Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 110

MOST GRAD DEFERMENTS ELIMINATED

LBJ Orders Draft Lottery

, From Combined UPI Reports
President Lyndon Johnson, in a special message to*
congress, proposed Monday that a new draft lottery sys system
tem system called FAIR (Fair And Impartial Random) be insti instituted
tuted instituted with a Jan. 1, 1969, deadline for full operation.
Johnson told Congress he would act immediately, by
executive order which does not require legislative appro approval

Hershey Set
To Draft
19-Year-Olds
WASHINGTON (UPl)Selective
Service Director Lewis B. Her Hershey
shey Hershey said Monday he has prepared
an order to allow induction of
19-year-old men before older re registrants
gistrants registrants as soon as President
Johnson desires.
Hershey issued a statement say saying
ing saying that, in accordance with
changes in the draft system John Johnson
son Johnson outlined to Congress Monday,
he had prepared an executive order
to incorporate the reversed order
of call that the President said he
intended to put into effect.
This would mean 19-year-olds
would be called first from the draft
pool, whereas older men now are
inducted first.
In his statement, Hershey did not
comment on Johnsons proposal to
return to a lottery system for se selecting
lecting selecting inductees. But at other
times that it has been suggested,
he has questioned whether this was
a good idea.
Hershey said:
He was asking for necessary
funds to facilitate physical and
mental examinations of the pool
of 18-year-olds to determine their
acceptability for military service.

INFORM STUDENTS ABOUT SRC

Teach-In Scheduled For Wednesday

By NICK TATRO
Editorial Assistant
Joe Mason, head of Charles Shepherds Student Rights Commission
and Lee Ann Draud, president of Mortar Board, will be featured speak speakers
ers speakers at a teach-in to be held in the Plaza of the Americas Wednesday
at 12:30 p.m.
The teach-in will serve to inform students of the recent proposals
made by the SRC to revise the student constitution and code of conduct,
according to Bernie Wisser, chairman of the ad hoc Student Consti Constitutional
tutional Constitutional Committee. Members of both the SRC and SCC will speak on
the proposals.
The Student Affairs Committee will meet Wednesday afternoon
to decide whether to send the recommendations for constitutional
change to UF President J. Wayne Reitz.
The teach-in will serve as a visible sign to the Student Affairs
Committee that students want the right to govern themselves,
Wisser said.

Reitz To Speak On Student Rights

'*UF President J. Wayne Reitz has accepted an invitation to address
the student body and answer questions on the subject of students
rights, Student Body President Charles Shepherd announced Monday.
Shepherd said that Reitz will appear in University Auditorium at
4 p.m. next Monday.
Reitz is appearing on invitation from Student Government and the
forum will be moderated by himself.

4pPs m
- : a lll
i* |||| I
.' s*7 ~ : > j r f 9'<9y r 1 *: V fl -"y B i>< V / H** *s* t
..A-JiWJ

FUTURE GIANT The frame framework
work framework of UFs new $1,142,000 space
sciences research center, only 25
per cent finished, already resem resembles
bles resembles the giant it will be on cam campus.
pus. campus. Primarily supported by a
National Aeronautics and Space
Administration grant, the NASA
building will be the center of

University of Florida, Gainesville

val approval to advance FAIR.
At age 18, all men would be examined to determine
their physical and mental eligibility. .AH eligible
men reaching age 19 before a designated date would be
placed in a selection pool. .The FAIR system would
then determine their order of call by lottery, the
President told Congress.
Men would be selected in that order of call, for in induction

Wisser also said a petition calling for a student referendum
supporting the SRCs revisions would be circulated at the teach-in.
He gave two reasons for the petition.
First, it would allow students an opportunity to support Shepherd
by their vote, and second, it would allow Student Government to
negotiate more effectively with the administration.
The 11-member SRC announced Sunday that it would recommend
four major changes. It emphasized that the jurisdiction of the Uni University
versity University should cover only activities on the campus proper and not
off campus activities. It also emphasized that the University should
remove the double jeopardy that presently threatens a student
with both legal penalties and University sanctions.
The committee also suggested a reconstitution of the Faculty
Disciplinary Committee into a 10-member body, five faculty and five
students, which could not hear cases but only recommend student
policy. Finally, the committee supported a specific code of student
conduct to replace the code in the present Student Handbook.

The idea of a telethon was canceled as a media for the forum be because
cause because it seemed too sterile an approach and its cost would have been
high.
The forum has resulted out of the recent controversy on campus
concerning students rights and the recent report of the Commission
on Students Rights.

space research that will push UF
ahead in the fields of physics,
aerospace engineering, chemistry,
physiology, psychology, radio as astronomy
tronomy astronomy and materials and metal metallurgical
lurgical metallurgical engineering. Located
across irom the Hub, the space
center is scheduled for com completion
pletion completion in early 1968.

duction induction at age 19, to fill draft calls placed by the De Department
partment Department of Defense, Johnson said.
The President said a lottery system would be used
under the FAIR method.
AH men would retain their vulnerability to the draft,
in diminishing order by age group up to 26 in the event
of a national emergency, Johnson
said. The chief executive did notindi-

Tuesday, March 7, 1967

cate whether eligible men would
be selected by computer or have
their numbers drawn by some
other method. Such uncertainties
will be settled by a task force to
whom the President has given the
Jan. 1, 1969 deadline.
Johnson told Congress he would
move to tighten rules governing
undergraduates college defer deferments
ments deferments so deferments can
never become exemptions from
military service. He also called
for an end to post-graduate defer deferments
ments deferments with only medical and dental
students exempt from this policy.
The President proposed that
firm rules be formulated and
applied uniformly throughout the
country to govern all other types of
deferments.
Johnson requested a National
Commission on Selective Service
be given another year of life to
provide a continuing review of the
system that touches the lives of
young Americans and their fami families.
lies. families.
In the area of direct contact
between Selective Service re registrants
gistrants registrants and their boards, the
President suggested better service
to registrants in both counseling
and appeals. He also called for
better information to the public
regarding the systems operation,
and broader representation on
local boards of the communities
they serve.
Striking at the core of Selective
Service the President called for a
study by management experts on
the effectiveness, cost and feas feasability
ability feasability of a proposal made by the
National Advisory Commission to
restructure the organization of the
Selective Service System.
Johnson also proposed that en enlistment
listment enlistment procedures for the na nations
tions nations National Guard and reserve
units be strengthened to remove
inequities and to insure a high
state of readiness for those units.
All the President has really
asked of Congress is that it move
to extend the current system of
service for four more years. He
would do the rest by executive
order.
If Congress is upset at the presi presidents
dents presidents wide latitude in promulgat promulgating
ing promulgating draft regulations lawmakers
could move to tie the chief exe executives
cutives executives hands by new legislation.
Rep. L. Mendel Rivers, D-S.C.,
chairman of the House Armed
Services Committee, voiced
threats to this effect Monday.
Pastore Speak.
Here Tonight
U. S. Sen. John Pastore, key keynote
note keynote speaker of the 1964 Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic convention, will address UF
students at 8:15 tonight in Univer University
sity University Auditorium under sponsorship
of the Florida Union Forums Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
Pastore, member of several im
portant senate com mittees, is for former
mer former governor of Rhode Island and
has served that state in the U.S.
Senate since 1951.



