater,
under the auspices of the Florida Players. Admission
is free.

CEH 131 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Feb. 23,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with (A-L)
report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10, 11, 12,
13, 14 or 16; (M-Z) report to Matherly 102, 105,
108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119.
N
CEH 132 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Feb. 23,
. p.m. Students whose last names begin with: (A)
report to Floyd 106 or 109; (B) Peabody 1,2, 4,
5,7, 10 or 11; (C) report to Leigh 207; (D) report
to Little 121, 125 or 127; (E) report to Little 113;
(F) report to Matherly 213, 216 or 219; (G) report to
Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114; (H) report to Pea Peabody
body Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or 209; (I-J) report to Flint
110 or 112; (K) report to Walker 301, 303, 307, or
308; (L) report to Little 201, 203, 205 or 207; (M)
report to Little 213, 215, 217, 219, 221, 223, 225
or 227; (N) report to Little 233 or 235; (O) report
to Little 237 or 239; (P-Q) repbrt to Flint 101 or
102; (R) report to Floyd 108; (S) report to Walker
Auditorium; (T-V) report to Little 101 or 109;
(W-z) report to Walker Auditorium.

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Campus Interviews
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 22 & THURSDAY, FEB. 23
*

Little Theatre Plays Earn Kudos

By GARY CORSERI
Alligator Columnist
If you are looking for something
different to do this weekend, if
the old partying routine is wearing
your brains thin, if you lie awake
nights lamenting a notable defic deficiency
iency deficiency of culture, and wonder if your
friends are whispering behind your
back about your conspicuous lack
of cultivation take courage.
There is hope, brother. That bea beacon,
con, beacon, dimly espied on the horizon,
will lead you directly totheGains totheGainsville
ville totheGainsville Little Theater, the jewel in
the lotus, this township's Acropolis
for the performing arts.
The double treat proffered this
weekend is most provocative. Ed Edward
ward Edward Albees The Sandbox is
a short, acerbic critique of the
American way of death. It is lud ludicrous
icrous ludicrous and pathetic. It is entirely
plausible and much too honest.
Margeret Beistle, who directs the

Friday, February 17, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

drama, carefully permits her act actors
ors actors a broadness of approach, a
freedom in interpretation which
helps to evoke in the audience a
sense of utter madness, of impend impending
ing impending doom, of rampaging folly.
The focus of attention in the play
of Edward Albee is upon the char characters
acters characters themselves rather than the
unique situational context. The
wise director adumbrates the set setting--not
ting--not setting--not highly significant--and
then needles and cajoles the cast
until they have delivered the most
inspired and creative performance
possible. One might suppose every
character in Albee a kind of jazz
musicianno two performances
should be alike; always, the impro improvisation,
visation, improvisation, the novel discovery, is
to be praised. In this sort of
creative guidance, Miss Beistle
succeeds admirably.
A different problem confronts
A. Murphree, the director of Mol Molieres
ieres Molieres The Physician In Spite of

Himself." Unlike Albee, and, in indeed,
deed, indeed, most of the proponents of the
Theater of the Absurd, Moliere
relies heavily upon the situation.
His comedy, much as Shakes Shakespeares,
peares, Shakespeares, flourishes wherever there
is a misunderstanding. Moliere's
characters are the great impos impostors,
tors, impostors, the camouflage masters.
They are not ridiculous in them themselves,
selves, themselves, so much, as Albees often
are, but rather they are ridiculous
ly disguised, their assumed roles
never quite fitting them.
Moliere shows the emperor with
out his clothes, and everyone in
the audience is having a good
chuckle over all those pious, up upright
right upright characters on stage, so easily
duped, who never confess their
mis understanding. And the best
chuckle, the one belched out of
the belly of madmen, comes be because
cause because of the imposter himself, who
invariably, with fatuous conceit,
digests his own lie. In order to
make his satire the more biting,
Moliere creates giants of hypo hypocrisy
crisy hypocrisy and Gargantuas of gullib gullibility.
ility. gullibility. The stature of the per performances
formances performances in The Physician"
reveals a keen Insight at work be behind
hind behind the scenes, and Murphree is
to be congratulated.
Both plays will be performed
tonight and tomorrow at the Little
Theatre.
l
'

