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
Coming Down... And Going Up

Coming down and going up. These two pictures
symbolize the expanding UF campus. New buildings
are springing up like weeds, blending the old ivy ivycovered
covered ivycovered edifices with newer, more modern build buildings.
ings. buildings.
On the right is a walkway, now under construc construction,
tion, construction, which will connect the Main Library with the
new graduate library. The graduate library will
house many of the 1,000,000 volumes now in the Main
Library, which will be called the University Library
when the grad library opens.
The picture on the right symbolizes an older,
more static UF. Benton Hall, built in 1912, will
soon feel the steady tatoo of the wrecking ball as
it is torn down. Benton originally housed the En Engineering

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Vo I 58 No 144
N

Breeze Begins Gator Probe

By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Legislative Council has begun
investigating the removal of Hie
Alligator editors this past March,
announced SG vice president Fred
Breeze.
Breeze, chairman of the inves investigating
tigating investigating committee, said the com committee
mittee committee has met once to set up
Ex-Athlete
UF Alums
New Secy
William J. Bumper Watson
Jr., Orlando banking official, will
become director of the University
of Floridas Division of Alumni
Services on Aug. 1, University
President J. Wayne Reitz an announced
nounced announced today.
Watson, who succeeds Bill A.
Fleming, also will serve as exe exet
t exet Jam
4 & 'i'jT :
' Xfc if
WATSON
cutive secretary of the UF Alumni
Association.
An outstanding student and ath athlete
lete athlete at the UF whiife earning his
bachelors degree, Watson was a
sprinter on the All American track
team in 1955. He graduated in 1960.

guidelines for the investigation.
The committee is sending letters
to all parties involved, inviting
them to appear before the inves investigating
tigating investigating group. Breeze noted that
all proceedings will be on a tape
and a written transcript of the
complete investigation would be
made public.
A letter 4ias also been sent to
the Board of Student Publications
requesting the minutes of all meet meetings
ings meetings for the past year.
In early April when Benny Cason
was removed from the editorship
of the student newspaper by the
BSP and Andy Moor was removed
the following day, a move was al already
ready already underway to initiate an SG
investigation of the matter.
Sam Block and Gary Goodrich,
then floor leaders for Student and
Decision parties, agreed to ask Leg
Council for the power to set up the
review board after finals.
Breeze said action was post postponed
poned postponed because three other organi organizations
zations organizations had already announced
investigations of their own: the
student chapter of Sigma Delta Chi,
the American Association of Uni University
versity University Professors (AAUP)andthe
Faculty Senate.

Red Tape : Tales Os Two Profs

By YVETTE CARDOZO
City Editor
Come next September, theres
a chair in the College of Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering that will be empty. It is now
occupied by Dr. Thomas L. Martin,
dean of engineering.
Come next September, theres a
chair in the department of psycho psychology
logy psychology that wont be empty. It is s and
will continue to by Dr.
Wilse B. Webb, chairman.
Both men had a chance to sample
the red tape of Floridas higher
educational system.
For one, the tangles of extra
forms, channels and regulations
proved too much. Dr. Martin made

gineering Engineering College but became a general classroom
building when the engineers moved to their present
building.
Benton was condemned last year because engineers
felt it was becoming unsafe due to its shifting, un unstable
stable unstable structure. A great deal of commotion was
raised on campus when it was discovered Benton had
been equipped with a new fire escape even though
the building was in such poor shape.
University officials are hopeful that work can be begin
gin begin next week and that demolition can be completed
before the start of the fall trimester. There are no
immediate uses planned for the site, which is lo located
cated located across from Peabody Hall in the center of
campus.

University of Florida

With three groups already call calling
ing calling the same people, wo took a wait
and see attitude before moving on
our own, Breeze said.
He noted that by mid-June, noth nothing
ing nothing had been done to clean up
firings.
Sigma Delta Chi dropped the
matter when the Gainesville pro professional
fessional professional chapter recommended
the national organization not in investigate
vestigate investigate the matter.
The Faculty Senate finished their
investigation. They drew up
recommendations for due process
procedures for the BSP to follow followin
in followin the future but they said nothing
about the actual firings.
The AAUP presently is conduct conducting
ing conducting its investigation through a sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee headed by humanities
instructor Wayne Shirbourn.
The sub-committee will present
its findings to the executive board
of the AAUP. The board, in turn,
will decide whether or not to make
the investigation public.
Breezes SG committee,
consisting of Mike Bowen, Tom
Carnes, Joe Schoff and a new ap appointee
pointee appointee to be announced, will an announce
nounce announce the committees first
meeting within the next ten days.