Page 2

*, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 7, 1967

Leg Council
Agenda Set
For Tonight
Proposed amendments to the
Committee Appointment Bill,
Council replacements, and a name
change for the Florida Review are
on the tentative agenda for the
Legislative Council meeting to tonight.
night. tonight.
The meeting will be at 8:30 p.m.
in room 324 of the Florida Union.
Party cacuses are set for 8 p.m.
with First Party in room 116,
United Party in room 324 and
University Party in room 118.
Voting on proposed amend amendments
ments amendments to the Committee Appoint Appointment
ment Appointment Bill, the Council will decide
if the excuse committee should be
enlarged from five to seven mem members,
bers, members, the publicity committee from
seven to 10 members and the hous housing
ing housing committee from nine to 12
members.
A name change for the campus
literary magazine -- from Florida
Review to Florida Quarterly
also will be discussed.
Legislative Council replace replacements
ments replacements are Leon Polhill for Buddy
Culbreath, Flavet Village repre representative,
sentative, representative, and Robert Moore for
Ed Dunn, Corry Village repre representative.
sentative. representative.
Key Applications
Applications for Florida Blue
Key can now be obtained at the
Florida Union information desk
or from the applicant's college
dean. All applications must be re returned
turned returned to the Blue Key office by
Friday.

SOME LIGHTER MOMENTS

Routine Night For Car 20

Bv HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
The white patrol car kept moving
through the night. The officer sit sitting
ting sitting at the steering wheel wore
light blue pants, light blue tie,
dark blue shirt, highly polished
black shoes and blue cap. He looked
powerful.
When he left the patrol car he
stood about 6 feet 4 inches tall
and appeared to weigh well over
200 pounds.
He looked like a professional
football player.
The cars radio started blaring
quite a bit. There was some trouble
in the Northwest section of town.
A voice, that of a Negro officer,
came through the speaker.
Colored officers stay in the
colored sections at night, the cop
said. They take care of the col colored
ored colored action, he continued.
He said white patrolmen also enter
the Negro ghetto but that Negro
police had an easier time with
their own people than white police policemen
men policemen did.
Suddenly the radio erupted with a
call to Car 20the car this cop
was in.
An order came to pull over an
aged Dodge and question the oc occupants.
cupants. occupants.
The patrol car picked up speed.
Moments later, without even a

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 Alllgatcr will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one incorrect Insertion of an ad- 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, Ha, 32001. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United .States Post Office at Gainesville.

ALLIGATOR POLL

Reaction Mixed Over Dratt Changes

President Johnson Monday announced proposals for major changes
in the draft program to set up a Fair and Impartial Random (FAIR)
draft.
The proposed changes, which include the drafting of 19- \ ear-olds
in preference to older males and the denying of post-graduate student
deferments to all graduate students except medical and dental
students, evoked varied comments from UF males in a poll taken
Monday afternoon.
Overall, the proposal is sound, except for graduate students not
getting exempted, said John Garcia, a UF December graduate.
Almost any graduate field should rate a deferment.
Naturally, being a student, Im in favor of student deferment,
agreed Mike Fox, 3AS. A lottery system seems like a fair proposition
on American sentiments, but I am a student and do favor draft exemp exemptions
tions exemptions for students.

Best Student Announcers
Feted On Broadcasting Day

Thelma Mossman of St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg and George F. Tubb of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Monday were named co-win co-winners
ners co-winners of the 1967 Red Barber Award
for Radio announcing at UF.
It was the first time the Journal Journalism
ism Journalism School radio announcing prize
was shared by two students and
only the second time since 1955
that a girl was named winner or
qo-winner of the coveted award.
Announcement of the winners
was made during the Broadcasting
Day luncheon of the Universitys
1967 Communications Week
program at the Ramada Inn. Ken
Small, director of Radio Station
WRUF, and executive secretary of
the Florida Association of Broad Broadcasters,
casters, Broadcasters, presented the award.
The award was established 13
years ago by the noted Florida
broadcaster who obtained his start

blast of the siren, the old Dodge
with its four occupants was at rest
near the curb on 13th Street a across
cross across the green from UFs Col College
lege College of Law.
With the patrol cars roof level
blue light swirling the officer left
his vehicle and along with a plain plainclothes
clothes plainclothes policeman, who had been
riding in an unmarked car, ap approached
proached approached the suspicious Dodge.
Again nothing came of it. The
occupants were pulled over on the
chance they might have taken
something from the local Ford
dealership. Apparently they hadnt
done any harm, but if anything
turned up awry the police had four
people to investigate.
Yet, even this routine incident
attracted hecklers Several stud students
ents students called from across the street
Get em Take em to jail.
The two policemen seemed ob oblivious
livious oblivious to this and finished their
business for the moment.
For the moment that is because
the next call was a potentially ser serious
ious serious one.
The bicycle officer (apoliceman
who patrols Gainesville business
district on a bicycle so he may
have greater maneuverability in
checking doors and such) called
in to report an unlocked door at
the rear of the Florida National
Bank.

in radio here in 1930 as student
announcer for WRUF. Barber stip stipulated
ulated stipulated that the award be made an annually
nually annually to the student announcer
who shows the most integrity, im improvement,
provement, improvement, initiative and imagin imagination.
ation. imagination.
'2nd 100' Features
I
Reitz On TV Tonight
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
will discuss The University To Today
day Today and Its Future on The Sec Second
ond Second 100* television program on
WUFT (Channel 5), tonight at 10.
The 15-minute weekly series is co cosponsored
sponsored cosponsored by the Universitys
Alumni Association and Florida
Blue Key.

