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
The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No, 102

EXPERTS TELL CAB/NET

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The firm of experts hired by Florida to
come up with a realistic schedule of executive salaries recommended
that the chancellor of the university system be paid more than
Cabinet officials, it was disclosed Wednesday.
Gov. Claude Kirk and the Cabinet members, in their function as the
State Budget Commission, vetoed this proposal at a secret meeting at
the executive mansion about three weeks ago.


Tuition Hike
Main Topic
For Meet
By CAROL SANGER
and KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writers
Discussion over the proposed
tuition hike has subsided somewhat
in Tallahassee, but it will be the
main question undertaken at Sat Saturday's
urday's Saturday's meeting of student body
presidents in Orlando.
The Board of Regents and the
Budglt Commission have both
voted down the proposed hike, but
the legislature still has the power
to enact such an increase.
A study undertaken by Lewis
Miles, SG commissioner of uni university
versity university relations, shows that out of
13 southeastern states, Florida'
has the highest per capita income,
yet spends the least amount on
education. Studies also show that
the state ranks 45th in the per percentage
centage percentage of state tax money spent on
higher education, and 46th in per
capita expenditures.
( SEE STUDYPAGE 5)

Assassination'Getaway PilotDead

NEW ORLEANS (UPI) A flyer who said
he feared he was supected as a getaway
pilot** in the assassination of President
Kennedy died Wednesday at his home, a
bottle of pills at hand.
David William Ferrie was found dead at
his home. An unidentified policeman at
Ferries fashionable apartment said he
understood a bottle of pills was near Fer Ferries
ries Ferries body. Ferrie said in a telephone con conversation
versation conversation Saturday he had been ill several
weeks and could not talk long.
The former commercial pilot, who was
mentioned in the Warr*n Commission report.

Albert the Alligator, UFs long-suffering mascot, may have a new
home when the new Florida Union is completed.
UFs Plants and Grounds Division is considering moving Albert
into a pond by the new Union, but nothing is definite yet.
In my opinion, putting Albert in the pond is the best idea," said
Ahmed S. Rodriguez, architect with Plants and Grounds. Keeping
the Alligator in a pen that is inadequate for protection against student
pranksters and others, who can cause more serious damage, is not
a humane action.
One of Alberts predecessors was shot and another was gator gatornapped
napped gatornapped by some Florida State students.
If Albert were moved from his pen, located next to University

ke Chancellor's Salary

ill AA m AM jjMA A&A'AA.' l - Ami m

University of Florida, Gainesville

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NEW MISS UFSuzAnn Hull is dow downed
ned downed Wednesday night as the new Miss
University of Florida at the Al Hirt
show in Florida Gym.

had been questioned by district attorney's
investigators.
The Warren Commission did not accuse
Ferrie of complicity in a plot, but revealed
that he knew Lee Harvey Oswald, the Presi Presidents
dents Presidents assassin.*
i
Ferrie is mentioned on pages 14, 29, 30,
and 31 of Volume 8 of the report, in testi testimony
mony testimony by New Orleans police Det. Frederick
S. OSullivan.
OSullivan testified he and police Lt. Paul
Dwyer went to the New Orleans Airport to

The theory behind the action, according to State Budget Director
Wallace Henderson, was that the Cabinet members make up the
State Board of Education which has the final say on policy for the
universities.
The group with final policy supervision should be paid a higher
salary than the officials carrying out that policy, Henderson said in
discussing with a newsman the thinking behind approval of the

Auditorium, he would have lots of company in his new pond. A few
small alligators, turtles and other water creatures already inhabit
the pond, which is located just outside the new Union. He has little
company in his present pen, except for an occasional turtle.
To accomodate Albert, the pond would have to be fenced off to keep
him from landing on the bank. An artificial peninsula would be built
to give him access to dry land. Rodriguez estimates the total cost
for the fence, dirt fill and labor at $2,000.
The funds would have to come from either Student Government
or Plants and Grounds and the project would have to be approved by
the Campus Planning Committee, Rodriguez said.

Thursday, February 23. 1967

look at nis airplane. OSullivan concluded the
aircraft was not flyable.
Ferrle complained Saturday, in a copy copyrighted
righted copyrighted interview with the New Orleans
States-Item, that it had been suggested he
was 4 the getaway pilot in an elaborate plot
to kill Kennedy.
Ferrles death was only hours after UJS.
Sen. Russell B. Long, D-La., the Senate
Democratic whip, said in Washington he felt
Garrison was getting into some new ground
in Investigation of Kennedys murder that
the Warren Commission might have over overlooked.
looked. overlooked.

salary plan.
It was given final approval at
State Budget Commission meet meetings
ings meetings Tuesday at which the final
recommendations to the legis legislature
lature legislature were adopted.
The survey of salaries for
elected officials and agency heads
was done by management consul consultants
tants consultants Cresap, McCormick and
Paget, the same firm that did
the pay survey for state employes.
In making its recommendations,
the firm studied salaries for com comparable
parable comparable positions in other states
and in private industry.
The firm, in a statement of
findings, said Florida state em employes
ployes employes are badly underpaid and in
relation to weight of responsi responsibilities,
bilities, responsibilities, elected officials and
agency heads are even more
seriously underpaid than their sub subordinates.
ordinates. subordinates.
It noted inequities and incon inconsistencies
sistencies inconsistencies between rates of pay
for similar work in different agen agencies
cies agencies and a jumbled hodge-podge
at the agency head level.
The survey recommended that
the governor, now paid $27,500,
be upped to $32,000 July 1,536,000
on July 1, 1968 and $40,00(5 July
1, 1969.
The Budget Commission went
along, but stopped short of the
1969 top, which is a matter for
the 1969 legislature sipce Florida
operates on a biennial appropri appropriations
ations appropriations schedule.

iiiimmiiiimimiiiiiiiiHu

'Answer'
To Seminar
Set Monday
By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
A Peace Caravan, UFs answer
to the recent Security SemUw.r
held on campus, will make %s
appearance here on Monday and
Tuesday, according,to Alan Levin,
member of Students for a Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Society (SDS).
The Caravan will travel nere
from Tallahassee on a state-wide
tour and will feature speakers,
films, literature and debates on
all phases of American foreign
policy.
The university was asked by
SDS If It would chairman the Cara Caravan,
van, Caravan, like It did the Security Semi Seminar,
nar, Seminar, and consented to do so if SDS
could have a campus organization
to sponsor the planned forum.
The Student Committee for Aca Academic
demic Academic Freedom accepted the bid
and will be official sponsor of the
Caravan.
The Caravan will be similar to
the Security Seminar in its
arrangement, but it will differ in
that it will be completely open to
debate and question. Anyone may
voice his Opinion/* Levin said.
The speakers will definitely
be critical of American foreign
policy/* Levin added, but any anyone
one anyone is free to question what is
presented.*
Most of the Caravans activities
will take place in McCarty, the
Florida Union and University Aud Auditoriums.
itoriums. Auditoriums.
Candidates
Set Pace
For Race
By GENE NAIL
Alligator Editorial Assistant
Legislative candidates speak speaking
ing speaking at the University of Florida
Tuesday night set the pace for
the upcoming battle between GOP
and Democratic candidates in the
four local legislative races.
The universitys chapter of the
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors (AAUP) invited
all candidates for House seats
29, 30 and 31, and Senate district
7 to state their position on four
questions drafted by the AAUP
dealing with higher education.
Republican candidates chal challenging
lenging challenging Democrats in three of
the four races championed the
policies and platform adopted by
Gov. Claude Kirk in last years
general election.
Though most of the 12 candi candidates
dates candidates gave an affirmative to four
questions posed by the AAUP, the
( SEE CANDIDATES** PAGE 7 }