Bi S
HP*
*** m *****
||PF
J
NEW INTERNATION INTERNATIONAL
AL INTERNATIONAL QUEEN -- Lil Lilian
ian Lilian Lei was crowned
recently as Inter International
national International Club Queen.
A graduate student in
sociology, Miss Lei
represented the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Club.
Forums Group
Plans Full Slate
The reorganized Union Board
Forums Committee has planned a
new slate of debates and panel
discussions for the rest of the
trimester. Included in its calen calendar
dar calendar is a Draft Debate on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, a panel on Florida Industry
on Thursday, March 23 and Sen Senator
ator Senator John Pastore of Rhode Is- 1
land on March 7.

Page 13



The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 17, 1967

Page 14

Bad Days Ahead For Grid Ticket Committee

Bv 808 BECK
Alligator Sports Editor
(EDITORS NOTE: In this, the first of three columns,
Sports Editor Bob Beck explores the football ticket seat seating
ing seating on the UF campus.)
What has been done since last fall?
A few meetings. Nothing!
The football ticket committee, headed by UFs business
manager Bill Elmore, so far has not come up with anv
concrete decisions on what to do about the student-date
problem. They had better get on the ball!
According to my sources the tickets for next years
game should have been printed a month ago and are now
facing a pressing deadline.
According to a local newspaper, the tickets have al already
ready already been printed.
According to the Athletic Department, the tickets have
not been printed.
And, the tickets will not be printed until the committee
makes the nasty decision of who gets what tickets. Im
still working on whose has printed what, but .
What decisions are facing the committee. The members
must decide, especially for Homecoming, whether the
Athletic Department gets to make money to support its
sports program, the Alumni (Gator Boosters) get more

NCAA Executive Director
Lashes Out At Rival AAU

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPI) Walter Byers,
executive director of the National Collegiate Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Association (NCAA), Wednesday blasted the
rival Amateur Athletic Union (AAU) and said it
was entrapping itself in its own deceitful devices.
Byers told reporters at a news conference that
foreign-born student-athletes who were declared
ineligible by the AAU are eligible for all track and
field competition of NCAA colleges.
Byers charged the foreign-born athletes were
deliberately attacked by the AAU merely as a
device to circumvent the authority of the U. S.
Senate track and field moratorium.
Byers said Charles D. Werner, executive direc director
tor director of the U. S. Track and Field Federation, has
advised him that all athletes who participated in
the USTFF invitational indoor track meet Feb. 10
are eligible for all competition conducted by or
sanctioned by the USTFF.
Byers also refuted an AAU charge that Villanova

UF Meets Miami
The Gator track team will bat battle
tle battle this Saturday afternoon at 1:30
against the University of Miami at
the outdoor Florida track. All
fans are welcome to attend.

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or the same number of seats, or the students get more
date tickets.
For the students, last year the system ran something
like this.
A certain number of seats were assigned to the student
body for each game based on the number of students en enrolled
rolled enrolled at UF. The approximate number of seats allocated
was about 17,500 for each game.
Out of this number a certain percentage were made
date tickets, about 5,000.
Since the independent students only bought about an
average of 1,000 date tickets for regular season games,
Assistant Athletic Director Percy Beard arranged for the
bloc seating groups to sell the rest. If the bloc groups
could handle a certain percentage of date ticket sales
for regular games, then their percentage of date tickets
for homecoming would be increased. Did the deal work.
It did, the fraternities got 80 per cent and the indepen independents
dents independents got 20 per cent. The worst was really when two twothree
three twothree thousand married students wanted tickets for their
wives, and couldnt get them.
Anyway it was a mess. Even the early morning camp campfires
fires campfires didnt burn.
So now the ticket committee is considering whether or
not to change the system, or make repairs, on the one
presently being used.

