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
AROUND. AROUND THE SAC GOES...
Just What Happened, Nobody Knows

By EDDIE SEARS
Alligator Editor
After two hours of debate Wednesday afternoon, the
Student Affairs Committee adjourned with no one know knowing
ing knowing exactly what had happened.
The committee was supposed to study the reports of
its subcommittees which were in turn studying the pro proposals
posals proposals of Student Governments Commission on Student
Rights.
Meanwhile one of the four subcommittees did not
meet, another had a report read by its chairman that
was disputed by the other subcommittee members and
one said it could do nothing until the fourth subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee decided whether or not the jurisdiction of the
university would be off-campus.

Tlie Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 112

BLEEDING CAN BE FUN -- As Bob Hudson, a donor in the IFC
Blood Drive, can attest. With student nurse Linda Mills holding your
hand, you cant even tell the needles there.
Former UF Instructor Dismissed
From St. Cloud State College

By BILL DOUTHAT
Alligator Staff Writer
Ed Richer has done it again.
Richer, a former UF humanities
instructor has been dismissed by
St. Cloud State College (Minn (Minnapolis)
apolis) (Minnapolis) administrators apparently
for leading student protest groups.
The controversial Richer left the
UF faculty in June, 1965, after
his contract was not renewed.
Richer claimed he was not offered
another one-year contract to teach
due to his participation in civil
rights movements.

200 Attend Rights Teach-In
In Plaza Os The Americas

A gathering of approximately 200 students attended Wednesday!
teach-in on the Plaza of the Americas.
Joe Mason, head of the Student Rights Commission, addressed the
students. He explained what the commission was doing in its attempts
to revise the student constitution and code of conduct.
Mason outlined four proposals of study group. The proposals
included basic protection for students faced with legal action on
campus, limiting of the universitys jurisdiction over students off offcampus
campus offcampus actions, a greater specificity in the code of conduct, and an
integration of the present judicial system.
We are trying to get more freedom for students in off-campus
activities, but along with that goes more student responsibility.
This is what we were trying to make the students realize, Mason
stated.
As an informational media, the teach-in was a success, Mason
continued, but if its aim was to prod the university into action in
this matter, we can only wait to see how successful it was.
As a final gesture, the Alligator was burned in protest to editorial
comments.

St. Cloud students slushed
through snow last week to protest
the dismissal of Richer, an English
instructor at the college. Officials
at St. Cloud said Richer was not
being re-hi red because of his
relationship with faculty mem members.
bers. members.
During a recent press confer conference
ence conference Richer said, My termin termination
ation termination from St. Cloud is a crude
political crime committed by men
who lack the courage to tell the
truth about what tlKy are doing.
When Richer left the UF two

When the meeting adjourned, a hotly debated motion
been passed but SAC Chairman Dr. Max Tyler
said it was not a definite proposal.
The motion said in effect that the committee would
support in principle the commissions proposals
on off-campus jurisdiction.
The commission had recommended that the university
should have jurisdiction over activities on the campus
proper, fraternity and sorority houses, university spon sponsored
sored sponsored events and UF student conduct on other campuses.
This is, however, not a definite measure, Tyler
told the committee. We may reverse ourselves next
week, but it gives us a general direction to work in.
The motion was proposed by Dr. Ernest Bartley,
the chairman of the fourth subcommittee.
Bartley said his subcommittee had unanimously passed

University of Florida, Gainesville

years ago, he claimed the adminis administration
tration administration had trampled on his aca academic
demic academic freedom.
Tigert Hall held that Richer was
dismissed due to his failure to
work toward a higher degree which
is apparently the policy on the
humanities department for instru instructors
ctors instructors without tenure.
Richer stayed in Gainesville for
months following his separation
from the UF in an attempt to
establish a quasi-university. The
Free University of Florida (FUF)
attracted some moral supporters
on campus, but never material materialized
ized materialized due to a lack of financial
supporters. Students were to be
recruited from the UF.
In Loco Parentis
Fridays Alligator will have a
special section devoted to examin examining
ing examining in loco parentis, a concept
which is under concentrated attack
on college campuses throughout
the United States.
In addition to interviewing mem members
bers members of the UF administration,
faculty and students, the Alligator,
in cooperation with Prof. Jack
Detweilers advanced reporting
class, has ranged across the con continent
tinent continent for comprehensive informa information
tion information dealing with in loco parentis,
speaking to students and adminis administrators
trators administrators from Berkeley to Florida
State.

to accept the principle of the jurisdiction clause, but
there were a couple of points he said should be more
specific. Bartley said, for example, he would like to
be specific on what the campus proper is.
After Bartley made his motion the committee again
became apparently deadlocked in a discussion of the
effect such a proposal might have.
Student Body President Charles Shepherd told the
committee he felt that Ihe off-campus part of the com commissions
missions commissions report was essential and must be passed.
Both Dean of Men Frank Adams and Dean of Women
Betty Cosby objected, saying that they felt their job
included counseling off-campus as well as on-campus
students.
Commissioner Joe Mason said he felt the deans did
(SEE COMMITTEE/ P. 4)

Discipline Marks
Leave Transcripts

By STEVE HULL
Alligator Executive Editor
Students who have faced dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary action while attending
the UF will no longer be plagued
by the black mark on their perm permanent
anent permanent record once they graduate,
Dean of Student Affairs Lester
Hale announced Wednesday.
In past years students who have
been convicted of violating either
the student code of conduct or the
honor code had the action placed
on their permanent transcript, with
no recourse to remove the mark
except through petitioning.
Now the information will be kept
in strict privacy, completely apart
from the transcript which future
employees receive the academ academic
ic academic record.
We feel this new ruling is a
step forward in insuring UF stu students
dents students more academic freedom/'
Hale said.
The new ruling stemmed from
a memo circulated by the
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors (AAUP) urging
more academic freedom for stu students.
dents. students.
An excerpt of the memo read:
Transcripts of academic records
should contain only information
about academic status, except dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary action taken against a
student which affects his eligibility
to re-register at the institution
he presently attends."
Hale working with members of
the Faculty Disciplinary Com Committee
mittee Committee (FDC), and a representa representative
tive representative of the registrar, spent G
months making the AAUP sugges suggestion
tion suggestion applicable to UF records.
Those students who have been
placed on probation or suspended
from school will have the action
on their record only during the
time they have been placed on pro probation.
bation. probation.
The mark will be removed once
the student is taken off probation.
Instead of permanently marking
the students record, the transcipt
will be instead marked with a
temporary flag.
Once the probation period has
elapsed, the flag will be removed
and the students academic record
will be untouched, Hale stated.

Thursday March 9, 1967

The new program will not go
into effect until September, when
the quarter begins.
A process to remove penalty
hours from the students record
must be formulated before the
new separation of records will be
accomplished, Hale added.
Being dropped from a class for
excessive absences will continue
to be a part of the students record.
Evaluation
Results Due
In 10 Days
UFs Teac he r Evaluation Pro Program,
gram, Program, started last year in the
academic affairs office of Bob
Imholte, will be completed within
the next 10 days, new director
John Mica said Wednesday.
Mica, the new secretary of aca academic
demic academic affairs in the Shepherd
cabinet, says results will be
mailed to the teachers who under underwent
went underwent evaluation in the experimen experimental
tal experimental pilot program.
Once all the respondents have
been notified of the results, Mica
said, well make a report on
the success of the program."
Also released will be overall
ideas of what the students find
right and wrong with their pro professors.
fessors. professors.
The pilot program will not re release
lease release data on the individual pro professors
fessors professors interviewed because this
practice has been unsuccessful
when tried at other universities,
according to originator Imholte.
We hope to enlarge the pro program
gram program and evaluate more courses
and teachers in the coming year,"
Mica said. This program will be begin
gin begin as soon as the old one is tied
together."
Candidates Here?
Accent 1968 may have as its
theme the presidential elections
and the students role in them,
Terry Moore, program director
for Accent, said yesterday.
Since 1968 is an election year
we will try to have some of the
candidates participate in Accent,
but before we can plan the speak speakers
ers speakers we have to determine a date
for the program," Moore explain explained.
ed. explained.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 9, 1967

Hearing Set In Assassination Probe

NEW ORLEANS (UPI) Dist.
Judge Bernard J. Bagert refused
Wednesday to dismiss a murder murderconspiracy
conspiracy murderconspiracy charge against Clay L.
Shaw, who is accused of conspiring
to kill President Kennedy.
The ruling cleared the way fora
preliminary hearing next Tuesday
for Shaw, 54, retired managing
director of the International Trade
Mart.
The judge deferred a ruling
on another defense motion, asking

Powell Sues House For Seat,
Claims Constitution Violated

WASHINGTON (UP) Adam
Clayton Powell sued the House
of Representatives Wednesday for
the right to take his seat for a
12th term as the Democrat from
Harlem.
His lawyers filed suit in U.S.
District Court asking creation of
a special, three-judge federal
panel to restrain the House from
refusing his admission and to hear"
his claim that he meets the con constitutional
stitutional constitutional requirements for mem membership
bership membership age, U.S. citizenship and
residency.
V
Powell's brief said the House
violated the Constitution a week
ago in refusing to seat him on
other grounds notably on the
basis of charges that he misused
Dublic funds as chairman of the

Suspended Regent Charges
Crime War Illegally Financed

ORLANDO (UPI) The attorney
representating a Florida Regent
suspended by governor Claude Kirk
said Wednesday he will ask the
Florida Supreme Court to stop Kirk
from using private funds in his war
on crime.
Ed Kirkland, representing
Woodrow Darden, said the pri privately
vately privately financed Wackenhut Corpor Corporation
ation Corporation participated in the investiga investigation
tion investigation that led to Darden being in indicted
dicted indicted on four counts of grand
larceny, charging misuse of school
property while he was superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of Brevard County schools,
suit will contend Wackenhut was
paid by funds not administered
by law/ because they were not
funnelled through the State Budget

I ROBBIES I
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11718 W. University Ave. I
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The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several limes. 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 weekl? except during May, June. and July when
It Is published aemi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla 32G01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Peel Office at Gainesville.

that the confidential informant
Dist. Atty. Jim Garrison says
heard Shaw plotting against the
President be disclosed.
He said he thought this infor information
mation information probably would have to be
disclosed at the hearing, and would
not rule on the motion until that
time. He said he also would rule
then on another motion, to sup suppress
press suppress and return evidence seized
from Shaws apartment.
Bagert refused to grant six other

IfIEWS
>r - &
_____
I
House Education and Labor Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
His lawyers accused the House
of depriving the Negro electors
of their choice of a representative
to sit in the House of Repre Representatives
sentatives Representatives of the 90th Congress.