Page 2

. The Florida Alligator. Thursday. February 23.1967

mm /SO IT ) CAU STILL SAVE TH£ ~ N / /

LaGodna Set
To Run For
Senate Seat

Martin LaGodna, a UF gradu graduate
ate graduate student specializing in Florida
history is seeking the district
seven senate seat which covers
six area counties.
LaGodna, a former history in instructor
structor instructor at Central Florida Junior

LA GODNA Wk
runs for
Senate seat lISII pJJPIi
;. s 0

College in Ocala, is the lone Repub Republican
lican Republican in the race brought about
by the recent reapportionment de decision.
cision. decision.
The 30 year-old graduate fel fellow
low fellow is studying for his doctorate
in American history.
Turlington, Panel
* a
Discuss Future
House Speaker Ralph Turling Turlington,
ton, Turlington, whose seat is up for grabs
in the new elections, will discuss
the future of the state and its
education with student leaders
this afternoon at 3:30 in McCarty
Auditorium.
Expected to take part in the
round table discussion are Student
Body President Charles Shepherd
and Alligator Editorial Editor Andy
Moor.
The event is sponsored by the
Florida Union and is open to all
students.

jb
-Re-evaluation of
tax structure
-Enlargement of
state road
systems B :1?
STATE SENATE WmK
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 win 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 mor than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given befpre 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 Ispubllshedseml-weekly. Only editorials represent theofflclal opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
*of Florida, Gataesvllle, fla., 32G01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Past Office at Gainesville.

York Awarded Medal

By JUDY REDFERN
Alligator Staff Writer
Agricultural Provost Dr. E. T.
York was named recipient of the
George Washington Honor Medal
for Public Address Tuesday.
The award is given by the Free Freedom
dom Freedom Foundation of Valley Forge,
a non-political, non-sectarian ed educational
ucational educational organization dedicated
to the preservation of the American
way of life."

Conner SCC Speaker

Vice President Frederick W.
Connor will be the featured speak speaker
er speaker tonight at the Students Consti Constitutional
tutional Constitutional Committee forum A Stu Student's
dent's Student's Role In The Academic
Community," at 9 p.m. in Univer University
sity University Auditorium.

CONTINENTAL
BREAKFAST
All students who may be inter interested
ested interested in leasing an apartment ir
Summer, Aor B term, or in Sep September
tember September are invited to a Con Continental
tinental Continental Breakfast, Sunday Feb. 26
10:30 to 12:30 A.M. in the rec recreation
reation recreation room at:
FRENCH QUARTERS
999 SW 16th AVE.
M
I GET A KICK OUT
\ OF GATOR ADS I \

York has recently Deen men mentioned
tioned mentioned as a candidate for the UF
presidency when President J.
Wayne Reitz's resignation be becomes
comes becomes effective in September.
The national award honors Dr.
York for an address given in Au August
gust August at UF ROTC commission commissioning
ing commissioning ceremonies. The address,
Freedom in Perspective," de deplored
plored deplored the cycle which has carried
every great government in his-

Other speakers will include Dr.
Thomas Hanna, Dr. Marshall
Jones, Dr. Herman Levy, Dr.
David Kurtzman and Bernie Wis Wisser.
ser. Wisser. Time will be reserved at
the end of the program to en entertain
tertain entertain questions from the floor.

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dynamic BIG Duo
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tory back into bondage within 200
years.
Formal presentation of the
medal and SIOO cash award will
be made at a regional ceremony
to be held in Florida sometime
this spring. Other winners in the
Southeast will also be honored
at the regional ceremony.
A 36-member jury selects win winners.
ners. winners. Hie jury is composed of 12
State Supreme Court Justices and
24 heads of national and patriotic
organizations.
A native of Alabama, Dr. York
has served as Director of the
Alabama Agricultural Extension
Service. He was the youngest man
in history to hold both positions.
He become Provost for Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture at Florida in June, 1963.

Of *MtmCA, INC.
lH 1};;
," i \ %*/,.- ' f v ( u > f i " ,r/ ; t\ v
> If our mechanic
thinks hes through learning
about your Volkswagen,
hes through period.
Its very easy for a Volkswagen mechanic
to think hes a big know-it-all.
After all, how much do you have to know
about a car that seemingly never changes?
.Lots.
The Volkswagen changes all the time. (Over
5,000 times in the past 19 years.)
So every two years, we send our mechanic
off to one of 14 fully equipped VW training
centers.. To major in VW ch^
MOTORS INC
4222 N.W. 13 St., Gainesville
OCAUft

Forsman Seeks
CommissionS ea
Dr N ff, rion E F orsman an
nounced Wednesday that he h
filed for election to the Gain
vllle City Commission. les
Forsman is Director of uf>
Engineering and Industrial p v
periment Station.

Forsman an- J
nounced his in intention
tention intention to make
every aspect of
his platform j
available to vo-
ters in the com-
lng campaign.
I am particu particularly
larly particularly interes interested/*
ted/* interested/* he stated,
in those as- L.
pects of City
responsibility in
the planning field. 1

Forsman indicated his belief thai
work already done on a sound
long-range program for majoranc
minor roads should be continuec
and expanded. Immediate attentior
should be directed to the mapping
and opening of new roads, acquisi acquisition
tion acquisition of rights of way, widening of
existing streets required, and
paving where required and desired.
FideUt^nio^3Tjji^lisw!s
JM2S

