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
Voters Knife Will Pare Large Field Today

By GENE NAIL
Assistant

With little in the way of preparation,
legislative candidates today will be nailed
to the polls in the first election clash
or the state's reapportioned Legislature.
Today's party primaries will pare the
field of 546 candidates 352 Democrats
and 194 Republicans down to a more
workable size for the March 28 general
elections.
Runoff primaries will be held March
14 for seats in which challenged party

Tile Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 105

REVIEW PANEL PROPOSES
l
Cut Out College Havens

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GOING CRAZY? -- No, theyre
not taking LSD over in Tigert
Hall. Its just Dean of Student
Affairs Lester Hale and Phil Phil(

Ramparts Editor
Here Friaay
Related Story Page 7
Stanley Sheinbaum, a consulting
editor of the controversial maga magazine
zine magazine Ramparts will speak here at
7:30 Friday evening in Walker Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium.
Ramparts recently gained national
attention for exposing a link between
the National Student Association and
the Central Intelligence Agency.
Ramparts claims the CIA has finan financed
ced financed the NSA.
Sheinbaum will speak on War
Involvement of the Universities."
His talk will be sponsored by the
Students for Academic Freedom
(SCAF).
Ramparts exposed the link be between
tween between the CIA and NSA in a full
page advertisement published in the
New York Times earlier this month.

candidates fail to receive a majority in
today's elections.
Only 25 of the 167 legislative seats are
going unchallenged.
Republicans have posted candidates for
over three-fourths of the Senate seats and
over two-thirds of the House seats.
Most of the legislative candidates have
been working on shoestring budgets and
making hastily-planned speaking engage engagements

University of Florida, Gainesville

'Playground 1 Set Tonight;
W.H. Auden Here Wednesday

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator 4taff Writer
UFs sixth annual Fine Arts
Festival continues today with two
evening showings of Richard Hil Hilliards
liards Hilliards experimental film, "The
Playground," and a 9:50 a.m.
Childrens Symphony Concert by
the University Symphony Orches Orchestra.
tra. Orchestra.
Wednesday, Poet W. H. Auden
comes to campus to lecture and
to read his poetry, and the Florida
Players begin a four-day run of
Eugene ONeills "A Touch of
the Poet."
"The Playground," which will
be shown at 7 and 8:45 p.m. in
the Medical Center Auditorium,

( Phil( Photo by Nick Arroyo )
osophy Chairman Thomas Hannah
rehearsing for the WUS faculty
talent show Wednesday evening.

INTERPRETIVE

is described as a satire with
"a serious intention to help
us understand the meaning of our
mortality."
The play, bitingly satirical;
centers about the problems of
mortality, of reality, and of mans
place on earth. Some of its chief
characters are: a nurse who
mercifully kills her invalid lover,
a "professional virgin" who
teases a self-destructive motor motorcycler
cycler motorcycler to his death and a religious
prostitute.
The plot does not move in a
conventional manner. For in instance
stance instance the film opens and closes
with shots of the camera crew
at work. Hiis is called "a sug suggestion
gestion suggestion that what lies between is

ments engagements in the rush for votes to fill the state
offices.
Both Democratic leaders of the Florida
House and Senate are being challenged
in party races and will face Republican
ooDosition in the general election.
House Speaker Ralph Turlington of
Gainesville will face one Democratic
candidate in today's election. With a favor favorable
able favorable outcome he will meet a GOP candidate
in the March 28 election.

Tuesday, February 28, 1967

WASHINGTON (UPI) A con congressional
gressional congressional ly appointed review
panel called Monday for draft
changes to take younger men
first, eliminate any college draft
haven, and limit graduate stu student
dent student deferments to men in crit critical
ical critical fields.
But the commission, headed by
retired Gen. Mrk W. Clark, re rejected
jected rejected the concept of a lottery
to replace the present draft sys system.
tem. system.
The recommendations were
made to the House Armed
Services Committee. The com commission
mission commission was appointed by com committeeman
mitteeman committeeman chairman L. Mendel
Rivers, D-S.C., last fall and has
been at work since November.
Its recommendations are as assured
sured assured a friendly reception by
the committee, which will start
hearings shortly on legislation
to continue the draft authority
now set to expire on July 1.
Os men in the 19-25 age group
subject to the draft for two years
service, the oldest now are called
first. The Clark commission said
this should be reversed, with
those 19-20 called first. Those
in this group not called by the
end of a year would drop into
the next lower induction order.
College deferments still would
be granted to any student in good
standing. But on graduation, or
attaining age 24, whichever came
first, such deferred students
would drop back into the available
pool along with men in the 19-
20 age group.

analogous to life itself."
This morning, in University
Auditorium, Edward Troupinwill
conduct the University Symphony
Orchestra in the first of two
children's concerts this week,as
it plays selections from the works
of Deussey, Wagner andStavin andStavinsky.
sky. andStavinsky.
Another concert will be held
Wednesday at 9:50 a.m. in the
University Auditorium.
School children from the
Gainesville area will attend both
concerts.
Auden, the American award awardwinning
winning awardwinning poet, will conduct a lec lecture,
ture, lecture, devoted entirely to poetry
readings and brief commentaries

State Senate President Verle Pope of
St. Augustine will do battle with four other
democratic candidates for the party nomi nomination
nation nomination today. If he successfully claims his
Democratic nomination, he too, must face
Republican opposition in the general elec election.
tion. election.
Drastic changes in the party proportions
in the Legislature could be used to mea measure
sure measure voter reaction to the state's new GOP
Gov. Claude Kirk.
As would be expected, both parties are
predicting gains in the upcoming elections.
Locally, House Speaker Turlington is
( SEE VOTERS* PAGE 2 )
Communications
Week To Run
Fritiay-Monday
Two Pulitzer Prize winners will give
UF journalism students glimpses into
their future professions Friday.
The occasion the ninth annual Com Communications
munications Communications Week --featuresJouarnal --featuresJouarnalism
ism --featuresJouarnalism Day Friday, Broadcasting Day Mon Monday
day Monday and Advertising-Public Relations
Day Tuesday, March 7. All discussion
sessions will be conducted in the Hub.
Taking time out from his assignments
Friday morning will be Pulitizer Prize Prizewinning
winning Prizewinning reporter John Frasca of the
Tampa Tribune.
Through Frasca's efforts, a man
falsely convicted of robbery walks free
today. The Tampa reporter was awarded
the Pulitizer Special Reporting Award in
1966 for hi perseverance.
Also apj earing in Friday's program
will be ar it her Pulitizer winner, Don
Wright of the Miami News. Wright's
cartoons also appear in the Alligator.
Discussing suburban journalism in
America will be Pat Murphy, publisher
of the Coral Gables Times.
Speaking at a Florida Press Associ Association-sponsored
ation-sponsored Association-sponsored luncheon at 12:15 p.m.
Friday, Ft. Lauderdale News reporter
Bill Moore will take students and re representatives
presentatives representatives of news media on an in informative
formative informative junket from Washington to
Moscow. As a former Chicago Tribune
writer, Moore covered both cities.
Sunday Magazine Journalism" will be
discussed by a panel of Florida news newspaper
paper newspaper magazine editors Friday after afternoon
noon afternoon as they argue the merits and pro problems
blems problems of their publications.
Hie magazine session will be followed
Friday evening by a Sigma Delta Chi
Founder's Day Banquet at 6:30. Featured
speaker will be James Clendlnen,
editorial page editor of the Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune.
Broadcasting Day will place Russell C.
Tornabene, manager of NBC Radio News,
New York, at the speaker's podium.
Advertising-Public Relations Day will
be set aside for speakers from Industry
and institutions. --