Commission, as are public funds.
If he is successful, Kirkland
said, Kirk may be asked to appear
before the high court to show why
he shouldnt be prohibited from
continuing the much-vaunted war
on crime.
Kirkland also said he would
identify the high government
official who asked Darden to
quit the Regents even before he
was indicted. The governor has
repeatedly and vehemently denied
it was he or any of his agents.
Kirkland said Dardens resig resignation
nation resignation was solicited in a tele telephone
phone telephone conversation Jan. 6. The
caller, Kirkland said, told Darden
he had been asked by the go governor
vernor governor to seek Dardens resig resignation.
nation. resignation.

points on the defense motion that
Garrison be required to file a bill
of information detailing the charge.
It is my opinion at this time
that the identity of the confidential
informer will have to be disclosed
at the hearing, the judge said.
The purpose of the hearing is
to determine whether Garrison
has sufficient evidence to hold
Shaw and bring him to trial.
James Alcock, a Garrison as-

Negroes and other non-white
voters in Powells district are
being subjected to vestiges of
slavery ano involuntary servi servitude
tude servitude in violation of the 13th
Amendment, thov saiJ
The suit sought a restraining
order against speaker John W.
McCormack, other House officials
and leaders and all other mem members
bers members of the House to seat Powell.
This legal objective apparently was
designed to avoid a direct con confrontation
frontation confrontation between the courts and
Congress that would strike at the
heart of the principle of separa separation
tion separation of powers in government.
There was no indication when
the district court might act on
Powell's appeal, although one of
his lawyers expressed hope for a
hearing Thursday. No matter what
the courts decision, the result
is sure to be appealed to a higher
court.
Although the suit also claimed
the House action violated the sth,
Bth, 9th, 10th, 15th, and 19th Amend Amendments,
ments, Amendments, it stressed Powells belief
that his exclusion was grounded in
racial discrimination.
All-Air Tours
NEW YORK tUPI) Gate Gateway
way Gateway Holiday announces intro introduction
duction introduction of escorted all-air tours
of Europe, giving tourists the
opportunity of seeing more of
the continent in two to three
week visits. One of the largest
operators of escorted tours to
Europe, Gateway credits recent
reductions in air fares for mak making
ing making possible more extensive
itineraries without big increas increases
es increases in travelers costs.

fl If You Didnt Have A
Chance to Take Basic
ROTC, You Can Still
Take Advanced Training
\
If you still have two years left at the
University, you may qualify for this new
2-year Army ROTC program.
Qualify for an officers commission
in 2 years
Receive S4O per month while enrolled
in the program
Continue your education and learn
to be a leader
Fulfill your military obligation of
2 years active duty, as an officer
A NEW PROGRAM OF INTEREST TO FOR COMPLETE information
Attend the ROTC orientation at Room
:. : B H
'lnk. mwm km DATE: 13 March 19C7 TIME: 5:00 PM
I (if you cannot contact Maj. Hadjis,
will

sistant, said the district at attorneys
torneys attorneys office will show probable
cause at the hearing. We'll go
that far, not any farther, he said.
In the application for a warrant
to search Shaws apartment, Gar Garrison
rison Garrison alleged Shaw, Oswald and
others met in September, 1963, in
flyer David W. Ferriesapartment
to conspire.
Ferrie, 49, died Feb. 22 of a
brain hemorrhage, just a few days
after Garrisons investigation
came to light and Ferries name

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PORTRAIT OF A PRESIDENT... William Manchester
DEATH OF A SALESMAN Arthur Miller
THE SINO -SOVIET RIFT William Griffith
ARMS CONTROL Louis Henkin
THE WARREN COMMISSION REPORT OF THE
ASSASSINATION OF JOHN F. KENNEDY
HYDRODYNAMICS Sir Horace Lamb
MATHEMATICS
FOR NURSING SCIENCE Sally Lipsey
CHEMICAL BACKGROUND FOR THE BIOLOGICAL
SCIENCES Emil White
INTRODUCTION
TO QUANTUM STATISTICS Band
ELECTRONIC CIRCUIT ANALYSIS Cutler
WE ARE NOW TAKING ADVANCE ORDERS
FOR
WILLIAM MANCHESTER'S
DEATH OF A PRESIDENT
1 J
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

was linked with it.
Shaw, 54-year-old managing di director
rector director of the International Trade
Mart here, was the first person
arrested in Garrisons renewed
probe of the Kennedy assassin assassination.
ation. assassination.
Shaw was called into Garrisons
office under subpoena last week and
there he was arrested. Shaw has
been free under SIO,OOO bond.
Four other persons have been
subpoenaed but they returned
home after sessions in Garrisons
office.



CHE REALLY^\
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Just in time for cool Spring evenings
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Hathaway tailors this sturdy cloth in the
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Small, elegant buttons. A full pleat in the back.
Now look at the tidy midsection. It fits so
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FROM ACCEPTANCE TO ABOLITION
Opinion Varies On Draft Change

The proposed draft changes in
the Selective Service system are
fair!
No, they are unjust!
BROKERS FOR OVER 200
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It all depends on which side of
the armed forces fence one is
sitting.
UF student support for amend amending
ing amending the draft wavers from accept acceptance
ance acceptance to rejection to abolition.
Jeff Todd of Coral Gables is
nearly 19. He's a UF freshman
business student. Todd likes school
and plans to graduate in four
years. But he may not get that
chance.
By next year he may be on
foreign soil, involved in a bloody
conflict in Southeast Asia. ; r
In a special message to Con Congress
gress Congress Monday, President Lyndon
Johnson proposed the new draft
system in which all 19-year-olds
would be placed in a pool from
which armed forces quotas would
be randomly selected.
Although older men would be
eligible for selection, it would
be at a decreasing rate according
to their age.
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Thursday, March 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Todd would be eligible.
And so the draftable freshman
bluntly says: The proposed sys system
tem system is stupid. Especially when
they havent even called up the
reserves.
On the other side is Mike Alex Alexander
ander Alexander of Ft. Monroe, Va., also 19.
But unlike Todd, in all pro probability
bability probability Alexander will finish his
remaining three years at the Uni University
versity University of Florida without inter interruption.
ruption. interruption.
Pm on a four-year Army schol scholarship,
arship, scholarship, said Alexander. Upon
graduation, Ill go into the service
with a commission.
Alexander believes the proposed
draft program is fair.
Although It will hurt college
students, it will be fair to all 19-
year-olds.
Besides, he said, after two
years in the service, students know
better what they want to do with
their lives.
Put in a rather hazy classifi classification
cation classification by the proposed draft
changes are graduating seniors. It
hasnt been made clear whether
they will be assured of exemption
because of age or placed in the
19-year-old bracket.
Local Draft Board No. 17, Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County, reported receiving no
word on this.
Two of these current seniors

are Tom Herlovich of Lehigh Acres
near Ft. Myers and Tom McManus
of Miami.
Both men have mixed emotions
about the proposed draft change.
Until the kinks are ironed out,
it puts us in an uneasy position
on accepting job offers,* com commented
mented commented Herlovich.
me luture leadership of our
country also will be affected if
senior students are not allowed
to finish school before going to
war," added McManus.
There are also those who be believe
lieve believe the proposed draft changes
are neither good nor bad.
One of these is Alan Levin who
believes the only correct reform
of the draft would be the complete
abolition of conscription.
It's the governments way of
controling the youth of America.
When students get older they be begin
gin begin to question this way they
won't,'* he asserted.
Levin recently had his draft
classification changed from con conscientious
scientious conscientious objector to lA.
New Producer
Named For
'Open Forum
Larry Mathews, 4AS, will be become
come become the new producer and mod moderator
erator moderator of the Student Government
sponsored Open Forum* radio
program aired weekly on WGGG
radio, according to John LaCapra,
the outgoing Produced of the pro program.
gram. program.
Mathews, who, will soon enter
law school, is taking over the
positions from LaCapra, a senior
law student who will graduate in
April. He has been the assistant
producer since the program be began
gan began last September.
The Open Forum'' format
provides for different guests from
week to week, speaking on varied,
timely issues. Listeners are given
the opportunity to call the station
and have their questions given
an immediate answer over the
air.
The program for Sunday, March
12, will feature Norm Carlson,
sports publicity director, who will
speak on the spring football pro program,
gram, program, and Tommy Bartlett, head
basketball coach, who will summa summarize
rize summarize UF basketball. Air time is
8;10 p. m. on WGGG.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 9, 1967

Pamme Plans Appeal If Grades Hold

By CAROL CAREY
Alligator Columnist
With her white ball earrings
bobbing as she sliced cucumbers
for the evening dinner Pamme
Brewer, sophomore coed who
posed nude for the Charlatan maga magazine,
zine, magazine, explained the next steps to
be taken in appealing her case,
which involves disciplinary pro probation.
bation. probation.
We want to try to get an ex extension
tension extension in the deadline for an appeal
then wait until grades come out,
since that is a factor in my case,
before taking further steps/ she
said.
o
I do want to appeal, Pamme
said definitely, I feel the FDC
ruling was unjust and unjustifi unjustifiable.
able. unjustifiable.
Acting also as exchange man manager
ager manager for the Charlatan, Pamme
gets all the mail addressed to
the magazine, most of which con concerns
cerns concerns her and the issue in which
she posed nude.
Some of the mail is from real
characters as she puts it.
I got one letter from a man in
Clermont who signed it the son of
men, she said speaking of the
lighter side.
She has received quite a few
letters from soldiers in Vietnam.
Its kind of gratifying and de depressing
pressing depressing at the same time, she
said, as she lit a cigarette.
Those boys are over there
fighting and still they find time
to write.
She admits she has a little
trouble with hecklers. She feels
this is because of the reason be behind
hind behind her action.
It is an issue of students
rights, not someone just taking
off their clothes and posing for a
picture.
Committee