Mi
forsman
I



Suharto Wins Fight For
Presidential Power
JAKARTA (UPI) President Sukarno abandoned his desperate
17-month battle to remain in power Wednesday and signed over all
his remaining executive authority to army strongman Gen. Suharto.
Whether Sukarno actually resigned the presidency was unclear, and
largely academic. There was no doubt Suharto, a tough anti-Communist
army career officer, was in complete control.
Speculation rose that Sukarno, the victim of a fatal flirtation with
Communism, would either go into exile in Japan or else be brought to
trial for treason over his alleged involvement in the Communist
attempt to seize power in Indonesia on Oct. 1. Reliable Indonesian
military sources said Sukarno had agreed to surrender all authori authority
ty authority to Suharto but refused to leave Indonesia unless he was permitted
to retain the title of president.
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GM Production Hit
By Wildcat Strikers
DETROIT (UPI) General Mo Motors
tors Motors Corp., its mighty auto building
empire paralyzed by a wildcat
strike at one factory, ordered
122,000 workers laid off Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night.
A parts drought caused by the
walkout spread rapidly, threat threatening
ening threatening to idle up to 350,000 factory
workers half the total number
of persons employed by GM, the
worlds largest manufacturer.
Walter P. Reuther, president
of the United Auto Workers, sum summoned
moned summoned leaders of the rebellious
Mansfield, Ohio, UAW local to
the unions solidarity house
headquarters for a showdown hear hearing.
ing. hearing.
Emil Mazey, UAW secretary secretarytreasurer,
treasurer, secretarytreasurer, warned the locals of officers
ficers officers the continuation of the
local union was threatened by its
refusal to heed Reuthers order
Sunday to end the strike, a wild wildcat
cat wildcat which both GM and Reuther
branded illegal.
Robert Hall, president of the
local, headed for the meeting ac accompanied
companied accompanied by 50 followers and
armed with a unanimous vote of
support for the strike, which began
last Wednesday at the GM Fisher
body parts plant in Mansfield.
They left behind them a dead deadlock
lock deadlock on how negotiations even could
begin and the disruption of GMs
giant car production network.
GM warned that the action of
a handful of irresponsible local
union leaders in one plant is jeo jeopardizing
pardizing jeopardizing the livelihood of more
than 240,000 of their fellow union
members in General Motors plants
across the country. .

Earl Powers
for senator
His U. of F. Background
- G ra d ua te
-Member Blue Key
-Member Hallos Fame
-Former Faculty
-Act iv e in Alumni
Affairs and in
Support of Athletics

ODYSSEY
INTERNATIONAL TRAVEL SERVICE
NEEDS A CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVE FOR 1967
A position is now open on your campus to represent an international travel company. Our
representatives can expect to earn S2OO tos7soand more in annual commissions by selling
our car-tours of Europe, our foreign drive yourself programs, foreign cars and other
student services abroad. You will work hard initially in setting up our campaign but the
work is extremely enjoyable and the hours are your own. What's more you will gain rich
business experience and valuable international contacts to rely on when you yourself travel
in Europe. Send your name, address, year in school and other information that may be
pertinent in selection (e.g., trip to Europe or plans to go, language background, extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular activities, leadership positions, etc.).
Write:
ODDYSSEY, International Travel Service
6260 South Lake Drive
Cudahy, Wisconsin 53110
Applications must be submitted within one week of appearance of this advertisement. You
will be notified promptly if accepted.

Thursday, February 23, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Committee Decides
To Seat Powell

WASHINGTON (UPI) A spe special
cial special House committee has reco recommended,
mmended, recommended, with a Democratic dis dissent,
sent, dissent, that Adam Clayton Powell
be seated in the House, censured
and docked thousands of dollars in
pay, it was learned Wednesday
night.
The panel, headed by Rep. Eman Emanuel
uel Emanuel Celler, D-N.Y., will report its
recommendations Thursday, and
the House will vote on them next
Tuesday.
Rep. Claude Pepper, D-Fla.,
was the only member of the nine nineman
man nineman com mittee that dissented from
its final resolution. He will, how however,
ever, however, join the other panel members
in signing the report accompany accompanying
ing accompanying the resolution.
A motion to seat Powell will re require
quire require a simple majority of the
House, or 218 of its 435 mem-
Reds Attack
Army Base
SAIGON (UPI) --An American
infantry company suffered heavy
casualties Wednesday when Com Communist
munist Communist troops attacked a U.S.base
camp near the Cambodian border
in a four-hour mortar barrage and
then swarmed over a group of U.S.
Army tanks.
Military spokesmen said the
American tanks had to fire their
machine guns at each other to
dislodge the Communists who first
peppered the tanks with small arms
fire and then climbed up on them
carrying mines and other ex explosives.
plosives. explosives.
A U. S. spokesman said the
American company that took
the heavy casualties was from
the 4th Infantry Division.
A U.S. Army company normally
has about 200 men. The heavy
casualty designation means the
unit was mauled so badly it was
considered no longer able to ac accomplish
complish accomplish its mission.

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(Paid Political Advertisement)-

bers. To expel him once seated,
as Pepper had urged, would re require
quire require a two-thirds vote.
Pepper's insistence on stronger
disciplinary action against the
Harlem Democrat for alleged mis misconduct
conduct misconduct delayed final committee
action until less than 24 hours
before its Thursday afternoon
deadline for reporting to the house.
The House had voted Jan. 10
first day of the 90th Congress
to deny Powell his seat pending
the inquiry into various allega allegations
tions allegations against him, including a
charge that he made personal plane
trips charged to the House Edu Education
cation Education and Labor Committee
when he was its chairman.
The investigation, which began
with hearings Feb. 8, in effect
was completed about 5 p.m. Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday when the committee
reached its crucial conclusions.
At a meeting Thursday, it will
formally vote on the resolution
spelling out the action to be taken
against Powell and will discuss
with the House parliamentarian the
rules of debate that will prevail
on Tuesday.
How much Powell would be
docked in pay, if the House con concurs,
curs, concurs, was not immediately known.
One source said he had heard
figures of between $40,000 and
$60,000.
Another committee, considering
creation of a House committee on
ethical standards for congress congressmen,
men, congressmen, was told Wednesday that
Mrs. Powell was less of a hero heroine"
ine" heroine" than portrayed after her testi testimony
mony testimony before the celler committee
last week.
Russian Military
Boasts Rockets
MOSCOW (UPI) The Warsaw
Pact military commander asserted
Wednesday Soviet anti-aircraft de defenses
fenses defenses can hit any enemy air aircraft
craft aircraft and many rockets." Another
Soviet official said Russian cities
were not totally immune from in incoming
coming incoming missiles. >
The assessments came from
Warsaw Pact commander Marshal
Andrei Grechko and Soviet civil
defense chief Marshal Vasily
Chuikov. Reports from Washing Washington
ton Washington indicated the U.S. Joint Chiefs
of Staff do not take Russian boasts
about anti-missile systems lightly.
Grechko, writing in the govern government
ment government newspaper Izvestia, did not
indicate whether the Russian anti antimissile
missile antimissile system could stop inter intercontinental
continental intercontinental rockets or short range
missiles.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 23, 1967

