The Florida alligator

Material Information

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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
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

Musical Presidents Who Gets The Chair?

p il
m M
*p~ 9
\ V B:,
mi J99M
ffISK ;
V? :
9 I Ijk 9

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 100

Faculty Students
To Help Govern?

Alligator Staff Writer
A vital problem is facing the
students and faculty of UF: how
to obtain more participation in gov government
ernment government and administration of the
university. The faculty is champ championing
ioning championing it, and has already begun
to search for ways of more re representative
presentative representative university govern government.
ment. government.
The AAUP released a statement
in December, 1966, urging ap appropriately
propriately appropriately shared responsibility
and cooperative action among the
components of the academic in institution.
stitution. institution. The release states the
desirability of finding ways to per permit
mit permit significant student participa participation
tion participation in university government.

Statesman To Speak
On UN Pros, Cons

Students at UF will receive a
firsthand report on the United
Nations in a public address Thurs Thursday
day Thursday by one of Britains leading
The Right Honorable Lord Cara Caradon,
don, Caradon, Permanent Representative to
the United Nations and Minister of
State for Foreign Affairs for Great
Britain, will speak on the Dangers
and Hopes at the United Nations at
8:15 p.m. in University Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium.
This will be Lord Caradons sec second
ond second visit to UF. As Sir Hugh Foot,
governor in chief of Jamaica,
he participated in the 1959 Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean Conference and spoke on
the topic of a Caribbean feder federation.
ation. federation.
Occupying a position at the Uni United
ted United Nations equal to that of Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Goldberg and the late Adlai
Stevenson, Lord Caradon is backed
by years of experience -- both in
UN affairs and the British Colonial
His appearance at the University
is sponsored by the University
chapter of the Collegiate Council
for the United Nations and the
Department of Political Science,

jF s
W,Jp>. Br
I 9

University of Florida, Gainesville

University administrations gen generally
erally generally feel an institution can be
operated more smoothly without
faculty and student participation.
Perhaps this is true. However,
efficacy of operation is not the
only consideration (or is it?) ;
it is to be hoped that quality
distinctions and the questions of
a high level of standards enter
in somewhere.
Yale students, in response 10
their protest over the firing of
a professor who had not publish published,
ed, published, now sit on the personnel
committee, which decides which
professors are granted tenure and
which are denied it.
Who sits on the committees at
UF? Administrators? Os course.

as part of the University Lecture
Following his talk, Lord Caradon
will be honored with a reception in
Bryan Lounge of Florida Union.

Legislative Council To Hear
'State Os The Campus' Tonight

Student body President Charles
Shepherd will speak to the Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council tonight for the first
time since his election, presenting
immediate and long-range prob problems
lems problems and definite proposals for
the Council to consider.
Shepherd declined to give out
any specifics of tonights address,
but mentioned some of the various
topics he planned to cover.
I feel Leg Council should be
the first group to get the propos proposals
als proposals I plan to make, Shepherdsaid
Monday afternoon.
*I will report on the SG finan financial
cial financial condition as I see it, and what
I think we need to do to put the
financial situation into perspec perspective,
tive, perspective, 1 he continued. There will

: M l
1 .drsigfes9h£
refill pngoHp
iranir l' : '' -i.
> v?'f w
.>^^f^!||pfcy'f- s a**;..
' Halil

GUARD OF HONOR--To King Rex in New
Orleans, the UF Gator Guard continued a 13-
year tradition at Mardi Gras, winning the place
of honor in the Crewe of Venus parade.

be some very controversial points
made concerning both our budget
and policy that I feel we cant put
The newly-elected president in indicated

SG Presidents To Meet
Student Body President Charles Shepherd announced Monday that
he has called for a conference of state university student body
presidents to discuss the proposed tuition hike.
The conference will be held Friday in Orlando.
The Board of Regents has turned thumbs down on the hike,
Shepherd said, but the Legislature still could pass it.
As long as that possibility exists, we must make sure that we
have some sort of plan ready and coordinate our position to present
a united front, he said.
Shepherd said student body presidents from all state universities
will attend the conference.

Alligator Staff Writer
One thing is certain about the next uk president.
No one knows who he will be
Back in 1954-55 it took Floridas then Board of Control 15 months
to name a president, and when they did name one his selection
came as a surprise.
No one, it seems, thought that J. Wayne Reitz was under consider consideration
ation consideration for the post.
Today campus speculators think theyve got the choice of a new
president down to one of three men. They say that Agricultural
Provost Dr. E. T. York, Medical Center Provost Dr. Samuel P.
Martin and Vice President for Academic Affairs Robert Mautz
are the leading contenders for the presidential chair.
In 1955 the Board of Control was considering some five men for
the presidency. J. Wayne Reitz was the fifth man on this list, but
his presence was generally unknown.
R. A. Harvill, president of the University of Arizona was consid considered
ered considered the leading contender. He was followed by J. D. Williams, pres president
ident president of the University of Mississippi; G. C. Humphrey, president
of the University of Wyoming, and an unnamed Florida citrus grower.

Tuesday, Feburary 21, 1967

dicated indicated that he will inform the
Council of his actions on the Stu Student
dent Student Study Commission, which is
studying the present authority of

When Reitzs name was proposed
for the presidency most people
were genuinely shocked not
at the caliber of the man, but at
his very selection.
J. Wayne Reitz just wasnt sup supposed
posed supposed to be in the running.
Students had their own idea about
presidential hopefuls. Many sup supported
ported supported then-acting president John
S. Allen, now president of theUfci theUfciversity
versity theUfciversity of South Florida. In fact,
only a week before Reitzs se selection
lection selection as president a petition was
started on campus urging Allens
appointment. His name, however,
had been dropped from the Board
of Controls roster of possible
Today university forecasters
are busy pulling names out of
hats and pronouncing their choice
as the next University president.
Apparently, if history proves
anything, it proves presidents
arent easily selected.
Faculty Group
To Helpoard
Five UF faculty members have
been selected by members of the
University Senate as a special
committee to assist the Florida
Board of Regents in choosing a
new president to replace Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz in September.
The group includes Dr. Manning
J. Dauer, chairman of the Depart Department
ment Department of Political Science; Dr. C.
H. Donovan, chairman of the De Department
partment Department of Economics; Dr. Eman Emanuel
uel Emanuel Suter, dean of the College of
Medicine; Dr. George M. Harper,
chairman of the Department of
English, and Henry A. Fenn, pro professor
fessor professor of law and dean emeritus of
the College of Law.
Dr. Reitz announced his resigna resignation
tion resignation on Feb. 7. He begins his 13th
year as president of the University
of Florida on April 1.
Collision Kills Two
A gasoline truck and a big flat flatbed
bed flatbed semi truck trailer collided
on the north side of Gainesville
Monday, killing one of the drivers
and injuring the other.
me gasoline truck overturned,
spilling most of the 8,300 gallons
of fuel it was carrying into a ditch.
There was no fire, but police
rerouted traffic around State Road
24, scene of the crash. The dead
man was identified as James Brad Bradley,
ley, Bradley, 54, driver of the flatbed truck.
Robert Pueschelle, driver of the
fuel truck, was injured.
Both men were from Gainesville.

Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 21, 1967

Union Completion
Set For March 30

March 30, the latest contrac contractors
tors contractors estimated date of comple completion
tion completion for the new Florida Union,
is still the target date and work
is progressing satisfactorily, Zone
Architect Neil D. Webb announced
On that date, Webb said, the
contractor expects to turn the new
Here Tonight
The UF chapter ot tne American
Association of University Profes Professors
sors Professors will meet tonight to hear
legislative candidates answer
questions on higher education in
Most of those running for seats
in the House-Senate districts which
include Alachua County have
accepted invitations to attend.

State Os Campus

Prow Page 1 j

the Faculty Disciplinary Commit Committee.
tee. Committee.
But I will not at this time di divulge
vulge divulge any proposals made by the
Commission, countered Shep Shepherd.
herd. Shepherd. I will only report on what
I have done as far as appoint appointments
ments appointments and what we will be cov covering.
ering. covering.
Cabinet appointments may be
brought up tonight for approval
by the student legislators. Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd announced earlier that he
will cut the number of Cabinet
posts from 17 to 10 positions.
I requested that each one of
the Cabinet members come up with
one big program that would have
a significant impact on this campus
and that would be within their area
of responsibility, he announced.
Then, if they wish to have one
individual project a term that would
be of lesser significance, they can
work on those, too.
Shepherd also plans to assign
platform planks to individual mem members,
bers, members, in addition to the duties
they would normally have.
These (theplatform planks) are
what I want done, in addition to
what they want to do.
What about the new constitu constitutional
tional constitutional draft?
I have not looked at it, said
Shepherd. I have nothing to do
with it. The constitution is being
drafted by a committee appointed
by Buddy Jacobs.

c xwn FROM 99e
J lM OPEN 11 AM-9PM 3
? Westgate Shopping Center_-_332IJV. 34th St. [
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
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 (1) 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 publishedsemi-weekly.Onlyedltorlals 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.

union over the the zone architects
office for a final inspection. If the
inspection is favorable, he contin continued,
ued, continued, the union will be passed on
to Florida Union Director William
E. Rion for the final pre-opening
Icstallation of carpets, draper draperies
ies draperies and furnishings will have to be
completed after Rion assumes re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for the union, and
equipment installed by the contrac contractor
tor contractor must be tested.
I expect to be able to finish the
last touches within four to
six weeks, Rion said Sunday.
The union should be open by the
beginning of the summer trimes trimester,
ter, trimester, but were hoping to open ear earlier.
lier. earlier.
Some of the finishing work, such
as the laying of carpets, is already
in progress, Rion noted.

I havent seen the draft yet,
Shepherd repeated. I had one,
but I gave it to Bernie Wisser
(chairman of a student constitu constitutional
tional constitutional committee).
Shepherd said that if Wisser
felt that he had proposals for the
constitutional draft, he should sub submit
mit submit them to Legislative Council.
Shepherd also indicated that he
would have some suggestions to
I think a quote by Adlai Ste Stevenson
venson Stevenson would be appropriate in
this whole mess, Shepherd con concluded.
cluded. concluded. No man has a right
to strangle democracy through a
single set of vocal chords.
UF Student
In Election
Arlin Jay Dubler, a UF student
working on his Masters degree in
Sociology, is running for the stite
House of Representatives from
District 100, encompassing all oi
Dade County.
A native of Miami Beach, Dubler
is a candidate on the Democratic
He believes education will be the
big issue in the coming session of
the legislature.
If I win, Dubler stated, I
intend to be active in that area
of legislation. I would like to try
to get more funds for education
and also do something to allevi alleviate
ate alleviate the long-standing political in intervention
tervention intervention in school and univer university
sity university affairs.

I*l V
I! H |
111 . Bk
| I
A I | illili j i i'ij
I B||
. Plfc.
Finally takes shape.

On Vietnam
Dial 376-0506 and you will hear
a one-and-a-half minute talk on
the war in Vietnam.
This daily phone-in service
will begin Wednesday. It is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Students for a Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Society (SDS) in conjunction
with the Gainesville Religious
Society of Friends.
The two stated purposes of the
phone-in are: (1) To inform the
public about the history and pre present
sent present state of UjS. involvement in
Vietnam. (2) To publicize the
People for Peace March to be
held March 18.
Mortar Board
Taps Nineteen
Sunday night, 19 UF coeds were
tapped into Mortar Board, the na national
tional national senior womens honorary.
The new tappees are: Pam John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Margaret Ann Nooney, Susan
Nieman, Sue Nichols, Karen Read,
Judy Rosenberger, Linda Webb,
Judy Banks, Gloria Rish,AnnWei Rish,AnnWeimer
mer Rish,AnnWeimer and Patty Larot.
Also tapped were Ann Lavender,
Janet Dippenworth, Marilyn Pan Pankratz,
kratz, Pankratz, Carolyn Greany, Jane Wan Wanless,
less, Wanless, Carol Freedman, Kathie
Taccolini and Judy Schnabel.
Whats in ~7~j
W "The Playground?
Brake Service
& Supply
* Complete Brake
Service on All
American And
Foreign Cars.
* 10,000-Mile or
1-Yr. Guaranty
On Complete
Brake Jobs.
* Wheel Balancing
* Rebuilt Genera Generators
tors Generators & Starters.
* Expertly Trained
Mechanics Here
To Serve You.
Member of
Independent Garage
Owners of America, Inc.
1314 S. Main St.
PH. 372-1497

k class ring
\ Now Available off-campus
1 A college degree is an earned asset
worthy of pride. Wear your achieve-
I ment proudly with the University of
I Florida class ring from Gainesville's
/ leading jeweler.
l\StUvJruk ;;
Phone 376-2655 103 W. Univ. Ave.
Have A Real Meal!
Potato 20$ mashed
Veqetable 20$ choice of 3
Cole Slaw 20$ tart & tangy
Tea or Coffee 10$ all you want
Rolls & Butter 10$ all ou want I
I Roast Beef delicious!
I s\&o
All This Less Than $1
I 14 SW First St. 4|
| Parking For 200 Cars Within 150 Feet

Jobs Open |
Students interested in work]
with orientation groups may sj
up for an interview at Tigert id
information desk from 1 to 4]
p.m. daily. ]
Graduate students wishing
work with the upper division traJ
fers should sign up for special fJ
28 interviews. Undergraduate sd
dents will be interviewed for grd
leader and staff positions frd
2:30 to 4:30 p.m. on other Intel
view dates.
wm Ivmk nj ry p



