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
UF No Berkeley, Coed Transfer Says

By JIM HORER
Alligator Correspondent
The Pamme Brewer incident has stirred up
many conflicting opinions. Some have backed
her stand, others are against it, but regardless
of the side the people take, most feel that this
was only one occurrence in a general clamor
for student rights in the future.
One student, speaking to an Associated Press
reporter before the trial, said that it could
become another Berkeley.
Ann Hall, a sophomore transfer at UF who
attended Berkeley during the initial stages of
the demonstrations there, doesnt think so.
It was a different situation there, Ann
said. The students were more liberai, weal wealthier,
thier, wealthier, and more educationally minded. There

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THE RIGHTEOUS BROTHERS
. .Coming here March 17

Security Watch
On New Union

Police investigators have found
no leads in the disappearance of
carpeting valued at SISOO taken
from the new Florida Union Build Building,
ing, Building, but security measures have
been put into effect to prevent any
future thefts.
William Rion, Director of the
Florida Union, indicated Tuesday
that he thought it unlikely that
the rolls of carpeting, which had
Poet Auden
Here Tonight
Award-winning poet W. H. Auden
will read poetry selections tonight
at 8:15 in University Auditorium.
Tickets for the performace can
be purchased at the Florida Union
box office from 12:30 to 4:30
p.m. and after 7:30 at the door
of University Auditorium. Ad Admission
mission Admission for students, faculty, and
staff members is SI.OO, all others
$1.50.
The program is part of a six sixweek
week sixweek coast-to-coast tour that takes
Auden to leading colleges through throughout
out throughout the country.
Auaen, wno nas just celebrated
his 60th birthday, will read many
of his own works.,.

been taken from the third floor
of the new building, would be found
quickly, if at all.
Investigators for the University
Police department also said that
it would be difficult to find the
floor covering. Gene Watson,
investigator for the police, said
that the department had questioned
the personnel involved with the
construction. Samples of the carpet
pattern and color have also been
shown, in hopes that sections of
the missing carpeting would be
recognized if they are seen in
this area.
Security measures have been put
into effect to keep sightseers and
unauthorized personnel away from
the construction site. A central
check-in desk has been established
on the ground floor of the build building,
ing, building, and a fence has been erected
between the building and the new
auditorium-theatre. A public ad address
dress address system will be used to inform
persons passing through the fence
that they are tresspassing.
Desk workers will be able to
call the Campus Police Department
immediately if a member of the
force is needed.
These procedures were put into
effect last Friday and will con continue
tinue continue until April. The measures
will be used after 4:30 p.m. on
week nights and on weekends.

wasnt the holiday atmosphere that exists here.
Students were more involved with the issues.
Ann was enrolled at Berkeley one term, the
Spring Semester of 1965. She said that when
the demonstrations started, freedom of ex expression
pression expression was the main issue. Constitutional
rights grew out of this and became important
later. But the demonstrations were different
from here.
There were teach-ins, but on a much more
massive scale, she said. A greater per percentage
centage percentage of students were involved and the
faculty generally backed them, especially pro professors
fessors professors from the social sciences. The students
thought their strength was in numbers. When
they held a sit-in, people would get tired of
stepping over them.
The real difference, however, was in the

Vol. 59, No. 107

Righteous Brothers
Here For IFG Frolics

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
The high gospel sound of the
Righteous Brothers will reverber reverberate
ate reverberate from the walls of Florida Gym
vhen the Interfraternity Council
losts them for its Spring Frolics
>n March 17.
The twosome, labeled the No. 4
ocal group of 1966 by Playboy
-lagazine, will hilite the evening
of entertainment by singing many
of their best-selling hits.
Tickets will go on sale on March
8 at the Florida Union box office
and will cost $5 a couple. They
will not be sold individually.
Every fraternity man gets as assessed
sessed assessed for himself and his date
since it is an IFC function, Ira
Liebesfeld, IFC social chairman,
said Wednesday, so there will
only be a limited number of tickets
available for the general public.
Only 600 tickets will be sold to
the public since 6000 of the gyms
7200 seats will be occupied by
fraternity men and their dates.
Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllflll
Arrest Made
In JFK 'Plot
In Orleans
NEW ORLEANS (UPI) Dist.
Atty. Jim Garrison arrested Clay
Shaw, former managing director
of New Orleans International
Trade Mart Wednesday in his in investigation
vestigation investigation of the assassination of
President Kennedy, and booked
him on a charge of conspiracy
to commit murder.*
Shaw managed the International
Trade Mart from its inception in
1948 until September 1965. He
retired shortly before the mart
was moved to an imposing new
tower on the bank of the Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi River.
In Washington, Ramsey Clark
- President Johnsons nominee
for U.S. attorney general said
he doubted Garrison has anything
new on the assassination.
111111111111111111111111111111111 l

The Florida

Alligator

University of Florida

position of the administration.
Governor Brown, Clark Kerr (president of
the University, later dismissed), and the students
not directly involved all took on a feeling of
apathy. There was no rebuttalno effective
action was taken, said Ann.
She added that no one single incident took
precedent over another. Everything was done
on a group basis. Individuals accpmplished
little on their own.
So there is a difference in atmosphere,
student involvement, and administrative action
between the two situations.
Ann summed it up by saying, As long as
the administration is willing to take action;
al long as it can overcome a lawyer pleading
Constitutional rights; and as long as it has
control over the situation, there wont be
another Berkeley here.

It promises to be an enter entertaining
taining entertaining evening, Liebesfeld said,
and the IFC regrets that more
tickets are not available for gen general
eral general admission.
Bill Medley and Bobby Hatfield
(the Righteous Brothers who are

No CIA Connection
\
UF Professor Says

By HARVEY ALPER
*+ |Af mtAmm
AlltgltOf SHTT Writer
UF professor A. Curtis Wtlgus,
whose Pan American Foundation
was linked with the Central Intel Intelligence
ligence Intelligence Agency in Wednesdays
Alligator, denied any connection
with the agency late Wednesday
afternoon.
Speaking from a suite at the
Columbus Hotel in Miami, Wilgus
said, We never have accepted
funds with strings attached to
them.
The New York Times on Feb.
19 printed a story alleging a link
between the Pan American Foun Foundation
dation Foundation and two CIA sponsored
groups. One of the groups is the
J. Frederick Brown Foundation
and the other is the Catherwood
Foundation. Both contribute to the
Pan American Foundation of which
Wilgus is director.
Wilgus has been associated with
the Pan American Foundation, he
says, since 1938.
I never heard of it until the
New York Times said so, Wilgus
said of the foundations links with
the CIA.
We get funds from a lot of
places, he continued. We dont
ask them if theyre financed by
the Army or the Navy.
I dont propose to investigate
all the details and organizations
that give us funds the tendency
now is to reject everything, the
history research professor con continued.
tinued. continued.
Ive never heard of any of the
foundations that the Times men mentioned,
tioned, mentioned, Wilgus stated.
He said he has no idea of

Thursday March 2> 1967

not brothers) met in 1962 and
combined forces to form a duo.
Since then, the Righteous bro brothers
thers brothers have reached a level of
success in a field not often known
for welcoming newcomers with
open arms."

where his foundations monies
come from. Wilgus said the Pan
American Foundation uses its
funds for publishing, broadcasting
and bringing Latin American stu students
dents students to the United States.
Wilgus also directs the annual
UF-sponsored Conference on the
Caribbean the Alligator learned
Tuesday. But University officials
deny any CIA affiliation with the
group. University officials also
deny that the school Is connected
with the Pan American Founda Foundation.
tion. Foundation.