The Florida Alligator
\A Ii Ow

EDDIE SEARS
Editor

ANDY MOOR
Editorial Editor

The Culprits
Freedom isnt free and neither is edu education.
cation. education.
So said Gov. Claude Kirk Tuesday when
questioned about a proposed tuition hike by
FSU students.
Nobody will question the reality of Kirks
statement. Education does cost money. And
its cost isnt going to disappear by any
form of financial wizardry.
When speaking in such terms, the line
of reasoning must lead to some source 6f
revenue to support the program -- lest it
die. And this is where we would disagree
with the governor -- on the means for
raising that money.
Kirk, to the surprise of virtually no one,
came out in favor of a $25 per quarter
tuition hike. This, evidently, is his way
of meeting the rising costs of higher
education.
His support for the hike is in keeping
with his basic philosophy of leaving as
much as possible for private enterprise.
His War on Crime exemplifies this.
But Kirk is not the culprit here. To
the contrary, four other cabinet mem members
bers members -- Earl Faircloth, Bud Dickinson,
Floyd Christian and Broward Williams --
who held out against the hike and passed
a motion of their own to keep the rate at
SIOO per quarter as recommended by the
Board of Regents, are.
We would agree with the stand taken
here against a rise in fees, because we
believe that education is a public com commodity
modity commodity and should be paid for-- in the
most part -by taxes.
But there is another factor which leads
us to believe Faircloth, Christian, Dickin Dickinson
son Dickinson and Williams are not truly sincere
in their belief. At the same meeting
where they voted to keep tuition down,
these four cabinet members took part in
cutting by 25 per cent, the $433 million
biennial budget for higher education.
In other words, the Cabinet voted tore toretain
tain toretain the same tuition and at the same time,
cut the budget which University spokes spokesmen
men spokesmen and the Board of Regents deemed
imperative.
Adding those two facts up doesnt equal
quality education. Because the money isnt
going to be there.
We find it is suspicious that Williams,
the originator of the 73 per cent tuition
hike, and Dickinson, who made wisecracks
about it hurting the students pockets,
voted against the increase Tuesday.
It is just possible that Dickinson, Wil Williams
liams Williams and Company felt pressure of public
opinion against the hike. They had no doubt
received dozens of letters from irate
parents and had seen a petition signed
by 4,000 FSU students denouncing the hike.
These Cabinet members werent born
yesterday. They realized that a vote
against the tuition hike would put them back
in good graces with students and their
parents who pay the fees.
They also realized that little noise would
be made -- save from academic circles --
if the budget were greatly pared. So they
did the smart thing -- took the heat off
individual pocketbooks so that the people
would quiet down.
Indeed, the real culprits here may well
be the four Cabinet members who voted
to keep tuition the same.

808 MENAKER
Managing Editor

808 BECK
Soorts Editor

STEVE HULL
Executive Editor

THE RIGHT WAY
Freedom, Respon s ibil ih

Bv RICHARD KKIEG
Alligator Columnist
The Brewer Case has come
and gone leaving its quixotic cast
much as it was before and, of
course, the princess on pro. King
Tigert- is siiU- behind the reins.

I l rn\ llliljiA
I iPkw >g .C V. MB/
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Me ? Running ?*
The Gainesville Sons
By JOHN ANDREW BURGESS
and JOE NEUSTEIN
Alligator Columnists

Before John Andrew takes over
for today, I would like to ask a
favor on behalf of a friend, Nor Norton
ton Norton Carlisle. Norton desperately
needs a ride to Montgomery, Ala.,
this weekend his father is being
electrocuted Saturday night. If you
can get Norton to Montgomery
before 11 p.m. Saturday, please
contact him at 662-1584.
* *
John Andrew here.
The precarious economic posi position
tion position of Great Britain is well known
to all who follow the news. The
shrinking value of the pound ster sterling,
ling, sterling, the disputes over wages, the
unfavorable world trade situation
all these elements have com combined
bined combined to put the island-nation in a
horrendous economic squeeze.
Still, many experts in economics
and international affairs remained
hopeful that Britain would re recover
cover recover from these blows. Just days
ago, however, I discovered that the
situation was far more serious
than I previously thought, and I
present the following account to you
as an exclusive inside story.
Last week, while in New York,
I stopped by the United Nations
to visit an old friend of the fam family,
ily, family, one of the* higher-ranking
members of the British delega delegation,
tion, delegation, Sir Reginald Fitzhugh-Jones.
As soon as I entered his office
he began acting in a most pe peculiar
culiar peculiar manner. Perspiration bead beading
ing beading his brow, he tremblingly locked
the door and closed the blinds;
then, swearing me to secrecy, he
leaned over and whispered in my
ear, Ring around the rosies,
pocket full of posies. Think Thinking
ing Thinking at first that this was an ex example
ample example of the subtle British humor,
I gave a hesitant chuckle. At this,
the mans mind apparently snapped
completely. With the words, All
fall down, he jumped through

The Knights of the Red Table have
failed to change the kingdom's
name to Berkeley, and the bearded
yeomen of the left have ridden off
to pleasanter battles such as the
Free Sex Crusade.
What if this epsiode had occur occurred
red occurred at another institution? More

his fifth-story window, trailing
after him the Venetian blinds
which, in his haste, he had for forgotten
gotten forgotten to open. Rushing to the
window, I watched helplessly as Sir
Reginald plummeted toward the
ground below.
After the funeral ceremonies,
made somewhat awkward by the
fact that the deceased had inex inextricably
tricably inextricably impaled himself on the
flagstaff of the Republic of Burundi,
I came to a decision. I had to
know what Sir Reginald really
meant by Ring around the
rosies, and I resolved to go to
London the next day to find out.
* .*
Will Great Britain succumb to
economic disaster?
Will John Andrew solve the mys mystery
tery mystery of Ring around the rosies*?
Will the Republic of Burundi
get a new flagpole?
Read Tuesdays ALLIGATOR
and find out.

Florida Alligator Staff

NICK TATRO
Wire Editor
TEFANIE JARIUS
Society Editor

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.

JIM WHITE
Assistant Managing Editor
JO ANN LANGWORTHY
General Assignment
Editor

precisely, what would be the mode
of dissent at a so-called liberal
institution," where many of the
overatures of dissenters at Florida
have been incorporated into daily
living experience? One such unil
versity is Cornell, and on January
20 of this year a similar crisis"
presented itself to that academic
community.
Trojan Horse," the campus
literary magazine, published an
article entitled Selections from a
Journal of David Murray." The
piece was written by a former
Ithaca resident now residing on the
West Coast and dealt with the de description
scription description of sexual fantasies. Cor Cornell's
nell's Cornell's motto reads: Freedom
With Responsibility." Let us see
how responsible these students
were.
Student leaders told a throng of
1500 Cornellians that they would
dispute a temporary injunction that
had halted the sale of the public publication.
ation. publication. The article in question had
been printed on an offset press
and stapled to the magazine be because
cause because the regular commercial
printer had refused to include it.
Richard Thaler, district attor attorney
ney attorney of Tomkins County, N.Y.
(where Cornell is located) arrived
on campus January 20 to supress
distribution of the magazine. He
was accompanied by a brigade of
policemen. The police seized five
students who refused to stop selling
the literary magazine but an angry
crowd forced them to be set free.
The students then proceeded to
bombard the police and county of officials
ficials officials with snowballs and began
to shove the District Attorney
bodily. The afternoon came to a
close after the air had been re removed
moved removed from police tires.
Likewise, at Berkeley, the word
discipline" had evolved into a
ludicrous noun. Clark Kerr had
obtained the authority to control
one of the largest universities in
the world. His achievements in
attracting talent and financial en endowments
dowments endowments never cease to amaze
the liberal. Yet Kerrs leader leadership"
ship" leadership" failed to note that order is
vital to freedom. Prof. Lewis
Feuer stated that Berkeley had
yielded to a perversion of freedom
so gross that true freedom was
hard put to survive." The re regents,
gents, regents, in accordance with the Free Freeman
man Freeman Rules, were forced to suspend
Kerr.
Thus, whether the school is
Cornell, Berekely, or the Univer University
sity University of Florida; if the radical
dissenter is Mario, Bettina, or
Alan freedom cannot exist with without
out without true responsibility. Responsi Responsibility
bility Responsibility has no meaning without au authority,
thority, authority, and authority is useless
without the power to exert it.