threatened to cancel or withdraw a scholarship
from athletes who participated in the Feb. 10 meet.
The athletes in question are lan Hamilton, a relay
specialist from Ireland, and Frank Murphy, an
Irish miler.
This has been investigated: it is absolutely
untrue, Byers said. This is a typical tactic of
the AAU. They have used it before and it has been
untrue in the past as well as now.
Byers also refuted a statement by Col. Donald
Hull, executive director of the AAU, who said there
was nothing his group could to to restore the
eligiblity of foreign athletes because they got the
word from their own athletic associations not to
participate in unsanctioned competition.
TTiese foreign-born students have not, and will
not, be ruled ineligible by their native countries,
Byers stated. We already have information from
at least two nations, Greece and Ireland, precisely
to that effect.

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Student Body President Charles Shepherd is represent representing
ing representing the students interest. And I hope he can make sure
the students dont get the short end of another ticket deal,
but thats a questionable question.
With the Athletic Department fighting for money, and
the Alumni battling for homecoming seats, its highly
doubtful that the final solution can favor the students.
Nobody wants to really put the students third, but the
Athletic Department and Alumni Association (Gator
Boosters) just have two votes to the students one.
Arguments of the three groups have been heard by the
ticket committee. The committee will now meet twice
a week until members make a final decision.
I hope the committee is not dominated by Elmore and
I hope the committee will make a fair decision for all
concerned.
(Next week what can be done.)
>
(YES ELMORE)
i2\



Florida Faces Auburn
In Revenge Match

Coach Tommy Bartletts Gator
basketball team, ranked 17byUPI,
will take on the scrappy Auburn
Tigers Saturday night at 7:40 in
Florida Gym.
The Tigers, will attempt to ex extend
tend extend their six game winning streak,
including a 87-61 victory over
Florida last Jan. 30.
If the Gators can pull it out,
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WE ARE NOW TAKING ADVANCE ORDERS
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Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8;00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to i7:00
Campus Shop t Bookstore
INTERESTED I
WORKING I
With I
Interesting People? I
We have students working for us who have 1
traveled in all 50 states plus England, France, I
Spain, Mexico, Italy, Canada, Greece, East I
and West Germany, Israel, Egypt, Japan, Hoi- I
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Austria, Poland, Switzerland, Luxembourg/
El Salvador and Cuba. I
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR I

n will be the 18th win and a new
school record.
Auburn has smashed Florida,
Alabama, Mississippi State, LSU,
and Georgia twice since losing to
Kentucky in overtime on Jan 21.
Florida will use superior size
and a controlled defense against the
quickness, speed, and shooting
ability of Auburn.
Auburn can start almost any
five players on the squad at any
time. This will be a tough game,"
said Bartlett. Auburn will be just
as rugged as Tennessee.
A Florida victory would also set
a new record of 12 SEC wins in
one season.
Auburn now stands at 14-6 ove overall
rall overall and 8-4 in SEC competition.
The Gators record in SEC play
is 11-4 and is 17-4 overall.

Pass Receivers Plentiful
Under Coach McGowen

By MIKE SIKES
Alligator Sports Writer
Coach Bubba McGowen, who han handles
dles handles UF receivers, doesnt seem
to be worried about finding any
during Spring practice for next
years football team.
Spring practice is a finding
process, McGowen said. Were
in no rush. We want to f polish
them off and find who can go
and who can hit."
McGowen has good reasons for
optimism. Os last years starting
receivers, only split end Paul
Ewaldsen has graduated. Return Returning
ing Returning are record-breaking senior
Richard Trapp and two veterans
at tight end, Jack Coons and Jim
Yarborough.
A contingent of last years fresh freshmen
men freshmen and varsity reserves sev several
eral several with solid experience will
be vying for the open position.
Under our system, McGowen
said, the split end and the flan flanker
ker flanker back are about the same. We
switch them around. A flanker can
be located on both sides.
For this reason, Trapp, who
holds SEC season records for com completions
pletions completions and yardage, can play at
either position.
McGown praised Trapp for his
ability to get into the open on t
pass patterns. Trapp is very
elusive. While (UFtailback Larry)
Smith has power and speed, Trapp
has elusiveness and speed. If we
ever have a one-on-one situation,
Trapp will beat his man.
Senior Jack Coons, who started
at tight end last year until side sidelined
lined sidelined by a late-season injury, will
probably battle Jim Yarborough for
that position.