No Comment
On Wilgus
From CIA
Officials at the Central Intel Intelligence
ligence Intelligence Agency are now reading
the Alligator.
As a follow-up to Wednesdays
page one story, which reported a
link between UF Professor A.
Curtis Wilgus and the CIA, the
Alligator contacted the CIA in
Langley, Virginia Wednesday
afternoon.
Information in Virginia provided
the ClAs number readily. Its
area code 703 number 351-1100.
However, from then on every everything
thing everything about the CIA is different.
The CIA answers the phone by
telling you their phone number.
*3sl-1100 an operator says.
(SEE CIA, P. 9)



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 2,1967

Congress Shuts Its Doors To Powell

WASHINGTON (UPI) Wrathful
House members ignored their
leaderships pleas Wednesday and
voted to bar Adam Clayton Powell
from Congress. A court battle
over the first such move in 46
years appeared likely.
The Harlem Democrat was
sipping scotch and milk at The
End of the World bar on Bimini
island in the Bahamas when the
House voted to deny him the oath
of office and his seat for a 12th
term.
The final roll call to bar Powell
was 248 to 176.
On an earlier showdown vote,
the House rejected a plan proposed
by a special investigating com committee
mittee committee and supported by Demo-
UF Student
Loses Out
All Around
FORT LAUDERDALE (UPI)
Richard L. Condons year started
out like a bunch of cut roses and
everybody knows what happens to
cut roses.
There he was in January, a
University of Florida student, only
23, and yet a member of Floridas
Legislature.
He was a Republican and was
friendly with Republican governor
Claude Kirk.
He started dating Kirks
daughter Sarah.
Then he had a public argument
with Kirk over the governors war
on crime.
The he stopped dating the gov governors
ernors governors daughter.
The last petal fell Tuesday.
He lost his bid for reelection
to a political newcomer.

Williams Claims
Insurance Plan Illegal

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. UPI- State
insurance Commissioner Broward
Williams said Wednesday that Gov.
Claude Kirks plan to channel group
insurance of state employes
through a Fort Lauderdale poli political
tical political friend is a violation of law.
It cannot be accomplished,
said Williams, adding he would
like to talk to the governor as

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

cratic and Republican leaders to
seat Powell and then subject him
to a public censure, loss of his
22 years of seniority and an un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented $40,000 fine for mis misuse
use misuse of public funds.
That crucial roll call vote was
222 to 202, with 109 Democrats
and 113 Republicans rejecting the
sea t-and-punish resolution. Fav Favoring
oring Favoring it were 131 Democrats and
71 Republicans.
Although the vote was expected
to be close, the result came as a
surprise to House leaders who
warned of constitutional diffi difficulties
culties difficulties if Powell were ousted.
But the once-powerful Negro
congressmans colleagues moved
swiftly to exclude him after weeks
of hearing Powell accused publicly
of padding his payroll, using travel
funds of his Education anci Labor
Committee for pleasure trips and
for refusing to cooperate with
the special committee investigat investigating
ing investigating him.
The last time a member was
excluded was in 1921, when the
House barred Victor Berger, a
Milwaukee socialist who had been
convicted of sedition. There is
differing opinion over how many
members-elect have been denied
admission, but five is considered
the maximum.
Powell told United Press In International
ternational International on Bimini before the
final House vote that his ouster
would amount to a second Dred
Scott decision.
He was referring to the land landmark
mark landmark Supreme Court decision of
1857 best rev..embered for the
declaration of three pro-slavery
justices in the court majority that
a Negro whose ancestors were...
sold as slaves had no rights as
a U. S. citizen.
Sources close to Powell said
previously that he planned to go
to court either to win back his

soon as possible.
Williams views on legality of
the proposal for Jack C. Beh Behringer,
ringer, Behringer, chief fund-raiser for
Kirks campaign, to serve as sole
agent for life and hospital group
policies followed disclosure of a another
nother another Kirk proposal, dealing with
general insurance in agencies
under the governor.

seat or to reduce any punishment
the House might vote.
The exclusion resolution by Rep.
Thomas B. Curtis, R-Mo., barred
Powell from the 90th Congress
and declared that his seat was
vacant. This would leave the way
open for a special election in New
York to fill the seat.
Asked what would happen should
Powell run again and be reelected
overwhelmingly as expected,
speaker John W. McCormack said
the House would have to face that
issue if and when it arose.
But Rep. Emanuel Celler, D DNEWS
NEWS DNEWS
; '> v/; < m
*' \
Adams Says
Regent Asked
To Resign
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State Tom Adams said
Wednesday that a member of the
Board of Regents was offered a
lucrative and glamorous posi position
tion position elsewhere in government if
hed resign from the board.
Adams said he was told this
by the regent, whom he declined
to identify.
The regent refused the offer and
the entire board has so far with withstood
stood withstood pressure to step down and
make way for Gov. Claude Kirk
to take control of this group which
runs the university system, the
secretary of state said.
The offer, Adams said, came
from the governors office.
Adams said that two members
of the nine-member board re received
ceived received telephone calls from Tom
Ferguson, chief assistant to Kirk,
while two others had personal
conferences with Kirk.
Each was asked to resign, he
said, and one was offered a very
lucrative, very glamorous posi position,
tion, position, if hed step aside.
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part of New York States
1/2 billion dollar highway
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No exam required!!
Generous fring benefits
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Our recruiter will be on
YOUR CAMPUS on Tuesday,
March 7, 1967. Visit your
Placement Office NOW
for brochures and sign up
to hear the full story.
N. Y. State Dept, of Public Works
Personnel Office, Albany, N. Y.
12226

N.Y., chairman of the special com committee
mittee committee whose advice the house re rejected
jected rejected in refusing to seat Powell
and punish him, predicted Powell
would run for reelection, win and
return to the House to force another
test.
Celler also forecast a court
test of what he considered uncon unconstitutional
stitutional unconstitutional aspects of the House
action.
Id go to court right away,
Celler said. Hes got a good
case.
The crucial test came not on
the vote to exclude Powell but on
a parliamentary motion to cut off
debate and bar amendments to
the resolution sent to the House by
the Celler committee.
The panel had recom mended that
Powell met the constitutional qual qualifications
ifications qualifications of age, citizenship and
residence and should be seated --
and then slapped with the harshest
punishment ever dealt to a mem member
ber member short of expulsion.

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But members insisted the dis discipline
cipline discipline was not severe enough and
rejected the plan.
Ce 11 e r said members disre disregarded
garded disregarded the constitutional and legal
arguments of his committee and
their leaders and voted with their
constituents.
There has been a tremendous
amount of mail, calling this fel fellow
low fellow every name under the sun,
he said.
Powell was excluded rather than
expelled which takes a two twothirds
thirds twothirds vote because he never
entered the 90th Congress. On
opening day, Jan. 10, he was
temporarily barred pending the
outcome of a five-week investi investigation
gation investigation of charges against him.
After the committees plan was
rejected,' Curtis moved that Powell
be excluded from the 90th Con Congress
gress Congress and that Speaker McCor McCormack
mack McCormack notify New York Gov. Nelson
A. Rockefeller that the House seat
for the 18th district was vacant.



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Pulitzer Prize Winners
To Speak Here Friday

Pulitzer Prize winner Don
Wright, whose cartoons appear
regularly in the Alligator, will
provide students with insight into
the life of a political cartoonist
Friday during the opening session
of Communications Week.
Wrights daily output of cartoons
for the Miami News provide potent
capsules of commentary on nation national
al national issues. His Pulitzer Prize

THURSDAY NIGHT SPECIALS
DECORATED
// W#lr E> I ElllM CAKESOUR
SPECIALTY
313 W. Unhr. Avi.
!/2 Block West of Fla. Theatre
MwMMmMII a short walk from campus

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Who want to work hard ...

stemmed from a cartoon featuring
two survivors of a nuclear war,
meeting in a field of craters. One
of them exclaims: You mean you
were bluffing?*
Wright is ore of two Pulitzer
Prize winners featured Friday
during the Journalism Day portion
of Communications Week. The
week is sponsored by the UF School

jflnjrajiL
jfULLp i Jj
l--/ \ 1
At a job they can be proud 0f...