NICK ARROYO
Photo Editor
GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant



i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Februarv 23 iQfi*7

Page 5

All Bearded Ones Arent Smutches

EDITOR:
Beards come in all shapes,
sizes, and colors. A lot of guys

Thanks Larrv
* EDITOR:
It is only with the co-operation of people like Larrie Sikorski
that the housing polls can work and Student Government can best
serve the student.
Wayne Rich, the outgoing Secretary of Housing, is now completing
the off-campus housing poll and it is with the aid of this survey that
we have discovered the problems of the off-campus student.
It is only with the help of people like Larrie that we can discover
housing problems; and only after we find them, that we can work to
eliminate them.
Thank you, Larrie Sikorski, for your boost to our efforts.
JACK ZUCKER,
Secretary of Housing
Miss Kuehr Strikes Back

EDITOR:
To Ron Wiggins (and anyone
else who understood my let letter
ter letter the way he did), Pd like to
point out that you ASSUME too
much when you:
1. refer to questions I asked,
as if they were statements I made;
2. address me as Miss;
3. imply that I personally want
to exact sanctions on Pam me
Brewer.

STUDY

Prom Page 1 j

The study is designed to examine
the effect of the proposed increase
on enrollment and on the students
financial position. The results will
be studied in relation to other
southern universities.
We want to find out why a
tuition hike is necessary and whe whether
ther whether or not it could be offset by
financial assistance programs,
stated Miles.
If the raise in tuition is nec necessary
essary necessary and valid, then what can
we say? Miles continued. But
if the tuition is to be raised
simply to keep the state from
spending its own money, then the
question is whether or not the
hike is really necessary.
Student Body President Char Charles
les Charles Shepherd called Saturdays
conference for college leaders to
discuss the issue of the fee raise.
Shepherd, Miles, Vice-President
Jim Valentine and Frank Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd will represent the l)F at the
meeting with other state univer universities.
sities. universities.

( # I
Finally Our Second Pizza-Mobile Is Here i
NOW
J Two Pizza-Mobile For Faster Service J
f # \ ITALIAN AHEIICAN Sizzling Hot Pizza I
CUISINE Hot ,taHan Hoagy Sandwiches [
(y Hoogys Pina Drinks |
SMALL LARGE I
MFATBAI L PLAIN I*oo 1.40 |
MEATBALL 1.25 1.75 COKE, ORANGE or SPRITE 1
ttat tan &. PFPPERS PEPPERONI 1.35 1.85 .20 1
ITALIAN SAUSAGE A PEPPERS SAUSAGE 1.35 1.85 1
,85 MUSHROOM & PEPPERONI 1.60 2.25 I
MUSHROOM & SAUSAGE 1.60 2.25 1
Spaghetti, Meatballs Spaghetti, Meatsauce
$1.40 $ 1.30 1
- >0 ||
vy?th Garlic Bread with Garlic Bread tarn mr m VV 1
376-1322
**** eamm

even look good in beards. I wear'
a beard (or I guess I grow it)
because I like it. What gets me,
is that everybody thinks that be-

(Careful! When one takes the
U and the ME from ASSUME,
see whats left? Naughty, naughty.)
We all sometimes fail to con consider
sider consider that there just might be a
good argument for the other fel fellows
lows fellows view.
The point of my letter was
lets not act in haste to endow a
nude with a Madonna face.
WANDA KUEHR

1 Next me et I
I basketball I
(\ SPECIAL I
I \ A B /gfcy / 1 THIS WEEKS SPECIAL | I
I Coffee, Mi Ik, or Coke I
1

a \
cause you wear a beard, you are
a beatnik or a way-out wierdo.
I havent been on a trip, yet, and
dont wear rotten, smelly, dirty,
stinking sneakers and clothes. In
fact, I even wear socks!
I have heard many people say
These demonstrators mainly
consist of those beardos and beat
group. About that time I give
them the big ole hairy stare and
they say, Well, most of the bear beardos
dos beardos and beats.
Last night I went over to watch
and see what was going on at
Tigert. I had been there about five
minutes when somecame up to me
and asked what we expected to
accomplish by this sit-in. I
promptly turned around and made
a bee-line for the dorm. I took
a shower, trimmed my beard, and
put on a suit and tie. This time I
stayed across the street and wat watched.
ched. watched.
Beards are not synonymous with
beardos and beatniks! That is,
everyone who wears a beard is
not a smutch.
MICHAEL ARMBRISTER, 3AS
Gaton AOs Sell!
CALL UF EXT: 2832
For Specialized Service

I The Browse Shop I
I 1. THE TAMPA OF MY CHILDHOOD Susie Dean I
I 2. RUSH TO JUDGEMENT (paperback) Mark Lane I
I 3. BASIC ELECTRONICS I
I Bureau of Naval Personnel I
I 4. CONTRACT BRIDGE FOR BEGINNERS I
1 Charles Gorenl
i 5. EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY Donald Green!
I 6. NEVER COME MORNING Nelson Algren I
I 7. LEAVES OF GOLD Clyde Lythel
I 8. MARKINGS Dag Hammarskjold l
I 9. PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY Mollwyn-Hughesl
10. ELEMENTARY MATHEMATICS Willerdingl
I WE ARE NOW TAKING ADVANCE ORDERS f
WILLIAM MANCHESTERS
I "DEATH OF A PRESIDENT I
I Store Hours 8:00 A.M to 5:00 P.M. I
I Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00' I
| Campus Shop B Bookstore |