at 8:15 p.m. Wednesday in the
University Auditorium.
Admission for students and
faculty is $1 and for the general
public $1.50. A reception will be
held in Bryan Lounge of the
Florida Union following the lec lecture.
ture. lecture.
ONeills A Touch of the
Poet plays again at 7:30 Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and
Saturday nights in Norman Hal'
Auditorium.
**A Time For Bach,described
as an AJ.A. Fine Arts Film
Series, will be aired at 8 p.m.
Wednesday, in room 103- B of the
Archit nture and Fine Arts com complex.
plex. complex.

AUDEN



Page 2

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday. February 28, 1967

Water Fine
Without
iodine
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Did you notice that your drink drinking
ing drinking water had an odd taste last
week? Did it have an odd smell?
Far from being a prank played
by your senses, the slight chemi chemical
cal chemical taste in the city's water was
iodine.
But Dr. A. P. Black, an en engineer
gineer engineer who is conducting tests
with the iodine for the City Uti Utilities
lities Utilities Department, said Friday
there is nothing to be concerned
about. The addition of iodine to
the water presents no to
health, according to Black.
He said iodine was used for
three years to treat water at three
state institutions without producing
any odor, tastes, or comments.
The UF pool has been using it for
two years.
On the basis of these tests,
we decided to make a brief trial
run," said Black. It is one of
those situations you can't pre predict."
dict." predict."
The iodine, put into the water
supply Thursday morning, caused a
reaction that created a slight odor
and chemical taste.
Black said he regretted any
inconveniences, but he said that
the test was made to see if the
quality of the water could be im improved.
proved. improved.
We like to think that people
treasure the quality of their water
as much as we do," Black
commented.

Voters Will Trim Field Today

Frcm Pago 1

challenged by Gainesville Demo Democrat
crat Democrat Claude M. (Red) Franks lor
House seat 29.
Republican Bill Ewing, chair chairman
man chairman of the local GOP Executive
Committee, will do battle with the
Demo winner in the general elec elections.
tions. elections.
For House seat 30, Ocala Rep.
William V. Chappell or Ernest
Jernigan will receive the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic nomination and go un uncontested
contested uncontested in the general election.

Red Baron Inflicts Severe
Discounts Upon Everything In Stock!
WILD! Dutch Clearance
makV-ZIT sale Wednesday- 10%
lingerie Thursday 20%
novelties Friday 30%
greeting Saturday 40%
CARDS Never No M ore!
EARRINGS A*TA A
THAT GOOD
i LOOKING PLACE i&n JNW otn at ibth Ave.
j- liii imfr m t; ,;t: ~~ ~ ~ ;r t; TS
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (I) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
win not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must lie given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fit., 32C01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

I mmmm mm
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WUS WEEK UF President J. Wayne Reitz
signs a proclamation making this week World
University Service Week. At the signing are
(from left) WUS Publicity Chairman Jim Wolfe,
Chairman Larry Cuthill and Student Body
President Charles Shepherd.
Housing Banquet Set

University Housing will honor
its outstanding student residents
Wednesday night at a Scholarship
Banquet. Residents with a 3.75
average or better have been in invited.
vited. invited. Dr. Thomas L. Hanna,
chairman of the Philc -thy
Department will give the k '<* M

ueiiiocntuc itep. mil Andrews
of Gainesville will meet Republi Republican
can Republican Bobbie Yontz in the general
election neither face party bat battles
tles battles today.
Senate District seven is the
scene of a six-man Democratic
runoff for the party tap.
Two of the candidates will pro-
ToAwaf Uitto
RENTALS
IntnrrjUy &ljop
lao W. Uniy. Ave.
Carolyn Plaza

address: The Academic Bour Bourgeoisie."
geoisie." Bourgeoisie." College deans will pre present
sent present certificates of merit to the
students being honored. The ban banquet,
quet, banquet, the tenth given by housing,
will start at 5:45 tonight in the
Banquet Hall of the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center.

bably meet in the March 18 run runoff.
off. runoff. J. Emory (Red) Cross, Ed
Peck, Earl Powers, Bob Saunders
of Gainesville, and Jim Temple
of Starke are shooting for the
Democratic party blessings.
The Democratic winner will face
UFs Martin La Godna, represent representing
ing representing the GOPers, in the general

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See Whats mS/Q N w h
The Browsa Shop
i*
VIETNAM, VIETNAM Felix Greene
DEATH OF A SALESMAN Arthur Miller
THE THEORY OF COMMUNISM George Hampsch
THE WEB OF GOVERNMENT R.M. MacTuer
THE MEXICAN REVOLUTION Robert Quirk
THE LAST DAYS OF HITLER H.R. Trevor-Roper
BETWEEN GOD AND MAN Abraham Heschel
COMPUTERS AND PEOPLE John Postley
MATHEMATICAL ANALYSIS Lyustemi'k
ELECTRIC CIRCUITS Lurch i
WE ARE NOW TAKING ADVANCE ORDERS
FOR
WILUAM MANCHESTERS
(DEATH OF A PRESIDENT
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campus Shop l Bookstore
To Bring You Higher Quality At ;
Lower Prices
Patronize ALLIGATOR Advertisers

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AND HER PRettv
PREDATORS
ESCAPE If
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Bob Hoimai
Managing Editor

Boon IsH'oiHo
Telegraph Editor

' *'
j£k
Don Addis
Cartoonist

s M
Graham Baskerville
Graphic Arts

jp.:;
Bill Buchalter
Sports Reporter

At The Times And Independent
These University of Florida graduates are finding reward rewarding
ing rewarding careers at The St. Petersburg Times and Evening Indepen Independent,
dent, Independent, where ability is not only recognized, its challenged daily.
Now there are more opportunities for young men and
women who want to report, edit, sell, manage, create not
just get the paper out. Willing to do a little better than your
best? The challenges are here. Write: J
Personnel Manager
St. Petersburg Times
And Evening Independent
P.O. Box 1121
St. Petersburg, Fla. 33731
Petersburg uFimes^)
FLORIDAS BEST NEWSPAPER
and
Evening Independent

f
Buz Rummel
Washington Bureau

A Florida Man Needs
No Introduction

Gary Williams
City Desk

Joe Castello
Largo Bureau

Bette Orsini
Special Writer

Jack Nease
State Editor

Alan Hopkins
Reporter

M |k
Richard Funsch
Research Manager

Don Pride
Tallahassee

Bill Imilh
News Features

mm p
Bob Hannah
Photographer

Ed Barclay
Graphic Arts

|9
Ben Cason
Telegraph Desk

Tuesday. February 28. 1967. The Florida Alligator.