That belong to those
who see the future crystal clear...

Thursday, March 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

of Journalism and Communic Communications.
ations. Communications.
The other prize winner is John
A. Frasca, Tampa Tribune re reporter
porter reporter whose articles resulted In
the freeing of an innocent man
from prison. Through Frascas
efforts the actual robber was
tracked down and confessed, im implicating
plicating implicating two members of the Mul Mulberry
berry Mulberry police force in the crime.
The sessions begin at 8:40 a.m.
Friday at the Student Service Cen Center.
ter. Center. Students will also hear talks
on suburban journalism by Pat
Murphy, publisher of the Coral
Gables Times and The Guide; Sun Sunday
day Sunday magazine journalism by four
staffers on such publications; and
a banquet address by James Clen Clendinen,
dinen, Clendinen, editorial page editor of the
Tampa Tribune.
Monday will be devoted to broad broadcasting
casting broadcasting on the state and national
level. Among the featured speak speakers
ers speakers are John Couric, Washington,
D.C., vice president for public
relations of National Association
of Broadcasters; Bill Grove and
Norm Davis, public affairs ex executives
ecutives executives of TV station WJXT, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; and Russell C, Torna Tornabene,
bene, Tornabene, manager of NBC Radio Net Network
work Network News, New York.
A Broadcasting Day luncheon
Monday will feature the presen presentation
tation presentation of the Red Barber Award
to an outstanding broadcasting stu student
dent student by Ken Small, director of
Radio Station WRUF, and a talk
on News Media and the Courts"
by Joseph L Brechner, pres president
ident president of WFTV in Orlando.
A panel composed of broad broadcasting
casting broadcasting station executives and uni university
versity university students will discuss
broadcasting careers Monday
afternoon.
The Florida Association of
Broadcasters banquet at the
Ramada Inn at 7:30 p.m. Monday
will include a talk on network
election projections by Frank Jor Jordan,
dan, Jordan, director of election broad broadcasts
casts broadcasts for NBC News, New York.
Public relations for trade as associations,
sociations, associations, government and in industry
dustry industry will be discussed Tuesday
during AdvertisingPublic Re Relations
lations Relations Day. Advertising design
education for advertising, and
sales promotion will be topics cov covered
ered covered during the half day devoted
to advertising.
Grad Library
Opening Set
InTwo Weeks
Hie new Graduate Research Lib Library
rary Library should be open within two
weeks, according to Stanley L.
West, library director, but book
moving will continue for an in indefinite
definite indefinite time.
When the glass doors swing open,
the library will be among the three
or four libraries which cater ex exclusively
clusively exclusively to graduate students.
Other graduate libraries are lo located
cated located at Harvard, UCLA and
Cornell.
Inspection teams have checked
out the $1,809,000 structure and
over 20,000 books have already
been moved to their plush quarters.
West said the catalog and acquis acquisition
ition acquisition departments have already
been moved and the rare book
and special collections depart departments
ments departments are in the process of trans transferal.
feral. transferal.
The new library will be open be before
fore before all books are moved, said
West, which will be about the
third week of March.
The library was specifically de designed
signed designed for researchwork on
thesis and term paperswith in individual
dividual individual study desks for graduate
students.

Page 3



Page 4

t, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 2,1967

The Florida Alligator
*>4 /Aerify Ii Out Rmo*PLw"7lt7i EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Snorts Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is toe editorial in the left
column.
They Know
The public knows Powell is guilty.
They know he is a fugitive from jus justice.
tice. justice.
They know he has defrauded the tax taxpayers.
payers. taxpayers.
He is not on trial. You and J jye on
trial. They want to know whether we con condone
done condone that conduct.
What U.S. Rep. Albert Watson, R-S.C.,
told the House of Representatives yester yesterday
day yesterday is the essence of the dispute over
seating and disciplining Rep. Adam Clayton
Powell.
Its not necessary to detail the power
of the House to discipline its members.
The House has complete authority over
who it seats and who continues to hold
the office.
Its not necessary to detail the unethical
and illegal moves made by the Harlem
representative. These have been a matter
of public record and a topic of press
discussion for years.
But it is necessary to look into the
intentions of the House in taking the
action it did against the Negro Democrat.
The public will be looking at the action
of the House and judging all its mem members
bers members by how the House reacts to the
charges levelled against Powell.
Removing Powell is just a first step
towards ending some of the unethical
activities that a number of Congress Congressmen
men Congressmen engage in with regularity.
Senator Thomas Dodd, D-Conn., has
been charged with unethical practices
which makes the charges against Powell
look like childs play.
The public will judge the House and
Senate by the way its members act.
And like most any other organization--
it will he condemned for the actions of
its members which are most outside the
social norm.
The House and Senate do have the power
to discipline and expell members for il illegal
legal illegal or unethical conduct.
The public knows this. Its up to Con Congress
gress Congress to clean up its own yard. The two
legislative bodies should act more expedi expeditiously
tiously expeditiously to remove members whose conduct
violates ethical and legal standards.
The public knows who is responsible.
And it will hold Congress responsible.
liiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the editor Due. to
space limitations, however, we ask that
letters not exceed 350 word Typewrit
ten and double-spaced letters are prefer -
red, and all must be signed Names will
be withheld upon request Editors reserve
the right to select or reject letters for
publication
iinniiiiiiiiiiiiiYfiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiuiiiiiiiimiiniiiiiit

WAITING ON LEGISLATURE
Kirk Planning VP Move?

By GENE NAIL
Alligator Editorial Assistant
Hie Florida Legislature to be elected March 28
could be the final decision makers on Gov.
Claude Kirks possible bid for the GOP vice
presidential nomination.
Kirk immediately called for a constitutional
revision upon taking office. Two reasons can
be extracted that will give a clue to Kirks
planning.
A revision of the state haphazard potpourri
of tax laws could make it possible to increase
revenue for the upcoming years without actually
increasing taxes.
Theres two ways the governor could handle
it. He could seek authority to issue revenue
bonds without voter approval, or he could ask
for constitutional authority to set up a state
sweepstakes.
Kirk did appoint as his tax adviser B. C.
Pearceone oi tne states strongest sweep sweepstakes
stakes sweepstakes supporters.