Earl Powers
for senator
His U. of F. Background
- G ra dua te
-Member Blue Key
-Member Hallos Fame
-Form e r Fa cu 11 y
-Active in Alumni
Affairs and in
Support of Athletics

Should She?
Or Shouldn't She?
What will her mother say ?
i
Will she lose her boyfriend's respect?
Will her friends be suspicious?
Everybody else does it
so why shouldn't she?
RELEASE
r (a different magazine)
February 20

SPORTS

Friday, February 17, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Gator Netters Open
With South Florida

The UF tennis team starts its
season at 1:30 p.m. Saturday at
the Broward courts against the
University of South Florida.
Coach Bill Potter will start Ar Armi
mi Armi Neely, the 1965 National Jun Junior
ior Junior Indoor Champion from Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, in the number one position.
Jamie Pressly, the 1966 Flor Florida
ida Florida State Open champion, and Steve
Beeland of Winter Haven, ranked
eleventh in Florida, will probably
start in the second and third pos positions.
itions. positions.
Neely, Pressly, and Beeland are
sophomores.

Our tight end is primarily a
blocker first, and a pass receiver
second, McGowen said.
Senior Mike McCann will pro probably
bably probably play wingback or flanker this
spring in place of Trapp, who is
now busy with baseball.
McCann has helped us out tre tremendously.
mendously. tremendously. He caught a key pass
in the Northwestern game last
season when Florida was leading
only 7-0. That started us on our
way. He also made several key
catches in the LSU game, Mc-
Gowen said.
Tommy Glenn, a junior flanker,
and Guy McTheny, a sophomore,
have also shown promise.

* La

mb i
S wr M
I k
mmmmt

Page 15

But Steve Tannen, also up from
the freshman team, will probably
play defense, McGowen revealed.
Paul Meliska, a sophomore tight
end, is out with injuries.
McGown added that setbacks
Larry Smith, Graham McKeel,
Tom Christian, and Brian Hipp
will be part of the aerial game.
The coach indicated the recei receivers
vers receivers would concentrate on short
or intermediate-pass routes, rath rather
er rather than the long bomb.
We have always used the long
pass. Spurrier didnt throw it as
much last season, but maybe he
didn't need to. Why take a chance
on the low-percentage pass?

Hank Veno, a transfer student
from Central Florida Junior Col College
lege College originally from Manches Manchester,
ter, Manchester, New Hampshire is also
expected to see singles' action.
The team also includes senior
co-captains Bill Perrin of Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood and Ron Fick of Westbrook,
Maine.
Greg Hilley and Will Sherwood,
both freshmen from Mobile, Ala.,
will also be eligible to compete
on the varsity level.
Lee Steele, a sophomore from
Miami Beach, and Lance Novak,
a freshman from Chicago,
complete the squad.
UF Soccer
Starts Action
The UF Soccer Club will hold
its first match of the winter tri trimester
mester trimester this Saturday morning at
10 a.m. against a Jacksonville
squad on Fleming Field.
The Gators are fielding a strong stronger
er stronger squad than the one that posted
a respectable 5-2-3 record In the
fall trimester.
Florida is scheduled to meet
FSU Feb. 25 and a tentative match
is slated for the following week
against a group of visiting Bra Brazilian
zilian Brazilian engineering students.



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 17, 1967

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'lliSr'' Ramsey, subbing for ailing Neal Walk, also grabbed off 14 rebounds,
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Jeff is a very good rebounder and foul shooter, says Coach ir
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