Presidential Hopefuls
i
To Be Confidential
By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Prof. Manning J. Dauer, a member of the faculty committee charged
with advision the Board of Regents on selection of a new UF president,
said Sunday the names of presidential candidates will remain
confidential" until the final choice is made.
Many people would likely be considered who would withdraw
their names if this became a public lottery," Dauer stated.
He said the faculty committee would search for a president who
is an outstanding educational leader. Such a man, Dauer stated,
would be recognized throughout the nation.
Florida people will be considered in relation to others through throughout
out throughout the country," Dauer said.
He noted that the faculty committee was invested by the Regents
to evaluate people." In an effort to do this, Dauer said, the committee
has written faculty members asking for names of potential presidential
candidates.
The committee is asking that a brief history of potential presidents
be submitted along with their names. Usingthis material the committee
will then proceed to perform a confidential evaluation.
Dauer said the Board of Regents will make its nominations known
to the State Board of Education. The faculty committee will merely
act as an advisory body for the Regents and the board of education.
We are not going through a three stage rocket here," Dauer said.
He explained that there was no clear-cut chain of command involved in
the presidential nominations.
Dauer also revealed that the committee has. sent a message to
Student Body President Charles Shepherd stating that students who
have a suggestion for a new president are invited to submit those
persons names.
Asked if the Board of Regents have submitted names to the committee
for evaluation Dauer replied, Im not going to go into that."
In the normal course of events," Dauer concluded, the selection
of a president takes several months."
IFC Annual Blood Drive
Continuing Through Mar. 11

The IFC Blood Drive will con continue
tinue continue through March 11 according
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I "If you believe as Ido 7;
that the people are fed fedup
up fedup with a wealthy fev
who trade political favor, \
among themselves so Wt
personal gain, and s
fresh approach is needed W
. . Elect"
Senator Pd. Adv.

td IFC Blood Drive chairman, Wal Walter
ter Walter Bowden. Those, he said,
who donate blood this year will
get privileged seating at Spring
Frolics. Also, all fraternity men
and their families will receive
free blood if they should need it
for the next year or until the
Blood Drives credits run out.
All donations can be made at
the Med Center from 8 a.m. to
9 p.m. on weekdays and from 8 a. m.
to noon on Saturdays.
Donations may also be made at
mobile units which will be set
up in the evenings from 7:00 to
10:00 at the following fraternity
houses:
Pi Lambda Phi . Thursday
Delta Tau Delta . Monday
Phi Delta Theta . Thursday
Trophies will be given out dur during
ing during Spring Frolics to the frater fraternities
nities fraternities in both the Orange and
Blue Leagues whose members do donate
nate donate the most blood. Another trophy
will be given to the fraternity
with the highest percentage of do donors.
nors. donors.
We hope this will give frater fraternities
nities fraternities incentive and thereby enable
us to surpass last years donation
of 647 pints, Bowden said.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 28, 1967

The Florida Alligator
'A h Ow RwwPlw'Tlit'TiiJli'

EDDIE SEARS
Editor

Opinions of coin moists do not uecessanly reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
eolee of the Alligator staff is the editorial In the left
column.

Second Class:
- i v
College women are second-class citi citizens.
zens. citizens.
Their judgment is poor, they lack self selfdiscipline,
discipline, selfdiscipline, and they need a kindly paternal
eye constantly cocked in their direction
to save them from themselves.
If you dont believe it, read the rules
and guidelines set down for coeds in the
great majority of colleges and univer universities
sities universities throughout the U.S.
Male students, it seems, come to college
on a sink-or-swim theory. Once they leave
the nest for the sin-and-corruption in infested
fested infested atmosphere of a university,theyre
thrown on their own. The hours and com company
pany company they keep are left to their own
choosing. Their conduct, as long as its
legal, is their own concern.
Thats the way it should be. Thats the
way the world operates outside the ivy ivyclad
clad ivyclad walls.
But what happens to the freshman coed
who would like to assume the freedoms
and responsibilities of her male counter counterpart?
part? counterpart?
She finds herself restricted by curfews
and codes of morality more severe, in
many cases, than those her parents im imposed
posed imposed on her.
Why? What makes college women any
less capable of looking after themselves
than college men? Why can a male fresh freshman
man freshman leave his dorm and go to an all allnight
night allnight restaurant for coffee and doughnuts
at 4 a.m. if he chooses, while the fresh freshman
man freshman coed is locked away for the night at
11 p.m.?
UF is more liberal than many of its
counterparts in its treatment of women
students, true. Dropping curfew entirely
for seniors and women over 21 will go
into effect here at the beginning of the
fall quarter.
A magic age, 21. One day makes the
difference between maturity and imma immaturity,
turity, immaturity, responsibility and irresponsibility.
Or is it the completion of an arbitrary
number of hours of college credit the
magic ingredient that makes a coed capable
of looking after herself?
Thsre has to be a cut-off point some somewhere,
where, somewhere, some would argue. And why not
base it on age or college standing?
Thats a logical sounding argument, but
its irrelevant. The fact remains that no
such criteria are set down for men.
There's an amendment to the United
States Constitution that says women have
the same rights and privileges as men.
It must be that that principle is only
true of some women. A 19-year-old high
school graduate working as a secretary
is ready to cope with the world, but a
19-year-old college sophomore isnt.
Right?
Isnt it about time to dump the double
standard?

808 MENAKER
Managing Editor

ANDY MOOR
Editorial Editor

STEVE HULL
Executive Editor

808 BECK
Snorts Editor

Ramblin Facts And Folklore

By 808 MORAN
Alligator Columnist
This week I want to ramble.
Not to hit any one subject spec specifically
ifically specifically but rather to hit on many
subjects.
First it seems sometimes I
give certain individuals more cre credit
dit credit than they deserve. Specifically
Dean Betty Cosby.
A couple of weeks ago I used
the words admiration* and guts*

umsr: t# m i
iS&srM mw lif
||' I|||- f
It's A Peace Feeler From Washington They 9 re
Willing To Negotiate If We Suspend Bombing 99
The Gainesville Sons
By JOHN ANDREW BURGESS
and JOE NEUSTEIN
Allies tor Columnists