Erom Poq^^^j

not understand this part of the code.
There wont be less counseling
because of this proposal, he said,
but the university will not have the
jurisdiction to impose sanctions
on off-campus students. This is
the way its done at many other
universities.
Dean of Student Affairs Lester
Hale then moved that the motion
be tabled. His motion failed by_,
one vote. w
The committee then voted on
Bartleys motion and it passed
after Tyler broke a six-six tie
by voting in favor of the motion.
There were two abstentions, one
of them by Dr. Jacob Kress, who
thought he was representing Dr.
William Hall of the infirmary, who
was out of town.
However, another doctor, Edwin
Larson, thought he was represent representing
ing representing Hall and said although he did
not vote on the original motion he
would like to now vote against it.
Dean of Men Frank Adams sup supported
ported supported Larson's contention, but
Lee Ann Draud, a student member
of the board objected. Finally
the original motion was accepted
but was not considered definite.
Voting for the measure were
Tyler, Shepherd, Lou Tally, Lee
Ann Draud, Bill Conner, Kathy
Hayes and Bartley. Voting against
were Deans Cosby, Adams, Hale,
Emily MacLachan, Spurgeon
Cherry and Dr. Arthur Funk.
Tyler then asked that the sub subcommittees
committees subcommittees continue their investi investigations
gations investigations and report again to the
committee as a whole next week.
tEddy bear nUrSe r y
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376-0917
5 age groups, infant through
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As far as business offers go,
Miss Brewer has not been lacking.
I got a modeling offer from
Rothchilds of Chicago. I was also
offered SI,OOO if I would make
an appearance at the Gaiety Bur Burlesque.
lesque. Burlesque.
Pamme says she is considering
the modeling offer but has turned
down the Gaiety Burlesques offer.
She is afraid the issues will be
garbled if she is not careful.
We dont want to lose all the
ground that weve gained so far.
This is an issue only to push
student rights, she emphasized.
When asked whether she would
transfer to a more liberal school
if her trial were not appealed,
Pamme said, I like the Univer University
sity University of Florida and I want to stay.
Whether I stay depends on my
grades and whether or not I am
learning and meeting the re requirements.
quirements. requirements.
Pamme is on academic proba probation
tion probation (in addition to Faculty Dis DisciDlinarv
ciDlinarv DisciDlinarv Committe imposed Dis Disciplinary
ciplinary Disciplinary Probation) this trimes trimester.
ter. trimester. She says she gui completely led
up with one course and bored with
two others last trimester.

&

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The two courses I concentrated
on I did well in. Os course that
only counted four hours and didnt
help too much, she admitted
jokingly.
What many people dont know
about Pamme is that she has
other interests besides posing.
I am not interested in a model modeling
ing modeling career, she said, I hope
to do something with art w hen I get
out of school.
While in Jamaica Pam me trained
for the Olympic equestrian team.
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She is an excellent horsewoman
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on the Revolution.

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She has a 15-year-old brother
whom she described as the
smartest damn little thing Ive
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Thursday, March 9, 1967. The Florida Alligator,

3,000 Students
May Be Eligible
To Join Mensa

By ROLAND SCOTT
Alligator Correspondent
Me ns a, an organization open
only to the top two per cent of the
population in intelligence, has po potential
tential potential to become a huge campus
entity.
The UF chapter, founded in
September, 1965, now has about
100 members. However, there may
be over 3,000 UF students quali qualified
fied qualified to join the organization.
Mike Sipe, who recently relin relinquished
quished relinquished the Mensa presidency to
Richard Melson, said as high as
20 per cent of UF students may
fall into the top two per cent
intelligence category.
Most UF students are in the
upper 30 per cent and the upper
two per cent category probably
takes in a fifth of the students,"
he added.
To join the Mensa chapter, stu students,
dents, students, professors or staff mem members
bers members need only show their quali qualifications
fications qualifications to a Mensa officer.
High IQ test scores or scores
from correlated tests are the only
qualifications needed.
Although Mensas only member membership
ship membership requirement is based on in intelligence,
telligence, intelligence, Sipe said the members
seldom sit around and talk about
their IQ's.
It's not a pat-yourself-on-the pat-yourself-on-theback
back pat-yourself-on-theback club. If there is any general
quality shared by the members,
it's that they are lively and inter interesting
esting interesting to know.*'
The chapter, Sipe said, serves
as sort of an information ex exchange."
change." exchange." It is almost a social

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organization, but not quite.'*
Activities of the chapter include
daily lunches at the main cafeteria,
a weekly lecture and socials.
The chapter puts some em emphasis
phasis emphasis on study and learning,
though not much emphasis on
grades.
Sipe said the grades of the mem members
bers members generally fall into two cate categories.
gories. categories.
Either their grades are real
high or very mediocre," he said.
Although most Mensa members
are students, Sipe said four or
five* professors and several uni university
versity university staffers are also members
of the organization.
We've been concentrating on
building our membership from stu students
dents students and letting it grow from
there," he added.
Sipe, a senior in the College of
Agriculture, said most Mensa
members, about half," are
sophomores or juniors. Women
account for about a third or a
fourth of the membership.
There are less girls than guys
percentage-wise with the univer university
sity university enrollment. Shyness probably
keeps many girls from admitting
they are Interested in the mind,"
he said.
Students who don't have IQs high
enough to join Mensa it takes
an IQ score of 131 or higher
need not despair.
Sipe said he believes IQs in increase
crease increase with education.
If you have an IQ of say
120 by the time you get a
Ph.D. you've probably worked up
to a 135 IQ.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 9, 1967

The Florida Alligator
'A It Ow T^ww'TlwTuifli'

EDDIE SEARS
Editor

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 AlUcator staff is the editorial In the left
column.
Op(p)timum Idea
Off-Campus Housing Director Carl Opp
has come up with an idea that should earn
him the undying thanks of thousands of
UF students.
Opp has mailed a letter to landlords
recommending leasing by the quarter
rather than by 12-month periods, as is
the case with most off-campus housing.
Opp says landlords will benefit be because
cause because they will get all their money at
one time. Students will benefit because
it will be easier to find a roommate by
the quarter rather than obligating some someone
one someone for an entire year.
We agree.
Students, for the most part, are a
transitory lot. They move about quite
a bit, whether from disenchantment with
their surroundings or from feeling a
financial bite.
Landlords, on the other hand, worry a
lot. They worry about getting their rent
and they worry about damage to the
apartment.
Leasing by the quarter will be a boon
to many students and landlords alike.
Landlords will have all their rent paid
in advance, and a student who is not
satisfied with his apartment wont have
to put up with it for an entire year.
Mr. Opp has come up with an excellent
idea, one which we endorse whole wholeheartedly.
heartedly. wholeheartedly.
No Questions
Theres been some discussion of the
Teacher Evaluation Programs validity--
whether it could be worthwhile when
its results would not be made public.
We joined in questioning this prac practice
tice practice when Director Bob Imholte said he
would keep the results under wraps.
We question no more.
The overall results of the program
will be made public next week and the
professors evaluated will find out just
what the students think their virtues
and faults are.
We now see that there will be no real
secrecy, save that which would injure
reputations and damage personalities.
We are now eager to see the re results
sults results of the first trial program and look
forward to expansion under new Director
John Mica.
The Teacher Evaluation Program J --
if handled properly -- can be toward
making the UF the great university it
ought to be.

808 MENAKER
Managing Editor

STEVE HULL
Executive Editor

OUR MAN HOPPE
/ Spy, You Spy We All Spy

By ART HOPPE
My good friend and Washington
correspondent, Mr. Paul Jacobs,
recently returned from a week in
that capital of the Free World.
Naturally I asked him what cri critical
tical critical pieces of information he had
managed to pick up.
Mr. Jacobs glanced furtively
over his shoulder. Buy Xerox,
he said.
Xerox?
Its going to go sky high, he
said. For one thing, they got
full employment in Washington
now.
I said that was encouraging.
Yes, he said, everybodys
investigating the CIA.
What had that got to do with
buying Xerox stock?
Its on account of The Great
Document Shortage. This is fast
approaching crisis proportions in
our Nations capital.
I asked Mr. Jacobs to explain.
He did.
# *
Mr. Jacobs, among other things,
is an editor of Ramparts Magzine,
which broke the story of the ClAs
connection with the National Stu Students
dents Students Association. So, while in
Washington, he decided to do a little
further investigating.
Its great, he said. You go
over to the Internal Revenue Ser Service
vice Service to maybe get a couple of
documents on this foundation or
that. And they say please have a
seat on account of theres three
reporters from the New York
Times, two from Newsweek and
the assistant sports editor of the
Galena Gazette ahead of you.
Right away, you can see the
problem: they got 1500 reporters
in Washington and they just dont

have enough documents to go a around.
round. around. So if youre lucky enough
to lay hands on a document, what
you do is put it in the Xerox
machine, push a button and
zap! youve got 50 documents
just like that.
But what does anyone need 50
documents for?
To trade, explained Mr. Ja Jacobs.
cobs. Jacobs. Its like baseball cards.
A guy calls you up and says,
Hey, whatll you give me for a
document on the Foundation for
Plugging in Electric Tooth Toothbrushes,
brushes, Toothbrushes, a known conduit?
So you swap him two docu documents
ments documents on the Maidenform Foun Foundation,
dation, Foundation, an obvious front. This way,
each reporter gets to broaden
his collection of documents. When
he gets enough, he links them all