statewide headlines earlier this
summer when he decided to resign
his UF position for a dual post as
vice president of Southern Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Universitys Foundation for
PART TWO
Science and Engineering, and dean
of SMUs"College of Engineering.
There is nothing really unusual
about the situation of the other
man, Dr. Webb. But he represents
a sizable portion of university pro professors
fessors professors who have decided they can
live with Floridas educational
system red tape and all. In this,
he provides an example of at least
one viewpoint from the other side.

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C/v/c Association
Joins With UF Vets

The UF Veterans Club and the
Gainesville Civic Association have
joined forces to add impact to the
Vet Club Operatioij Ameri Americanism.
canism. Americanism.
Operation Americanism is a
club project planned for June 30
and July 1 to show patriotism and
support for American forces over overseas.
seas. overseas.
Bart Kimball, president of the
Veterans Club, announced today
that a scrapl>ook will be present presented
ed presented to Navy Lt. Griffin Hamilton for
presentation to U. S. Viet Nam
commander, Gen. William C.
Westmoreland.
The scrapbook will contain
newspaper clippings and photo photographs
graphs photographs of the UF-Gainesville
Operation Appreciation and
Operation Americanism.
lit. Hamilton will receive the
scrapbook at the Gainesville Civic
Associations July 4 rally here at
UF.
Hamilton received his masters
degree in physics here at the end
of A-term. He will be leaving for
the Pacific Fleet in a few weeks.
The June 30-July 1 Veterans
Club program will be conducted
at the Student Service Center. Vet Veterans

When Dr. Martin announced his
decision to leave, one of his major
criticisms was directed at an at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere of suspicion that he said
was everywhere.
He complained about an over
abundance of detailed proce procedures
dures procedures that beat a path from the
state legislature down to the in individual
dividual individual university department.
He criticized the legislature for
its elaborate and largely irrele irrelevant
vant irrelevant requirements on the educa educational
tional educational budget.
He charged that the Board of
Regents, insists on reviewing
even trivial expenditures.
(See RED TAPE, Page 8)

Mycl If X ik

erans Veterans and faculty will speak and
distribute Freedom Foundation lit literature
erature literature promoting patriotism and
support for American fighting men.
Operation Appreciation, held
in mid-February, feted four Amer American
ican American veterans of Viet Nam.
The event was featured in the
press on the national scene and
picked up by the American mili military
tary military newspaper, Stars and Stripes.
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TURN THE PAGE
Like what you see? Turn the
page for another view of
todays Summer Sweetie,
Linda Good.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 28, 1966

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Whatta way to run an airline! says Bob Babis, business college senior who has just exchanged his
UF straw hat for the hardhat helmet of a Naval Reserve jet pilot, temporarily. Lt. (j.g.) Babis, attached
to Jacksonvilles Naval Air Reserve Attack SOUN VA 741, is shown at Marine Corps Air Station, Yuma,
Arizona, where he is undergoing two weeks active training duty. When not hitting the txtoks as a scholar,
Babis hits the flight line of Gainesvilles Four Winds Aviation Flying Service as owner-manager. He lives
with his wife and family at 1005 NE sth Place, Gainesville.
Y.R. Predicts Kirk Victory

Claude E. Kirk, Republican can candidate,
didate, candidate, is going to be the next
governor for the state of Florida,
said Kurt Lewis, 3AS from Sara Sarasota.
sota. Sarasota.
SUMMER
SWEETIE
Linda Good, todays Sum Summer.
mer. Summer. Sweetie, looked so good
(pardon the pun) that Nick
Arroyo wanted to catch her
from all angles. Linda is a
sophomore nursing major who
loves football an d water
skiing. Linda was recently recentlycrowned
crowned recentlycrowned as Miss Camp Wau Wauburg
burg Wauburg at the Playday festivi festivities.
ties. festivities.
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to riTtoi or ton mr oopy which tt aoastoan objactlonhla
IK) rotmoh B GUARANTEED, thoagh tosliwd podttoc will b gtvpa vtoanr paadbia.
Tha rtortfe **f*"- will aot ooaalfer aflfaata of payl lor to ttoarttoawato toaotolag typ.