We would like you to know that
Norton Carlisle did arrive in Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery Saturday night in time for
his fathers execution. It was
a shattering experience for Nor Nortonhis
tonhis Nortonhis date threw up all over
him.
We take you now to John Andrew
in London.
* *
Immediately upon arrival I began
my investigation, and soon found
the I would receive no assistance
from the British Government,
which was trying to keep the facts
in the Ring around the rosies"
case from coming to light. Never Nevertheless,
theless, Nevertheless, in a few days on my own,
I had collected full details on one
o f the most singular affairs in
English history. Though the reader
will realize that the British Gov Government,
ernment, Government, in order to protect itself,
must categorically deny L.e fol following
lowing following facts, I hereby stake my
reputation for unimpeachable
journalistic integrity on the
veracity of this account.
Some weeks ago, even the royal
family was beginning to feel the
economic pinch and Queen Eliz Elizabeth,
abeth, Elizabeth, In the highest traction of
Noblesse Oblige, decided to offer
her services in whatever capacity
would contribute most to al alleviating
leviating alleviating England's economic
burden. A special session of
Parliament was called and, after
thorough consideration of the
Queens talents and abilities, it
was decided to hire her out as
a mannequin modeling the crown
jewels.
Thus it was, in a few days,
that the Queen found herself in
a glass showcase in Londons Mu Museum
seum Museum of British History. The

m reierence to Dean uosby. I
now would like to retract those
words with apologies to any stu student
dent student who might have been offended
by them.
At the time I used those words,
Dean Cosby had promised the pas pastor
tor pastor of the Lutheran church to
speak and answer questions about
the Pam me Brewer case at the
Bent Card coffee house. Even
as I was writing those words
she was backing out on her word.

arrangement with the Museum,
though satisfactory in every other
respect, unfortunately required
that Her Majesty remain in the
case nights. But she was getting
$34.00 a day plus lunch and didnt
seem to mind the inconvenience.
Things went smoothly enough for
the first few days. When the
curator opened the Museum the
morning of February 10, however,
something was terribly wrong. The
Queens showcase had been broken
into and the thieves had taken,
not only the priceless jewelry, but
also Her Majesty, the Queen of
England!
On the floor of the case was
a note from the kidnappers de-
manding, in exchange for the
Queen, the remainder of the crown
(SEE SONS PAGE 1)

Florida Alligator Staff

NICK TATRO
Editorial Assistant
STEFANIE JARIUS
Society Editor

STAFF MEMBERS Harvey Alper, Bill Douthat, Elaine
Fuller, Kathie Keim, Bob Padecky, Judy Recifern, Frank
Shepherd, Lori Steele, Joe Torchia, Harold Kennedy,
Justine Hartman, Eunice Tall Richie Tidwell
LAB ASSISTANTS Diana Folsom, Peggy Sneider, Andrew
Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Joan Allen, Eddie Gutten Guttenmacher,
macher, Guttenmacher, pick Blakely, Bob Menaker, Dave Reddick, David
Weiss, Karen Eng, John Ellsworth, Tftann Devine, Jeromrf
Warren.

I will never cease to wonder how
people who can't even keep their
own word expect to tell others
what is or is not moral.
While Pro on the subject of keep keeping
ing keeping your word, I have a question
for Dean Lester Hale. It seems
that last year he promised to
release the tapes of the Alan
Levin/Lucien Cross FDC hearing
to the student body. What happened?
Where is it? Are you in the habit
of making promises you never
intend to keep?
Ive often wondered about the
beat* types. There they stand,
fighting for what they think is
right. Standing up for a principle.
What happens? Instead of com commending
mending commending them for fighting for in individualism'
dividualism' individualism' and the freedoms
granted by the Constitution, they
are condemned.
They are condemned, not for
their actions or principles, but
for what they look like. It must
be nice to never have to look
in a mirror.
Code: If it don't look like me,
kill it.
The administration is due for
a word of praise for allowing the
Peace Seminar on campus. Not
so much because the seminar is
going to be great or even good
for that matter. But rather be because
cause because the administration is begin beginning
ning beginning to realize that censorship is
not the answer.
Now is the R.O.T.C. will send
someone to the seminar to ask
questions and refute some of the
claims made by the *peaseites,*
the student body stands a good
chance of learning something. Any Anyhow,
how, Anyhow, it could be interesting.
There seems to be a debate
kindling on campus. *What is
moral and what is not,* and re relating
lating relating this to the Pam me Brewer
case. This is not the question.
Hie question is whether someone
has the right to impose his mor morality.
ality. morality.
An illustration. lam oppossed
to the practice of wife-swapping.
I think it is disgusting. But
that doesn't give me the right to
advocate laws outlawing wife wifeswapping.
swapping. wifeswapping. If I ever get married,
I can forbid my wife to sleep
around. But I have no right
to forbid your wife or husband.
So it is with Pam me Brewer.
You have the right to think her
immoral. If you think she is,
that's fine. But don't try to
impose your standards on anyone
else. That would be more im immoral
moral immoral than nudity could ever be.
I leave you with these two parting
thoughts. The FDC says it is
not a legal body, therfore, the stu student
dent student needs no attorney. But it
hands out punishment. What, then,
is a court?
Second, have you ever read the
student handbook? It says the
goal of the FDC will be to de decide
cide decide if the student has committed
a violation of the conduct code.
But in the preceedlng paragraph
it refers to the student as *the
student offender.* Pre- iudeMnent?

JIM WHITE
Assistant Managing Editor
JO ANN LANGWORTHY
General Assignment
Editor

NICK ARROYO
Photo Editor
GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant



Wackenhut Criticism Uniust?

Re : Wednesday, February 22,
Editorial
EDITOR:
Leave it to the Alligator!
Apparently the Voice of the
Alligator* is either living in the
dark or is afraid to face the
facts. I am curious to know
which.
Are you afraid to face the fact
that Floridas image is already
severely damaged by the crime
waves that have too long plagued
our cities? Or are you in the
dark about the murderers, rapists,
arsonists, prostitutes, larsonists,
skimmers*, drug pushers, boot bootleggers,
leggers, bootleggers, the organized crime syn syndicates
dicates syndicates and an endless list of other
fine fellows who actually do ex exist
ist exist in the state?
Are you afraid to face the fact
that Florida is already the nations
crime capitol? Or are you in
the dark that Miami has the no.
2 (we try harder) crime rate of
all U.S. cities?
When are you going to face the
fact that the Wackenhut Detective
Agency has no power of arrest,
I repeatNO POWER OF AR ARRESTand
RESTand ARRESTand is only an investigating
agency, I repeatAN INVESTIG INVESTIGATING
ATING INVESTIGATING AGENCYthat will give
evidence to the proper authorities