Florida Alligator Staff

NICK TATRO
Editorial Assistant
STEFANIE JARIUS
Society Editor

STAFF MEMBERS Harvey Alper, Bill Douthat, Elaine
Fuller, Kathie Kelm, Bob Padecky, Judy Redfern, Frank
Shepherd, Lori Steele, Joe Torchia, Harold Kennedy,
Justine Hartman, Eunice Tall hichie Tidwell
LAB ASSISTANTS Diana Folsom, Peggy Sneider, Andrew
Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Joan Allen, Eddie Gutten Guttenmac
mac Guttenmac er, Dick Blakely, Bob Menaker, Dave Reddick, David
e ss, Karen Eng, John Ellsworth, Diann Devine.

together and writes one of those
long stories about CIA connections
that nobody can figure out.
But what about spurious docu documents?
ments? documents? Surely some desperate
reporter might stoop to Xeroxing a
document on some foundation or
private organization that had no nothing
thing nothing whatsoever to do with the
CIA?
Such a document," said Mr.
Jacobs gravely, would be a col collectors
lectors collectors item."
i, *
Well, I said, I figured this whole
latest CIA mess proves once again
that we decent, God-fearing
American people just have no bent
for spying and intrigue.
Thats funny," said Mr.
Jacobs. After a week in Wash Washington
ington Washington I figured just the opposite."

JIM WHITE
Assistant Managing Editor
JO ANN LANGWORTHY
General Assignment
Editor

NICK ARROYO
Photo Editor
GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant



SPEAKING OUT

More Loco Than Parentis

(EDITORS NOTE: Professor Kurtzman wrote
this two-part series on the controversial in loco
parentis doctrine in response to the speaking out
articles of Professor Emily MacLachlan and the
letter from A Faculty Member. The first part
appears today.)
By DAVID KURTZMAN
Assistant Professor of Philosophy
University professors are not universally sup supposed
posed supposed to be smarter than every other sort of
person. But they are almost universally supposed
to be better informed, more knowledgeable than
most others, and here is the rub. When university
professors discuss how a university should be run,
those who listen have every right to expect the
professors to know what they are talking about.
But we dont really know very much about how best
to run a university -- nobody does.
We know that some ways are better than others.
And we have numbers of examples of universities
and colleges which have been moderately success successful.
ful. successful. But we also have, I am sorry to say, several
examples which have proved disastrous.
It is not enough to let ourselves sag gratefully
into a posture somehow and somewhere between
the best and the worst of these examples. If we
are to be creative, we must seek higher goals.
However, theres the rub again. We dont really
know how best to do the job. What I want to do is
address this problem of lack of knowledge with the
hope that we can say some things about part of
this general problem with some good chance of being
right. The part I have in mind is the role of a
university with respect to the conduct of its mem members.
bers. members.
Any serious discussion of the role of a univer university
sity university with respect to its members ctfhduct must
reckon clearly and deliberately with the educational
and scholarly functions which universities have
traditionally performed. A university should have
an interest in ensuring that its members behave
compatibly with Those functions. The compati compatibility
bility compatibility might emerge to the eye only upon a close
examination of the goals and probable effect|s of the
members behavior, but such compatibility is
evidently desirable. But the university in
these two things is not over-riding. It de desirable
sirable desirable for a university not to attempt to influence
some behavior which either plainly or probably
would affect its educational or scholarly functions
adversely.
A university can be secure enough in its power
to effect its educational and scholarly goals to
allow and even to encourage -- its members to

Didnt Vote For Change

EDITOR:
I wish to answer David Millers
letter which appeared in the Feb.
28 Alligator. The opinions I ex express
press express are my own and are not
necessarily representative of the
Leg Council as a whole.
The student body did not vote
to change the name of the year yearbook.
book. yearbook. The Council will do the
voting because a name change re requires
quires requires changing the qharter of
the Seminole, and the Seminole
is chartered by the Council.
The purpose of the student vote

309 n.w. 13th street phone 372-6311 231 n.w. 10th avenue phone 372-3546

Thursday, March 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

was to obtain the student bodys
opinion on the name change. It was
the view of the Council that the
above purpose was not achieved in
the last election and thereby tabled
the matter until another poll is
taken. This will hopefully be during
a constitutional referendum this
term.
When the interested members of
the student body vote again, it is
hoped that they will have the fol following
lowing following direct question put to them:
Do you favor changing the
name of the yearbook? Yes or No?
If your answer was YES to the

act at cross purposes to those goals from time
to time. For an obvious example, a university
might allow its faculty to encourage some (or
even all) its students to abandon their studies so as
to perform some other socially desirable task
membership in the Peace Corps, for example. To
take another example, a university might encourage
its students to enlist in the armed forces in time
of war. It would not be a sound argument to dis discourage
courage discourage such enlistment on the ground that it
would decrease the student body and hence inter interfere
fere interfere with the universitys educational function.
Notice that I am not drawing analogies between
enlistment and anything else. lam presenting
counter-examples to a false generalization. It thus
seems plain that a university may under some
circumstances act in ways that run directly or
obliquely counter to its traditional goals, when
advising (or even requiring) certain types of
behavior from its members. Putting the matter
in a negative way, it is false that a university
must insist that its members never interfere with
teaching and research purposes.
Supposing that it is granted that a university
cannot wisely indulge itself in a blanket pros proscription
cription proscription of behavior contrary to its immediate
or long-range goal of training and scholarship,
what are the legitimate lengths to which a uni university
versity university may run in influencing the activities of
its members? More particularly, how far can/a\>
university wisely, rightly and legitimately go nr
influencing the activities of its students? It is to
this serious question that I wish now to speak.
A properly functioning university is perhaps
the best friend of its community and the world.
This commonplace fact is a fact because of another
homely truth: we tend, over the long haul, to solve
our problems best when we thirtk hard about them.
To think otherwise, to bleat for less thought and
more action, is to abandon method and jump to
conclusions. In its educative function, speaking
more directly to its students than in the scholarly
role, the university does a signal service to its
community. And in its scholarly function the uni university
versity university is no less worthy, for it is the scholar who
provides the information.
But even if the universities are not the best of
the friends of man, they are very good ones. There
is thus a prima facie case against any policy
which inhibits these friendly functions. I want to
argue that administrative attempts to police and
regulate the moral behavior of students are both
directly and indirectly inhibitory to the prime
purposes of a university with respect to those
students, and in the long run inimical to the com communities
munities communities who look to the university for genuine
service.

above question, indicate below your
choice, A. ~ B. ~C. ~. ..
In closing I would like to say
that the student opinion will be only
one of several variables in the final
consideration. Other factors are:
alumni' views, BSP and Seminole
staff views, the wishes of those
who purchase the yearbook and
the fundamental reasoning behind
the proposed change.
Has anyone asked FSU to change
the name of their football team?
HUGH NICOLAY, 4EG
Legislative Council Member

Page 7

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DOWNTOWN ON THE SQUARE



Page 8

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 9, 1967

Hathaway has a
backwoods conversation
with Dick Cavett
Hathaway: Mr. Cavett, coming to Yale from
Nebraska, you probably found your clothes
a little out of place. Jmk
Cavett: Ill say. Everything was new to me. In r
fact, until I went to New Haven, I thought life

Yale was some kind of lock.
Hathaway: Did Hathaway Club shirts help
Cavett: Yes indeed. They helped me live
Nebraskan
Dick Cavett, TV comedy-writer turned comedian, is seen
often on rv, most frequently on Johnny Carson s ik \ \ A
Tonight show. Here he is wearing one of fit \
Hathaways new Club Rum Stripes. $8.50.



i § i I jI f)
i § j j jji jj
I I I 1 If i ii;
i; ii; - \l J
i ? I
.> ' $ x : : : -I
$ i : < > : msM
< a > s mm
) | i j? | < ? Jjj|||l|
I 1
* .* I ; mmmm
jj j i
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 Dick Cavett would mention)
||lP^
v, Hr C S
jd |
| \ pyj k
\ >: '-V m ; '?
fl
WsV 3 I
I PmPbh! i
I -tJi
Ipllll: I, I ; |
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.)

---
A >.v/. . -w '-
W. .-.
/.;. '
$ V< | Mv ....
-V
V /.
'.VPMMx*x<*y.sy.<-i::ixty.<:y.*j : :f4 : )ffi) : x?.zfs3jt&xt.y.*yxfrxs:x*?y*y:.. < v ,,._
*:* > N
? > '-^v.
A\v,sv,;.y. .;.'AV.%v.V.v.V.;.V.;AVAy/Ay/.syAy<;.WAWAVAV.v. v.Ny.v.y.y.V
g < > A< | -^: $$ >x 5 ;. > <: x
a >< 8 *< I *%.
/X* M > < jJ 4
& <} >; ;; < L
§> o }: *>
g ts $: iT ;- >5 l '''=
Lap seams: All seams on a Hathaway Club Shirt are
lappedjust like jacket seams. This makes the seams
extraordinarily strong and flat and neat.
/ s x > m!
<.;::£:£. :;:%<>::> * j: : Bog|j
x;.;v' <\ \\ ' XgX XgX>>>>><>>'.'/
>>>>><>>'.'/ XgX>>>>><>>'.'/ 4 *

y.>::.::: S If
s::>:x:>: | > ;!* : p
y ; :;< y/.Xw
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.