It was the duty of Car 20s
officer to aid the bikeman in
checking the building.
It turned out that the door wasnt
one to the bank itself but instead
to an office supply company in the
same building. However, as the two
officers entered the dark building
they didnt know whom, if anyone,
was inside.
Again it was a routine matter.
All that was needed was some someone
one someone to lock the door. This time
there had been no one inside.
With the bikeman waiting
for someone to come along and lock
the door Car Twenty left the scene.
And with the monotony and the
tension there were brighter mo momentscaused
mentscaused momentscaused by a rash of frater fraternity
nity fraternity stunts which kept the police
radio busy. Several fraternity men
had been left, tied up tightly, at var various
ious various points around town. This had
the townspeople worried. They
didnt know what was afoot.
The shift was about over.
Car 20 headed for the station.
tEddy bear NUrS E R y
1214 1/2 NW 4th St.
376-0917
5 age groups, Infant through
kindergarden Classes.
Air conditioned New building
GATOR ADS \
ARE DREAMY!^/

A veteran who is now attending UF, T. E. Stewart, 2UC said
he was against the drafting of 19-year-olds.
Theyre young -- I was 20 when I went in, and I know howi
was, said Stewart. Also, I like the idea of student deferments.
That is the class from which you draw your leaders and better edu educated
cated educated people.
I think it (the proposal to revise the draft) is a good idea. i>d
rather get drafted before I get injo college rather than after or in
the middle, Edward Palmer, lUC said.
Other students felt that those who were working on advanced degrees
were peihaps serving their country by training for advanced work.
The country needs people with ability, said one student.
But the most thought-provoking comment came from an unidentified
girl who had definite opinions on the system.
He (President Johnson) wants a fair, impartial draft, but he
doesnt have one now, she said. He wont have a fair impartial
draft until he proposes a draft of women, and a fair system is what
I think we should have.

I COLLEGEMASTER 1
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MWJendix (§}
Phone 376-2655 103 W. Univ. Ave-



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Tuesday. March 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

NSA 'Prostituted
By Subsidies: White
The National Student Association (NSA) prostituted its cause and
purpose when it accepted huge subsidies from the CIA, according
to Bob White, national president of the Associated Student Governments
of the United States (ASG) at an Oklahoma City press conference
Wednesday.
Whites statement was received by UF student Ken Mingkedorff,
president of the Southeast ASG, as part of a release from ASG head headquarters
quarters headquarters in Oklahoma city.
The statement went on to say that NSA has abused its reason
for existence and has involved hundreds of universities and thousands
of students in an unfortunate position. It had absolutely no right to
do this.
White said that for NSA to exist as an agency through which
American students exchange ideas, express their views and act on
issues which affect them as members of the education community
constitutes fraud.
ASG was founded in 1964 by students who left NSA, as White said,
because NSA spent too much time, money and effort on their other
activities.
Other activities refer to political ones, according to Mingle Mingledorff.
dorff. Mingledorff.
White posed the question: How can NSA continue to espouse poli political
tical political positions and maintain a tax-exempt status as an educational
organization when political activity is specifically prohibited by
the Internal Revenue Service?
NSA enjo. the same tax benefits and exemption that churches
and schools oo listed as a non-political, educational organiza organization,
tion, organization, he co) i"wd.
UFs Mingle do rff said NSA is more interested In political aspects
of si ..ont government than advancing the interests of individual
student governments. It should be more interested in sharing ideas
and programs.
ASG opposes NSA in that it sheds no light on any political campaign,
Mingledorff said.
The NSA cant possibly be receiving CIA money for educational
purposes, White said.
It might be interesting to learn how NSAs staff members
1 who spend one or more years either between or after their college
education are able to ignore draft obligations?
White said NSA has apparently ignored its own constitution and
the students it purports to represent. Student government has no busi business
ness business whatsoever in politics unless it is openly organized for that
purpose.
Mingledorff said White may be at UF for the ASG Regional Con Conference
ference Conference April 8.
W
Mr. Lincoln Sees A
Lot of Us.
Hundreds of students give us a
picture of him every trimester.
They come to Cassels in the Air to
embark on a totally new
adventure.
They pilot an airplane for the first time.
It only costs $5.
And it takes 30 minutes.
Grab a picture of Mr. Lincoln
and come on out.
Youll never forget the experience.
And the thrills.
Cassells In The Air
GAINESVILLE AIRPORT WALDO ROAD

lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
WSA Candidates
Speak Tonight
The final slate for the Women
Students Association executive
committee, election, scheduled for
Monday, has been announced.
Candidates will be speaking to tonight
night tonight at 11 to all Broward area
residents. Instead of giving the
traditional five minute speeches,
the candidates will answer ques questions
tions questions pertaining to WSA.
1111111111111111111111111111111 l

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 7, 1967

The Florida Alligator
'A MtQvufy h OwMtKiPCiwTlit'nuiti'
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editoi
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Soorts Editor
Opinions of columnists do not uecessanly reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
No Choice
Student Government has an economic
problem.
More groups want more money to do
more things. The Choir wants to go to
the Worlds Fair, the Glee Club to
Puerto Rico and Lyceum Council wants
an expanded budget to enlarge its pro program.
gram. program.
Each one of these groups has a rea reason
son reason for wanting more funds -- and all
are good. But Student sim simply
ply simply doesnt have the funds to do them
all and keep ;ts other projects going.
And thats why the Budget and Fi Finance
nance Finance Committee of Legislative Council
cut Glee Club funds for the trip to
Puerto Rico.
Not one member of the committee
wanted to cut back because he didnt
want the Glee Club to go. The general
agreement was that more pressing
needs are important.
- t>
One of the more pressing needs is
recreation. As Student Body President
Charles Shepherd points out, there
hasnt been a tennis court built on the
UF campus in four years. And there
are no facilities for the Tolbert Tolbertcomplex,
complex, Tolbertcomplex, which houses some 30 per cent
of on-campus residents.
There wont be any courts built for four
more years if the SG budget remains
constant.
Shepherd has urged the Council to con consider
sider consider economizing the budget to save
$30,000 for recreation use. If the Council
is going to do so, then it must cut expendi expenditures
tures expenditures of the groups it supports or get
an increase in budget.
SG is now awaiting a figure which will
tell just how much itll get of the SIOO
per quarter activity fee. As soon as this is
ascertained, the 67 budget will begin
taking form.
j
Any rise in the activity fee (such as the
$125 per year proposal) would probably
bring a similar rise in SG funds.
This question, however, remains for the
Legislature to decide. But until then,
Student Government has little choice but
to cut expenditures to campus groups,
especially if it plans to begin funding
for recreation facilities.