The Gainesville Sons

(FROM PAGE 4)
jewels plus a guarantee of safe
conduct out of the country. The
Museum was, of course, immed immediately
iately immediately closed, the curator sworn
to secrecy, and the news commun communicated
icated communicated to Prime Minister Wilson.
For hours, Wilson and his cab cabinet
inet cabinet debated over the conflict be between
tween between devotion to the Queen and
the possibility of economic dis disaster
aster disaster for England if the crown
jewels were lost. Finally, in an
apparent attempt to kill two birds
with one stone, they decided to
offer the kidnappers exclusive
trade rights with Rhodesia in ex exchange
change exchange for the Queen. The crim criminals,
inals, criminals, however, declined.
The rebuff made it clear to Wil Wilson
son Wilson and his cabinet that the kid kidnappers
nappers kidnappers would not return the Queen
Why No
Action?
EDITOR:
I recently read about* Leg Coun Councils
cils Councils hesitation to rename the year yearbook.
book. yearbook.
If I remember correctly, stu students
dents students voted* to name the name
of the Seminolel preferred Or Orange
ange Orange and Blue*but the decision
to change was tabled, and no action
has since been taken.
If the students voted for a change,
why hasnt this change taken place?
What was the purpose of voting
In the first place?
If the students had been told
they are to have no voice at all
in school affairs, there would at
ieast be a trace of honesty on
the part of the administration.
But to announce a vote, then dis disregard
regard disregard the results is sheer hyp hypocrisy,
ocrisy, hypocrisy, a sham as well as a shame.
The fact that we have an FSU FSUtype
type FSUtype name for our yearbook is
irrelevant. What is relevant is the
fact that the students of UF,
given a chance to express them themselves,
selves, themselves, voted for a change that
has not taken place. Remember the
compulsory R.O.T.C. decision?
If the powers that be continue
to ma ke a mockery of students
rights ( a theoretical term, at
es i) students will continue to
regard the leaders* of the school
as the two-faced, shallow char charlatans
latans charlatans (Holy Pam me!) they are.
DAVID MILLER, 2UC

who will make all arrests?Or
are you in the dark about this
too?
Maybe hiring one of the best
investigating agencies in the coun country
try country and the use of Billboards as
public reminders are not the final
answers, but at least they are

BREWER CASE:
Who D id Mo st Ha rm?

EDITOR:
I realize that the Pam me Brewer
case is becoming old news now,
but I have an opinion which might
give slightly different aspect of the
trial and its outcome.
It seems that the F. D. C.
is terribly concerned with not only
the character of the student body
as whole, but of the opinion held
by those outside the university of
the students. That is why, as I
understand it, the charges were
brought against Miss Brewer in
the first place.
My question is, just which aspect
of this situation brought the most
harm to the image and character
of the University of Florida and
its students?
I am of the opinion that the uni-

tor anything less than the crown
jewels. It was therefore decided
to accede to the kidnappers de demands.
mands. demands. The exchange was con consummated
summated consummated the next day. Queen
Elizabeth, though physically un unharmed,
harmed, unharmed, was quite affected by
the loss of the crown jewels, and
vowed never to rest until she
had raised enough money to buy
them back from the criminals.
So it is that Her Majesty now
takes in washing, toiling from
dawn to dusk in the basement of
Buckingham Palace. But with her
pitiful earnings, there is no chance
of getting the jewels back for dec decades,
ades, decades, and the Queen has nearly
lost hope.
* *
We cannot let this valiant wo woman
man woman struggle in vain. Send your
nickels and dimes to either John
Andrew or myself. We will for forward
ward forward all contributions to the Queen
immediately. SILUM CATUM
NORTIUS!!

I ROBBIES I
The Best In
Ql^andwiches
)^TV.&
11718 W. University Ave. I
I On The Gold Coast 1 I
B[smrniM H ii s i aimb ism
rtlToli TsTeailTi l tm]aJ n n aBl e h h
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clflelplfii iTt!r[ i c eB s jp] o tBB HI A P E
r *| v VJb H| E R oMll R j I J_ _N
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10 A s TBE p 0 0 EB£ u b r E prot t e r
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rfgliro aw iAm 4.q *l D l*l wM

a start! I would like to hear the
suggestions of the Voice of the
Alligator on this issue; or are
you going to hide behind your
Yellow Streak* and fight crime
by keeping quiet* as you so wisely
proposed the Governor should do?
RAINEY S. RISSMAN, SAR

versity system is not only tne
genesis of the mores of a society,
but their proving ground. Also
that this, our democratic society,
represents a system in which even
the most contemptable criminal
gets a fair decision of his inno innocence
cence innocence or guilt. Therefore it would
seem that the F. D. C. in its
zealous effort to build the fiber
of character in its students would
go to great lengths to demonstrate
the democratic system at its best.
But did they?
From what I have read in the
Alligator, the F. D. C. not only
failed to bring formal charges
against Miss Brewer, but also
failed to bring any evidence a against
gainst against her, all they did was to
pronounce her guilty.
My roommate, a cuban refugee,
tells me that under the Fidel
Castro regime an occasional stu student
dent student protestor is shot, also with without
out without any explanation. The attitude
toward the personal prerogative
however in both instances is fright frighteningly
eningly frighteningly similar.
What affect, for example, does
such a farce have on a directly
involved student like Selig Golden?
Will he as a practicing lawyer
support the democratic principles
of our society quite as stanchly
after the supposed propagators of
the system so flagrantly disregard
its principles?
Probably, if he decides to stand
above the F. D. C. but he should
not have to make such decision.
I ask again, just who caused the
most damage in terms of the
character of the students at the
University of Florida? Miss
Pam me Brewer and her personal
prerogative to pose in the nude,
or the FDC and its obvious con contempt
tempt contempt for the basic procedures of
our democratic society?
MICHAEL CARREL 3AS

Tuesday, February 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator.

"If you believe os I do
that a new, morally
strong, aggressive person
with a broad new ap approach
proach approach to go with out
new legislature is long S
over due . then join
with me . Elect" >
808
SAUNDERS
Senator Pd. Adv.
Only Thru Trips
TO
SARASOTA
Ft. MYERS
And via Tampa, St. Petersburg
and Sunshine Skyway Route
NEW FASTER SCHEDULES VIA
TRAILWAYS AND INTERSTATE ROUTES
Next trip, cruise serenely along superb Interstate
highways in a Trailways bus newly-designed to
match. Pamper yourself a little. There's a Trailways
ready to go when you are.
One-way
TAMPA $4.05
Only 3 hours-5 trips dally
JACKSONVILLE $2.15
3 Convenient trips daily
NEW YORK ..$32.30
Faster Thru serviceExpress route
DENVER $51.70
Only 1 change new Silver Eagle service
TRAILWAYS BUS TERMINAL
GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA
phone 372-6327
TRAILWAYS.
Easiest travel on earth