Thursday, March 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

u .. | '2 I I £ I %
r f I : ] % i *j i $
I I. I : i ft- ft ft
I I I I 11 I
I i i ft ii ft i i
!| I n i | i
ft ft ft 5 " i ft ft: ftvt: : ftft: ft
ft >) ft A ft >
ML v ft ft. |
I | | y|. k ft |
ft; plllllm ft <<
X* >/
./ H ft | |ll| h111 '> v.
< :> 5/
X/ AN--
The Red H: Found on every Hathaway Club where
the tails meet but only when the shirt has passed 18
inspections.
... .... ................ ... > Ww^xxvs: .:.>:' " v "".'" "'
...... ....
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..... _ < . / :* : < ft *
tKCWSW lut>'* I
: r
j
vwawaa-/.- ->w-^c u Y uv^f-r-:.* ; * v w v-'* *'
AMSW A'.V 'vwi-' 'X'.SN 'V"
v.v v.v.-ass ..v/^/ASSsvXvw.>w//r/ N v^^>J></^'i' M ''' v
A tag for your name. Sewn on the shirt tail of every
Hathaway Club. Helps keep your Hathaway shirts
out of envious hands.

Page 9



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ft. Beautiful design, used one year.
Make offer. Call 378-5742 or 376-
3261, ext. 2932. (A-111-3t-p).
1966 HONDA 305 Scrambler; cus custom
tom custom blue paint job, perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. Call: Mark any evening except
Thursday 378-6534. (A-111-st-c).
Will sell or trade 650 cc BSA,
immaculate. Come see, make
offer. Will consider any 250 cc or
larger Honda for trade. 376-0298.
(A-111-3t-c).
CHEAP TRANSPORTATION: Mo-
Ped, runs good but looks aint so
hot. Only S3O. Call Chip, 372-9345.
(A-111-3t-c).
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 $l4O.
378-5725. (A-109-st-p).
RCA Portable Stereo, perfect con condition,
dition, condition, floating head, extra length,
extended speakers. Reasonable.
Call 372-1553 between 5:30 and 6
P.M. (A-111-st-c).
TROPICAL FISH Enthusiast: For
Sale: Rare Clarius, Albino cat
fish. I can order most any fish
for you direct guaranteed Live
Delivery. Contact J. Thompson,
call 378-3804 after 5:30 P.M. (A (A---111-3t-c).
--111-3t-c). (A---111-3t-c).
FOR SALE: One acre, zoned for
mobile home, 6 miles S.W. of
Gainesville on Archer Road. Call
372-9950 or University Extension
2678. (A-111-10t-c).
FOR SALE Wirehaired Dachs Dachshund.
hund. Dachshund. Male, one year old, AKC
Registered. Call: 372-7292 after
5:30 p.m. (A-111-3t-c).
1963 TRIUMPH Thunderbird 650
cc. Twin, excellent condition, S6OO.
Helmet included. Call 372-7580.
(A-111-3t-c).
1967 HONDA 50, $200; Scott, Room
796, 372-9285. (A-110-4t-c).
1966 SUZUKI 50 cc. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, priced to sell. Call 378-
4787 after 5 P.M. (A- 111-3 t-c).
BASENJI PUPS, tri and red and
white, championed sired. Call 472-
2408 after 5 p.m. (A-109-st-c).
pmiPiMia jvfiv J
|h.w. u* r
I' WALT DISNEY 1
presenis
I MfflmUk l
I
m 1
WyulJfryimeri
1

for sale
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).
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).
WEBCOR Portable Stereo $40.00.
Phone 376-3492. (A-112-It-c).
FOR SALE 1958 VESPA 150.
Good transportation, $45, Don Mil Miller
ler Miller 376-9361, Room 316 East.
(A-112-2t-p).
1966 SUZUKI X-6 Hustler; excel excellent
lent excellent condition, only 4,700 miles,
have scramble bar and tires and
extra front sprocket. Also crash
helmet and visor. 250 cc, 6 forward
speeds. A Real Screamer. Call
378-1181. (A-112- 3t-c).
1964 HONDA 250 cc Scrambler,
excellent condition with low mile mileage.
age. mileage. Starter needs work. Asking
$350. 378-5796. (A-112-3t-c).
STUDENT SPECIALS Admiral
or Philco air conditioner. Cost
plus 10%; over 300 satisfied stu students.
dents. students. Sudden Service Fuel Oil
Co. 376-4404. 907 S.W. 3rd St.
(A-112-ts-c).
for rent
WHEN YOU THINK OF LUXURY
LIVING, think first of University
Gardens. Always renting, always a
selection. Call 376-6720. (B-109-
st-c).
MODERN 1 bedroom furnished apt.
Air-conditioned, pool. Available
April Ist. Call 378-1123. (B-108-
st-c).
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).

L 2:OO^ Y
sis mm
Mk M ISSSi
A BHE Production of THE D OYLY CARTE OPERA COMPANY THE MIKADO
by W S GILBERT and ARTHUR SULLIVAN TECHNICOLOR*
|angmwiniami
I K-fTTOBBIIIf u
| wlrlmlMlkN^?

Page 10

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 9, 1967

for rent
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).
APARTMENT for rent, one bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, built in kitchen, air con condition
dition condition and heat. Three closets
and swimming pool. $95 per month.
Call 372-3826. (B-112-lOt-c).
TWO Bedroom apartment avail available
able available for summer. Behind Norman
Hall and within walking distance
from campus. Furnished, kitchen,
plenty of room and free dart board.
1125 SW 7th Avenue. 378-6183.
(B-112-et-nc).
ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT in
the Colonial Manor for sub-lease.
Swimming pool, air conditioned,
modern, one block from library,
SIOO per month. Call David 378-
3952. (B-112- 3t-nc).
TWO BLOCKS from campus, large
furnished, modern one bedroom
apartment, available end of April.
Call 376-3171 after 4 p.m. (B (B---112-lt-c).
--112-lt-c). (B---112-lt-c).
AVAILABLE SPRING Trimester,
beautiful two bedroom apt., suit suitable
able suitable for four. Air conditioned,
fully carpeted, swimming pool,
parking in front of door, near
campus. $155 per month. 378-5959.
(B-112- 3t-c).
LARGE 1 bedroom apartment for
summer or just B term. Air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, wall to wall carpeting,
modern furniture. Call 378-6400.
(B-112- lt-c).
KITCHEN to share, private en entrance;
trance; entrance; 1 block from campus. Call
378-1609 before 9:30 A.M. (B (B---109-4t-c).
--109-4t-c). (B---109-4t-c).
wanted
wanted Ride to Ft. Lauder Lauderdale
dale Lauderdale or vicinity Thurs. afternoon
or evening or early Friday a.m.
Call Diann, 376-2201 or Ext. 2832.
(C-111-2t-nc).
FEMALE Roommate wanted spring
term in Village Park Apts. Call:
378-6128. (C-111-3t-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
TWO GIRLS to rent apartment
with two other girls living in
French Quarter or Village Park
this summer. Call 378-3485 or
372-6442. (C-112-2t-c).
WANTED one male roommate
IMMEDIATELY to share two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment at French Quarter
or four students to sub-lease for
summer term. Call 376-9017. (C (C---112
--112 (C---112 st-p).
NEED ONE TICKET for Pittsburgh
Symphony Orchestra. Willing to
pay. Contact or leave name for H.
M. Rowland, Room 8, Frame D.
(C-112-lt-p).
WANTED -- Riders to Savannah,
Charleston, or Myrtle Beach, S.C.
Leaving Friday, March 17, and
returning Sunday, March 19. Call
Louise in 2307 Jennings. (C-112-
3t-p).
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).
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).
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. mills
Miller Medical Center. (C-109-
4t-c).
WORKING MOTHER with two small
children desires someone to share
house and expenses. Call: 376-
2603 after 6 p.m. (C-111-3t-c).
ROOMMATE needed immediately.
Comfortable Apartment, 2 blocks
from campus, and extremely
cheap. S3O per/mo. Call: after
10:30 p.m. 378-5664. (C-111-3t (C-111-3tc).
c). (C-111-3tc).

i| I IIJIM
fl I M M V
k VH
FwtVMf. Ittlu V^RSM
IN COLOR T j
SPLASHY, SURF-SOAKED SLEEPER! ,; Fo"ai.
CINIMA

help wanted
RECEPTIONIST-Secretary for
pediatrics office, at least three
years availability desired. Ability
to deal with people essential.
Typing and dictaphone required.
Write Box 2427, stating age, edu educate
cate educate on, qualifications and refer references.
ences. references. (E-111-10t-c).
SALESMAN WANTED Part time
or full time to work for old estab established
lished established firm. High Commissions
for summer work. Car necessary.
Call 372-0500. (E-111-st-c).
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT. Male
camp counselors needed. Must be
accomplished horseman. WSI also
needed. If interested call 378-6595.
(E- 111- lOt- c).
UNDERGRADUATES, Full time
summer employment to travel
Florida in retail sales? i, *-Btffnings
unlimited, Guaranteed Salary, Ex Expenses
penses Expenses Paid, Contact Placement
Office for appointment Wednesday-
Thursday, 9 A.M. 3 P.M. (E (E---111-2t-c).
--111-2t-c). (E---111-2t-c).
WANTED Cashier and Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Manager Trainee. Contact
Harry Fehrman at 378-1001. (E (E---1
--1- (E---1 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-lOt (E-103-lOtc).
c). (E-103-lOtc).
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).
1
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).
MALE STUDENT Dipper Dan
Ice Creme Shoppe. For complete
details check listings at Student
Financial Aid Office. (E-109-st-c).
jg i
GATOR ADS
JUST SLAYMEI!