Gringos Guide To Latin America

By ART HOPPE
In response to popular demand,
herewith is another chapter of
that unfinished reference work,
An Americans Guide to Foreign
Lands.
The first chapter was entitled,
Red ChinaAn Enigma. This
one is called, Latin America
An Enigma.
Latin America is a hot, dirty
area south of Tijuana. It is about
the size of New Jersey. You cannot
drink the water. But its a nice
place to visit if you cant afford
to go to Europe.
Hie people are illiterate, gay,
poor, friendly, apathetic, happy
and always stirring up revolutions.
We are the best friend they have.
We feel sorry for them.
Actually, Latin America is a
lot of little countries. They are
called Our Sister Republics.
In the interests of Western Hem Hemisphere
isphere Hemisphere solidarity, we are always
very careful to address Our Sis Sister
ter Sister Republics as equals. Even
though we can never remember
heir names.
The only country that is not
Our Sister Republic is Cuba. Thats
because Cuba tries to export guns
and revolutionaries to Our Sister
Republics. This is unethical,
underhanded and an unwarranted
interference in the internal affairs
of other countries. Such acts cannot
be tolerated. Thats why we ship
guns and revolutionaries to Cuba.
In addition, Cuba is run by a
dictator and the people are not
free. That is why its government
must be overthrown. All the
dictators of Our Sister Republics
agree with us on that.
Not all Our Sister Republics

are run by dictators, however.
Some are run by military juntas.
They are called in Washington
a force for stability. We are
against stability. We are for
rapid social change. Thats
because in Latin America we are
sitting on the edge of a volcano.
The reason for this is that there
are two classes of people in Our
Sister Republicsthe downtrodden
peons in whom burns bright the
flame of freedom, and the ruling
officials, all of whom are corrupt.
To produce rapid social change
we formed the Alliance for Pro Progress.
gress. Progress. It is a partnership of
equals. In return for our pledge
to give them S2O billion, the cor corrupt
rupt corrupt officials agreed to accept it.
So far it hasnt done the peons
much good. Nobody knows why.
But at least we have come a

Florida Alligator Staff

NICK TATRO
Editorial Assistant

*
STEFANIE JARIUS
Society Editor

JTAFF 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 Richie Tidwell
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
Walas, Karen Ens, John- Ellsworth, t)lann Devine, Jerome
Warren.

But theres something else standing in the
path between Kirk and the nations second
highest post.
Since campaigning days, Kirk has called for
a stronger governor for the state in the revised
constitution.
This can do two things: give Kirk more
power as the state's chief executive, and
strengthen his influence with the possibility or
re-election.
Both these pointstaxation and constitutional
revisionclosely tie in with Kirks decision
to go national.
His success handling the states tax problems
could determine how much state support he
would have how could the GOPers run a man
for national office who could not even carry
his own state?
Kirks successful man-handling of the con constitutional
stitutional constitutional revisers to strengthen the governors
powers and make his job renewable could make
the governors chair attractive enough for the
Republican to stay down here.
Kirks hangup with the Legislature rests on
the number' of members approving the revised
Constitutionwhich will probably be attempted
again in June-July after the rude interruption
by the U. S. Supreme Court in January.
If the Legislature cannot muster tne huge
majority necessary to put the constitution on
an emergency basisto give it to the voters
immediatelyit will have to wait until the next
general election.
And thats November 1968.
And thats about the same time the new
president and vice-president will be tapped by
the voters.
And thats a long time after the GOP con convention
vention convention which will probably be mid-next-year.
If the convention is held in Miami Beach,
it wont hurt Kirks chances.
In the mean time, the Kirk name will be
kept before the public. A move is already
underway to sell the idea of sending Kirk
to the convention as a favorite son. This
could be the first step towards getting him the
vice-presidential nomination.
Kirk is probably still muttering under his
breath--since the court floored his earlier plans:
Come on, Legislators, times awasting.

long way since the days of Gun Gunboat
boat Gunboat Diplomacy* when we sent
battleships and Marines to force
our will on Our Sister Republics.
That was last year.
* *
Thus we see the challenge we
face today in Latin America: We
must staunchly support the be beloved,
loved, beloved, corrupt, stable governments
of Our Sister Republics while help helping
ing helping the ignorant, lazy, freedom freedomloving
loving freedomloving peons kick them out 6f office.
Yet we are vigorously opposed to
forcefully intervening in their
affairs. Unless we can*t think of
anything else.
This is called Our Good Neigh Neighbor
bor Neighbor Policy.* At heart it means
that they can count on us, their
Big Brother, never to forget the
special ties that bind us to Our
Sister Republics to the South.
Whatever their names are.

JIM WHITE
Assistant Managing Editor

JO ANN LANGWORTHY
General Assignment
Editor

mLK ARROYO
Photo Editor

GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant



Wagon Would Have Gone To Kids

EDITOR:
Once upon a time there was a wagonmaker.
All he did all day was make wagons. The wagons
all looked alike and were sold to many of the
Gainesville residents, back in the days when
wagons were a popular means of transportation.
Many of these wagons broke down and were
discarded.
This story is about one particular wagon. It
was the fate of this wagon to be used by a group
of students at the University of Florida to pub publicize
licize publicize the coming of a Peace Caravan to our
campus.
The wagon submitted to a new paint job and was
innocently placed in the Plaza of the Americas.

f Mora Is Letter Doesnt Represent UF

EDITOR:
This is concerning the letter in Fridays (Feb. 17)
Alligator on the declining morals of the Univ University.
ersity. University. I think this letter was biased and misrep misrepresented
resented misrepresented of the Florida students as a whole. I
think very few Florida students are offended by
the bodies of dogs and cats.after all, a dog
is a mans best friend.
Obviously, the writers of this letter are kooks
and cowards, since they didnt even have gumption
to sign their names. These people readily admit
peering into the windows'* of boys dorms. This
clearly constitutes an invasion of privacy. If
the FDC wants to do something constructive for

He Doesnt Like Gator Beck

EDITOR:
I would like to express a vote of thanks to the
Alligator for the continuing entertainment provided
by your sports staff.
I have to admit that I used to read Tyler Tucker
at the beginning of the football season with wide wideeyed
eyed wideeyed astonishment. I waded through reams of
paragraphs full of rainy practice sessions, myster mysterious
ious mysterious old men, predictions of doom and many, many
tiring analogies. Throughout the first few games
while everyone else was getting excited about
our fine team, Tucker was reaching new heights in
his peculiar skill, forecasting upcoming losses
and generally reafirming what everyone else sus suspected
pected suspected already; that he hadnt the faintest idea
about which he was talking.
It was only after the Gators had won three
games that Tucker was impressed enough to hop
on the bandwagon. Needless to say, when word
spread that Tireless Tucker had finally come over
to our side, there was riotous dancing in the street
and all the football players breathed a sigh of
relief, for they then knew that they had finally
made the big time.
That was football season. I hardly expected
the Alligator to come up with another phenomenon
of misinformation, but true to style, Sports Editor
Bob Beck has stepped into Tuckers shoes and is
fast making up lost ground.
There are many ways to approach the article
written by Beck about Floridas basketball team.
I am only hoping that those who read the Alligator

Punish That
Page Grabber
EDITOR:
While digging through the bound
periodicals for research on a
speech topic, I found that signif significant
icant significant articles on that subject had
been torn out of four magazines:
Saturday Evening Post, Ladies
Home Journal, New Republic and
Time.
Some individual obviously waited
too long to do his research, so
he furtively ripped the pages out
to digest them more conviently
at home.
If I were asked to recommend
an appropriate punishment for this
thoughtful page-grabber I would
submit the following: that he be
staked out on the ground naked
and pieces of skin, commensurate
in area with the torn-out magazine
pages, be stripped very slowly
from his body.
GEORGE GLASS, 3JM

a SALE!
Short Formats
Long Formats
Beaded Shells
Short Evening Skirts
Long Evening Skirts
Cocktail Suits
And be sure to check
All the other sale items
S 311 N.W. 13th St