By 808 MORAN
Alligator Columnist
Pm walkin in the Plaza erf the
Americas see. Its real dark. Ya
know, like its so dark ya gotta
walk real careful sos ya dont
bump into a tree or sumpthin.
I aint doin nothin, just singin
to myself wit one hand out in
front of me sos i dont hit nothin.

iam liT
"' ' i||

Anti-Anti-Missiles

By Arthur Hoppe
I have called this emergency
meeting on national security, gen gentlemen,"
tlemen," gentlemen," said the President
gravely, "to discuss the growing
missile gap.
"Excuse me, Mr. President,"
said Dr. Werner von Teller, "it
isnt a missile gap precisely. I
am proud to say we still have 342
more missiles than they have. The
problem is that they are developing
anti-missile missiles with which
to shoot down our missiles. And
while we have more missiles than
they, we fear they have more
anti-missile missiles. This cre creates
ates creates an anti-missile missile gap."
"Did you say missile-mis missile-missile'?"
sile'?" missile-missile'?" asked the stenotypist, Miss
Carbondale.
"No," said Dr. von Teller.
"Anti-missile missile. The hy hyphen
phen hyphen comes between the anti and
the missile.
" Thank you," said Miss Carbon Carbondale.
dale. Carbondale.
"The danger," continued Dr. von
Teller, "is that if they perfect
an anti-missile missile that would
destroy our missiles, they would
then feel free to launch their mis missiles
siles missiles at us because we have no
effective anti-missile missiles."
"Our choice then," said the
President, frowning, "is to build
either more missiles than they
have anti-missile missiles or
more anti-missile missiles than
they have missiles."
"Excuse me, sir," said Miss
Carbondale. .
"I am anti-missile," said the
Secretary of State. "We have a hard
enough time now projecting a
peaceful image with all the mis missiles
siles missiles weve got around."
"And Im afraid Im anti-anti anti-antimissile
missile anti-antimissile missile," said the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Defense, shaking his head.
"Did you say two antis, sir?"
asked Miss Carbondale.
"Yes," said the Secretary. "I
am against the anti-missile mis missile.

Peace On Earth

Then I sees this light. Its fuqny
somehow. Ya know, like it aint
natural. Sos I desides to investi investigate.
gate. investigate.
Well, theres this guy standin
right in the middle of the funny
light. He aint doin nothin, just
lookin at the remains of the peace
caravan. Standin real still and
kinda of talkin to his-self.
Hey! I called when I got close

sile. missile. My cost projection analysis
shows that an effective anti antimissile
missile antimissile missile system would re require
quire require a capital outlay which breaks
down to $97.32 1/2 cents per cas casualty.
ualty. casualty. And thats too high. We need
a bigger bang for our buck.
Well, theres a third alter alternative,
native, alternative, said Dr. von Teller. With
a crash program we could, in a
couple of years, perhaps develop
a small missile to be carried by
our missiles. Thus, when our mis missiles
siles missiles were attacked by their anti antimissile
missile antimissile missiles, we could launch
these anti-anti-mis sile missiles
to. .
Pardon me, said Miss Car Carbondale.
bondale. Carbondale. .
Hold on, now, said the Presi President.
dent. President. Thats a dangerous time
lag. And what if theyre already
working on an anti-anti-anti mis missile
sile missile missile?
Did y6u say missile missile
missile, sir? asked Miss Car Carbondale.
bondale. Carbondale.
Missile missile, said the
(SEE ANTI-ANTI" PAGE 5)

Florida Alligator Staff
't '.'V/, ~/ ''; Sfflf
NICK TATRO JIM WHITE NICK ARROYO
Editorial Assistant Assistant Managing Editor Photo Editor
STEFANIE JARIUS JO ANN LANGWORTHY GENE NAIL
Society Editor General Assignment Editorial Assistant
Editor
STAFF MEMBERS Harvey Alper, Bill Douthat, Elaine
Fuller, Kathie Keim, Bob Padecky, Judy Redfern, Frank,
Shepherd, Lori Steele, Joe Torchia, Harold Kennedy,
Justine Hartman, Eunice Tall 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
Weiss, Karen Eng, John Ellsworth, Diann Devine.

enough so's his light was on me,
Whats ya doin?
I AM LOOKING. His voice
boomed at me like the chimes on
Century Tower.
At the wreck? Neat huh? We
burnt it the other night. Poured
kerosene on it, threw a match
and whoomp. Man did it go! Bright
as a sun. Ya should of been there,
it was really cool.
WHY?
Why? Man like it was cool.
Look. Them commies is tryin ta
conquer the world. Them guys was
talkin Un-American. Bout peace
and junk. Man, they was askin
fer it.
Hey you look like one em.
Them beatnik sandles on your
feet and them crazy rags wrapped
round ya. You aint a commie,
is ya?
His voice mellowed and lost
its echo-chamber quality. No. I
just came to observe. It has been
such a long time. I just had to
see.
As he said that he sweeped his
hand across his forehead. I no noticed
ticed noticed a whole clean through it.
I got real curious then. Looked
em over real good. Man, let me
tell you this was a weird cat.
He had holes all the way through
both his feet, his other hand and,
believe it or not, I could of swored
he had a hole in his side. This
guy was weird all right.
I figured Id better find out
bout him. Whered ya get them
holes in ya?
They are old son, very old. I
received them in a war, the nature
of which you would not under understand.
stand. understand.
He said he got em in a war, I
knewed he was o.k. then. Ya like
the way we burnt it? I asked him.
I must admit it is an excellent
example of destruction.
Yeh man, ya should of seen
it. We kicked everything round
wit our military boots and then
sang God Bless America while
it burnt. We fixed them non-Ameri non-Americans.
cans. non-Americans.
Arson is American?
Hey, whats ya mean by that?
Dont ya see we had to do it.
Ya expect us to let them damn
commies talk the way they was?
Ya know, bout peace and stuff.
Ya gotta kill for peace man, ya
cant talk bout it. After we kill
all them damn foreigners, then
well be free. Not before.
Do you believe that, son?
Ya should of seen him. He ac actually
tually actually had tears in his eyes. Must
of been a fag. Real men dont cry.
I moved away from him. I ain't
gonna be caught wit no fag.
Yeh, I believe it. I took ROTC,
I know bout em. What of it?
Nothing, son. I just had to
know.
He kind of stood there with his
head bowed. Then, after what
seemed like a real long time, he
finally looked up.
(SEE PEACE PAGE 5)

see.