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

autos
JAGUAR XK-140 MC; Roadster;
1957, wires, new tires, $550.00;
RAMBLER Rebel 1959; air con conditioned;
ditioned; conditioned; power steering, power
brakes; two sets of tires; new
paint; immaculate condition $525.
Phone 378-2814. (G-112-lt-c).
1962 CHEV. Std. 6, 4-dr., radio,
excellent condition, recently re replaced
placed replaced battery, two tires, exhaust
| system, rear springs and shocks,
iValve job, trans. overhauled. $650.
I Available in April. 372-5671. (G (G---112
--112 (G---112 3t-p)
1964 TR-4 Low Mileage, fully
equipped. $1145.00 Call 372-7339.
(G-111-st-c).
I Where Do All the
| Students Go to Find
f eauty,
Brains, Sex
and Status?
Ia frank poll of student editors
1 in McCalls revealsfor better
I or worse the reputations
I stamped on 46 of our
I nations campuses.
[Which schools are the most
| square? ... the most liberal?
[Where will you find the prettiest
[ girls? ... the dullest boys?
[On which campus do students
[ do the most drinking?
I Where do they dress the
[ sloppiest? Dont miss
I WHAT THE
COLLEGE CATALOGUES
WONT TELL YOU
[ in March
McCalls
i AT ALL NEWSSTANDS NOW

A Y j
I THE fIEDHTf AMD THE ECSIWSY j
CINEMASCOPE Color by DeLuxe I
I wo 1:50-4:15-6:45-9:20 ni> I
VBaaHB a|aaa
WT
I A continent erupts with violence...
and behind it a manhunt
explodes with shock and
I excitement!
I^theSit
Km JP
HPgenerals
K^raTEROTOOLE OMAR SHARIF- inpanavision.technicolor
EfflaninlilrirmvJl i .yi walt disney's
PS v£~ *Si e>
rr TWIN THg 7:35 9:4sl**n|

autos
1957 CHEVROLET two door, stan standard
dard standard shift, 6 cylinder, green, radio
and heater. $225. Call 376-6831.
(G-111-3t-c).
1964 GTO Convertible, automatic,
blue-green with white top. Very
good condition, a rare one. Must
sell. $1,600. 372-5613. (G-112-
st-p).
1960 SUNBEAM ALPINE, regret regretably
ably regretably must sell wife*scar,hardtop,
soft top, new motor and trans transmission
mission transmission 500 miles ago. Need mon money.
ey. money. 376-0201. (G-112- lOt-c).
1965 VW Karmann Ghia; light
brown. Call University ext. 2295
or 372-4216 after 5 p.m. (G-112-
2t-c).
1962 RAMBLER WAGON. One
owner, radio, heater, and RECLIN RECLINING
ING RECLINING SEATS. Five good tires,
need money. Only $75 dollars.
Call Don 372-9454. (G-111-3t-p).
iff 5 i
&/ERY w
Academy Award
AN ? Nominations
Mi
RECOMMENDED FOR MATURE AUDIENCES)
n lAf ] 11 l/.l 5:05
ColorlMjV 4mm 7:10
l

Thursday, March 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

autos
FOR SALE: 1960 4 door Falcon,
straight shift. Call: 378-3087 after
6 p.m. (G-111-st-p).
1962 PLYMOUTH, 9 passenger
Fury Station Wagon; AC; P/S;
AT; tinted glass; radio; V-8; one
owner, extra clean; priced to sell.
Call 485-2822. (G-111-3t-c).
1956 CHEVY 2 DOOR HT, FULLY
SPEED EQUIPPED, 300 HP 327
engine. Hurst 4 speed, customi customized
zed customized interior and exterior. Phone
376-4900 after 6 P.M. (G-111-3t-p).
3t-p).
GTO Tri-power set-up & Firestone
wide oval tires for sale Contact
Wayne, 372-9352. (G-111- 3t-p).
1958 MGA Convertible. Radio, wire
wheels, good condition, $350. Call
Steve, 378-5959. (G-111-2t-c).
1962 Corvair Monza, mechanical mechanically
ly mechanically perfect, new tires, clean interior
Best offer accepted. Call 378-
4630 after 5:30 P.M. (G-111-st-c).

When You Put It On The line...
How Much I
Are You Worth jf I
To Business? I
This is an important question. [
Youll see when you start [
interviewing.
Thats why youre in college,
really, And that degree will 1
help a lot. 1
Heres something else that 188
will increase your worth I
immeasurablya pilots license [
from Cassels in the Air.
In the modern corporation the
executive has to fly to get
around--and to get ahead. B
When you interview for THE B I
job, show him your pilots B
license. First, though, drive B
out to Cassels in the Air I 1
and take your introductory lesson. B 1
Its only $5, and the others I I
come in easy steps. I 1
Youll be worth a lot more when I j
youre through. | 1
Cassells In The Air
GAINESVILLE AIRPORT WALDO ROAdI

* WKm3Sm

Daumier
Carzou
Chagall

and mnny others modcrntrly priced
Teaching Gallery, Art Department
10:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.

Page 11

autos
WOULD YOU BELIEVE YOU CAN
AFFORD A 1958 220 MERCEDES
CONVERTIBLE IN FINE SHAPE.
SEE AT 930 EAST UNIVERSITY
AVENUE. (G- 111-3 t-p).
1960 PORCHE Conut. 1600 Super.
Inquire after 5 P.M. 378-6904,
French Quarter #97. (G 111 3t 3tcX.
cX. 3tcX.
personal
TRIANGLE FLYING CLUB enables
you to fly for ONLY $4 per hour.
LIMITED membership NOW avail available.
able. available. In
Prospective members will meet
Saturday 9 a.m. Stengel Field,
BUT YOU MUST ACT NOW. Con Contact
tact Contact Desk at Florida Union. (J (J---110-4t-c).
--110-4t-c). (J---110-4t-c).
SDS SSOC phone-in. Dial 376-
0506 for Vietnam talk. (J-109-
3t-p).
DELTA CHIS prepare to swim, get
setFRIGATE FROLICS. (J-112-
lt-c).

Thursday & Friday, March 9 &
10, 1967
LONDON GRAF 1C A ARTS
Presents an exhibition
and nnle of
originals* lithofiraphs
el eh in iim wood eats

Cassatt
Corinth
Dufy

Maillol
Picasso
Renoir

personal
DESPERATE -- Must buy or steal
two tickets to the Pittsburgh Sym Symphony.
phony. Symphony. Ric Laine, 372-94 38. (J (J---112-lt-p).
--112-lt-p). (J---112-lt-p).
ss*oo to the first person identi identifying
fying identifying the author: The Progress
of Civilization is the Decay of
Taste. 376-3184. (J-112-lt-p).
MOSLEMS are called for praying
every Friday at 1:00 p.m. in
Florida Union, Room 121. (J-112-
2t-p).
NOW on most music (WU) The
sound of PRESTON, Join him at
three on 139 radio, WHERE THE
ACTION IS. (J-109-st-c).
THANKS TO ALL who helped make
the Childrens Art Carnival such a
big success. Arts and Crafts
Center Staff. (J-112-lt-c).
lost-found
LOST -- Siamese Kitten in vici vicinity
nity vicinity of SW 16th Avenue. For any
information, call 378-4379 after
5 p.m. (L-112-3t-c).
LOST: 5 notebooks, clipboard in
plastic cover, all have name and
address. Please contact 376-4062.
Found, reward will be given. (L (L---112-2t-c).
--112-2t-c). (L---112-2t-c).
LOST: Female light grey angora
cat vicinity of N.W. 4th Ave.& 13th
Street. Call: 372-0519 anytime.
Reward. (L-112-st-c).
SINCE THE KEYS that you lifted
from my VW are of no use to
an/one but me, dont you think It
would be just lovely if they were
returned. Phone 378-3997. (L (L---112-lt-p).
--112-lt-p). (L---112-lt-p).
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).
services
GERTS A GAY GIRL Ready
for a whirl after cleaning carpets
with BLUE LUSTRE. Rent electric
shampooer sl. Lowry Furniture
Co. (M-112-lt-c).
EXPERIENCED TYPING: Thesis,
manuscript, term papers. Pick up
and Delivery. Call 372-3889 after
5:30 p.m. (M-111-3t-c).

Rouault
Toulouse-Lautrec
Van Dongen



Page 12

. TT>e Florida Alligator. Thursday. March 9. 1967

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UF WINNERS IN POETRY CONTEST
. .Mike Newman, Martin Curry, Richard Mathews

Theres Touch Os The Poet
In These UF Students

There may be a Touch of a Poet in
everyone.
But three UF students have proven they
have a dash more.
Two of them placed first and the other second
in a recent national poetry contest.
Penning their way to recognition in a contest
sponsored by the University of Alabama Fine
Arts Council were first place winner Michael
Newman of Hollywood and Martin Curry of Key
West who was awarded the second place prize.
In the Lyric Magazine competition, Richard B.
Mathews of Jacksonville Beach took first prize
in a field of 238 students.
For their efforts, Newman and Mathews re received

WITH QUARTER CREDIT HOURS
Trouble For December Grads

Many students will be experiencing difficulty with
the transition from trimester hours to quarter
hours, according to Louis V. Voyles, director of
registration and records.
Graduating seniors, especially December
graduates, will have the biggest problem," Voyles
stated. "It is important that every student consult
his counselor about the transition of hours," he
idded.

BBt
'll iw jfJj j j .CllMij v
;fl x
&**. jib,. HB
SHES HAPPY And thats the name of
todays Gator Girl. Happy Arkin, 2UC, is an
YEPhi who goes by the nickname Happy.
hes from Coral Gables and is sweetheart
f Tau, Epsilon Phi fraternity. As for her
eal name, well never tell.

ceived received SIOO prizes while Curry was awarded
SSO.
Newman, a junior, received the honor for
his poem Pegasus by Flashbulb. Pegasus
is a figure from Greek mythology. He is an
arts and sciences student majoring in clinical
psychology.
A poem about the birth of dawn, Returning,
won Curry his recognition. He is a graduate
student in secondary education.
Mathew's poem, Oh, Do You Know the
Muffin Man? also earned SIOO for the Univer University
sity University of Florida Library from Lyric Magazine.
He is a graduate student in English.