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
10x50 PACEMAKER, 2 bedroom,
fully carpeted, air-conditioned.
Ideal for student. Prefer to sell
but will consider renting. 378-
2982. (A-97-10t-c).
REGAL SPANISH FLATTOP quitai
and case. Excellent condition sir.
new sell for $65. Call 378-3504
evenings. (A-102- 5t- c)
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)
BED, never been used 46* x 72*.
Excellent mattress and box springs
$35.00. Call after 5 p.m. 372-6602.
(A-103-3-C)
MOBILE HOME 10 x 57 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom extension in livingroom.
tarpeted, excellent condition. 376-
,9038. (A-103-5-C)
Gretsch Folk Guitar- Steel Strings.
Excellent Condition. $165 or best
offer. Phone 372-7194 (A-104-
st-P)
1966 DUCATI 160 cc good con condition.
dition. condition. Reasonable. 201-U Flavett
IH. 376-9833 after 5:30. (A-104-
3-C)
AMPLIFER WITH reverberation,
tremolo and quitar, accessories
$175 or guitar alone S6O. Call
Erichson after 7 p.m. 376-9229
(A-104-3-P)
jLAMBRETTA TV 175. Good piece
of transportation. Must sell. $l6O.
Ask for Paul 372-8818. (A-104-
2-P)
FOR SALE *65 HONDA S-65. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Also 26* Girls
bicycle. Must sell. Phone 378-
5668. (A-104-5-P)
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)
1965 YAMAHA, under 5,000 miles,
80 cc, excellent condition. $225.
Call 372-8056. (a-105-st-c)
HONDA TRAIL 55, just overhauled,
excellent condition, can be seen
at 111 NW 19 St., room 14. (A (A---100-5-P)
--100-5-P) (A---100-5-P)
STUDY TOUR OF RUSSIA &
OUTER MONGOLIA, with visits,
to Israel, Greece, Turkey, Bul Bulgaria,
garia, Bulgaria, Finland & Denmark. Un-
dergraduate & graduate credit
available. Contact: SPICE, Box
8111, University of Miami, or
South Miami ROYAL TOURS,
INC. 7194 Red Road, South'
, Miami, Florida.
PART-TIME STUDENT
Work 20 Hours/Week
Earn S4O/Wok
6pm-10pm
Monday-Friday
For Appointment,
Cali 372-5594
4PM-SPM

0
for sale
PHILCO solid state portable stereo
with Garrard turntable. Beautifully
finished Walnut speaker cabinets.
$l2O Call Earl at 372-9616.(A 372-9616.(A---105
--105 372-9616.(A---105 st-p)
AUTO STEREO tape decksl3o
new--S3O with tapes-- call Vic
Ines37 B-6669. (A-105-st-p)
TRAILER 30 x 8, one bedroom,
air conditioned, carpet, electric.
Completely furnished with 20 x 8
screen porch, $650. Call 376-9220*
after 7 P.M. 378-2456 (A-105-3t-c)
BASSMAN AMP AND FRAMUS
BASS $375. Also LAFAYETTE
AMP with seven speakers, adapt adaptable
able adaptable to any phono. Great sound
SBS. Call 378-6032. (A-105-2t-p)
for rent
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).
COMFORTABLE CORNER ROOM_
two closets. Semi-private bath
and entrance. Home atmosphere.
2 blocks from campus. Reasonable.
Call 378-4645. (B-105-lt-c)
NOW RENTING for spring and
fall trimester. Four bedroom,
2 bath, three bedroom and two
baths. 1103 SW Second and Fifth
Ave. 376-2892. (B-104-5-C)
WANT TO LIVE OFF CAMPUS
next year? Three meals a day?
Cooperative living? One block
from campus. S6O per month room
and board. Inquire Cooperative
Living Organization. 117 NW 15th
St. or call 376-6203. (B-104-5-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)

SUBURBIA
r BLP 0 D ChMng'
,( 6Bk
j - lj

i, Tfee Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 28, 1967

Page 6

wanted
POETRY WANTED for Anthology.
Include stamped envelope. Idlewild
Publishing Company, 543 Freder Frederick
ick Frederick Street, San Francisco, Calif.
94117. (C-104-10-P)
DESPERATE, one male roommate
wanted. 1 l/2 months free rent.
Univ. Gardens. Call 376-9559 or
372-2642. (C-104-2-P)
ONE MALE roommate wanted for
new Landmark pt. 1111 SW 16th
Ave. Now or Spring trimester.
Call Jim 372-1760 after 5 p.m.
for full information. (C-104-5-C)
WAITRESSES wanted. Prefer mar married
ried married girls, must be 21. Evening
shifts only. Apply Ginos, 2204
SW 13th St. 376-1322. (E-103-
10-C)
IF YOU ARE an undergraduate
in Electrical Engineering or if
you have an electronics background
you may have the necessary qual qualifications
ifications qualifications for summer employment
with IBM Corporation from mid
April to mid September, 1967.
Openings are available in most of
the major cities in the Southeast.
If you are interested contact Mr.
Mayberry (your college placement
officer) for an interview on Fri Friday,
day, Friday, March 3, 1967 or for an
interview appointment. IBM Cor Corporation
poration Corporation is an equal opportunity
employer. (E-105-4t-c)
' -
. >
lost-found
LOST: One black briefcase con containing
taining containing slide rule, books, and note notebook.
book. notebook. REWARD offered. Please
call 376-9450. (L-3t-105-nc)
autos
64 TR-4. Low milage, fully e equipped
quipped equipped $1145.00. Call 372-7339.
(G-104-5-C)
1963 FORD GALAXIE 500, four
door, nice running car in good
condition, make offer. See in front
of Campus Federal Credit Union.
Call Mrs. Hinton, University Ex Extension
tension Extension (G-105-4t-c)
1960 AUSTIN HEALY 3000, re recently
cently recently painted, new brakes, body
in excellent shape, 5 good tires,
needs mechanical work, will sell
to best offer. Call Fred 372-6754.
(G-105- st-c)

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autos
1965 VWKARMANGIA, Tan, radio,
very good condition. 372-4216. Af After
ter After 5 p.m. Weekdays. (G-104-5-C)
ONE OWNER, 1965 Dodge Dart.
Excellent condition. Air-condition,
automatic transmission, radio and
heai, low mileage, SI6OO. Univ.
ext. 2725 or 372-3597. (G-104-
10-C)
1957 CORVETTEExcellent mec mechanical
hanical mechanical condition, equipped with
64 327-365'hp. Also 62 4 speed.
Asking SI2OO. Contact : Shari 378-
6570. (G-104-5-P)
help wanted
WE ARE IN NEED of a student
to work part time only, dishing
out food in our kitchen. Must
be able to work every weekend.
Apply Ginos, 2204 SW 13th St.
376-1322. (E-103-10-C)
BUSBOY GOOD HOURS, evening
shifts only. Must be able to work
every weekend. Apply Ginos,
2204 S. W. 13th St. 376-1322.
(E-103-10-C)
i
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). jj
6:30 7:07 & 10:47
ml Rf7ff
FKMtD IV COiO* .AM IT WALLY HAJTfmDf
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real estate
NICE HOME on 1 1/2 acre
One mile west of Medical Center
at 2950 S.W. Archer Rd. 3 Bed Bedroom,
room, Bedroom, bath and half,, air-con- 1
ditioned. Will sell for appraised
value. Owner will finance. Call
Wayne Mason c/o Ernest Tew
Realty, Inc. 376-6461. (1-103-5-C).
'
personal
NEED MONEY? The Gainesville
Sun has an opening for a carrier
(Flavet III) on the University of
Florida campus. Call Now 378-141(
ask for Mr. Cowan. (E-102-st-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-b>
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)
RLCORD CLUB FOR STUDENTS
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
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I SUQGUnOKM I