I SILL-A-iikriOW I
1 LARGE DRINK All For 59< 1
J 2029_NW_13fh_Sh_Across from Grille High School |

...about THE job?
I Interview after interview...
I Company after company...
H e j
I Will my college education be wasted on a
j run-of-the-mill job?
I But don't give up yet. Soon they'll work
1 down the list of thousands of ordinary guys and
j finally reach goodol' ordinary you. At last,
I it's your chance to be interviewed. ]
j Go in there and tell the interviewer why j
you're different enough to get THE job. j
I If there is the slightest possibility that you j
aren't that different.. .here's an idea for you. j
I Sure! a license from an FAA-approved I
I private pilot course right here in Gainesville. I
I Not only can you be more places faster; you I
I can be there cheaper than with any form of trans- I
I portation, to cover the same amount of miles and I
I time consumed. Also, statistics prove it's safer. j
I You say that's not much. Believe me, it's J
j plenty. It alI spells PROFIT for your future em- I
I ployer. j
Start your lessons now, during these valuable I
college years. Get an introductory half-hour 1
plane ride today at Cassels In-The-Air for only $5. 1
(Oh! A warning in advance: They'll let you j
| fly the plane yourself after only 10 minutes aloft.) I
1 : <*\ ira

A Hand In Administration

From Page 1 j

Faculty members? Yes. However,
most of the committees are domi-
I nated by the older members of
the faculty who all have tenure,
and many of them havent seen
the inside of a classroom for years.
As the university increases and
the faculty grows the younger
members have no representation
whatsoever and no channels are
open to them. They are more or
less ostracized by the mechanism

Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co.
. . From Coast-to-Coast
The Leader In Sales To
. . Payments Deferred Til
Earnings Increase
... No War Clause
Campus Representatives:
Mel Ward-George Corl
Dan Sapp-Dave Fogg

g ads T g
8 1 I** 1 ** 1 p
glptopiE Ti
B aw*y. £-. Zi32 "7 M

RELEASE is here
(a different magazine)

"AIT os
i for a

Tuesday, February 21, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

of university government.
Full professors (numbering
about 300 and mostly over 45),
deans, and adminstrators have au automatic
tomatic automatic seats in the Faculty Sen Senate.
ate. Senate. At present, there are 50
elected seats in the senate to re represent
present represent the 1,200 teaching appoint appointments
ments appointments and 2,000 academic appoint appointments
ments appointments at UF.
Students have positions on two
or three committees at UF
needless to say, they are not the
vital ones, such as personel, cur curriculum,
riculum, curriculum, superior students (which
plans the honors courses) and many
others. On the campus planning
and development committee, there
is only one person who is not aj
administrator. All 15 members
are deans.
Students and faculty swelter in
the older buildings during the sum summer,
mer, summer, while many of the air-con air-conditioned
ditioned air-conditioned classrooms on campus
are never used. There is a rea reason
son reason the janatorial staff msv
be cut if a certain amount of
space in each building on cam >
us is not used. However, the e
is only one member of the space
utilization committee who is ever

Earl I
will support 1
-Re-evaluation of
tax structure
-Enlargement of
state road

Jazz Concert
Practice Begins
The UFs Gator Variety Band
has begun rehearsals for the Win Winter
ter Winter trimester in preparation for the
Seventeenth Annual Jazz Concert
to be presented March 8, 1967.
Also performing in the con concert
cert concert will be the second variety
band, which consists of musicians
who in the opinion of band direc directors
tors directors lack the experience or train training
ing training necessary for participation
in the Gator Variety Band.

inside a classroom. The art gallery
in the architecture building had to
be redone to a great extent be because
cause because no one in the art depart department
ment department was ever consulted, accord according
ing according to one professor.
If the students want a cause,
this is certainly a good one.
Day is coining. .

Page 3

Page 4

l, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 21, 1967

The Florida Alligator
'A It OuHiiihiLPiiiA%iT\uJk'
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
Editorial Editor Snorts Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
Should you ever have the misfortune
co appear at the Gainesville Police De Department
partment Department bearing a traffic summons, a
strange situation will come to light.
You have the option, as the officer
issuing the ticket told you, of paying a
fine or posting a bond to guarantee your
appearance in court should you want to
contest the charge. This is normal.
However, you will find that the odd
situation exists where you can either pay
a sls fine (for the average traffic of offense)or
fense)or offense)or post a S3O cash bond. This is not
normal. This is outrageous.
It is indeed strange that one wishing to
plead innocence must put up in cash exactly
twice as much as the person who pleads
guilty. One would suppose that a bond
equal to the amount of the fine would be
sufficient. .and one would be wrong.
Even if you add on the $4 or $5 court
costs, the bond should still be not more
than S2O.
If one happens to be a student at the
University of Florida (and therefore not
likely to skip town on the spur of the
moment), it is even more puzzling.
The Constitution affirms the right of
American citizens to be able to post a
just and reasonable bond to insure their
appearance in court. Somehow, we find it
difficult to believe that a bond of twice
the fine for the offense can be considered
just and reasonable.
This bond seems to be an obvious attempt
to frighten the recipient of a traffic ci citation
tation citation into pleading guilty, rather than
exercising his right to a court appearance.
The fact that some people (including most
students) dont often have S3O in cash
readily available is another factor making
this a useful device for the police to use.
We think its about time that someone
did something about the far from just and
reasonable bonds being demanded by the
city of Gainesville.
accepts all letters to the editor Due. to
space limitations however we ask that
letters not exceed 350 word Typewrit*
ten and double-spaced letters are prefer preferred,
red, preferred, and all must be signed Names will
be withheld upon request Editors reserve
the right to select or reject letters for

Behind The Tigert Sit-In

First of Two Part Series
By 808 MORAN
Alligator columnist
Friday night I met Trudy Mar Marshall
shall Marshall and Steve Jones, two people
who had participated in the recent
Trudy is a former UF student
and plans to return as soon as she
solves a few personal financial
problems. Steve, 3AS, is a stu student.
dent. student.
While Trudy says she knows all
the leaders of the demonstration