Voyles used the following formula as a means of
clarifying the system of converting hours:
Average load per trimester equals 15 hours x 2
trimesters equals 30 hours. 30 hours converted
to quarter hours is 30 x 3/2 equals 45 quarter
hours. Hiree 15-hour quarters equals two 15-hour
trimesters. A quarter hour is equal to 2/3 of a
trimester hour.
Hits formula should aid students attempting to

compute their hours, he said.
It is important for the student
to review carefully the new cata catalogue
logue catalogue which will be out soon, Voyles
stated. The catalogue will fami familiarize
liarize familiarize the student with new course
prefixes and titles, he said.
Several of the current two-tri two-trimester
mester two-trimester courses will be expanded to
three quarters in the fall, he com commented.
mented. commented.
"There is no major change in
the course offerings for the Spring
trimester. The courses available
depend on the individual colleges,"
Voyles explained.
The enrollment for the Spring
Trimester last year was 8,000.
So far this year, 9,500 students
have Indicated that they will en enroll
roll enroll in Trimester 3, 3A or 38.
Complete figures will not be avail available
able available for several weeks, according
to Voyles.
we can't begin to guess the
spring enrollment," said Thomas
A. Graham, assistant Registrar.
"We have a whole new outlook
due to the switch to quarters,"
he added.
Many students will be attending
3A to complete the second part of
a two-trimester course which they
are now taking, he added.
Students attending this spring
are presently being counseled,
Graham said. Voyles stated that
fall privileged registration will
begin the last of March.
The spring registration system
is the same as in the past, he
said.

Hume'Dungeon
Is Going Coed
In September
By JIM HORER
Alligator Correspondent

In the past, there have been many attempts at making the men's
residence areas more Inviting. These attempts have included socials,
such as Hume Hawaiian, movies, and educational forums. But most
of these have fallen short of their goal.

Starting in September, a new
attempt will be made Hume
Hall will be coeducational. Girls
will reside in the east half and
, boys in the west half.
Jay V. Rader, 3AS, is the sen senior
ior senior section adviser on the Hume
staff. He feels that this change
will be a big boost to the resi residents
dents residents and a definite help to him
and the other section advisers
in their jobs.
The residents should have an
easier time meeting girls and the
coeducational atmosphere should
produce a more positive feeling
in the residents toward living in
the hall," Rader said. This will
make our job easier."
Rader said that the general feel feeling
ing feeling among residents now is nega negative.
tive. negative.
The hall is like a dungeon to
them. They have to study and sleep
here, but there is nothing to attract
them socially."
He added that his job includes
three roles. He must be a discip disciplinarian,
linarian, disciplinarian, a counselor and source
of information, and a fellow stu student
dent student and friend. He thinks that
the change will simplify the first
two roles.
Without the negative attitude,
the residents will be less likely
to take out their pent-up emotions
on the hall," he said. Their ad adjustment
justment adjustment to university life should
be better."
Graham area was the first at attempt
tempt attempt at coeducational living areas
and Rader feels that this has been
a tremendous success. He sees no
reason why the change at Hume
can't be a success, too.
Reifz, Gordon
A
i
To Address
FEA Group
UF's Alumni Association ana
College of Education will co-spon co-sponsor
sor co-sponsor a breakfast for alumni mem members
bers members of the Florida Education
Associ'* i ion during the annual FEA
Convention in Jacksonville March
17.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
and Dr. Ira Gordon, chairman of
the Education Foundations Depart Department
ment Department and director of die Institute
for Development of Human Re Resources
sources Resources in the college, both are
scheduled to give featured talks.
The breakfast is scheduled at
7:30 a.m. in the George Wash Washington
ington Washington Hotel Ballroom. Cost is
$2.25 per person, including tax
and tip. Florida alumni and their
guests are Invited to attend.
Reitz will discuss University
of Florida Developments: Assess Assessments
ments Assessments of Learning" and Gordon's
topic will be College of Edu Education:
cation: Education: A New Look at Teaching."
Dr. Robert Wiegman, assistant
dean of the College of Education
will be toastmaster for the oc occasion.
casion. occasion. Welcoming remarks from
Roy L. Turknett Jr., president of
the Jacksonville Alumni Club will
precede the main addresses by
Reitz and Gordon.


Coed Dorms
Plus Value,
Riker Says
By RITA SAUNDERS
Alligator Correspondent
Co-educational dorm units have
positive values, believes Dr.
Harold C. Riker, UF's director
of housing.
However, Riker explained, the
term co-educational" is often
misunderstood.
In a co-educational area, there
is a group of buildings with sep separate
arate separate quarters for men and women.
Students share common facili facilities
ties facilities lounge, lobby, library, and
recreational and social areas,"
Riker said.
Currently, Graham Area is the
only co-educational area on cam campus.
pus. campus.
Riker outlined tne advantages of
the co-educational living area,
using Graham as his model:
The general environment is
good. There is a greater consid consideration
eration consideration of students for each other.
A more effective student or organization
ganization organization in the halls has been
developed.
More social
been planned by the students.
Many students have found a
greater satisfaction with their liv living
ing living area which has resulted in a
greater satisfaction with their ex experiences
periences experiences at the university.
Next fall there will be two more
co-educational units: the new
Towers Residence Halls and Hume
Hall.
These two areas will nave fa facilities
cilities facilities similar to Graham's
lounge, library, snack bar and
social room.
No problems have developed
from Graham's co-educational liv living,
ing, living, according to Riker.
It (Graham) has proved satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory to both faculty and stu students,"
dents," students," said Riker.
Graham has been the only co coeducational
educational coeducational area because of the
time needed for converting an area
to a co-educational unit or for
building new units, said Riker.
Probe Wins Labels
LONDON - Board of Trade is investigating
charges that some wines being
sold in this Country under
French labels are not what they
are said to be. Principal com complaint
plaint complaint was that wines sold as
beaujolais, burgundy, sauterne,
etc., arent from the wine dis districts
tricts districts claimed.



WSA Elections Scheduled For Monday

By RITCHIE TIDWELL
Alligator Staff Writer
The Womens Student Association elec elections
tions elections are set for Monday, and 22 candi candidates
dates candidates line the slate for directing womens
affairs in the coming year at UF.
There are five offices which all women
are allowed to vote for. They are the
president, vice president, treasurer, cor-

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responding secretary and recording sec secretary.
retary. secretary.
Voting for the lower slate will be by
classification. Juniors and seniors will
vote for the senior representative. Sopho Sophomores
mores Sophomores will vote for the junior representa representative
tive representative and the freshmen will vote for the
freshman-sophomore representative.
The candidates have been speaking this
week to the various dormitory areas on

The Magnificent Five are here!

campus. Tonight is the last night of
speeches.
Candidates are: president Kathy
Richardson, 3JM, and Kathy Hayes, 3AS;
vice-president -- Susan Froemke, 2UC,
Carol Freedman, 2UC, and Mary Jo Hol Holland,
land, Holland, 2UC; treasurer Janie Wanless,
2UC, and Linda Tarler, 2UC; recording
secretary Kris Dempster, 3AS, and
Susie Wright, 2UC; corresponding secre-

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Thursday, March 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

tary Harriet Halperln, 2UC, and Sara
Kutz, 2UC.
Senior representative Judy Rosen Rosenberger,
berger, Rosenberger, 3HRP, and Cathryn Moore, 3AS;
junior representative Joan Schaffel,
Sara Aptheker, and Jo Ann Langworthy,
all 2UC; freshman-sophomore rep.
Marty Cochran, Val Snelling, Joyce Wise,
Jan Clckens, Francis Spota and Sue Roe Roemer.
mer. Roemer.

Page 13



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 9, 1967

TEP Takes 'Early Cup
In Orange Loop Play

Next year came as early as it could Tuesday
for Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity as it clinched
the Presidents Cup in the Orange League. The
TEPs won the cup earlier than any fraternity
has done in recent years, with three sports out of
four still going on.
The victory was especially sweet for the fast fastfinishing
finishing fastfinishing TEPs, who saw the trophy slip from their
hands last year after holding the Orange League
lead most of the season.
The fraternity racked up a big lead first trimes trimester
ter trimester by winning flag football, going to the finals in
volleyball and finishing high in water basketball
and track.

Wages Predicts QB Post
Wont Be Filled Until Fall

Starting quarterback will depend
a great deal on spring training,
but can't really be chosen until
the fall, according to Harmon
Waites in a recent interview.

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rtuuo XIN A BiWJJ
. . tackled in game
Graves Slates
Grid Contests
The popularity of last springs
experiment involving two spring
football games has prompted UF
head coach Ray Graves to hold a
pair of contests again this year.
The first Gator intrasquad con contest
test contest will be held Saturday night,
March 25, with all proceeds going
to Dollars for Scholars.
The second match comes the
following Saturday afternoon, April
1, In the Orange-Blue game.
"We will divide the teams on as
equal a basis as possible and the
two teams will remain the same
for both games," says Graves.
The "Dollars for Scholars"
game is a repeat from last year,
also. Over 4,000 fans attended last
season.
"This is a worthy cause for
which to hold such a game,"
Graves notes. "The federal
government matches every dollar
collected with nine more to be
used for academic scholarships
for needy students."

Wages named gaining experience
and working on quick release of
the ball for the pro-type offense
as the two main problems facing
the Gator offense this spring.

I Next 0 ut Get A I
BASKETBALL I
SPECIAL I
1 I
yj yj&r m

This trimester, TEP won bowling and went all
the way to the finals in handball Tuesday before
losing to ATO. The TEPs also won two basketball
games and are in contention to win the golf title.
Softball is the only sports that is not underway
in fraternity competition.
TEP clinched the trophy the easy way by
sitting back and watching. Going into handball the
only way TEP could have been beaten for the title
was if it lost all of its remaining matches in all
remaining sports, coupled with either SAE or Sigma
Chi not losing a single match in any remaining
sport. SAE and Sigma Chi both lost matches,
giving the crown to the TEPs.