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
GOOD USED MOTEL TV sets at
very low price. GE-RCA makes.
Call 376-4667. (A-101-3t-c)
$290 WEBCOR 4 TRACK STEREO
tape recorder. One year old.
$l9O or make offer. Call Gary
372-9351. (A-100-3-C)
10 x 57 HOUSETRAILER. Two
bedrooms, study, 1 1/2 bath, air
conditioned, also has small awning.
First $2500. offer accepted. Pine Pinehurst
hurst Pinehurst Park Lot 22. 378-4341. (A (A---101-3t-p)
--101-3t-p) (A---101-3t-p)
1966 HONDA 305 cc SUPER HAWK
for sale. 2,500 miles, will sac sacrifice
rifice sacrifice for $395 cash or will trade
for car. Call 372-5976. (A-101-
st-c)
GO 60 MPH. WITH 100 m.p.g.
on *65 Honda S-90 in perfect con condition.
dition. condition. Babied by married student.
s2socallEd 376-1896. (A-101-3t-c)
BASENJI PUP, Registered AKC,
top blood lines, $75.00. Call 481-
2362 after 5 p.m. (A-96-st-c).
UM MONO TAPE RECORDER AND
tapes. Takes five inch reels.
S4O. Call Mike Farris, 376-9229,
room 3128. (A-101-3t-nc)
10x50 PACEMAKER, 2 bedroom,
fully carpeted, air-conditioned.
Ideal for student. Prefer to sell
but will consider renting. 378-
2982. (A-97-lOt-c).
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)
WOMENS GOLF CLUBS, bag, cart,
New condition, Cost $l2O. Make
reasonable Offer. Call 378-4212.
(A-102-2t-c)
REGAL SPANISH FLATTOP quitar
and case. Excellent condition $ 117
new sell for $65. Call 378-3504
evenings. (A-102-st-c)
FOR SALE
21" RCA PORTABLE TV. S3O Call
378-5240 (A-102-2t-C)
BEAUTIFUL AUTHENTIC antiques
furniture, collected world wide.
Paintings, etchings, rare books
(9000) fine silver, china, glass
(Waterford, Stuben, Cut, Tiffany,
Art), laces, linens, pewter, oriental
rugs, art objects, stamps, antique
jewelry, coins, lamps, Mirrors,
clocks, Spanish Florida antiques,
hundreds articles, Collectors Par Paradise!
adise! Paradise! Guns, swords, drums, (Rev.
& CIVIL War mementos). Brown
Executrix, PRIVATE EST/ E
SALE. Kingsley Lake. Route 1,
Box 361, Starke, Florida. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 533-2381. Call for Appoint Appointment.
ment. Appointment. Buyers welcome. (A-102-
3t-p)

HEBSBB3BH
] SUGGESTED FOR MATURE AUO>tHCfsV a^UySy£MV^a^*^
Fahrenheit 451
Julie Oskar
Christie Werner
r irst role since her £ winner of the
Academy Award I New York Critics* *1
for Darling 5:20- 7:30-9^35]
GATOR ADS JUST SLAY ME.... .3

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 $170.00 per month.
Call 372-6524. (B-98-10t-c).
ENJOY EVERY MINUTE OF Spring
in the quiet luxury of UNIVERSITY
GARDENS APARTMENTS. Youll
love it! Phone 376- 6720, 708
SW 16th Avenue. (B-101-st-c)
FOR RENT OR SALE three bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, two bath home with central
heat. Built in Kitchen, carport
and storage area. Available now.
Call 372-3826. (B-101-10t-c)
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-95-10t-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).
TWO OR THREE STUDENT APT.
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)
COED Room mate to share spacious
2 bedroom house immediately.
Close to campus. Own room. Rent
$45 per month. Call 378-3315. (B (B---99-st-c).
--99-st-c). (B---99-st-c).
wanted
NEED ROMMATE IMMEDIATELY:
Large private room in huge house,
very close to campus and stores.
Call or stop by 378-1262, 414
NW 14th St. after 5:30 P.M. (C (C---102-2t-p)
--102-2t-p) (C---102-2t-p)
YELLOW GARAGE How would you
like to live in one for $27.50 per
month. I need one roommate for
the cheap close (walking distance)
and comfortable apartment. Call
378-5664. (C-102-3t-c)
WANTED TO RENT for weekend:
Tent (9x9 or larger), sleeping bags,
lanterns portable stove, and any
other camping equipment. Call
378-3952 or 378-6302. (C-102-3t (C-102-3tnc)
nc) (C-102-3tnc)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
for two bedroom unfurnished
apartment. Near campus and town.
Call 372-2429 after 5 P.M. (C-100-
4t-c)

Page 6

*, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 23,1967

wanted
________________ I
WANTED ONE MALE roommate
to share apartment at French
Quarter with three others. Ex Expenses
penses Expenses SSO per month. Contact
Joe Southern 376-8317 (C-101-
4t-c)
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).
NEED MONEY? The Gainesville
Sun has an opening for a carrier
(Flavet III) on the University of
Florida campus. Call Now 378-1416
ask for Mr. Cowan. (E-102-st-c)
autos
WOULD YOU BELIEVE! SIOO
below list. 1964 Fiat HOOD, low
mileage, good tires, in excellent
condition, radio, heater, seatbelts.
$595 Call: Ext. 2832 between
8 a.m. & 5 p.m. (G-101-3t-nc)
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 (G-100-4-C)
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).
1963 FALCON FOR SALE, clean,
low mileage; Triumph 650 motor motorcycle,
cycle, motorcycle, $450. Call 378-1776 after
5:30 P. M. (A 101-st-c)
TR-3 PARTS: Transmission, seats,
gauges, top, curtains, radiator,
rims. Any and all parts. 376-8524.
(G-102-2t-p)
help wanted
SUMMER RESORT
Southern Michigan Resort
30th year, Jade ft JUI Ranch,
young adult guests exclusively
19 to 35. Reply S. Winslow,
1430 So. Bayshore Drive,
Miami, Florida 33131. WUI
correspond and arrange inter interviews
views interviews on campus. Single appli applicants
cants applicants only, age 30 to 35. Gross
monthly pay shown lor each
position. You will be charged
S3O weekly tor lodging, meals
and activities. START WORK
V MAY nth THRU SEPT. 17th.
" FEMALE POSITIONS:
WAITRESSES $344.
SNACK BAR CLERKS-$344.
OFFICE, Snperlenee,
Good Typtst $360.
MALE POSITIONS:
MUSICIANS COMBIN COMBINATION
ATION COMBINATION SPORTS SOCIAL
STAFF Guitar, Plano
Organ, Trombone, Trum Trumpet,
pet, Trumpet, Accordlan $309.
WRANGLERS Minimum
Age 31, Experience with
horses $376.
YARD MAN Lawns ft
Maintenance $360.
OFFICE- Good Typist,
Mine. Wort $360.
DBH WASHER Operator
s36o.
POTB PANS Washer
- $360.
BUS BOYS Kitchen, Din Dining
ing Dining Rm. $360.
SNACK BAR CLERK- $360.

autos
1967 VALIANT FOUR DOOR, Pick
up payments of $75 per month.
Call Mrs. Hinton at Campus Fed Federal
eral Federal Union ext. 2973. (G-101-3t-c)
1958 MGA WITH 1962 engine, mach machanically
anically machanically good, body needs some
work. Must sell fast, $275. Call
372-5464. (G-101-3t-c)
1959 VOLVO, FOUR SPEED, runs
good, call Bob, 378-H74 (G-101-2t-p)
2t-p)
1965 FASTBACK MUSTANG. 287
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).
/ 1:10 X
/ 3:05 5:10 X
/ \
K ;] A FUN NT THING (S>
/ HAPPENED 0
ON THE WW TO FI
IL, THEFORUM* Ji
I SUGGEST'D ran I
GATOR ADS
JUST SLAY ME 11

jj p ENDS TODAY
1
f'OMORROW r 11
WINNER of p.*^*2
m to stop talking about
4 4 Virginia Woolf and
_________ start talking about
ACADEMY Arne? -w^h**,
N. Y. DAILY NEWS
AWARD
nommonons.ncludin 9 -UNREELS MORE |
nirTimr LIKE A SCORE CARD |
r IV- IU K t THAN A SCENARIO? 9 |
BEST _ TIME Magazine I
ACTOR
BFST SUPPORTING
ACTRESS Wm
BEST SON^^
Hi B B
(RECOMMENDED FOR MATURE AUDIENCES)
MICHAEL CAINE ALFIE
wroSHELLEY WWTERS VWtN NtRCHANT TECHNICOLOR
1