Lewis, a junior in political sci science,
ence, science, is president of the University
ol Florida Young Republican Club
and a member ol the. executive
committee of the club.
Kirk will carry North Florida
by 30,000 votes, said Lewis. He
will carry Pinellas, Sarasota, Du Duval
val Duval and Broward counties, Lewis
was sure.
The race is going to be close,
but Kirk will take the majority of
Burns and Kellys \ote, no matter
what Kelly does, said Lewis.
Kirk is going to announce his
platform one plank at a time and
cover each plank separately, said
Lewis.
The only plank Kirk has re revealed
vealed revealed so far is education, said
Lewis. Kirk is very close to High
(Democratic candidate Robert King
High) in his stand on education.
Kirk out-highs High on his edu education
cation education program, said the tall,
dark-haired Lewis.
The Negro bloc? Leaning for forward
ward forward and concentrating, Lewis said
There was no bloc vote until
Burns (present governor) brought
it up.
The only bloc vote was a bloc blocvote
vote blocvote against Burns. Kirk will get

Immunochemist Parker Small Named
Chairman Os UF Microbiology

Dr. Parker A. Small, Jr., an
immunochemist and senior inves investigator
tigator investigator from the National Institutes
of Health in Washington, has joined
the University of Floridas College
of Medicine faculty as chairman of
its Department of Microbiology.
Dr. Smalls specialization of
immunochemistry involves the
application of chemical techniques
and knowledge to immunologic
problems -- the bodys response to
foreign substances such as bacter bacteria,
ia, bacteria, viruses, chemicals, toxins, etc.
Dr. Small 33, received his
medical degree from the Univer University

a good part of the Negro-vote.
Kirks weak spot will be Dade
County, said Lewis. He 1 will have
to neutralize Dade to win, but lie
will win, Lewis said.
The Young Republican Club is
consolidating North Florida for
Kirk, said Lewis. It is setting up
coordinating com mittees.
On campus, the head of the Stu Students
dents Students for Kirk movement will be
Chuck Wilson, 4FD. The student
organization should be strong, said
Lewis.
In fact, Kirk could carry Ala Alachrta
chrta Alachrta County, said Lewis.
Kirk wont carry the univer university,
sity, university, but lie will do well in the
rest of the* county, said L.ewis.
He* could surprise a lot of people
in this county.
The Young Republican Club is not
just for Republicans, said Lewis.
Its primary purpose is to interest
young adults in government.
The club is growing rapidly --
200 per cent in the last year, said
Lewis. It is especially strong in
Duval, Pinellas and Sarasota coun counties,
ties, counties, he said.
The club is going to work for
Kirk, and he will be the first
Republican governor of Florida
in 97 years, concluded Lewis.

sity University of Cincinnati in his native city.
He did his undergraduate work at
Tufts University and served his
medical internship at Pennsylvan Pennsylvania
ia Pennsylvania Hospital in Philadelphia.
He was a research fellow at the
Wrfght-Fleming Institute of Mi Microbiology,
crobiology, Microbiology, St. Marys Hospital
Medical School, London, under Dr.
R. R. Porter from 1960 to 1961
and is a former NIH Fellowship
recipient.
He is a member of Phi Beta
Kappa, Theta Delta Chi, the Fed Federation
eration Federation of American Scientists.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10£ ea.
20 & Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AYE

Law School
Wins Moot
Court Contest
The ITFl T F Moot Court team cap captured
tured captured first place in competition
before the annual Florida Bar
Association Convention held last
weekend in Hollywood Beach.
The law school team won their
sixth consecutive Florida champ championship
ionship championship and retired their second
permanent trophy.
Sponsored by the .Junior Bar
Section, the competition included
teams from Florida, Miami and
Stetson law schools. The partici participants
pants participants argued a hypothetical prob problem
lem problem made up by a croup of lawyers
from around the state.
Each law school sends two teams
which are scored on the basis of
their performance on oral argu arguments
ments arguments and a written brief submitted
in advance. Charles Pillans and
Stephen Powell were adjudged the
winning team, while John DeVault
and Greg Presnell turned in the
top brief. All are l : F students.
The final round of argument,
judged In the Florida Supreme
Court, was between Florida and
the CniversitN of Miami. The Mi Miami
ami Miami team made it close on oral
arguments, but after the brief
scores were in Florida took the
decision 7-(V