University Has Right To Set Policy

EDITOR:
In addition to bricks, mortar
and other physical accoutrements,
a university consists of students,
professors and administrators. In
simple context, the student comes
to gain knowledge and to learn to
thoughtfully consider it, the pro professor
fessor professor is hired to impart know knowledge,
ledge, knowledge, and to pass this along to
the student, and the function of the
administrator is to coordinate and
organize this program of learning,
of instruction and of research into
an effective unit, and to arrange
financial support.
In addition, whether the univer university
sity university is public or private, there is
always a policy board, whose func function
tion function is exactly that it sets the
policy under which the operation
takes place.
In a public university, all of
the persons mentioned above
operate under the same laws of
state and nation.
Also, in a public university, the
student is the recipient of a great
gift from the tax-paying public,
which undertakes this expensive
responsibility in the interests of
an enlightened future generation
with college trained leaders. In
these days when room on the cam campus
pus campus is restricted, it is a great
privilege and responsibility to be a
student, with the bulk of the expense
so underwritten.
Most students have some appre appreciation
ciation appreciation of this, and apply them themselves
selves themselves to the learning and thinking
processes. However, an increasing
number seem to be losing sight of
their obligations to say nothing
of their opportunities. Instead of
using this precious and irreplac irreplacable
able irreplacable time in the learning and
thinking processes, as they would
do if they were really smart young youngsters,
sters, youngsters, they allow their emotions to
take over their brains, and con confuse
fuse confuse human rights or consti constitutional
tutional constitutional rights with intelligent
understanding. They go on emo emotional
tional emotional binges and crusades on
the taxpayers time. One doesnt
develop knowledge or the capacity
to use it while carrying a protest
card in a picket line.
Unfortunately, and this is again
on the increase, some of the tea teachers
chers teachers encourage this lapse.
The time seems to be coming
when the taxpayers are speaking
through the polls. If I hear them
correctly, this extracurricular ac activity

Peace On Earth
(FROM PAGE 4) Why, you no-good dirty com commie!"
mie!" commie!"
I must leave now, son. Goodby j picked up a rock and tossed
and peace on earth." it at him but his funny light went
"What did you say?" out and he disappeared. Them
"I said goodbye and peace on damn un-Americans know lots of
earth." real sneaky tricks.
T /, LL STUDENTS I
AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL jl
V V 1 130 2:00 CAFETERIA 4.30 8:Ool
1212 N. MAIN Sf: (4 min. from campus)Gainesville Shopping_CenterJ

tivity activity of subsidized students is
going to get clipped, and a good
thing, too. It is coming down from
the top, and ex-President Clark
Kerr is fully aware of it. There
are many potential students-- also
taxpayers children outside
looking in. If those on the picket
lines get suspended, there will be
room for some of these. Perhaps
our public universities will get
back to the functions intended.
Certainly the public will not tol tolerate
erate tolerate any such situation as ob obtains
tains obtains in many foreign universi universities,
ties, universities, where students move
violently into politics.

Whats Wrong With Sex?

EDITOR:
I am glad that Wanda Kuehr,
7AS, is in favor of individual
freedom. Her criticisms of Pamme
Brewer are based on the assump assumption
tion assumption that posing in the nude is
immoral, undignified, or some something
thing something of this nature.
The idea that the human body is
an object of beauty is not es especially
pecially especially new, but has not held
much popularity previously. Even
among the educated people of the
recent past, the human body was
beautiful only when viewed from a
platonic standpoint, totally apart
from sex and passion. But lately,
psychologists, psychiatrists, doc doctors,
tors, doctors, etc. have demonstrated the
physical and emotional need of
human beings for sexual activity.
This, together with the recent
growth of anti-traditional ideas,
and their consideration and
measured acceptance by the edu educated
cated educated people of our country, has
established the legitimacy of sex
among the thinking people of the
United States, and helped us to
overcome some of our backward backwardness
ness backwardness as a nation with regard to
sex.
Today, sex is a completely ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable topic of discussion among
enlightened people, devoid of stig stigma
ma stigma and shame. Now a subject of
academic interest, sexual prob problems
lems problems are discussed by psycholo psychologists,
gists, psychologists, sexual problems studied by
sociologists, and sexual themes
and symbolism used by artists.
Since the science of photography
has discouraged artists from seek seeking
ing seeking to accurately copy nature, they
have sought other functions. The
purpose of art has become, more

In the long run, a majority of
the taxpayers of Florida will de determine
termine determine the policies of its tax taxsupported
supported taxsupported institutions. A univer university
sity university administration which does not
enforce rules and regulations
which are in accord with the ma majority
jority majority thought will not be supported.
As long as students are subsidized,
they will have 'to abide by cer certain
tain certain restrictions on their consti constitutional
tutional constitutional freedoms and rights, since
by accepting this subsidy of
their own free will and choice
they will have to accept a re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility to the administration
of the University. Having accepted

and more, to suggest rather than
depict, to create moods, and to
evoke an emotional response in
the observer. Nudes now have an
established place in the realm
of this new approach to art.
Pamme Brewers photographs
are not intended as an attempt at
producing a serious work of art.
But, surely one must agree that
any application of skill, judgment,
and taste, in order to create beauty
and establish emotional contact
with the observer, is not out of
place at an institution of higher
learning. And surely no one who
accepts sex as a respectable sub subject
ject subject can hold that a woman who
displays her body as a worthy
object of beauty an erotic interest
is guilty of indiscriminate and
inappropriate conduct.
On what is the dignity of a
university founded? Is it founded
Anti-Anti
(FROM PAGE 4)
President. But maybe we could
build an anti-anti-anti-anti mis missile.
sile. missile. Now is there anybody pres present
ent present who is anti-anti-anti-anti anti-anti-anti-antianti.
anti. anti-anti-anti-antianti. .Hmmmmmm. Please read
that back, Miss Carbondale.
But Miss Carbondale was sud suddenly
denly suddenly seized with a fit of nervous
giggling. For some unaccountable
reason it spread around the table
until even Dr. von Teller was
rolling on the floor, clutching his
stomach and guffawing, Anti Antianti-anti-anti-anti.
anti-anti-anti-anti. Antianti-anti-anti-anti. .
The very next day the United
States proposed a workable treaty
for total disarmament.