Many students noticed the wagon, many others
didnt; but the wagon didnt care because it was
content just sitting in the warm sun.
The wagon was also content in knowing it would
participate in a People for Peace parade on
March 18. After the parade, the wagon knew it
would be given to one of the flavets so that the
children could play in it.
Alas, it was the fate of this poor wagon to be
in the exact spot where a fire suddenly appeared.
Through no fault of its own, the wagon became
another casualty of the peace movement and rose
up to that big wagonwheel in the sky.
ED FREEMAN

a change, I gest that they investigate these
people.
Furthermore, I object to their misrepresentation
of Dr. Zuckerkandls position. They lifted his
statement, zuckercandl said, The issue is decided
when the heat is felt full, but many fall before
the flames. Now that you can see what Zuckerkandl
was really saying, you must judge for yourself.
Considering how unfair, prejudiced and ignorant
this letter was, I am suprised that the Alligator
printed it.
CHARLES APPLEMAN

regularly know whats going on and arent taken
in, because I havent the time or the patience to
go into all the ridiculous comments made by
Beck. Three or four questions should suffice.
(1) Was Beck at the game last Monday, or did
he at least look at some films before he made that
omniscent statement about the game proving
that the gators werent as good as everyone thought?
Does he know what its like playing in a cracker crackerbox
box crackerbox gym with the fans piled up next to the court.
Does he know what its like to get tired on a
road trip, to have a let down, to play poorly and
then lose badly trying to play catch-up?
(2) Where did Beck get that wonderfully humorous
information about Mississippi, Alabama, and Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky being humpties? (He didn't even mention
Virginia Tech, a nationally ranked team that the
gators beat during Christmas. But then again,
perhaps Beck hasn't yet heard about the Gator
Bowl Tournament).
(3) One final one. Where was Beck when the
Gators were undefeated and ranked among the top
teams in the country? Ill tell you where he was.
He was right on top of the band-wagon with the
ever-loyal Tyler Tucker.
Fair Weather Fan is a trite expression but
Ive never seen a case where it was more deserved.
Thanks, fellas, for your undying support.
JOHN PARKER 2UC

I This Is It I
I I
I *'*' \l
1 Jp* \l
V
I \ I
that will give you more thrilling excitement
than you ever imagine possible. .
that will open a new dimension
to adventure. .
that will be yours when you complete
the exciting, step-by-step pilots
course of instructions at
o> Cassells In The Air
|gainesvil^^irpor^^^^^^ald^oa^
his. gives tradition
a kick pants
fj% fs |llwiKiiAu |kil p
Ik kj iillttfflKiMr II h I
qSt t
with bold new colors featuring Dacron.
Get the best of two worlds. The authentic comfort of Post-Grad styling. The
uninhibited look of new hues. 65% Dacron*'polyester, 35%
at uninhibited stores. Press-Free Post-Grad Slacks by h.i.s

Thursday, March 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 2,1967

Hathaway hits
a dissonant chord with
Gerry Mulligan
Mulligan: A shirt is a shirt is a shirt.
Hathaway: You dont like our hand- |Mjt
MulUtaM:Frankly,l prefer my t
shirts. .:
ipP
known
new



if:*!; i-ii -.-V 4;:s tl;; Iff MWm&
.. ' : o T^'** l **!! :sa| M !|1 §l||l||||
£
jj?'v ' '"^.'V
:;>£ :*i*;?;-x- Xv£ :|i& :|:;:S|5:. ;p||: |i|- M
Tapered body: Hathaway trimly tapers each
and every Hathaway Club. This means that
the body wont bag, billow or bulge over
your waistline.

Hathaway Hallmarks
(Or what we hoped Gerry Mulligan would mention)
| :;
I
:s SKggfc
X : sXffifefr:
Imam
f. : lijyij
ft- >: >
hi.mm.x
Traditional button-down collar: Hand-turned for a soft roll, comfortable fit and
casual flare. Result: Every Hathaway Club button-down looks equally well with
or without a tie. (Also note the perfect pattern matching around the tip of collar.
Also on pocket and seams.)

Lap seams: All seams on a Hathaway Club Shirt are
lappedjust like jacket se 4 ams.This makes the seams
extraordinarily strong and flat and neat.
Three-hole button: Used exclusively by Hathaway. It
is much stronger than the four-hole kind. (Euclid and
your Math, professor know why.)

P Where University of Florida Men
buy Hathaway Club Shirts
Gainesville: SILVERMANS
Never wear a white shirt before sundown! says Hathaway.
Hathaway is a division of The Warner Brothers Co.

Ihe Red "H M : Found on every Hathaway Club where
the tails meet but only when the shirt has passed 18
inspections.
; :s¥ v- ; !<; : yty '
v.. v ..,-^... v .. .*. /v.-;s^.; v >v..vx ; >^v.w-
, ^Ctub' 1 ...
f : | AW* jj,.M.w.ili.&A,rs,
A tag for vour name. Sewn* on the shirt taU of every
Hathaway Chib. Helps keep your Hathaway shirts
out of envious hands.

Thursday, March 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale J
CAMERA like new Yashica EZ-
Matic automatic light meter. Case
and strap $55.00. 378-5781. (A (A---107
--107 (A---107 2-P)
TRAILER 30 x 8, one bedroom,
air conditioned, carpet, electric.
Completely furnished with 20 x 8
screen porch, $650. Call 376-922(*
after 7 P.M. 378-2456 (A-105- 3t-c)
FOR SALE 65 HONDA S-65. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Also 26* Girls
bicycle. Must sell. Phone 378-
5668. (A-104-5-P)
Gretsch Folk Guitar- Steel Strings.
Excellent Condition. $165 or best
offer. Phone 372-7194 (A-104-
st-P)
PHILCO solid state portable stereo
with Garrard turntable. Beautifully
finished Walnut speaker cabinets.
sl2o' Call Earl at 372-9616.(A 372-9616.(A---105
--105 372-9616.(A---105 st-p)
1965 YAMAHA, under 5,000 miles,
80 cc, excellent condition. $225.
Call 372-8056. (a-105-st-c)
COUCH cheap. Call 372-7292
after 5:30 p.m. (A-106-3t-C)
AUTO STEREO tape decksl3o
news3o with tapescall Steve
Kahn37 B-6669. (A-105-st-p)
1959 VESPA, good transportation,
good condition, SSO. Call 372-
1553 between 5:30 and 6 P.M.
(A-106-st-c)
COUCH and matching chair, good
condition SSO. For information
372-3734. (A-106-st-c)
FENDER SHOWMAN (SNGL.),
with/matching reverb unit, covers,
seven months old $595.00 cash.
Call 372-2749 between 5-8 p. m.
(A-106-3t-C)
*65 SUZUKI 50 cc-absolutely per perfect
fect perfect condition. $l5O firm. 378-
4944. (A-106-3t-P)
MOBILE HOME 10 x 57 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom extension in livingroom.
Carpeted, excellent condition. 376-
9038. (A-103-5-C)
9 mm LUGER atomatic pistol 1917
Erfert manufacture with holster
and takedown tool SBS. Call 378-
5943 after 7 p.m. (A-106-3-nc)
'65 SUZUKI 250 cc. great shape,
fast, $425. Call 378-2748. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1 3- P)

SUBURBIA^
r BIPOD cm'
f

for rent
MOBILE HOME A & B terms
8 x 42 full kitchen and bath,
on bedroom and bunks, air-con air-conditioned.
ditioned. air-conditioned. Two students or mar married
ried married couple. S6O per month and
electricity. Must have car. 378-
5781. (B-107-2-P^
ONE BEDROOM APT, modern,
furnished, air-conditioned, two
blocks from campus. Available
end of term. 372-2862. (B-106-
3t-C)
GARAGE APARTMENT. 22' double
windows, sunken tub, split level
SIOO permonth. 1523 IJW 7th St.
372-4735. (B-106-3-P)
LARGE ROOMS for rent, $27 per
month. Private entrance, bath fac facilities.
ilities. facilities. Phone, All utilities in included,
cluded, included, 1/2 block from campus.
378-4790 after 6 p.m. (B-106-
st-C)
FOR RENT OR SALE three bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, two ith home with central
heat. Built in Kitchen, carport
and storage area. Available now.
Call 372-3826. (B-101-10t-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)
lost-found
LOST White gold, plain wedding
band. If found please return to
Linda Strack, 242-R Flavet HI;
call 376-0488. REWARD (L-106-
2t-c)
LOST: Intramural volley ball No.
V-146 and Helbros watch on volley
ball courts, opposite Florida Field.
If found call Mike Hlttleman at
372-9438. REWARD. (L-106-2t-c)
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)
LOST brown skinny puppy near
University. Please call 372-6750.
(J-107-2t-C)

rENDS TODAY-- ,
rlililii] Fahrenheit 451Z$*%$hd
IH.W. 13th St* 23rd WoMdl'^L^.' V mm m
Tetophon* 378-2434 | J T j [f] |
THE RUSSIANS ARE GOING
THE RUSSIANS ARE GOING CRAZY
LAURENCE HARVEY
DALiAH LAV I
LIONEL JEFFRIES
the idea was
r,, M |jr\ IMPLAUSIBLE...
W THE AGENTS,
SPY J| IMPROBABLE...
WITH ,| fjmnr the chances...
CMJI
NOSE PAUL FORD I IK COLOR I