The Gainesville Sons

These are days of tension and
strife. The dearth of com munication
between the generations is appalling.
On our own campus, the gap is
widening day by day. These are
symptoms of a pernicious disease diseasea
a diseasea disease which gnaws at the very
soul of the University. If left
unchecked, this vicious infection
will surely rend it asunder. In
hope of alleviating this unfortunate
condition, we would like to make
our humble contribution--the Happy
Carved by our servant-boy Gurlu
from solid mahogany secured from
the Sacred Forest of Tekula, the
Magnificent, the Happy Wheel has
been inscribed with the names of
the most beloved, cherished, and
respected members of the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys faculty and administration.
* *
O masters, I your humble ser servant
vant servant Gurlu have done thy bidding.
The Happy Wheel is in place and
the Hand of Joy is secured in its
Excellent, Gurlu. Spin the Hap Happy
py Happy Wheel.
At once, my masters. Spin,
spin, Happy Wheel, spin. .
* *
The wheel spins and one-by
one the names pass under the Hand
of Joy. The wheel slows and stops.
The hand is lifted and the Happy
Wheel reveals its selection.
* *
O masters, the Happy Wheel
has stopped, and the Hand of Joy
points to Betty Cosby, Dean of
Very good, Gurlu.
* *

Alligator Columnists

and, they all know me, Steve
knows none of them.
Neither claims to be a leader,
but each believes he holds the
same reasons for demonstrating
as the crowd did. Both agreed
to an interview. The only stipu stipulation
lation stipulation they requested was that I
not inject my opinions into it.
Because I believe students
should hear all sides of a story,
here is the text of that interview
with no attempt to condone or con condemn.
demn. condemn.
BOB: Trudy, do you want to

Fellow students, on this, Betty
Cosby Happy Day, we shall all
honor Dean Cosby. Do not stand
back and watch, while others com commune
mune commune with this courageous woman.
Step forward. Introduce yourself.
Shake the hand of the woman who
selflessly strives to purify the moral
atmosphere on this campus. It
is rare indeed for anyone to be
blessed by the Dear Lord with
such a vast reservoir of inner
morality. Betty Cosby is surely one
of Gods Messengers on Earth.
On this day, we urge each and
every student in order to make
his and Dean Cosbys day a little
happier, to extend himself and speak
to this woman who speaks with God.
Betty Cosby, today is your Happy

Florida Alligator Staff
Wire Editor Assistant Managing Editor Photo Editor
Society Editor General Assignment Editorial Assistant
STAFF MEMBERS Harvey Alper, Bill Douthat, Elaine
Fuller, Kathie Keim, Bob Padecky, Judy Redfern, Frank
Shepherd, Lori Steele, Joe Torchia, Harold Kennedy,
Justine Hartman, Eunice Tall.
LAB ASSISTANTS Diana Folsom, Peggy Sneider, Andrew
Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Joan Allen, Eddie Gutten Guttenmacher,
macher, Guttenmacher, Dick Blakely, Bob Menaker, Dave Reddick, David
Weiss, Karen Eng, John Ellsworth, Diann Devine, Jerome

start off? What is your opinion as
to the purpose of the demonstra demonstration?
tion? demonstration?
TRUDY: I really don't know
where to start, because we had
several purposes. What originally
sparked us, of course, was the
Pam me Brewer case. It's gone
from there to being primarily an
interest in students rights and
raising the students position to
that of a first class citizen.
BOB: Then actually you were
demonstrating for what you con considered
sidered considered students rights and citi citizenship.
zenship. citizenship.
TRUDY: Yes. Because we feel
that now Pammes case has been
decided, the University no longer
has any jurisdiction over it. it
will now go to the civil courts,
and most likely will be reversed.
But the student is still having to
live under the FDCs code. He
is still subject, at any time, to
their displeasure on any charge
what so ever. Because of the am ambiguity
biguity ambiguity of the code.
BOB: Then you dont consider
the Pam me Brewer case anymore
a part of the reasons for the
TRUDY: I dont know whether
to say it was an effect rather
than a cause or a cause rather
than an effect. It was the spark.
But it was not the absolute main
focal point. Now that its been de decided
cided decided there is still dissension. But
we are no longer trying to get the
University to reverse the deci decision.
sion. decision.
BOB: Steve, what was your rea reason
son reason for going to the demonstration?
STEVE: I was concerned that the
University was acting as our par parents.
ents. parents. I dont think a big university
can act as a persons parent. It
is not that close to any individual.
It shouldnt have the right to tell
us what our morals should be.
TRUDY: I think that the Univer University
sity University not only takes upon itself the
right to act as parent, it takes
upon itself the right to override
decisions our own parents have
made for us. I think this is wrong.
BOB: When student president
Charles Shepherd came to you and
said President Reitz had agreed
to go on a telethon and speak to
all students and answer all ques questions,
tions, questions, didnt you feel then that your
goals were accomplished and you
should maybe break up and go
TRUDY: No. It sounds very fine
to say the President has agreed to
talk to us on television. However,
the group felt that he can com communicate
municate communicate better to the students
and there would be more interest
if he spoke to us personally. Be Because
cause Because it is too de-humanized to
have it over the television. There
would be better communication of
ideas and better chance for re rebuttal
buttal rebuttal in a personal appearance.
BOB: Wouldnt you agree that a
personal speech couldnt reach the
whole campus? Therefore a teIe teIe(SEE


Support Committee Is For The Worker

(This is first in a series written by Bo Lozoff, chairman of the
Farm Workers Support Committee, in attempted refutation to the
articles by Wayne Boynton, Alligator Columnist.)
Much has been said in the past week questioning the validity and
integrity of the Farm Workers Support Committe and expecially of
myself, Bo Lozoff. While I fully intend, in this series, to document
all facts in question, I find it first necessary to qualify the rela relationships
tionships relationships of (1) the FWSC to United Farm Workers Organizing
Committee, (2) the FWSC to Mike Lozoff, employe of the Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Union Department, AFL-CIO, and (3) myself to all parties
The United Farm Workers Organizing Committee, a union com composed
posed composed of and directed by farm workers, proposes that an organized
farm labor force can: (1) effectively lobby for inclusion of farm
workers in the many laws from which they are presently excluded
(Florida Child Labor law, Florida Unemployment Compensation
law Florida Workmens Compensation law, to mention several)
and* (2) stimulate creation of new laws for the protection and wel welfare
fare welfare of farm workers. The Farm Workers Support Committee
is comprised of students and others who feel that the farm worker
has the right to attain these goals and thus better his own lot, inde independent
pendent independent of charities or other welfare programs. The FWSC works
in conjunction with the UFWOC, as usually represented by Irvin Lee
Dawkins, president of the local in Belle Glade-Pahokee area. Our
trips are arranged through the union office, and our daily information
is in the form of a UFWOC newsletter or a telephone call to or

Leg Councils hesitation to re rename
name rename the yearbook was like a last
minute stay of execution. The
relief, although temporary, was
welcomed nonetheless.
Those Council members that ac acquired
quired acquired the reprieve are to be com commended.
mended. commended. They were at the edge
of an abysmal mistake and were
not anxious to jump in. I hope,
then, they will be equally reluct reluctant
ant reluctant to be pushed in that is,
to give up their fight.
In the Feb. 2 election Semi Seminole
nole Seminole came within four percent of
the vote which would have saved it.
And, as was mentioned at the ses session,
sion, session, the alumni had no vote.
With no evident support, the
Seminole more than held its own
in the balloting. On the other hand,
the forces advocating the name
change activated a formidable, or organized
ganized organized campaign.
The Alligator argued that the
students should change an out outmoded
moded outmoded tradition. I still dont
understand the connection between
a name and a tradition, like the