Chance to Take Basic
ii 'You Can Sfill
4 wKKKm~ Take Advanced Training
If you still have two years left at the
/y University, you may qualify for this new
2- year Army ROTC program.
Qualify for an officers commission
HHUH # in 2 y ears
I Receive S4O per month while enrolled
WKr in the program
Continue your education and learn
ii: to be a leader
& .' Fulfill your military obligation of
years active as an officer
FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION
A NEW PROGRAM OF INTEREST TO
HA BRHR H HH Attend the ROTC orientation at Room 109
A Building
B 13 March 1907 TIME:
you cannot contact Maj. Hadjis,

Tuesday, Mach 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

the subsidy, the student owes it
to his fellows not to rock the
boat to the point where public
support is withdrawn. A student is
free' to leave the public sup supported
ported supported institution and go to a
private one if he cannot accept
this kind of responsibility.
I am on the faculty of th^Uni th^University
versity th^University of Florida. This comes
to The Alligator unsigned, simply
because I will not be available to
further argument from children
who insist on talking, when they
ought to be listening.
A FACULTY MEMBER

upon the acceptance of, and the
adherence to, the principles of
the past? Yes, when these princi principles
ples principles are examined and found to
be of value, but it is not the part
of the university to defend old ideas
against new ones.
The dignity of the university is
also connected with its ability to
provide an atmosphere in which
thinking people can discuss new
ideas and explore new avenues of
thought. The dignity of the uni university
versity university will be injured as the old
attitudes about sex are enforced,
and followers of the modern atti attitudes
tudes attitudes are declared indiscrim indiscriminate'
inate' indiscriminate' and inappropriate.
How many parents would send
their daughters to a university
where coeds are allowed to pose
nude? How many parents want
their daughters to have an edu education
cation education (obtainable only in an atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere of freely-flowing ideas)?
How many public schools will ac accept
cept accept teachers with realistic atti attitudes
tudes attitudes about sex as replacements
for the old breed who imparted
the feelings of shame unto their
students? To what extent must the
university cater to the prejudices
of the community?
Miss Kuehr has invited me to
call her a prude, and I accept
her invitation. A prude, however,
is not a woman who attends to
matters of dignity, but instead,
to humbleness and conformity. A
prude is ashamed of herself, and
particularly of her role as a sexual
being. Prudishness is an emotional
problem, not a virtue.
RAY SALEM, 3EG

Wagon Had
No Business
On Plaza
EDITOR:
Upon reading the Alligator
Thursday, I ran across an enter entertai
tai entertai n i ng, yet nauseating, letter
wirtten about a wagon which met
its doom in the Plaza of the
Americas.
I must admit that I am some somewhat
what somewhat unable to recognize its au author's
thor's author's point; I am under the im impression
pression impression that its purpose was to
condemn the action which took
place, that of the wagon being
burned.
To a small extent, I share in
his sympathy.
Yet I cannot deny that I felt
the wagon had no place in the
plaza, for I am sure the Plaza
of the Americas is not designated
as a junk yard to be used by
students, nor a free parking lot.
Also, the sayings Pray for
Peace* and Dodge the Draft
clearly indicated that people or
affiliated organizations put the
wagon there and for what purpose.
Altogether, the wagon, along with
its sayings, advertised an opin opinion
ion opinion on the war and the draft as
big as life.
I am in agreement with those
who feel the wagon should not
have been burned. I believe the
sole reason behind burning the
wagon was to voice strongly an
opinion felt by many toward those
who put the wagon there and against
their doctrine.
I am in strong support of the
principle which motivated lighting
the wagon, but feel that destroying
personal property was no action
to take.
Mr. Alan Levin is quoted as
calling the episode a sad com commentary
mentary commentary on what militarism and a
war society can do to people.
I strongly disagres with the
opinion he voices. I instead be believe
lieve believe the incident is a truthful
commentary on the reactions of
normal society to rash and liberal
left-wing groups.
We could both be wrong. The
incident may be a sickening com commentary
mentary commentary on what a certain group
will do to try to obtain undeser undeserved
ved undeserved sympathy and attention.
DAVID B. CRITCHFIELD lUC

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
SHORT WAVE RECEIVER. Halli Hallicrafters
crafters Hallicrafters SX-100. Beautiful, very
sensitive, versatile. All band cov coverage.
erage. coverage. Speaker, earphones, coaxial
cable included. Less than $l7O.
378-5725. (A-109-st-p).
BASENJI PUPS, tri and red and
white, championed sired. Call 472-
2408 after 5 p.m. (A-109-st-c).
COUCH and matching chair, good
condition SSO. For information
372-3734. (A-106-st-c)
FOR SALE MINOLTA AL range
finder camera. S-2 Lens built-in
light meter, 3 years old. Excellent
condition. $45. Call: 372-7946. (A (A---108-3t-c).
--108-3t-c). (A---108-3t-c).
FOR SALE 1962 TRIUMPH
650 cc. Engine completely re rebuilt.
built. rebuilt. Must sell. $595. Call: Bill,
376-4863. (A- 107-st-c).
4 TRACK, 2 speed stereo tape
recorder, S2BO new, will sell for
SIOO or best offer. Call Lawrence
at 378-5656. (A-110-4t-p).
TONNEAU cover $25; work shop
manual $lO for 1961 Austin Healy
3000. Phone 378-4051. (A-110-
3t-c).
TYPEWRITER Like new por portable
table portable Royal. Cost S9O new. Must
sell, $65 or best offer. Phone
378-3921 after 5 p.m. (A-110-
lt-p).
1967 HONDA 50, s2oo;Scott, Room
796, 372-9285. (A-110-4t-c).
FENDER Bassman amp. and Gib Gibson
son Gibson Eb-3 bass guitar. Will sell
separate. Phone 376-7871 after 5
p.m. (A-109-st-p).
for rent
AIR-CONDITIONED APTS. for
summer with pool close to
campus, 1524 N.W. 4th Ave. For
2,3, or 4 people $65, S7O, $75
per month plus electricity. 376-
8990, University Apts. (B-109-
lOt-c). __
CHOICE TRAILER SPACES avail available
able available at Pinehurst Park. 3530 S.W.
24th Avenue, 376-9610. S3O per
month. (B- 109-st-c).
* 1 1111
VILLAGE 34 Apt. to rent: SIOO
per month. Furnished, air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, twin beds, kitchen. Call Tew
Realty, 376-6461. (B-109-10t-p).
WHEN YOU THINK OF LUXURY
LIVING, think first of University
Gardens. Always renting, always a
selection. Call 376-6720. (B-109-
st-c).
vvlP^.J!
|The2nd BeST color!
SeCReTAGeNT;
[in the whole widt world : 3 |