TO ALL STUDENTS u
AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL J
X V CAFETERIA
1212 N. MAIN ST. (4jnln^_froff^CQroput)_
I 1227 West University Avenue
I PROUDLY ANNOUNCES
I THE OPENING OF ITS NEW OUTLET
I JUST AROUND THE CORNER FROM
I THE UNIVERSITY.
I Representing The Finest In
I Classical &. Electric Guitars
I And Amps
I MARTIN GOYA .GUILD FENDER
I AMPEGS .VEGA EPIPHONE & BANJOS ETC.
I Featuring The Best
I In Band Instruments
I SELMER KING LABLANC VITO
I BUESCHER LUDWIG SLINGERLAND
I We also carry a complete line of
I accessories for all instruments
I Stop In And Browse Around
I EMIL KROCHMAL
| MANAGER

a
Council Debates
Vote Amendment
By MIKE MALAGHAN
Ailigator Staff Writer
By a two-one vote, Leg Councils
rules' and calendar committee
forestalled a motion by Tom
Carnes to bring up a constitutional
amendment before the Leg Council
requiring a majority mandate for
the top five SG spots.
Carnes, minority leader for De Decision
cision Decision Party, argued for the a amendment
mendment amendment which would require a
runoff election if the candidates for
president, treasurer, chancellor
and clerk of the Honor Court didnt
receive at least 50 per cent of the
first ballot \ote.
Eric Smith, recently appointed
chairman of rules and calendar
com mittee and majority floor lead leader
er leader for Student Party, said the pro proposed
posed proposed amendment should be refer referred
red referred to Leg Councils judiciary
committee, which could judge the
amendment in the context of the
whole constitution and then bring
it before the Leg Council.
It this bill doesnt start with
the Leg Council, it may never get
there. 1 have seen too many bills
die in judiciary, Carnes retorted.
SG Vice President Fred Breeze
said it would be a good idea to
bring the bill before Leg Council
first to make the council aware
of its existence.



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Full Aviation Coverage
No War Clause
)eferred Premium Paymentsl
k Until Your Earnings In-
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. crease
THE COLLEGE PLAN
, UF's REPRESENTATIVES
for
THE COLLEGE MAN Da \ SapP Ward
George Corl
376-1208
wm*
V CARIBBEAN N/* -fill--
\tSSmuMam If ssfT E ll W
T HOUND THE WORLDS service II
/rEsF^v-sr'
STEAMSHIP TICKETS, jv
/ INDEPENDENT & <
. ESCORTED TRAVEL
S AUTO RENTAL AND
PURCHASE
WORLD
V\\\T777 travel
SERVICE
Phone
808 W. University Ave. 376-4641
M
I Our Square Shooting
I Keeps The Price Os Tires
| RIGHT!
I PREFERRED CUSTOMER DISCOUNTS
I GIVEN TO
I FACULTY
I STAFF &
I STUDENTS I
I WE WILL SAVE YOU MONEY AND
I MAKE YOUR HOLIDAY DRIVING
I WORRY FREE! I
I MOODYTirF SERVICE
I 615 N. Main St. I
I Gainesville, Florida 372-3010 I
I COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICING I

John Browns Body To
Be Performed Tonight

The UF Lyceum Council presents the KALEIDO KALEIDOSCOPE
SCOPE KALEIDOSCOPE PLAYERS in u performance of Stephen
Vicent Beliefs .JOHN BROWNS BODY tonight at
8:15 in University Auditorium.
JOHN BROWNS BODY is a novel-length dramatic
poem about the Civil War by Stephen Vincent Benet,
originally published almost forty years ago. The year
of its publication it won the Pulitzer Prize for Poetry.
In 1953, Judith Anderson, Tyrone Power, and Itay Itaymond
mond Itaymond Massey presented Charles Laughtons adapta adaptation
tion adaptation on Broadway and in cities throughout the nation
to overwhelming acclaim. In 1959-60, a successful
oft-Broadway revival was presented by a cast from
Yale University.
Now the KALEIDOSCOPE PLAYERS return to the
Florida campus in their new version of Beliefs drama
in a tour which is taking them from coast to coast,
across Canada, and to Hawaii and Alaska. The PLAY PLAYERS
ERS PLAYERS have achieved success in recent years with tours
of other literary masterpieces including last seasons
Robert Frost on Stage, the popular Under Milk
Wood, and The World of Carl Sandburg.
In the new KALEIDOSCOPE PLAYERSproduction,
four actors assume the many roles. Leading actress

r Sword l Directed By UFers

The 1966 season of St. Augus Augustines
tines Augustines Cross and Sword opens at
8:15 p.m. tonight presented nightly
(except Mondays) through Sept. 4.
The drama, depicting the found founding
ing founding of the nations oldest city, is
presented in an outdoor theater
valued at $250,000. The play, writ written
ten written by Pulitzer Prize winner Paul
Green, will begin its second season