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 2, 1967

wanted
WANTED riders to Orlando, leav leaving
ing leaving Friday, March 3 at 2:30 P.M.
Call Brad at 376-9361 after 7 P.M.
(C-107-lt-p)
MALE roommate wanted to share
modern one bedroom apartment
at Summit House, 1700 SW 16th
Court, behind new Veterans Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. Phone 372-3572. (C-107-
sy-p)
WAITRESSES wanted. Prefer mar married
ried married girls, must be 21. Evening
shifts only. Apply Gino's, 2204
SW 13th St. 376-1322. (E-103-
10-C)
ONE MALE roommate wanted for
new Landmark apt. 1111 SW 16th
Ave. Now or Spring trimester.
Call Jim 372-1760 after 5 p.m.
for full information. (C-104-5-C)
POETRY WANTED for Anthology.
Include stamped envelope. Idlewild
Publishing Company, 543 Freder Frederick
ick Frederick Street, San Francisco, Calif.
94117. (C-104-10-P)
MALE roommate wanted. Total
expenses for March and April
Including rent, electricity, and
phone about S6O. Phone Skid, Joe
or Neal37 B-6767, University
Gardens. (C-106-2t-p)
HELP WANTED
MUSICIANS COMBINATION
SPORTS AND SOCIAL STAFF STAFFAND
AND STAFFAND ENTERTAINMENTGUIT ENTERTAINMENTGUITAR
AR ENTERTAINMENTGUITAR AND FOLK SONGSPIANO SONGSPIANOORGAN,
ORGAN, SONGSPIANOORGAN, TRUMPET, TROM TROMBONE,
BONE, TROMBONE, SAXAP HONEMAY 10
THRU SEP. 17 FOR MICHIGAN
SUMMER RESORT ENTERTAIN ENTERTAINING
ING ENTERTAINING YOUNG ADULTS EXCLU EXCLUSIVELY
SIVELY EXCLUSIVELY 19 to 35 YEARS OF
AGE. SIGN FOR JACK & JILL
RANCH INTERVIEWS MARCH 6
& 7th AT FLORIDA UNION BLDG.
ROOM 310.
nuKr-iwE snmr
Work 20 Hours/Week
Earn $ 40/Week
6pm-10pm
Monday-Friday
For Appointment,
Call 372-5594
4PM-SPM

wanted
TWO LADIES want ride to work,
from Alachua to Tigert Hall Call:
Elmira Ext. 2758, or (4621482
after 6 P.M.) (C-107-lt-C)

/ DOWNTOWN \
good?
B THEATRE ~=S
JT 1:00
Jrl fIHHp flmiH
tKCMNCWXD FK UOEKEg)^^^
IKmECMM.MfIE 1 TECHNICOLOR j
, i |gf=s/^WTAW?=fK
KfnffiH i; J4*J >' *** 1:10-3:05-5:10
fmmm iii"iiiiii| 7:15-9:20 -_
ftl n Til rfrTIIVPTWIN THE A T s~ A FUNNY THING
iMiAMHAiiiMaaiainaai ; happened on the
P-. WAY TO THE FORUM**
LAUGHTER, ,j|
L'AMOUR,
MAURICE mit.i&W DEAN
JONES \
. MIMIEUX
WALT DISNEY'S^
tromur rtATwemp j,
6:30 7:07 & 10:33
NEVER DULL
MOMENT

wanted
' V' ' ^
ONE FEMALE roommate needed
for Campus Apartment, 1824 NW
3rd Place. Call 378-1989. (C (C---106-2t-c)
--106-2t-c) (C---106-2t-c)



CLASSIFIEDS

Thursday, March 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

trade
SWAP 1960 Lark V-8, Stick,
excellent condition, for motor
cycle of comparable value. Call
372-6832. (D-106-21- c)
autos
CHEVY II NOVA 1963, white walls,
radio and heat, excellent condition,
must sell-$995. Call 378-5096.
(C-106-2-C)
JAGUAR XKE, 4.2 late 1965
BLACK CAT. Low mileage,new
tires, never raced, so see and
drive call 372-4088 Priced over
$2,000 below cost. Interested per persons
sons persons only. (G-106-st-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)
64 TR-4. Low milage, fully e equipped
quipped equipped $1145.00. Call 372-7339.
(G-104-5-C)
1965 VW KARMANGIA, 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
heat, 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)
MUST SELL. 1966 MG Midget.
Heater, whitewalls, new tonneau,
extra good condition. Must see
and drive to appreciate. Call 376-
i 0567. (G-108-lt-C)
FOR SALE
1962 TRIUMPH 650 cc. Engine
completely rebuilt. Must sell.
$595. Call: Bill 376-4863. (G-107-
5-C)
help wanted
I BUSBOY GOOD HOURS, evening
| shifts only. Must be able to work
I every weekend. Apply Ginos,
1 2204 S. W. 13th St. 376-1322.
I (E-103-10-C)

mm************""
1 v , i
KEEP YOUR EYES ON GATOR ADS
FOR DOGGONE GREAT VALUES!!

help wanted
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)
WE ARE IN NEED of a studen.
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)
personal
GOOD LUCK LOU IN YOUR NEW
ENDEAVORYOU WILL BE
MISSED IN GAINESVILLE. THE
TOWN WILL NEVER BE THE
SAME. ED (J-1063t- nc)
EXCHANGE LONDON FOG coat
size 38 for mine, size 40, Lost
at Dance, Florida Union, Feb. 24.
Call 372-9313 Room 204. Simpson
Hall Bruce Lauer. (J-106- 3t-p)
RECORD 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 Com m unications, Box
21 ID, Village Station, New York,
N.Y. 10014 (J- 100-Bt-p).
SDS-SSOC phone in. Dial 376-
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3t-P)
SDS-SSOC phone-in is one again.
Dial 376-0506. (J-107-2-P)
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and Meredith. (J-107-1-C)
real estate
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value. Owner will finance. Call
Wayne Mason c/o Ernest Tew
Realty, Inc. 376-6461. (I-103-5-C)