Behind The Tigert Sit-In

vision appearance would be more
TRUDY: No, because I believe
there would be more interest in a
personal speech. The President
of the University is very impor important
tant important to the students. They want to
see him and hear him because they
do respect him. It does mean a lot
to them to see him oersonallv.
BOB: Steve, when Shepherd told
you of the telethon, why didnt
you leave?
STEVE: I questioned whether to
go. The leaders at first didnt know
if we should go or not. They held
an open discussion. They felt,
and I felt, that television wouldn't
be as good as hearing him in per person.
son. person.
BOB: Dont you think if he
appeared in public, hed be subject

No Real Mandate On Seminole

rat caps. When I bought the
Seminole I bought a yearbook, not
a name. That a person would buy a
Gator more readily than a
Seminole is just plain nonsense.
I submit that any future refer referendum
endum referendum not taking the alumni into
account should be ruled invlaid.
But if there must be another
campaign, I would like to see
some effort on Seminole s
Some people insist in thinking
of FSU when the Seminole is men mentioned.
tioned. mentioned. Must they be placated? Or
should they try a little harder to
think FIRST of UF, and perhaps
not at all of FSU?
The fa£t remains that no solid
or well-founded reason has been
presented to justify changing the
yearbooks name. Maybe this en entire
tire entire distasteful and unwarrented
effort is just a continuing sales
promotion gimmick. Yet many of
those Who would vote for a change
did not buy the 67 annual. I did,
and I think my vote should out outweigh
weigh outweigh any one of theirs.
The name change is not in inevitable.
evitable. inevitable. It certainly isnt nec necessary.

to booing and heckling?
STEVE: Maybe by the irres irresponsible
ponsible irresponsible type. But I think the stu students
dents students at the University respect
him enough not to boo and heckle.
Most of us are mature enough to
keep from this.
BOB: Another complaint you held
was that the student conduct code
was just no good. Shepherd said
he had appointed a seven-member
commission to rewrite the code.
He also said President Reitz had
agreed to work with him in making
it part of the university code. Do
you think this takes care of that
part of the demonstration?
STEVE: I thought it was a good
thing. The way it was explained to
us the commission would have
the power to make changes in the
code. Later a mimeograph sheet
of paper was brought forth by a
member of the demonstration. He
gave it to the speaker. The paper
said the commission could act only

from a member of the UFWOC staff in the union office. Members
of the Farm Workers Support Committee have spoken directly to
these people when in the area, and to any others of the farm workers
whom they wished to speak with.
Mike Lozoff is a technical advisor to the staff of the UFWOC.
He gives legal and clerical advice when asked, conducts research
on the area, and works with the UFWOC in any way conducive to the
formation of a strong, representative union. He has worked through throughout
out throughout the country in this capacity. Mike Lozoff is helping the UFWOC,
and the FWSC is helping the UFWOC, and all are mutually friendly.
No one pulls anyone else's strings.
I am chairman and a member of the Farm Workers Support
Committee. As chairman I conduct the meetings,receive most
correspondence, and usually speak on behalf of the group when
someone is asked to do so. As a member, I have no more to say
in group policy than does any other member, and in no way call
the shots for group activities, as anyone can verify by attending
one of our open meetings. I resent the implications that my bro brother
ther brother or anyone else uses me and the committee, since our conduct
has been solely determined by things weve personally seen and
factual statictical documents. I might add that Wayne Boynton
has attempted to speak with authority about occurrences in Belle
Glade when, in actuality, members of the Farm Workers Support
Committee have been there much more recently than he. Who is
using him as a tool?
Since little was said in Boyntons first article, my only remaining
refutation for today is a suggestion: rather than telling 18,000
students that migratory sarm workers claim to enjoy following
the harvest, try to tell a migrant and his family. You may meet
with a different response.

essary. necessary. I trust that there will
continue to be some Leg Council
members mature enough to sense
the irresponsible nature of this
proposed action. I hope some of

Gamma Beta Phi Decides
Not To Back Lozoff

We would like to make other
campus organizations aware of the
unfortunate experience tfcat our or organization,
ganization, organization, Gamma Beta PhL-
Society, had with Mr. Bo Lozoff.
He claims not to be the spokesman
for the Farm Workers Support
Committee, yet he has assumed
leadership in this capacity. It
is unfortunate that Mr. Lozoff has
become in essence, if not by auth authority,
ority, authority, a spokesman for the Belle
Glade migrant workers. The
migrant workers have definite
needs and there are, we assume,
many who would be more than will willing
ing willing to help ,if it were not for the
emotionally-keyed presentation of
the situation by the spokesman.
Our following experience maybe
helpful to those organizations that

in an advisory capacity. We didnt
feel this would be strong enough.
Because we didnt know if the
administration would accept sug suggestions
gestions suggestions made by the commission,
one of our leaders denounced it.
Another said, We should have a
member go to it. We should use
every way we can.
BOB: Shepherd offered yQu a
representative. As far as I can see
nobody accepted this. Why?
TRUDY: We had a meeting of
interested people, a sort of steer steering
ing steering committee. I believe we dis discussed
cussed discussed it then and meant to bring
it back up to the crowd. None of
the things said at that meeting
were brought up the next morn morning.
ing. morning. Except to read the handbills
that had been drawn up concerning
a list of particulars, a statement
of purpose and a closing state statement.
ment. statement. This kind of bothered me
because we did sit up for two hours
working out different things.

Tuesday, February 21, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

them will have the courage to
earn a favorite Alligator epithet epithetdie-hard.
die-hard. epithetdie-hard.

might consider sponsoring Mr.
Lozoff in any way.
We of Gam ma Beta Phi extended
an invitation to Mr. Lozoff to
present the needs of the migrant
workers to the organization so
that we would be in a better position
to determine how our group could
be of assistance to the workers.
To begin with, using our organ organizations
izations organizations name without prcoer
authorization, our meeting place
was changed to a larger room of
the Florida Union by someone not
connected with Gamma Beta Phi.
The reason for this change became
apparent when the majority attend attending
ing attending were uninvited non-members.
After a lengthy rebuttal of Mr.
Wayne Boyntons articles, which
appear in The Alligator, Mr. Loz Lozoff
off Lozoff had to be reminded by some
members of the reason for his
invitation. It appears that Mr.
Lozoff was only interested in using
the name of our organization to
sponsor for his own purposes a
program in which he could make
a presentation to a larger audience
at a later date, rather than wanting
our assistance in some tangible
way that we thought would be of
greater value to the migrant work workers.
ers. workers.
Our organization decided not to
help Mr. Lozoff in what appeared
to be his personal needs. We
would rather find some other way
of helping the migrant workers
without using Mr. Lozoff as a
For any communication con concerning
cerning concerning this letter you may call
Frank Almaguer at 372-9370 (188
Fletcher Hall).