for rent
4
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)
FURNISHED Study room for rent.
One block from campus private
entrance call 378-1609 before
9 a.m. (B-109-4t-c).
CHOICE APARTMENT available
from May Ist. Modern furnished
two bedrooms central air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning and pool. Call: Paul 378-
1113. (B-110- 3t-c).
MODERN 1 bedroom furnished apt.
Air-conditioned, pool. Available
April Ist. Call 378-1123. (B-108-
st-c).
wanted
WANTED Adult workers with
students to conduct tours to Europe
and Greek Isles -- Middle East.
Write to: Wholesale Tours Inter International,
national, International, P.O. Box 1689, Orlando,
Fla. 32802. (C-109-2t-c).
POETRY WANTED for AnthoiOgy.
Include stamped envelope. Idlewild
Publishing Company, 543 Freder Frederick
ick Frederick Street, San Francisco, Calif.
94117. (C-104-10- P)
WANTED Kosher coed pre preferable
ferable preferable senior or graduate to share
modern apt. summer trimester.
Call Carol 378-6162. (C-109-st-c).
WANTED: 1 or 2 male roommates
to share apt. at French Quarter.
Utilities and rent SSO per month.
Contact Joe Southern at 376-8317.
(C-110-4t-c).
ii
WANTED: TWO INEXPENSIVE,
DEPENDABLE BICYCLES. CALL
378-6984. WILL LOOK AT AND
DISCUSS PRICE. (C-110-3t-p).
ARTIST-MEDICAL Student wishes
to rent studio (garage, barn, etc.,)
Require electricity, bathroom fa facilities,
cilities, facilities, reply Box 529, J. Hlllis
Miller Medical Center. (C-109-
4t-c).

HBSBI r T.AST TTMTOTnnAy
Luilii] THE SPY WITH A COLD NOSE
*£s£&Ssrl 1:00 3:20 5:30 7:30 9:30
ITS UNEQIMLED ON HIE SCREEN!
A | brand-new] actual performance
of The DOyly Carte
A BHE Production of THE D OYLY CARTE OPERA COMPANY. 'THE MIKADO PS9I
by W.S GILBERT and ARTHUR SULLIVAN Based on the Stage Production by
ANTHONY BESCH Produced by ANTHONY HAVELOCK-ALLEN and JOHN KSfl|
BRABOURNE Directed by STUART BURGE from WARNER BROS.
TECHNICOLOR* WIDESCREEN
DAILY 2:00 and 8:00 Student Performance 5 P.M.-Student Dis Discount
count Discount Coupon Available NOW FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE

Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 7, 1967

wanted
MALE ROOMMATE Wanted--New
Summit House Apartments, pool
air conditioned, near Med. Center.
S4O per month, 1/4 utilities. 1700
SW 16th Court, #E-2, 376-8133.
(C-110-4t-c).
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)
help wanted
SECRETARY-RECEPTIONIST for
large apt. complex. Married, 25-
40. Must live on premises. Typing
and bookkeeping, congenial per personality.
sonality. personality. 9-5, Monday Friday.
376-6720. Call Mr. Weekes for
appt. interview. (E-109-st-c).
WANTED Cashier and Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Manager Trainee. Contact
Harry Fehrman at 378-1001. (E (E---108-lOt-c).
--108-lOt-c). (E---108-lOt-c).
WAITRESSES wanted. Prefer mar married
ried married girls, must be 21. Evening
shifts only. Apply Ginos, 2204 SW
13th Street, 376-1322. (E-103-10t (E-103-10tc).
c). (E-103-10tc).
MALE STUDENT Dipper Dan
Ice Creme Shoppe. For complete
details check listings at Student
Financial Aid Office. (E-109-st-c).
TEMPORARY JOBS Will need
14 students, (male or female) or
student wives who can work March
20 thru March 31, (10 days) 8
A.M. to 5 P.M. $1.25 per hour.
Call 376-3261, ext. 2646 or come
to Central Employment Center,
Building E, Campus. (E-110-4t-c).
autos
1965 VW 1500 COUPE, Tan, 16,000
miles; $1,295. Call Ann at 372-
6625 after 5 P.M. (G-110-st-c).

autos
JAGUAR XKE, 4.2 late 1965
BLACK CAT. Low mileage,new
tires, never raced, /o see and
drive call 372-4088 Priced over
$2,000 below cost. Interested per persons
sons persons only. (G-106-st-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)
personal
NOW on most music (WU) The
sound of PRESTON, Join him at
three on 139 radio, WHERE THE
ACTION IS. (Jlo 9 st c).
SDS SSOC phone-in. Dial 376-.
0506 for Vietnam talk. (J-109-
3t-p).
TRIANGLE FLYING CLUB enables
you to fly for ONLY $4 per hour.
LIMITED Membership NOW avail available.
able. available. In operation since 1957.
Prospective members will meet
Saturday 9 A.M. Stengel Field
BUT YOU MUST ACT NOW. (J (J---110-4t-c).
--110-4t-c). (J---110-4t-c).
STOLEN One red and black
Lambretta 125 cc. REWARD. Call
Peter, 372-9118. (J-110-lt-p).
PART TIME
SELLING
No House To House
Canvassing
If you are free evenings, have
a car, and are interested in
making an extra $35 to $65
per week
CALL 372-5594
4:00 PM to 5:00 PM
ordinary
I WALT DISNEY I
____ presents
I 2sp/l
SEVEN again...
§ MAGNIFICENT again! 1
WM MIRISCH PRODUCTIONS. INC 9
B n SoCa'*' U <
gj CI 5 SIW M MMwW M
I Bryimer 1
Jlfetumof I
tbeSeven I
|COU feyPtCrol PMUtVtSIOr H

lost-found
ANYONE FINDING Brown pigskin
wallet contact Justine Hartman,
xt. 2402. REWARD. Lost in Li Library.
brary. Library. Thursday. IDs needed badly.
(L-109-5t- nc).
MALE SIAMESE wearing a blue
collar in vicinity of South 441
and Williston cutoff. Call 372-
5276 after 5 p.m. or Ext. 5669
at Health Center, days. (L-110-
3t- c).
timmiiimiimimimmiu
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ROOM 310.