Page 9

Housing Survey Reveals
Rental Dissatisfaction

By JUDY REDFERN
Alligator Staff WrHar
Rental agreement terms are the
source of greatest dissatisfaction
to off-campus residents, according
to an off-campus housing survey.
More independence was cited
as the most satisfying element of
living off campus.
The survey was conducted by the
student government secretary of
off-campus housings office under
ToW Uiito
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If need be, he can pull out a whole engine in just I
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minutes. I
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the Jacobs administration. Results
of the survey were released Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
The completed survey was
turned over to the universitys
Off-Campus Housing Section and
to present Secretary of Off-Cam Off-Campus
pus Off-Campus Housing Jack Zucker, accord according
ing according to Wayne Rich, former off offcampus
campus offcampus housing secretary.
Rich said he received over 600
replies to the survey and was
very happy with the turnout.
The survey was a pilot study
and will form the basis for fur further
ther further study, Rich said.
The survey found that students
living off-campus were dissatis dissatisfied
fied dissatisfied with costs and rental terms.
The twelve-month lease and uti-

lity expenses were also mentioned
as causes of discontent.
Dissatisfaction with on-campus
housing and the desires for in independence
dependence independence and more privacy are
students' main reasons for moving
from university housing, accord according
ing according to the survey.
Almost ninety per cent of those
polled had lived off campus for
more than one trimester, and over
half of the respondents had lived
on campus previously.
Living off-campus didn't affect
their academic standing, over half
of those polled said. Seventy-five
per cent of the students polled
said they studied at home.
Rich told the Alligator that fifty
per cent of the off-campus stu students
dents students indicated they had never
read the UF code regulating off offcampus
campus offcampus housing.
The major portion of students
polled claimed they were satis satisfied
fied satisfied with the living conditions,
Rich said.
The survey found that over half
the students spend etweens2oand
S3O per month for rent, and seventy
per cent of those with kitchens
save from S2O to S4O a month for
food.
This is the first survey weve
been able to get completed and the
people responsible deserve a great
deal of credit for finishing it,"
said Mr. C. B. Opp, head of off offcampus
campus offcampus housing.
Opp said that the section of the
survey for specific comments in indicated
dicated indicated problem areas the housing
office had not known about.
If the students will tell us of
unsatisfactory conditions well try
to correct them," he said. TTie
survey is going to be very help helpful."
ful." helpful."
Rich said Opps office would
further analyze the survey.
CIA Reads
Gator

From pege one

wnen asked, though, operators do
identify their phone as belonging
to the CIA.
After going through several
phones it was possible for the
Alligator to reach someone who
could talk. He identified himself as
Mr. Goodwin.
Asked point blank if there is
any connection between UF pro professor
fessor professor Wilgus and his Pan Ameri American
can American Foundation with the CIA, Good Goodwin
win Goodwin replied with quiet poise.
T- &
Our position always, on any
matter of this kind, is no com comment,"
ment," comment," Goodwin said.
We are a silent service.
We do not comment on pid>lic
reports whether they help us or
hurt us," he continued.
Then Goodwin made a request.
Say, would you mail roe a copy
of your story? Pd like to see it,
Goodwin said.



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 2,1967

la
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ARMY ROTC SWEETHEARTS -- From all companies were presented
roses at Wednesdays drill. Two of the flower girls were Linda
Dent (left photo) standing beside Gator Raider leader John Lemoyne
and Maida Sokal (right photo).

CSU Coeds'Declare War

War was puunciy declared re recently
cently recently by a group of Colorado State
University coeds who announced
their campaign for emancipation
entitled Women Are Responsi Responsible.
ble. Responsible.
Randy Black, sophomore Eng English
lish English major, spoke for the group at
an Associated Women Students
meeting, advocating a tentative
plan for all women past their
freshman year to have the choice
of living off campus or not, with
notarized permission from their
parents.
Women are being educated aca academically
demically academically but not socially, Miss
Black said as she explained the
lack of experience in accepting
responsibility which coeds face.
Dorothy Smith, sophomore home
economics major, said the group
is primarily concerned with the
fact that men are not required
to live in dorms and women are
there is no justification in it.
Miss Black said three com committees
mittees committees will be formed to further
the proposal to allow women a
choice in housing. One will check
state laws regarding the rights
of women over 18. A second com committee
mittee committee will communicate with other
colleges regarding their housing
regulations. A third will begin
writing resolutions in support of
the proposal.
Those coeds who are dissatis dissatisfied
fied dissatisfied with hours regulations or re restrictive
strictive restrictive in loco parentis treat treatment
ment treatment in general should fend for
themselves and find their own so solutions,
lutions, solutions, suggested the CSU Col Collegian.
legian. Collegian.
After criticizing the majority of
CSU coeds for accepting the status
quo, Editor John Gascoyne offered
these suggestions for those who
BE
MY GUEST,
BUT
PLEASE...
Only you
can prevent

would like to change the situation.
Check into the legality of being
denied certain privileges on the
basis of sex. You might be sur surprised
prised surprised how somq situations are
based on tradition rather than law.
Reach an understanding with

Look first at the challenges offered
TIV by LTV Electrosystems. Examine
the career opportunity with the
same care and objectivity you
would bring to an experiment in physics.
Evaluate the creative challenge, the chances
for advancement, the benefits, the educa educational
tional educational opportunities, the
and the location. Relate
the potential to what you want
and what you like. After all, you've spent the past
several years developing your talents and your tastes.
You should recognize a worthwhile opportunity when
you see one. We
hard-won
ise waiting for
BM you at LTV Electrosystems. Our primary business is
I H the design and development of highly sophisticated,
major electronic systems with a wide range of
ground, air, sea and space applica applications.
tions. applications. For the full story, talk it over
with representative when he
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Opportunities exist at our Garland, Greenville and Dallas, Texas, facilities.
Our engineering representatives will be on campus
Campus
Interviews March 6
Please contact your placement office for appointment.
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that you are a big girl and cap capable
able capable of minding your own affairs.
Present this statement at the door
the first time you feel like staying
out late or all night.

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Cage Problem Brewing
As Three Vie For Crown

ATLANTA (UPI) Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference Commissioner
Tonto Coleman has a problem
)rewing.
If Mississippi State, which beat
11th ranked Vanderbilt Monday

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night, can defeat Bth-ranked Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee next Monday, the confer conference
ence conference basketball race may very well
wind up in a three-way tie of
Vandy, Tennessee and UF.
It then will be up to Coleman

to decide the sort of playoff needed
to unknot the battle for the SEC
title and pick the leagues re representative
presentative representative in the NCAA play playoffs.
offs. playoffs.
Im going to have to study
that, Coleman told UPI by tele telephone
phone telephone from his Birmingham of office.
fice. office. The rules clearly state
that if more than two teams are
tied, there shall be a playoff. Now
Ive got to decide how it will be
held, if it is needed.
The Tennessee Vols can get the
commissioner off the hook by win winning
ning winning their final two conference
games. With a 13-3 league mark,
theyre a half game ahead of 18th 18thranked
ranked 18thranked UF 13-4 and a game ahead
of Vanderbilt 12-4.
A Tennessee-UF tie would be
settled in the Vols favor by the
rule book, since Tennessee already
has beaten the Gators twice.
But after meeting last-pi ace
Louisiana State, the Vols must
go on the road against Mississippi
State while Vandys last two games
are at home. Kentucky and Louis Louisiana
iana Louisiana State and UF, whose over-all
20-4 record is the Southeasts
best, has only a home game with
Georgia Saturday to close out its
season.
Tennessee could have resolved
matters Monday but was upset
53-52 by Alabama. Vanderbilt ran
into the same sort of misfortune
in a 74-71 loss at Mississippi
State. That loss, in this close
SEC race, meant the difference
between first and third for the
Commodores.
Tennessee 18-5 had a non-con non-conference
ference non-conference game with North Carolina
State Wednesday night. Friday,
fourth-place Auburn 11-6 and 16-8
meets Alabama 6-10, 13-11 at
Montgomery.
Saturday, LSU 1-15, 3-21 is at
Tennessee, defending champion
Kentucky 7-9, 12-12 at Vanderbilt,
Georgia 5-12, 9-16 at UF and
Mississippi State 8-8, 14-9 at
Mississippi 6-11, 12-12.