I did you know?
h
THAI:
36.1% Os All Male College Students Own I
A Television Set.
54.8% Os All Female College Students I
Own A Transistor Radio.
AH 00/ Os All Male College Students Own
* A Sleeping Bag.
0# rQf Os All Female College Students Use
ff 0 j/o Toothpaste At Least Once A Day.
93.8% All Male College Students Own I
A Ballpoint Pen.*
Just A Few Os The Facts
(fti The Tremendous
College Market Available
To Gator Advertisors
*Marplan Research Report prepared by National
tducational Advertising Services

UFs Gary Keller Named
To All-SEC First Team

ATLANTA (UPI) Ron Widby,
the hometown boy at Tennessee
who became one of the greatest
all around athletes in the South,
captains the 1967 all-Southeastern
Conference basketball team an announced
nounced announced today by United Press In International.
ternational. International.
Named with Widby, the lone u unanimous
nanimous unanimous choice, to the team were
Louie Dampier of Kentucky, Mike
Nordholz of Alabama, Gary Keller
of Florida and David Williams of
Mississippi State.
Widby, a 6-foot-4 senior from
Knoxville, Tenn., who stars in four
sports, also was a near unani unanimous
mous unanimous choice of the areas sports
editors for SEC basketball player
of the year.
At weeks end, Widby was third
in the SEC in scoring with his
20.6 average and sixth in rebound rebounding
ing rebounding while pacing the Vols to the
conference lead.
Ron has to be the best all allaround
around allaround player in the conference
this year, said the dean of SEC
coaches, Adolph Rupp of Kentucky
and Widbys own coach, Ray Mears
rates him among the top five in
the nation.
Widby and the sharpshooting
Dampier, a 6-foot senior from In Indianapolis,
dianapolis, Indianapolis, Ind., are both repeat repeaters
ers repeaters from last years all SEC
first team. Although the defending
champion Wildcats have floundered
this season, Dampier continues as
one of the top marksmen in the con conference
ference conference with his 21.3 pace.
Keller, a 6-9 senior from St.
Petersburg, Fla., is the star of the
Florida Gators which have one of
the finest records in the South,
20-4, despite being virtually elim eliminated
inated eliminated from the SEC race. Keller,
a second team all-SEC choice

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SAUNDERS HH
Senator Pd. Adv.

Tuesday, February 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

last year, leads the league in re rebo
bo rebo unamg and at last count was'
11th in scoring.
Nordholz, a 6-1 junior from
Marietta, Ga., was the top shooter
in the conference through this
past weekend with his 21.4 aver average.
age. average. He was a third-team all-SEC
choice last year.
The 6-foot-7 Williams, a junior
from Byram, Miss., was a second
team choice as a sophomore and
as No. 10 scorer and No. 3 re rebounder
bounder rebounder gives promise of succeed succeeding
ing succeeding Widby next season as the best
all-around player In the
conference.

UF Peace Caravan
Enters Final Day

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
The second and final day of
UFs Peace Caravan, arranged
by the Gainesville chapter of SDS
and presented on campus by the
Student Committee for Academic
Freedom, will host a discussion
on Vietnam this afternoon and three
films this evening.
This afternoons discussion will
be held in the Florida Union Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium from noon to 4 p.m. and
will feature tapes from Vietnam.
The tapes include Report from
Saigon by A. J. Muste, I. F.
Stone and Isaac Deutscher and
Report from the North by David
Dellinger.
The three films will be shown in
McCarty Auditorium at 8 p.m.
They include Time of the Locust
(a documentary on Vietnam),The
Magician and Alternatives

Second Team
Named to the second team this
year were 7-foot Tom Boerwinkle
of Tennessee, sophomore Tom
Hagan of Vanderbilt, Kentuckys
Pat Riley who was a first teamer
a year ago, Skip Higley of Flor Florida
ida Florida and Jerry Southward of Van Vanderbilt.
derbilt. Vanderbilt.
The thifd team includes juniors
Bo Wyenandt of Vanderbilt, Jim
Youngblood of Georgia, Bob
Warren of Vanderbilt and Alex
Howell of Auburn and sophomore
Bill Justus of Tennessee.

(two experimental peace films).
The Caravan is featuring three
speakers: Miss Nancy Hodes, an
ex-Radcliff student who resided in
Peking from 1955 to 1960; David
Nolan, an ex-University of Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia student and member of the
Virginia Student Civil Rights Com Committee
mittee Committee and Tom Gardens, another
ex-University of Virginia student
and member of the Southern Stu Student
dent Student Organizing Committee
(SSOC).
The caravan is here to gen generate
erate generate discussion about the war
in Vietnam, according to Caravan
coordinator Tom Sharpless.
Sharpless said that so far the
Caravan doesnt seem to be reach reaching
ing reaching as many students as we hoped
it would.
The Caravan speakers have also
been Invited by professors to speak
in some classrooms, Sharpless
noted.
Swimmers
Romp Over
East Carolina
By MIKE SIKES
Alligator Sports Writer
UFs swimmers won an easy 58-
42 victory over East Carolina Col College
lege College Monday at Florid pool.
The Gators extended their
record to 9-3, copping first place
in 10 of the 12 events.
Hank Hough led Florida with
wins in the 200 and 500-yard
freestyle events and set a meet
record in the 200-yard freestyle
with a time of 1:54.5.
The Gators Bobby Bridges set
a new meet record in the 200-
yard Individual medley with a time
of 2:06.2, and Andy McPherson
set a new 100-yard freestyle mark
of :49.6.
Other Florida winners were
Barry Russo, 1000-yard freestyle;
Tom Dioguardi, 50-yard freestyle;
Richard Ahrens, 200-yard butter butterfly;
fly; butterfly; Blanchard Tual, 200-yard
backstroke and Robin Stone, 200-
yard breaststroke.
The Gators also took the 400-
yard medley relay, with a team
consisting of Tual, Dioguardi,
Steve Macri and Stephen Zarzeckl.
The team looked pretty good,
UF Coach Bill Harlan said after
the meet. But we had a little
trouble getting them up for this
one after the win over FSU.
East Carolina Coach Ray Mar Martinez
tinez Martinez praised the Gators after their
strong showing.
Florida looks just great, he
said. Theyve got great depth and
everything else.
Martinez revealed that his
school would be the site of the
1968 A.A.U. National Indoor Cham Championships,
pionships, Championships, following the completion
of East Carolinas new indoor pool
complex.