If this letter were to be a part
of my autobiography, it would be
a chapter entitled, Confessions
of a Florida Student.
I have been a part of this aca academic
demic academic community for five years.
I have been an active contributor
to a social fraternity and I have
worked for the Inter-Fraternity
Council. I have worked in and for
student government and at one time
I was active in campus politics. I
have been a member of hall coun council
cil council (Mruphree Area) and I have
worked in several other campus
In other words, I consider my myself
self myself an average Florida student
who is interested in his university,
in this respect I do not have long
hair nor do I have a beard.
Since I have been a student, I
have thought many times that stu students
dents students and faculty members were
being treated as second class cit citizens,
izens, citizens, but I have never in the past
been motivated to proclaim my be beliefs.
liefs. beliefs. Recent events have given
me this needed motivation. I have
finally realized that something
must be done. I am not sure what
action should be taken, but it seems
that the recent demonstrations
have given this campus the impetus
which was necessary to start the
machinery of change.
Last Tuesday night I stayed in
Tigert Hall. I am happy that I was
not the only average Florida
student there. In fact there were
many people in Tigert that night
who would fall into this vague
I now reflect on two strong per personal
sonal personal desires; The machinery
(Student Government and the tele television
vision television program) which has been
set in motion will be effective in
affecting the needed changes in the
administrations view of students
and faculty members. Other av average
erage average Florida students will take
a little time to ascertain and ex examine
amine examine the facts which prompted
the actions of last week.
I am convinced that many of these
students are interested in the same
matters which led to these actions.
They might not agree with the
methods of the teach-ins and sleep sleepins,
ins, sleepins, but they are deeply interested
in the principles which can be sum summarized
marized summarized by the folio wing quotation.
We hold these truths to be
self evident, that all men are
created equal, that they are
endowed by their creator with
certain unalienable rights, that
among these are life, liberty,
and the pursuit of happiness.
Let us hope that all men re refers
fers refers to students, faculty, and mem members
bers members of the administration.
You Cant
Go Back
What do the students do when
they go to classes two days in
one week and no instructor
shows up or even a substitute?
And no reason why? Who pays
and who loses?
In this world when you lose
one minute, one hour and more
you never can go back, this
time is gone forever.

Page 5


for sale
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---
--- (A---
*FOR SALE: Saks sth Ave. (2)
Sports coats, size 39 and 40,
$lO and S2O; Black wing tip shoes,
II 1/2 c, $10; Cable stitch sweater,
size 39, $5.00. Call 378-5518.
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).
35 MM FILM. Fresh. Reloaded
cartridges, 20 exp. Kodak Plus-X.
50?: Tri-X, 60? allow 10 days.
George Adkins P.O. Box 14374.
1957 TRIUMPH 650 Motor Cycle,
dependable road machine. $275.
See at Diamond Village, 305-13.
1960 AC BRISTOL, NEW michelin
tires. Many spare parts. Beaut Beautiful
iful Beautiful aluminum body, tube chassis,
light and fast. 378-3353 or Univ.
ext. 2848 S. Boots (A-100-4-C)
tape recorder. One year old.
$l9O or make offer. Call Gary
372-9351. (A-100-3-C)
HONDA TRAIL 55, just overhauled,
excellent condition, can be seen at
111 NW 19 ST., room 14.
1965 VESPA 150 motorscooter.
Extras, 1500 miles. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Originally $495. Forced
to sell. Call 372-9285, Rm. 785,
evenings. (A-100-3-P)
1 for rent
3 BEDROOM and 2 bath, central
air-condition and heat, family
room, screen porch, fenced patio
with child size doll house. Dish Dishwasher-disposal,
washer-disposal, Dishwasher-disposal, electric stove
and oven. Available April 15.
Yearly lease at sl7o.ooper month.
Call 372-6524. (B-98-lOt-c).
COED Room mate to share spacious
2 bedroom house immediately.
Close to campus. Own room. Rent
$45 per month. Call 378-3315. (B (B---
--- (B---

ii rluvK:r>A i^lki
! T*p^37B-2434 \ : J|M|liifcrfi FUNERAL IN
1:00-3:10-5:20 BERLI N"color
since her Academy Sew York Critics'
Award for Darling" £ jHR *** Best Actor Award
& _i w :K
gaff "****' iHB As a;

for rent
Living room, kitchen, one bedroom
and bath. Completely furnished,
air-conditioned. All utilities in included.
cluded. included. SIOO per month. Call
376-8463. (B-100-4-C)
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-lOt-c).
THREE & FOUR Room Apt. Uti Utilities
lities Utilities partially furnished. S4O, $45,
S6O Craddock Apts. 11l S.W. 3rd
Ave. 376-6424 after 5:30 p.m.
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).
help wanted
bright gal to assist major company
in its advertising programs. Short
hourson campusexcellent pay.
Write American Association of
College Students, 30 North La
Salle, Chicago, 111. 60602 (E-100-
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-
TR-3 PARTS: Transmission,
seats, gauges, top, curtains, radi radiator,
ator, radiator, rims. Any and all parts,
376-8524. (G-98-3t-p).
gtiw. mfc ST. mm*
r Tl t J

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 21, 1967

Page 6

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).
1960 TRIUMPH TR3- 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).
cu. in. 4 speed, chromed wheels
and many extras. Contact R. Litt
after 6 p.m. 372-6078. Leave mes message.
sage. message. (G-97-st-c).
Have pet RABBIT would like to
find good home for it. Interested?
Call Mel at 372-5749 after 5 p.m.
we are not accustomed to finding
in films. .Unflinching details of
intimacy." N.Y. Post, Sunday, 6
and 8 p.m. MSB. (J-100-lt-C)
ONLY 30% discount on your choice
of any jazz, folk, pop, classical
LP. Send $2.00 for membership
newsletter, price list and catalog
of over 38,000 discount records.
Campus Communications, Box
21 ID, Village Station, New York,
N.Y. 10014 (J-100-Bt-p).
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.
help wanted
Southern Michigan Resort
30th year, Jack & JUI 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.
OFFICE, Experience,
Good Typist s26or*
STAFF Guitar, Plano
Organ, Trombone, Trum Trumpet,
pet, Trumpet, Accordlan $309.
Age 21, Experience with
horses $276.
YARD MAN Lawns &
Maintenance $260.
OFFICE- Good Typist,
Mlsc. Work $260.
POTS it PANS Washer
- $260.
BUS BOYS Kitchen, Din Dining
ing Dining Rm. $260.