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\ \ 2204 SW 13th ST. i
A / PHONE MI

this summer.
Dr. Leland Zimmerman of the
UFs Department of Speech, is
director of the pageant, while Dr.
Elwood Keister, director oftheUF
Choir, is director of music.
There are about 100 persons in involved
volved involved in the production of Cross
and Sword.

Tuesday, June 28, 1960, The Florida Alligator,

Lee Speicli is now m her third year with the popular
PLAYERS and will play all the women in the epic.
Ben Zeller begins his second year as leading actor
and Technical Director with the company and will
portray the Northerners. Former KALKIDOSCOPE
PLAYER, Vernon C. Oaks, rejoins the group as
leading man with tours of JOHN BROWNS BODY
and will be seen in the roles of the Southerners.
The fourth member ol the cast is Cliff Britton-
Bill Began, who will control the special lighting and
sound effects from a console on stage as well as
play several roles.
JOHN BROWNS BODY contains a number of unique
individual scenes -- Lincolns anguished soliloquy
in the White House, the Battle of Gettysburg as ex experienced
perienced experienced by Jack Ellyat, the birth of Meloras child,
Mary Lou Wingate defying a foraging Northern sol soldier,
dier, soldier, and the exchange of prisoners, Rebel and
Yankee.
Regular Lyceum Council prices will be charged.
UF students obtain tickets on I.D. cards; general
public, $2.00; faculty, staff, school students and
chilren, SI.OO. There will be no advance ticket sale.
Tickets will be available at the door.

Advance reservations for re reserved
served reserved seats may be made by
writing to Cross and Sword,
P. O. Box 1965, St. Augustine,
Fla. Reserved seats are $3, and
checks or money orders should
accompany requests. General ad admission
mission admission tickets are $2, and child children
ren children six to twelve are admitted for
half price.
Kiker Named
Director
Dr. John F. Kiker, chairman of
the Department of Bioenvironmen Bioenvironmental
tal Bioenvironmental Engineering at UF, has been
named interim director of the UFs
Center of Water Resources Re Research
search Research by President J. Wayne
Reitz.
Kiker will replace Dr. E. R.
Henderickson, who has resigned
his position director of the
Division of Sponsored Research.
The center will coordinate ex existing
isting existing programs and plan and direct
expanded study of water resources
research of an inter-disciplinary
nature.
The center will be under the gen general
eral general policy guidance of an adminis administrative
trative administrative committee composed of the
vice president for academic
affairs, the deans of arts and sci sciences,
ences, sciences, engineering and law, and the
provost for agriculture.
The director will develop a well wellcoordinated
coordinated wellcoordinated water resources re research
search research program aimed at meeting
problems of greatest significance
to the state of Florida.
{Gator Ads Just Kill Me!

Page 3

WHERES
THE
BODY?
Bill Fegan
seems to tie ask asking
ing asking as he ques questions
tions questions Ben Zeller
and Lee Speiche
in a rehearsal
scene from
the Kaleido Kaleidoscope
scope Kaleidoscope Players'
production of
John Browns
Body, set for
tonight at 8:15.
(see story below')