I think my biggest weakness is
failure to release the ball fast
enough while fading back to spot
the receiver, said Wages.
V -Wages played quarterback at
{Robert Lee High School, Jackson Jackson!
! Jackson! ville. He was signed as a quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, and has played this position
at UF except last spring when
he played full-back. He is 6 feet
2, weighs 210 and will be a senior
this fall.
Wages said of Jackie Eckdahl,
He is probably the best arm out
there. Lack of experience would
be his main weak point. Eckdahl
who played at Gainesville High,
is about 6 feet 1, 180 lbs. and will
be a sophomore. He was All-SEC
freshman as a quarterback, but has
had no varsity experience.
Larry Rentz is a good passer
and great runner, said Wages.
He named lack of experience as
Rents weak point also. Rentz play played
ed played at Coral Gables High, is 6
feet 2, about 170 lb., and will
be a junior. As a sophomore he
was all SEC safetyman, but also
lacks varsity experience.
Final choice for quarterback
will depend on who can move the
team in game conditions, said
Wages. Earning respect does not
depend on seniority but that spec special
ial special something of leadership abil ability,
ity, ability, according to Wages.

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Vikings Get First Shot
At Spurriers Services

NEW YORK (UPI) The New
York Giants relinquished their
super-sDeclal nrivileees in the

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Thursday, March 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

college player draft to the Mine Minesota
sota Minesota Vikings Tuesday in exchange
for scrambling Quarterback Fran

Tarkenton, a solid six-year pro.
The Vikings, who already had
lost Tarkenton through his resig resignation
nation resignation on Feb. 9, now will have the
first choice of any player In either
the 1967 or 1968 college drafts.
As part of the merger between
the National and American Football
leagues last June, the Giants were
to be allowed to have the first shot
at a college quarterback In either
of those years but they also were
permitted to trade that right for a
veteran passer.
They "picked off the 26-year-old
Tarkenton by giving up their first
and second round draft choices for
1967, their first pick In 1968 and
a player to be named later.
The Vikings actually will have
a freer choice in the draft than
we would have had," said Presi President
dent President Wellington Mara of the Giants,
whose team finished with the worst
record in the NFL last year at 1-
12-1. Our special pick in 1967
or 1968 was restricted to a quar quarterback.-"
terback.-" quarterback.-"
By trading Tarkenton, the
Vikings are not so restricted when
they elect to exercise the special
option.
Mara explained the so-called
quarterback pick was not a bonus
selection but merely a preferred
position in the draft.
Tarkenton, who has accounted
for 16,472 yards and 128 touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns with his famed helter helterskelter
skelter helterskelter pass or run style, is the
second NFL quarterback to be
traded recently.
The Baltimore Colts earlier sent
No. 2 quarterback Gary Cuozzo,
back-up man for Johnny Unitas,
to the New Orleans Saints for
linebacker Bill Curry and the
newly-created team's first choice
in the upcoming draft.
When that draft is held later
this month, Minnesota will have the
first pick if it desires. Otherwise,
it would go to Baltimore as a
result of the Cuozzo deal and the
Vikings would be first in 1968.
Rifle Squad
Tackles FSU
By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Sports Writer
Newly-crowned as state cham champions,
pions, champions, the Florida Rifles hit the
road to Tallahassee this Saturday
to take on rifle squads from FSU
and Florida A&M.
<*l know FSU will be looking to
revenge the defeat we handed them
last Saturday in the collegiate state
championship matches,' said Ma Major
jor Major Harvey Dick, adviser to the
Gator sharpshooters.
Currently, the Gator marksmen
sport a 21-9 record.
The Rifles' fortune this week weekend
end weekend will rest with top guns Toby
Muir, Lee Young, Jim Waugh, and
Kerry Chatham. Muir won indi individual
vidual individual high honors in the state
title matches.
FSU will likely counter with top
shooters Warren Niles, Benny
Halmovitz, and Jeff Long.
On the following Saturday, the
Gator marksmen will compete in
the Miami Invitational Tourna Tournament.
ment. Tournament. Many top teams, including
Miami and Miami Military, will be
represented at the Magic City.
The Rifles are the defending
champions of the Miami In Invitational.
vitational. Invitational.
These are our final two
matches of the season, stated
Stg. Joe Nave, coach of the Rifles.
Pm confident the men will end
the campaign on a winning note."

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 9, 1967

R'TCH,E-Tidwell R'TCH,E-Tidwell
R'TCH,E-Tidwell Assistant Sports Editor
The Giants got scrambling quarterback Fran Tarkenton from
the Vikings and Steve Spurrier got his future plans scrambled up
worse than a pair of hash house eggs.
You see, our boy Steve had his heart set on going with the Giants.
Allie Sherman had promised him all sorts of wondrous things, in including
cluding including the possibility that he would start at quarterback for the
Jeckyll and Hyde Giants.
Now all that's gone and Steve must feel like he's had his head in
a revolving door. When the Giants acquired Tarkenton, they gave
up their rights to draft the first quarterback from the college ranks
to the Vikings. The Vikings don't really have a second string quarter quarterback
back quarterback with any great amount of game experience and there's have a
real problen. there. Ron Vanderelen was a great college quarterback
in the Rose Bowl a few years back, but is greatly unproven in the
pro ranks.
This leaves us with the assumption that the Vikings wouldn't want
a rookie quarterback anymore than Tommy Bartlett would like Neal
Walk to be a foot shorter next year. Speculation has arisen that
George Mira, the San Francisco 49ers stellar second string signal
caller, would like nothing better than to be traded to the Vikings,
or to any team where he would play as a first string back.
Mira hasnt made it in the pros, despite his arm, which is probably
the best in the league, because he is not noted as a great student
of the game. You need more than an arm to be a pro quarterback
and George, who reportedly made a 37 on his Florida Placement
Test a few years back, just doesnt have that quality. Despite this
fact, he is a scrambler in tne Tarkenton cut, and the Vikings would wouldnt
nt wouldnt have to change their offense too much with him.
Where does this leave little Stevie? Chances are that hell end
up with the Baltimore Colts. The Colts say they need linebackers
more than anything else, but the fact remains that they have little to
back up an aging Johnny Unitas other than everyones hero Tom
Matte and a relatively untried rookie from the taxi squad. With
Gary Couzzo gone to the New Orleans Saints, Spurrier looks like
the man for the Colts. Besides, Baltimore isnt too far from John Johnson
son Johnson City, Tenn., Spurriers home.
Os course, with all the quarterback roulette going on at the present
time, he could end up with just about any club in either league.
And what ever became of the rumor that the Orlando Panthers
were willing to bid up to $500,000 for Steves services? Maybe
it was just a rumor, but thats the stuff that sports are made of.

EEs! MEs!

Os
k, ' t. .
'* .. m^Yj^^Mm-t
i, ;
- JT Jy*
MI wk
Two recent Florida graduates, Randy Strain (left) and Gary Trout (rear) observe while a
third Gator, Gary Rothrock, tests a circuit breadboard he designed for ECls new generation
of microelectronic multiplex equipments. All three are members of ECls Instrumentation
Engineering Department, where activities encompass such diverse product fields as micro microelectronic
electronic microelectronic space flight computers for Saturn/Apollo, ground support equipment to automatically
test complex systems, and microelectronic switching and multiplex systems for both voice
and data communications. Monolithic integrated circuits and a wide variety of other micro microelectronic
electronic microelectronic techniques and devices are now used as routinely at ECI as were transistors just
a few years ago.
*T

Gators
Defeat
Southern
LAKELAND Led by Captain
Danny Cushmans four hits, UF
ran its undefeated record to 4-0
by tripping determined Florida
Southern 4-1 Wednesday afternoon
at Henley Field.
Cushman drove in the Gators
first two runs, with a single in
the first that scored Nick Nicosia
and a triple in the seventh that
tallied Richard Trapp.
Cushmans triple in the seventh
broke a 1-1 deadlock with Florida
Southern and gave the Gators their
second win over the Mocs in five
days. UF started its season Sat Saturday
urday Saturday with an 8-6 decision over
yesterdays opponent.
UF scored two insurance runs
in the eighth inning as Terry
Stroemer singled in Dave Hodges
and Trapp rapped a single to
score Ed Gross.
Ned Woolfolk started on the
mound for UF and pitched shut shutout
out shutout ball until the fifth inning. Then
Florida Southern got one run on
one hit and two errors and Gator
coach Dave Fuller pulled Woolfolk
in favor of Jack Withrow with just
one out.
Withrow then picked up the win
as he pitched the last four and
two-thirds innings, shutting out
the Mocs and allowing just four
scattered hits.
Tennis Today
UFs tennis team hosts Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian College at 2:30 today at
the varsity courts adjacent to the
baseball field.
Coach Bill Potters squad will
try to up its season record to 3-1
with a win over the visitors.

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ON-CAMPUS INTERVIEWS,
MONDAY, MARCH 13
Electronic communications, inc., an industry pace-setter on the
frontiers of communication technology, has exceptional career oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities for qualified EEs and MEs in such areas as coding, modula modulation,
tion, modulation, digital communications, microelectronics, RF communication
technology and satellite systems.
ECI offers outstanding opportunity for individual achievement and
recognition. The Company is large enough to provide the facilities,
programs and stability you are seeking, but small enough to give you
every chance to realize your capabilities to the fullest. Youll never
be Most in the crowd here, as any one of the more than 30 Florida
engineering graduates now on our professional engineering staff will
attest.
The emphasis at ECI is on advanced technology. The Company is
an industry leader in command and control systems, microminaturized
transmitters and receivers, satellite ground terminals, multiplex sys systems
tems systems and space instrumentation.
ECI engineers are encouraged to continue their professional develop development
ment development through in-house programs and Company-funded post-graduate
study. Youll be able to specialize, if you like, in the discipline that
intrigues you most.
Visit the placement office today and make your appointment to
talk with our engineering representatives in the Student Union on
Monday, March 13. If this isnt convenient, call us collect to make
alternate arrangements. Phone Ken Nipper at 813/347-1121 in St.
Petersburg:.
ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS, INC
ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA
i- >