Glad to have you on the winning
team. Love, The Sigma Kappas
celed. canceled. Next meeting scheduled
March 1, 7:30 p.m. Auditorium.
New members invited. (J 100-2 t
ELECTRIC Utility rates in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville are the HIGHEST in the 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---
--- (J--- st-p).
Switzerland, Paris, London. 5
weeks, 4 college credits. Less than
SBOO, (including all meals and
transportation). Contact: Danny
Scarborough, Box 7777, 376-9120.
IN A HURRY? Passports applica applications,
tions, applications, childrens photos, commer commercials
cials commercials and special problems.
372-0300, 909 N.W. 6th Street.
Tutoring Agency. Competent tutors
in all subjects. 378-5518. (M (M---
--- (M--- 3t-c).
_ -- I
1 DAILY AT 2 P.M. & /
1 8 P.M. I

m \

| ££k
imr >-3-5
* 7-9:15
be discriminating...
I CALL EXT. 2832

Carnes Announces Hodges
As New FCA President

Floridas faculty sponsor for the
Fellowship of Christian Athletes,
(FCA), Jimmy Carnes, today an announced
nounced announced the new slate of officers
for the coming year.
They are, David Hodges of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, president; Bill Lee of
Pensacola, vice president; Jim
Newmeyer of Miami, secretary;
and Wally Armstrong of Indian Indianapolis,
apolis, Indianapolis, Ind., Chaplin. LeeandNew LeeandNewmeyer

for senator
His U. of F. Background
-Graduate TBfc
-Member Blue Key
-Member Hallos Fame
-Former Faculty
-Active in Alumni A
Affairs and in 1
Support of Athletics A

SB"*** 1
Come see how you fit in with the company that gives your career all the room
in the world to grow.
Come have a close look at Humble the company that provides more
petroleum energy to this nation than any other oil company the one thats
literally No. 1 Americas Leading Energy Company!
Let us tell you about the specific opportunities we have for you. We need
B B A s and Liberal Arts graduates for a variety of marketing assignments.
And we are also looking for accountants. Since our work includes oil and gas
exDloration production, manufacturing, transportation and marketing and
the management of all these we offer exceptional opportunities for
you to grow.
Ynu ran always take a smaller job. But only now ... when you are just
starting ... are there so many opportunities for a lifetime career with No. 1.
Why not try us on for size make a date with your placement office for an

meyer LeeandNewmeyer are football players while
Hodges plays baseball and Arm Armstrong
strong Armstrong is the captain of the golf
Notable figures in the national
organization include Bobby Rich Richardson,
ardson, Richardson, Bob Pettit, Paul Anderson,
Otto Graham and Raymond Berry.
UF has added all-Americans Steve
Spurrier and Bill Carr, former
officers in the Club, to this list.

Graves Searches For QB,
Wages,Rentz Or Eckdahl?

UF begins spring football prac- said practice sessions will be
tice and the hunt for Steve Spur- held each Monday, Wednesday,
Tiers replacement Saturday. Friday and Saturday with game
Gator head coach Ray Graves scrimmages set for Wednesdays
JX*J kjjr Jp-
Jj£ ,x \ /
AT THE TOP (left to right) Marty Sili Silidiker,
diker, Silidiker, Mark Lazar, Tau Epsilon Phi; Wilson
Hurd, Phi Kappa Tau, and Carl Trishman,
Phi Delta Theta made the UF Orange League,
All Campus Bowling Team. Not pictured is
Randy Morcorft, Pi Alpha.

Tuesday, February 21, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

and Saturdays.
The Gators will conclude spring
drills with the annual Orange
Blue game April 1.
Larry Rentz, all-SEC sopho sophomore
more sophomore team selection at safety last
year, will \york at quarterback
this spring and joins two others in
the scramble for Spurrier's job.
Senior Harmon Wages and soph sophomore
omore sophomore Jackie Eckdahl will battle
Rentz for their right to succeed
the Heisman Trophy-winning Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier in the Gator backfield.
Graves ranks the search for a
quarterback, offensive linemen, a
punter and long range field goal
man, and more beef for the de defense
fense defense as the major problems of
the spring.
The initial move to provide of offensive
fensive offensive line help comes in the form
of a switch. George Dean, junior
who played defensive guard last
year, goes to offensive tackle.
All SEC flanker Richard Trapp
will miss spring practice due to
baseball competition. Veteran of offensive
fensive offensive tackle J. D. Pasteris and
rookie flanker Paul Maliska ap appear
pear appear out with injuries.
Pasteris is still nursing a late lateseason
season lateseason knee injury and Maliska,
all-SEC frosh team pick last fall,
is also ailing with a knee injury.
Orange League Total
Tau Epsilon Phi 628
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 499
Sigma Chi 463
Phi Delta Theta 460
Phi Kappa Tau 420
Delta Tau Delta 405
Sigma Nu 383
Pi Lambda Phi 372
Lambda Chi Alpha 342
Pi Kappa Alpha 338
Beta Theta Pi 322
Alpha Tau Omega 305
Sigma Phi Epsilon 289
Pi Kappa Phi 274
Theta Chi 250
Kappa Sigma 190
Blue League Total
Tau Kappa Epsilon 625
Phi Gamma Delta 573
Kappa Alpha 458
Alpha Epsilon Pi 423
Delta Upsilon 408
Chi Phi 376
Delta Chi 354
Alpha Gamma Rho 346
Pi Kappa Psi 300
Delta Sigma Phi 288
Phi Epsilon Pi 222
British Fear
US Soccer
ATLANTA (UPI) British soc soccer
cer soccer officials fear this countrys
new professional soccer league,
because they are afraid well lure
some of their better players.
This is a conclusion reached
during a visit last week to Eng England
land England that included talks with a
number of people closely connec connected
ted connected with soccer in that country.
In England, a team pays another
team for the player. In the case
of the stars, this is often a pretty
good sum.
But the new National Profession Professional
al Professional Soccer League (NPSL) here,
after being labeled an outlaw
for not joining the International
Federation (FIFA), said last month
it was considering it open season
on any foreign player not under a
binding contract.