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 28, 1967

On Passing,
Soph Eckdahl
Next Gator OB
By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Writer
Things have been mashed around of late concerning the re replacement
placement replacement to Heisman Trophy winner Steve Spurrier.
Notwithstanding, of course, the next four weeks of practice,
here is an educated guess as to who finishes where in the Num Number
ber Number One quarterback race.
As of this moment, sophomore sensation Jackie Eckdahl is
Spurriers heir-apparent.
Reasons for this assumption that Eckdahl, untested in varsity
play, will be the chief signal-caller vary.
First, Florida backfield coach Fred Pancoast stated that
whoever wins the job will be the best passer. Harmon Wages
although a fine runner, lacks a little in the throwing depart department
ment department to Larry Rentz and Eckdahl. The fact that Wages has
been tried in varsity competition is the blond seniors biggest
assest in the Gators early practices but towards the April 1
Orange and Blue, head coach Ray Graves will be looking for
a quarterback that has more than experience.
Rentz remains to battle Eckdahl. But Graves' defense, a sore
spot last year and headache of equal proportions this spring,
will find that it needs Rentz all the more.
Rentz, the 6-2, 155 pound Coral Gables stringbean, was Graves
best deep back last fall. This fall, Bobby Downs will be the only
other letterman returning to Floridas secondary and necessity
will force to supplant Rentz back in the spot where he can do
the Gators the most good.
But one must not believe that by the process of elimination
will Eckdahl be the starting quarterback.
A homegrown Gainesville product, Eckdahl, in his freshman
year, inspired rants and ravings from a left-handed Steve
Spurrier to *a better passer than Spurrier was at the same
stage.
But the simple fact is that Eckdahl doesnt have a smidgeon
of varsity experience, a factor which may hurt the southpaw.
But well plunge ahead and cast an early die for Eckdahl,
with Wages backing him up and Rentz moving to the secondary.
Many horns have been tooting of late of LSU s sensational
freshman, Pistol Pete Maravich, who is averaging 44.3 points
in 15 games.
Bullpup Another Maravuch?
But Georgia also has a frosh worthy of mention. This super superstar
star superstar stands 6-11, averages 15.3 rebounds a game, shoots a
mean 65.3 per cent field goal percentage and averages 24.4
points a game.
The Bullpup is Bob Lienhard, a center from the Bronx. With
Lienhard at the helm, Georgias frosh have compiled a 15-3 slate.
Speaking of Georgia, its varsity invades Florida Gym Saturday
night and closes out the Gators regular season slate. The Bulldogs,
9-14 overall and 5-10 in the SEC, are one of the nations top teams
in the art of free throw shooting.
In fact, Georgia is nearing a new school team free throw per percentage
centage percentage record. The Dogs are averaging 75.3 per cent, 405 of
538; the old mark is 72.4 set by the 1965 squad.

Ellis Learns
Lesson On
TAMPA, (UPl)Sammy Ellis,
who became an outstanding golfer
without taking a single professional
lesson, has learned one valuable
baseball lesson from his four years
spent chasing a dimpled little white
ball down a fairway.
The worst thing you can do on
the golf course is try to kill the
ball, said the hard-throwing
righthander of the Cincinnati Reds
who qualifies as something of an
expert, having chalked upavicto* j
in the recent baseball players'
golf tournament at Miami.
xne same thing applies to base baseball
ball baseball and I realize thats what I
cna iasi season," noted the 26-
year-old Ellis. I got off to a
slow start and 1 began to press
.and try too hard.
Ellis, one of the National
Leagues bright young mound stars
In 1965 when he compiled a 22-
10 mark, plunged to 12-19 last
season with a disastrous 5.29
earned run average, one of the
worst of any starter in the senior
circuit.
The worst thing I did was to
try to repeat my record of the
previous season after that start,
be explained. Because he wasn't
winning, Ellis said he started ex experimenting
perimenting experimenting instead of pitching.
The result was a bitter dis disappointment
appointment disappointment to Ellis and to the
Reds, who nosedived from fourth
to seventh place when their pitching
staff suffered a general collapse.

Baseball
Fairway
Still, Ellis is grateful for one thing.
"I was lucky I didnt hurt my
arm, he noted. 1 changed my
rhythm, my whole manner of
throwing and that could have done
considerable damage to my arm.
Now, however, Ellis expects to
rebound to his 1965 form. Im
going into this season a year
wiser, he remarked. I believe
Ive learned to control myself men mentallv.
tallv. mentallv.
Ellis, who moved his family to
Tampa during the winter, hasnt
done any throwing at all since the
end of the 1966 season but doesn't
expect that to hinder his progress.

The reol issue in this fj|||
campaign is Old Guard, ,§§
Pork Chop, Wealthy pol politicians,
iticians, politicians, versus a fresh, p
new, young, progressive

business candidate ....
Elect"
808
SAUNDERS
Senator Adv.

. vk, ... V ys;j4: f y> J
IP ! I
lIMTI till 1 li ill 4 I
t .. ||| <. v 1 Jl f < "Iff
i ,~ f," ,'s il; 1 1 x Sr j' £ *S E
11
1 k I
. .Floridas Olympic hopeful
UCLAs Lew Alcindor..Personal
Threat To NCAA Tournament?

Maybe Lew Alcindor should get
his own bid to the NCAA tourna tournament
ment tournament as an at-large entry.
Alcindor might not be able to
win the national title all by him himself
self himself but the UCLA sophomore look looked
ed looked like he could Saturday night when
he poured in 61 points to lead the
Bruins to a 100-78 rout of Washing Washington
ton Washington State.
The victory clinched the Pacific
Eight championship for Alcindor
and his UCLA supporting cast and
gave the Bruins an automatic bid
to the NCAA tournament next
month.
UCLA, which will be shooting
for its third national title in the
past four seasons, failed to qual qualify
ify qualify for the NCAA tourney last
year when it finished second in
the conference behind Oregon
State.
The Bruins who will open tourney
competition March 17 at Corvallis,
Ore., have three more regular
Young
Hurlers
On Top
WEST PALM BEACH, (UPI)
The pitchers are definitely ahead
of the hitters in the Atlanta Braves
spring training camp.
That could be because such
people as Hank Aaron, Felope Alou,
Rico Carty and Joe Torre havent
checked in yet, but youngsters such
as Cecil Upshaw, Charlie Vaughan
and George Stone have been im impressive.
pressive. impressive.
Clay Carroll, counted on by man manager
ager manager Billy Hitchcock to be the
Braves stopper in short relief, has
also been impressive. Carroll,
who already owns a humming fast fastball,
ball, fastball, is rapidly learning the slip
pitch as taught by Paul Richards,
a Braves vice president.

season games left including the
fourth battle on March 11 against
Southern California, which forced
UCLA into overtime last time with
a deliberate stalling game.
UCLA is now 23-0 overall and
has won 27 straight over the past
two seasons 33 short of the re record
cord record of 60 San Francisco rolled

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up behind Bill Russell in the mid
sos.
Alcindor, who scored 56 against
USC in his collegiate debut, hit
26 of 35 shots from the field and
nine of 18 rebounds while rolling
up the 61 point total against Wash Washington
ington Washington State. He also grabbed 24
rebounds.