SPORTS

Thursday, March 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Bartletts Cagers Try
For Title Share
By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Writer
Knowing Tommy Bartlett, one would safely say that the Florida
basketball coach will not be satisfied with just a share of the
SEC championship.
But if Bartlett and his streaking Gators are to go anywhere in
post-season tournaments, UF will have to be content for the
moment with just a piece of the SEC title pie.
The SEC champion is placed automatically in the NCAA tourney
right after the season. But the NCAA states that only one SEC
team will travel the tourney route.
But the possibility exists that there may be a three-way tie
for the SEC crown, with Vanderbilt, Tennessee and Florida the
contenders. And for the Gators, this is the only way that the chips
may fall.
A Florida tie with Tennessee would automatically qualify the
Vols for the trip, since they beat the Gators two straight in
season play.
So Bartlett and his band will have to be content for the moment
with just a share of the title.
But Bartletts not squawking.
Considered down and out a month ago with a loss at Auburn,
Florida was fighting for its life and a third place finish.
But with the twin upsets of Tennessee and Vanderbilt Monday
night, the Gators have moved up a rung on the ladder and Bartlett
believes that the Gators rate a shot at the crown.
Id say, at the moment, that we are playing as good or better
ball than any team in the conference, says Bartlett, but of
course, well have to wait to see what Tennessee does against
Mississippi State Saturday night.
If they win, then its no playoff and well be in second place
with Vandy, adds Bartlett.
Florida has one game left on its slate, here with Georgia
Saturday night. But the Vols have two remaining SEC games left,
with Mississippi State and LSU.
The Gators would apparently have no difficulty in beating the
Bulldogs but Tennessee faces much stiffer competition. LSU is
certainly the doormat of the SEC this year but State is another
matter and Bartlett knows it.
State is a good sound basketball team and they play the type
of ball that can hurt a team, like Tennessee, said Bartlett,
and I think that State will definitely give UT a run for its
money.
For his Georgia battle, Bartlett will have his team at full
strength for the first time in a week. Captain Skip Hlgley still
has a bruised left hand that is taped but Bartlett says that the
Ohio senior guard is performing near his peak.
Boyd Welsch, a reserve guard, has recuperated sufficiently
from a gash over his left eye for Bartlett to warrant his ser services,
vices, services, if necessary.
Graves Stays On The Go
With Clinic Appearances
UF football Coach Ray Graves is beginning to find out what
its like being head coach of the Orange Bowl champions.
Graves, who has already made three clinic appearances since
his Gators crushed Georgia Tech, 27-12, in the January 2 classic
in Miami, will headline six more football clinics this spring
and summer.
Graves clinic appearances mark the heaviest schedule he has
undergone since coming to Florida in 1960.
Next clinic for the Gator head man is March 16-19 in Bing Binghamton,
hamton, Binghamton, New York. This one is sponsored by WNBF Radio-
TV for coaches in the New York area.
Graves goes straight from Binghamton to Atlantic City, New
Jersey, where he takes part in the National Football Clinic at
Convention Hall from March 20-23.
April 8 Graves will be in Waycross, Georgia, for a high school
clinic. He will conduct a similar session in Cookeville, Tennessee,
July 25-28, for the Tennessee Secondary School Athletic Associ Association
ation Association and will also take part in the Florida All-Star Clinic in
Gainesville.
Final clinic will be August 8 in Canton, Ohio, the Ohio Football
Coaching Clinic.
Red Baron Inflicts Severe
Discounts Upon Everything InStock!
WILD! Dutch Clearance
| everything on sale Wednesday- 10%
i MAR. 1- MAR. 4
lingerie Thursday 20%
novelties Friday 30%
CANDLES c h ,L\, Vnm
[Greeting s aturday 40%
CARDS Never No More!
[EARRINGS O A7A Afl
THAT GOOD fP
i LOOKING PLACE 15H 6th gt> at 16th Ave

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 2, 1967

Spurrier Views Gators
From Grid Coachs Angle

Spring practice for this year's
football team, which began Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, won't be completely with without
out without the help of Steve Spurrier.
The Heisman Trophy winner
plans to help out coaching two or
three times a week during the
five-week practice. The team
works out on Mondays, Wednes Wednesdays,
days, Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays.
Spurrier said that it is too early
to predict how the Gators will
fare this fall.
"We lost some good players,"
he said, "t we also gained some
good new ones."

.
H p§j^r.
JL/ I
iiflMPw W -:v^ r *s<* £.
mK£F.y. .. r>' j W :*. #. *.4y r -*gy '|L_
BUNT ATTEMPT Gator infielder Danny Cushman
attempts a drag bunt in a scrimmage game.
TEPs Are Close For Orange League Crown;
TKEs, Fijis Lead Blue League Intramurals

By RITCHIE TIDWELL
Alligator Sports Writer
The Orange and Blue League
intramural situation contains an
element'of contrast this year as
Thu Epsilon Phi is almost a shoo shooinf
inf shooinf for the Orange League crown
while the Blue League champion championship
ship championship is in a toss-up between Tau
Kappa Epsilon and Phi Gamma
Delta.
Only two teams have a mathe mathematical
matical mathematical chance of catching the
TEPs Sigma Chis and Sigma
Alpha Epsilon/* said intramural
graduate manager Paul Varnes
Wednesday.
These two teams, in second
and third place, respectively, can't
lose a game in any of the re remaining
maining remaining sports if they expect to
win the championship," he said.
Hie TKEs and Phi Gams are
almost in a tie in the Blue League
since the TKEs were eliminated
in handball play. Kappa Alpha is
running a distant third.
In basketball, each league is
divided into four brackets.
Leading Bracket 1 in the Orange
League is the Sigma Chis with three
wins. However, one of these wins
is protested by the Phi Kappa
Taus.
Delta Tau Delta has won the
second bracket and the SAEs are
leading the third bracket with two
wins. The Sig Alphs have yet to
play the Lambda Chis who havent
won a game.
Hie TEPs and Sigma Nus are
deadlocked in a two-way tie for
first place in Bracket 4. Both
teams have 2-1 records.
The bracket championships are
scheduled for Monday night. The
overall basketball championship

Spurrier mentioned the three
contenders for quarterback po position
sition position -- Harmon Wages, Larry
Rentz, and Jackie Eckdah] and
said it was too soon to tell who
his successor will be.
Four out of the starting seven
offensive linemen have graduated
and must be replaced, including
All-American Bill Carr, and split
end Paul Ewaldson.
"The offensive line is wide
open," said Spurrier, "and there
are several contenders for these
positions."
Speaking about the defensive

is slated for Wednesday night.
Hie Blue League is only in
first round play in basketball.
First-round winners include Chi
Phi, KA, TKE, and Delta Sigma
Phi.
In Orange League golf, there are
two semifinal games to be played
before Tuesday. The TEPs are
pitted against the Sigma Chis and
the SAEs will play Delta Tau
Delta.

I Next Time Out, Get A I
I BASKETBALL I
SPECIAL I

line, Spurrier said that Don Gior Giordano
dano Giordano will make a good lineman.
"He is real quick and should
have a good year," he said.
"Rex Rittgers will probably be
all SEC next year," predicted
Spurrier. "Bobby Downs will be
a key to the defensive backfield,
as will Tom Hungerbuhler."
Spurrier said that he thinks the
Gators will be both a running and
passing team next fall, though a
lot depends on the quarterback.
"But with a runner like Larry
Smith they may lean towards a
running team," he added.

There are also two semifinal
games to be played before Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in the Blue League. Alpha
Epsilon Pi will play the TKEsj
and the KAs will tangle with the
Phi Gams.
In the Independent Basketball
League, semifinals were played
Wednesday night. Games scheduled
were Engineers vs. Jocks and
Bombers vs. Alpha Kappa Psi.
Finals are slated for Monday night.

Ray Graves views sDrinv Dractice.
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