Page 7

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 21, 1967

Page 8

jfflgv y. mi '&.'" -Sf
m-- '' V : : <: W'-' 3|
. .take-off in 400-yard freestyle relay

I 7 1
i Finally Our Second Pizza-Mobile Is Here i
i J Two Pizza-Mobile For Faster Service 1
! f / ITAUAI AIEIICAI Sizzling Hot Pizza
I CiilSllE Hot ,talian Hoa 9 y Sandwiches I
2204 S.W. 13th Street
iCs Hoogys Rizzo Drinks 1
.85 SAUSAGE 1.35 1.35
, MUSHROOM & PEPPERONI 1.60 2.25 |
I MUSHROOM & SAUSAGE 1.60 2.25 1
I Spaghetti, Meatballs Spaghetti, Meatsauce
I $1.40 $ 1.30 1
I _ m*% Garlic Bread with Garlic Bread a_ m m4*m m
w m IO Me M*_ ( IP J. Oi L£ O !iE Ojr %9 "" IWI
CrOSSWOrd by Ernst T. Theimer i 2 3 4 5 7 8 1 |M m 11 1 1 11 Jn I. In. In 1111 110 Imi
Pour Le Sport . 71 ft
Acro m M
1 Resin. 54 First first 82 Important 113 Hoax. J^B
6 Ascend. lady. member in 115 Receptive 3 o BBT7 MMU
10 Pierce. 56 Melees. punting. one. **
14 Winter craft. 59 Danish island. 83 Manner. 118 Being.
21 Demean. 61 Breakfast 85 Seed 119 Ball team. H 36 38
22 Russian item. coverings. 121 Encourage. H MB SBBfl^B9B|
range. 62 Second 86 Light wagons. 123 Small coins. L|J -Mm
23 Sound. stringer: 87 Sign of the 125 Blemish. 39 40 41 Hl2 43 44 45 17 48 49 H|
24 V.I.P. colloq. zodiac. 129 Lower priced Wm
25 Pool. 63 Certain 90 Wine cup. spread. 50 51HflBHT52~ s4 55
28 Goerings boxers. 91 Clock. 130 Skiing 7
poison. 68 Body fluids. 92 Fashion. requisite.
29 Note. 69 Building 93 Policeman: si. 131 Daze. 56 57 58 59 60
30 Male swans. extension. 94 Informed: si. 132 Printers mR
31 Stygian. 70 Water sport 95 Children. measures. 62 63 64 65 66 67 taft''
32 Voyage. contestant. 97 Track and 135 Does not mix
34 Headliner. 71 Importuned. field event. with driving. __
35 Footwear. 72 Sites. 100 Wing. 137 Kind of 69 7 WmtTT
36 Bishops seat. 73 Favorite. 101 Acceptance of wrestling. BM BM
37 Gap. 74 Guides. succession by 141 Tenon s 75
39 Fashion. 76 Sooner. an heir. companion. 876B 76
42 Certain horse 77 Indian coin. 103 Golf event. 142 Plant genus. __MB W :;
races. 78 Other. 104 Pacifier. 143 Forage. BBI B82
44 Golf position. 79 Fiery. 106 Wading birds. 144 Eagles nest. BBB|
46 Girl. 80 English 107 Tender. 145 Soaked. BHB hJ""
50 French school. forest. 109 Dry, as wine. 146 Gratuities. 83 H BS 886B 86 B7 88 89
52 Consumed. 81 High-low in 111 Colorers. 147 Be fond. O.
53 Dean bridge. 112 Former ruler. 148 Bluenose. 90 B92 R 893 BH~
Down 95
1 Headgear. 26 Blow a horn. 60 Pitcher. 89 Meager. ! I mH_
2 Woodwind. 27 Those elected. 61 Aquatic 92 Serpent. 101 102 H||To4 105
3 Gait. 33 Track event. mammal. 93 Davis, e.g.
4 Inquire. 35 Ego. 64 High or 96 Portico. B|S" H mm
5 Blood sucker. 36 Siamese coin. low. 98 Moham. 106 07 108 109 110
6 Bridge unit. 37 Enemy 65 Indians. scriptures.
7 Rainoow. capital. 66 Sated. 99 Honor card.
8 Former 38 Lath. 67 Aspirations. 102 Concerning: 1
pitcher 39 Meals aboard. 75 Eternity. 1?n BM i~o~i WP
Maglie. 40 Concealed. 76 Dress up. 105 Affirmative 120 122 i 24
9 Football 41 Some ball 77 Second votes.
shape. games. showing. 107 Rescue. j 25 126 127 1288b"729 BBiaO 87?7
10 Certain 43 Kiln. 78 Dawn. 108 Street game 133 134
horseraces. 45 Weary. 80 Offspring of 109 Track o fficial. " Hi Hft
11 Conservative. 47 Weapons. Poseidon. HOConsume. 135 136 138 139 140
12 Conjunction. 48 Certain 81 Heathen. 113 Compart- |H|
13 Outstripping. horseraces. 82 Upset. mented. BImI mtti
14 Arouse. 49 Stocks and 83 Prize fight, 114 Balls. 141 144
15 S. A. rodent. bonds. e.g. 116 Possessions.
16 Greek letter. 51 Endeavor. 84 Turkish inn. 117 One sided 145 BIIT
17 Prohibits. 54 Billiard term. 85 A musketeer. contest. B
18 Necrology. 55 Winged. 86 Contend 120 Relaxed A *- L BB till
19 Amer. 57 Meadows. successfully. 122 Dacoit leader. BBBBBii^BBBBBBBII^BB^BBBBBBBBBBBBBMBBBBBBIIBBHBI
20 ChJniSut 58 ry 88 Certain ny 125
to drive. 59 Inert gas. fishermen. nothings. 127 Field. 130 Cease. 132 Color. 134 Cut. 138 Baba. 140 Pronoun.

UFs Medley Relay Team
Churns To School Record

Alligator Sports Writer
A Gator foursome of Blanchard
Tual, Joe Scafuti, Steve Macri,
and Tom Dioguardi broke a UF
record for the 400-yard medley
relay as Florida crushed the Uni University
versity University of Miami 63-41 in a swim swimming
ming swimming meet here Monday afternoon.
The winning time of 3:40.7 was
close to the National Intercollegi Intercollegiate
ate Intercollegiate Tournament qualifying time of
We expected Miami to be tough tougher,
er, tougher, said UF swimming coach Bill

Harlan. They folded after the
medley relay, he said.
The Gator squad also won eight
of the remaining 11 events.
Dioguardi set a new meet record
in the 50-yard freestyle event with
his time of 0:21.8.
Other Gators setting meet re records
cords records were Barry Russo and Blan Blanchard
chard Blanchard Tual. Russos time of 2:01.5
was tops In the 200-yard butterfly.
In the 200-yard backstroke event,
Tuals winning time was 2:03.1.
Blanchard is slowly regaining
the conditioning he showed as a

sophomore two years ago, said
Harlan said that David Bentley
was the most improved diver
weve ever had. Bentley won
the diving event with 191.3 points.
Bobby Bridges had one of his
best times for us in the 200-yard
individual medley, added Harlan.
Bridges time was 2:06.8.
Harlan also praised Andy Mc-
Pherson for his steady improve improvement
ment improvement in the 100-yard freestyle.
His winning time was 0:49.2.
Teammate Bruce Page won the
1000-yard freestyle event with a
time of 10:57.9.