< IfcAoCu'N*' cVLg-TT^
Ends 3-. 10
YiftATpl 5:20
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L AUGHTER, L'AMOUR, I
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RECOMMENDED FOR MATURE AUDIENCES)
DOWNTOWN TIoO
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ColorlUidIIU7;l 5:05
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'EXPERIMENT GAME TODAY

Stroemer, Gross Key Win

By 808 PADECKY
Assistant Sports Editor
UF spotted Rollins six runs in
the first inning but scored five
times in the seventh to sweep to
its second straight baseball with
a 8-6 come-from-behind victory.
Monday afternoon at Perry Field.

Padecky
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR
Comments have been made in the past about UFs tennis team.
They range from great to poor, from a sport to pasttime or just
plain average. In fact, its the average comment that hurts most
of all.
Under the direction of Bill Potter for the past 15 years, Florida
has had some very good tennis teams. But not great, not de deserving
serving deserving national attention as the University of Miami squad that
the Gators played Monday afternoon.
Things may change once and for all this year and the man to do it
doesnt really resemble a man at all.
Jamie Pressly is 5-8, 140 pounds with his sneakers on, is a
19-year old fuzzy-faced sophomore but plays tennis as if Florida
depended on him, and it does.
Pressly hails from Palm Beach and although his physical dimen dimensions
sions dimensions do not inspire ooohs and aaahs his size marks a turning
point for UF tennis.
The thing that has been wrong with UF tennis in the past is in
th" players, not the coaching or lack of talent.
A tennis player is not like a football player; if a man on the
gridiron gets mad, he just hits the guy opposite him just a little
bit harder.
But all the tennis player can do is possibly tap the ball into the
net and yell Shucks.
LIKE A GRIDDER
This then in the importance of Pressly, he ays tennis as if he
were playing football.
If Jamie was 6-2 and 190 pounds instead of the 5-8, 140 that he
is, said Potter, then he could be an All-American in football.
Its just the type of boy he is. He never gives up and gives you
his 10JD per cent and then some, boasts Potter.
This is the type of player that UF has this spring; and this is the
type of player that UF needs this spring.
People have the notion of a tennis player as coming from a rich
family background, complete with lace and all the frillings.
But Pressly doesnt fit the mold and neither do the rest of Pot Potters
ters Potters six-man playing squad.
THE SEC has enacted a rule that allows freshmen to play In the
spring sports and Potter has another fireplug.
Greg Hilley is playing number four right now and at 5-9, 125,
youve got to believe that Hilley has more going for him than ability.
So all this budding determination and gutty proclamations make
Potter optimistic for the season. So optimistic in fact, that Potter
says it in black and white.
This definitely can be the best team in my 15 years here,
says Potter unashamedly.
Potter doesnt have to worry about the comment affecting his
players. They are too worried at the moment on how they can drive
that tennis ball THROUGH the net.

Tuesday, March 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

The Gators netted the win on
the str- hitting of Terry Strome
and E- jross and the tight pitch pitching
ing pitching of Danny Orr and Jim Courier.
Five of the six runs th?t Rollins
scored in the first frame were un unearnedby
earnedby unearnedby virtue of four Florida
errors. Three of them were

charged to second baseman uave
Hodges.
Rollins sent 10 men to plate for
the six runs on just two hits. Rol Rollins
lins Rollins scored all their runs off of
starter Dave Kahn who was lifted
in favor of Orr with nobody out.
Orr proceeded to throw shut shutout
out shutout balls at Rollins the next four
innings, striking out four and walk walking
ing walking one.
Meanwhile the Gators started
chipping away at the sizeable Rol Rollins
lins Rollins lead. Scoring twice in the first
and once in the fourth, UF, then
exploded for five big funs in the
seventh to wipe out Rollins.
Stroemer tied the game at 6-6
with a two-RBI single to left center
The hit scored Skip Lujack and
Mike Ovca and was Stroemers
third RBI of the game.
Gross then put the finishing
touches on the Rollinsthird pitch pitcher,
er, pitcher, Dave Osinski. Gross lashed out
at a knee-high fastball and dropped
It 400 feet against the left center
fence for a triple, scoring Stroe Stroemer
mer Stroemer with the tie-breaking run.
Gross was also the games leading
hitter, going two-for-three against
Rollins* four pitchers.
Courier took over for Orr in
the fifth and pitched the last five
frames, receiving the win while
allowing five scattered hits and np
allowing five scattered hits and no
runs.
Florida, now 2-0, will meet Rol Rollins
lins Rollins again this afternoon at 3 at
Perry Field. The game will feature
two sidelights, Rollins coach Joe
Justice and an experiment.
Justice was booted out of the
game by the third base umpire in
the eighth inning of Mondays con contest
test contest after his antics were frowned
upon by the residing men-in-blue.
The experiment is what Flor Florida
ida Florida coach Dave Fuller calls a
thing of the future: two teams,
one offensive and one defensive.
The game also will have virtual un unlimited
limited unlimited substitution and many in innovations
novations innovations to speed it up.
There will be no throwing around
of the ball following outs; pitchers
warm-up pitches must halt when
the batter is ready to step into the
box; and no pitches will be thrown
on intentional walks.
There will also be unlimited sub substitution
stitution substitution of pinch-runners on of offense
fense offense and the only stipulation on the
changing of pitchers will be that a
pitcher cant return to the game the
same inning that he was removed.
Fuller has nominated three Ga Gators
tors Gators to throw this afternoon, Steve
Arthur, Kelly Prior and Jack
Frake.

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Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 7, 1967

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