; lost-found
LOST Carmichelle, fussy black
puppy with flea collar in NW
section. Miss him muchly. Call
378-4647 after 5 P.M. REWARD.
(L-101-3t-c)
FOUND: Slide from slide rule.
Owner may claim at Circulation
desk at Main Library. (L- 102-3 t-c)
PART-TIME STUDENT
Work 20 Hours/Week
Earn S4O/Week
6pm-10pm
Monday-Friday
For Appointment,
Call 372-5594
, 6PM-7PM

SUBURBIA/Si
D* v'E IN THEATRE
il
t and Jln liJil



CLASSIFIEDS

Thursday, February 23, 1967, The Florida Alligator.

personal
FRANK AND LARRY TAKE PLEAS PLEASURE
URE PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THAT OUR
TURTLES HAVE BEEN RENAMED
SANDY AND ALICIA, (j-102- lt-p)
LOVER WANTED for black minia miniature
ture miniature poodle, AKC. $25 to prove
contact Mrs. R. K. Geiger, 540
NW 26th Avenue. (J-102-4t-c)
WILL CHARLES SHEPARD secure
first class citizenship for students?
Will Student Government protect
students rights? Sign Day March 3,
Let's hope the sign is positive.
(J-102- st-p)
* 10. 20, 30 40, 50, and MORE
as the Sigma K's roll uptheScore!
(J-102- lt-p)
WILL THE PERSON who picked up
my tan purse at the Delt house
Saturday night, please return my
IDs, keys and glassesl need them.
MPM Jennings. (J-102-2t-p)
"Inqmor Itrqmqn it one
of hc most peculiorly
gifted and demoniacally
creative movie makers
of modern times. 'Wild
Strawberries' has been
wide!y ocdaimed os his
masterpiece... smoshingly
beautiful to see."
lil.li f) berg van s
_ // r
-
I 3 5 7 9 Out 10:30

OPEN 7:07
6:30 &10:47
Sorry... We Can Not Show You Scenes
From This Movie In Our Ads. We Do Not
_ Want To Offend Shy Or Prudish People.
H J FILMED IN COLOR AS IT REALLY HAPPENED! J H
FIRST Hippippl|iVP
run | f rm 111 llrM
IS RECOMMENDED FOR ADULTS
NO ONE UNDER 18
admitted
WITHOUT ADULTS
CINEMA
I APK PAUL NEWMAN Jl/J
INEVU Ak] JOANNE WOODWARD
I KIND OF LOVE ATB:SIONLY WJ
A tkhncouxT .__________

personal
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'Wild

Page 7

party lines formed in discussion
of methods of financing the needs
of education.
Tbe four questions presented by
the AAUP concerned expenditures
for more higher education faci facilities,
lities, facilities, boosting professors salar salaries,
ies, salaries, financial autonomy for the
Board of Regents, and support
for increased fringe benefits for
university faculty.
House Speaker Ralph Turling Turlington
ton Turlington read a prepared statement
$3.2 Million
To Be Spent
On Utilities
Those closed streets and ripped rippedup
up rippedup roads that have been appearing
all over campus during the past
few weeks are likely to be around
for a while, Zone Architect Neil
Webb warned Wednesday.
Were working on a $3.2 million
utility expansion program, Webb
said. The streets are being torn
up so that we can get to water,
steam and sewage lines.
The work should be completed
by November, Webb estimated.
The contract for the job calls
for it to be finished then, he said,
and we expect it to take at least
that long.
The utilities expansion has been
made necessary by the volume
of new construction going up on
campus, Webb said.

PITY
4
Thats what it is. A real pity.
Its a pity that so many students who
think they dont have the time or the
money ignore these advertisements and refuse
to take an introductory flight lesson at
Cassels in the Air.
It takes 30 minutes.
It costs $5.
And it will open up a whole new world
of excitement for youa world that most
people only dream about.
Wipe away that tear. Come see us today.
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GAINESVILLE AIRPORT WALDO ROAD

Candidates Set Pace For Race

From Page l^J

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endorsing favorablf all four po positions
sitions positions in the questionnaire. He
later revealed the statement was
part of Gov. Kirks White Pa Papers.
pers. Papers.
This is an unalterable pro promise
mise promise thats been made in the
White Papers, Turlington said.
But he pledged to carry out the
government responsibilities first,
and worry about taxes later.
Bill Ewing, chairman of the
Alachua County Republican Exe Executive
cutive Executive Committee, who is chal challenging
lenging challenging Turlington for House seat
29, said Republicans should sup support
port support the campaign promises of
Gov. Kirk.
He has made the pledge, Ew Ewing
ing Ewing said of Kirk, and we Repub Republicans
licans Republicans are trying to help him
keep it.
Democrat Claude Franks, also
running for House seat 29, did
not attend the AAUP forum.
House seat 30 has only two
Democratic candidates seeking the
post. Rep. William Chappell and
Ernest Jernigan, both from Ocala,
favored support for increased ex expenditures
penditures expenditures for physical facilities,
salaries, fringe benefits, and sup supported
ported supported the move for financial auto autonomy
nomy autonomy for the regents.
Two candidates, one Democrat
and one Republican, are seeking
election to House seat 31. They
are Republican Bobbie Yontz and
Rep. Bill Andrews, both of Gaines Gainesville^
ville^ Gainesville^
Six candidates are battling for
election to District seven Senate
seat: Democrats J. Emory Cross,
Ed Peck, Earl Powers, Bob Saun Saunders,
ders, Saunders, Jim Temple and Republican
Martin La Godna.

The universitv is not just a
coin box to drop coins in to
keep it going/* La Gonda said.
He called for support for his
candidacy to put a representativa
of the university interest in the
legislature.
The Democratic candidates,
while agreeing on the need for the
mentioned appropriations, fought
among themselves over the need
and method of obtaining additional
taxes.
Former State Sen. J. Emory
(Red) Cross cited his record in
supporting the needs of state edu education.
cation. education.
Pve gotten out and fought for
education when I thought it needed
it, not just when Pm running for
political office/ Cross said.
Peck cited his platforms in both
his 1964 and 1966 bids for legis legislative
lative legislative office as evidence he was
no johnny-come lately in sup supporting
porting supporting quality education.
The 12 candidates made the fol following
lowing following comments on the necessity
for tax increases:
Turlington: I will work as hard
as possible for economy but will
not pledge no-new-taxes unequivo unequivocally.*
cally.* unequivocally.*
Ewing: In effect. .no new
taxes.
Chappell: If state needs are
in excess of income, I will support
a tax increase.
Jernigan: I dont think the
people of Florida mind paying taxes
if its being spent wisely/
Andrews: I dont advocate any
unless needed. If Gov. Kirk can
balance the budget, thats what I
want to do.
Yontz: Pledged to follow Gov.
Kirk.
Cross: Florida must havemore
money for education, which is
available with more equitable
taxes.
Peck: Would consider budget
waste, tax study suggestions, and
constitutional limitations before
making a decision on more taxes.
Powers: I wont beat around
the bush the way (Rep.) Ralph
(Turlington) did. I think there is
a need for additional revenue.
Saunders: When Im assured,
new taxes are necessary, I will
vote for them.
Temple: Taxation is like death
its coming.
La Gonda: I am obligated to
fulfill Kirk's pledge. Money is
not everything, tall grass doesnt
effect the quality of a university.
Lord Ca radon
Here Friday
UF students will receive a first firsthand
hand firsthand report on the United Nations
in a public address Friday by one
of Britains leading statesmen.
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 Univer University
sity University Auditorium.
Following his talk, he will be
honored with a reception in Bryan
Lounge of Florida Union.



, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 23,1967

Page 8

Gators Beat Seminoles,
Set UF Season Record

By 808 BECK
Alligator Sports Editor
Coach Tommy Bartletts Ga Gators
tors Gators set a new school win-loss
record of 19-4, as Florida smashed
FSU 90-75 at Tallahassee Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
UF is actually 20-4, but the
NCAA does not count games played
against foreign teams. UF de defeated
feated defeated the Yugoslavia World Cham Champion
pion Champion basketball team earlier this
year.
We did a real good job against
the Seminoles full court press,
said Bartlett. The good adjust adjustment
ment adjustment to this type of defense, en enabled
abled enabled us to open the game up late
the first half.
VolsToWin
SEC Title?
ATLANTA (UPI) On the re record,
cord, record, eighth-ranked Tennessee
should be a cinch to win its first
SEC basketball title since 1943
but records can be misleading at
times.'
The Vols, leading in the con conference
ference conference with a 12-2 mark and 17-
4 over-all, have four league games
remaining and have already beaten
those four opponents easily.
But three of those games are!
on the road and easy home wins
have away of turning into dis disaster
aster disaster for traveling SEC teams.
Example: the defensive-minded
Vols beat ole Miss 62-49 at Knox Knoxville,
ville, Knoxville, then lost 56-53 in over overtime
time overtime at Oxford.
Saturday, Tennessee goes to
Auburn 15-7 which the Vols beat
73-49 back in December.
If Tennessee should lose an another
other another game, a playoff on a neu neutral
tral neutral court might be needed to pick
between the Vols and the Com Commodores
modores Commodores for the national tourna tournament.
ment. tournament.
Florida, 18-4 over-all and No.
19 nationally, and Auburn are
mathematically still in the SEC
race.
Cassius Clay
Plans Estate,
Farm Purchase
1 ... i
HOUSTON (UPI) Heavyweight
champion Cassius Clay said Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday he plans to buy a 65-
acre estate south of Chicago and
a 100-acre farm in southern Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia.
Clay, 25, made the disclosure
as he opened training for his
March 22 fight against Zora Fol Folley.
ley. Folley.
Clay said he was going to con convert
vert convert a roller skating rink of the
Illinois estate into a training gym.
He said the estate also had two
stables and a small lake which
leads into a large lake.
Clay would not reveal the exact
location, but said it was near a
major highway about 35 minutes
south of Chicago. It belonged to
a rich white man whose wife died
and now he wants to sell it,*
Clay said.
It will cost about $75,000 and 1
Clay said he is handling the pur purchase
chase purchase through a real estate agent,
but would not name him because
he might not want me to talk
too much about it. Clay said the
Georgia farm would cost $250,000.
He did not divulge its location
except Its near Florida, down
where its warm all the time. I
like that.

Everyone who came off the
bench did a real fine job and this
made the difference. Im real
proud of our boys,* Bartlett said.
The Gators started off the first
half cold as FSU jumped off to a
quick 7-4 lead behind the shooting
of Seminole guard Jeff Hogan.
Forward Gary Keller kept
Florida in the ball game, scoring
two points on a back-handed lay layup,
up, layup, and sinking two free throws
a minute later.
FSUs Hogan came right back
with a three point field goal and
foul shot combination. Hogan
scored nine of the first 11 Semi Seminole
nole Seminole points and wound up the eve evening
ning evening as the leading FSU scorer
with 20.
Keller sank six of the Gators
first eight points and ended the
evening with 21 points tied with
Neal Walk for high scoring honors.
With the score 11-8 for FSU,
the Seminoles went into their stall
offense. The Gators missed sever several
al several shots, FSU didnt and grabbed
a 14-8 lead.

I FACT 1/The communications industry is growing at a I
I rapidly accelerating pace with increasing customer de- I
1 mands for new services. I
I C ACT- 2/The Bell System, the nation's largest company, I
I is the pacesetter in communications equipment and I
I services. I
I FACT 3/The Bell System is a widely diversified or- I
I ganization requiring a variety of talents and skills. I
I FACT 4/To be effective, a growing industry needs top- I
I flight individuals with new ideas and a desire to learn; I
I persons who can grow and develop with the industry. I
I FACT 5/Many college graduates have a desire to learn I
I and are willing to work for advancement. I
I RESOLUTION/Talk to The Bell System about your inter- I
I ests we may have a place for you. I
I Representatives will be on campus February 27, 28 I
Brag '*"l |H|!i|
I and March 1 interviewing for the entire Bell System I
I NOTE/Sign up and get details on the group meeting at > I
I the placement office. I
m i. ~ H;

Neal Walk then sank a 10-foot
jumper and got a free throw for
the Gators. FSU called time out.
When the Seminoles came back
out, they tried to run with the
ball. The Gators kept hacking away
until Skip Higley tied the game up
at 19-19 on a long, outside shot.
For the next four minutes the
lead changed hands several times
as Mike Rollyson, Dave Miller
and Jeff Ramsey all connected
for key buckets.
Two quick shots by Walk with
4:53 left in the first half put the
Gators in front to stay 31-27.
From this point on the Gators
were never in serious trouble.
Dave Miller ended the half with
a three-point combination to put
the Gators in front 40-29.
During the second half, Florida
stayed between eight and 14 points
ahead, pulling away with four min minutes
utes minutes left to 84-64.
FSU closed the gap to 90-75
as the buzzer sounded.
Miller hit 19 for the Gators
and Rollyson scored 13. Darrel
Stewart had 15 for FSU.

bE
' *%
MK j? ,: :
fill
GARY KELLER (31) AND NEAL WALK (41)
. .take high scoring honors at FSU