1853

EDITORIAL
kudos to
Wauburg committee
C*. everal hundred feet past the entrance
*s^ to UFs Wauburg facilities, another
road makes its way toward the lake.
Over the half-mile course the road ravels
its path-beaten way through heavy under underbrush,
brush, underbrush, overhanging trees, and over grass
that is growing in its path because of in infrequent
frequent infrequent use.
The road takes its traveler to a 72-acre
site on Lake Wauburg purchased by UFs
Student Government in 1962 for an expan expansion
sion expansion of its present limited recreational
facilities on the north side of the lake.
The new site, six times the size of the
presently-used area, permits development
of the area into a recreational facility far
more accommodating to the size of the
university than the present area.
A crowd of a thousand would more than
tax the capacity of the present facility.
With over 17,000 students enrolled in the
university, the use of such a facility is ob obviously
viously obviously extremely limited.
But this can be changed.
After over a three-year delay, serious
consideration is finally being given to the
development of the new southside area.
In early April, Student Body President
Buddy Jacobs organized a tour of the two
areas for the purpose of stimulating de development
velopment development of the new area and coordinating
its with the small northside site.
A Wauburg Committee was formed to
study the problem, form a governing com committee,
mittee, committee, determine what recreational fa facilities
cilities facilities will be suitable and start develop development.
ment. development.
Resourcefulness did not end with the
committees formation. A study is pre presently
sently presently being made of the new area to
determine its physical limitations and uses.
Also, a survey has been planned for the
fall to allow students to participate in de determining
termining determining what recreational facilities
should be developed on the new site.
After nearly four years of inactivity,
present progress toward development is
almost monumental.
Everyone concerned with the sites de development
velopment development Student Government, F lorida
Union, UF administration and intramurals
have all demonstrated interest in moving
ahead with the areas development.
While we do not doubt the necessity of
study to determine the areas developmen developmental
tal developmental limits and the students requests for
recreational programs, we do hope these
or other studies will not be used to further
--U delay development.
The Wauburg Committee has made a
tremendous stride toward development of
the new area.
We hope this will continue.
Executive Editor Bob Menaker
City Editor Yvette Cardozo
Sports Editor Jeff Denkewalter
Photographers Nick Arroyo
Bob Ellison, Sam Johnston
Steve Kanar
Staff Writers . Alan Burton
Dick Dennis, Mike Malaghan
Tyler Tucker
Columnists Mike Garcia
Ernie Litz, Jim Moorhead
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the editor.
Due to space limitations, how however,
ever, however, we ask that letters not
exceed 350 words. Typewritten
and double-spaced letters are
preferred and all must be sign signed.
ed. signed. Names will be withheld upon
request. Editors reserve the
right to select or reject letters
for publication.

Alligator Editorial Page

Page 4

I MIKE GARCIA'S Florida pOlltlCS |
Remember the old joke: What did Tarzan say when he saw the
charging herd of elephants coming? . Here come the elephants.
The Tarzan of Florida politics, Robert King High, has been saying
about the same thing.
Claude Kirk, a Jacksonville businessman, was nominated by the
Republican Party to carry the banner of the GOP onto Floridas
political battle-ground this November.
Kirk, unlike his unfortunate predecessors, has the unified support
of not only the Republican Party of Florida but also the strong fi financial
nancial financial support of the Republican National Committee.
To demonstrate just how strong the support from the Republican
National Committee is, we might examine the amount of money given
to Charles Holley in 1964 as compared with the amount reported to
be available to Mr. Kirk. Holley was given about $2,000 for his cam campaign
paign campaign in 1964. Kirk is receiving about $300,000 for his bid against
Robert King High.
As one can clearly see, the GOP sees it might have a very good
chance of winning with Kirk.
Playing upon the anti-Johnson sentiment combined with the dissident
Burns vote, the Republicans could conceivably defeat the Democrats
in the general election.
Some might call the above statement wild or unthinkable.
However, there are several points one should take into considera consideration
tion consideration before completely ruling out Mr. Kirk.
KIRK HAS:
1. The unified backing both financially and organizationally of the
Florida Republican Party and the Republican National Committee.
2. Substantial appeal with the strong conservative vote.
3. A good public image and he projects well over television.
4. Almost unlimited capital at his disposal.
Carte blanche tc. call upon Republican National figures for
support (Dirksen, Eisenhower, Romney, etc.).
6. A fresh, well-oiled, and efficient organization.
HIGH HAS NOT:
1. Unified support; Highs organization is split between those loyal
to Kelly and those loyal to High.
b. because of Highs association with Robert Kennedy he has
undoubtedly incurred the disfavor of many national figures in the
Democratic party who are pro-Johnson.
c. He does not have the endorsement of the Governor, who is
like it or not, the standard bearer of the Democratic Party in Florida.
2. Substantial appeal with the conservative vote: High is defined
as a liberal candidate while Florida is largely a conservative state.
b. High can no longer capitalize on the anti-Burns vote. His
lntegrity Issue will not be a factor in the general election.
c. The anti-Burns vote for High is evident if one compares the
total vote for High in 1964 (before the Road Bond amendment and the
Education crisis) and his vote in 1966. Burns beat High by almost
200,000 votes in 1964.
3. Highs public image is just as strong as it ever was. How-ever
the absence of the lntegrity Issue will force him to run a low-key
campaign which is not suited to his image as the little fighter.
4. Financial resources: Limited because of substantial expendi expenditures
tures expenditures by High and Kelly* backers in the first and second primaries.
b. Limited because of Highs ethical approach (i.e. big money
breeds big commitments).
c. Limited because the big Burns backers (liquor, contrac contractors
tors contractors and big business) have been given the cold shoulder by High.

4, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 28, 1966

EDITOR
Gene Nail
MANAGING EDITOR
Steve Smith

JIM MOORHEAD'S
thinking out loud
It does ones heart good to see the healthy
liberalization thats taking place among the
younger generation these days.
The article in a recent Alligator report reporting
ing reporting on the nuptials which took place at a
local beer parlor -- it was the third such
matrimonial ceremony to be staged there,
I believe -- was another rewarding sign of
youths splendid tendency to shuck off the
traditional way of doing things and replace
it with bold new approaches.
This is a sure indication that societys
members are blazing new trails toward
greater fulfillment in their personal lives.
What a prideful thing it must have been to
gather around the bar for the ceremony,
help oneself to potato chips and fresh Miche Michelob
lob Michelob on tap instead of being relegated to stuffy
champagne and canapes, and flip dimes into
the jukebox to hear the rewarding strains of
The Animals or Herman and The Hermits
instead of havi"? to suffer through endless
chords of ponderous organ music.
How I wish I had gotten an invitation!. .
but perhaps the reason I didnt was because
they didnt send any. Maybe the sole require requirement
ment requirement for attendance was simply having the
status of regular customer. No presents
required, either, I suspect just shell out
when it came your turn to set up the house.
And instead of th rowing rice, possibly
everyone just chugalugged as bride and
groom led the assault on the brimming,
frothy glasses.
My, my . such uninhibited freedom!
Its only the latest in a series of depar departures
tures departures from conventional weddings. Sky
divers have been marrying in free fall, skin
divers have been marrying in 20 fathoms
and nudists have been marrying in... well,
in nothing at all, thats what.
What a great thing it would be if someone
could convince Luci Baines and Patrick of
the tremendous push they could give greater
liberalism were they to shelve their plans
for the National Cathedral, climb aboard a
couple of Daddys LBJ nags and tie the knot
at a full gallop across the banks of the Pe Pedernales.
dernales. Pedernales. Cant you just see Daddy giving
the bride away astride a snorting mustang,
Beagles nipping at its heels, as Lady Bird
wept audibly atop a squeaking buckboard?
Well, the Johnsons quiet dignity will
probably not permit such an avant garde
move, but one gets heady just thinking about
the future wedding writeups that are in store
for us on tomorrows society pages.
I will not bat an eyelash if I see any of
the following:
An astronaut wedding, inside a double
capsule. Space limitations probably wont
permit the presence of an entire wedding
party, so some of the ceremony will have
to be performed via radio. Following the
wedding, the couple in matching, oxygen oxygenated,
ated, oxygenated, pressurized, traveling ensembles
will embark on a honeymoon trip around..
and around and around and around . the
world.
A Freedom Marcher wedding, per performed
formed performed along a dusty Mississippi highway.
Members of the wedding will be identifiable
by the picket signs held over their heads,
the mobile altar will be topped by a mag magnificent
nificent magnificent banner proclaiming Marriage
NOW! and in the event that the groom
should grow reluctant at the last minute,
he will be spurred to his duty by the local
sheriff wielding an electric cattle prod.
Steel-helmeted state policemen will ser\e
as groomsmen, and a reception following
the ceremony will be held in the nearest
jail cell where the bride and groom will
cut the bread and pour the first cups of
water.
A card-burning wedding. The groom,
by virtue of the fact he will have already
burned his draft card, will be superbly
eligible. She, in order to meet him on equal
ground, will have defaulted on her Peace
Corps commitment. They will be joined in
holy wedlock by the simple act of each burn burning
ing burning their respective little black address
books. What a Zippo therefore has joined
together, let no parent put asunder!
Yes sir, I can hardly wait to have kids
of my own.



University Above Average
In Coed PregnanciesHall

By MARQUIS BAESZLER
Depressed, anxious, full of guilt
and worried what their parents will
say, several hundred pregnant, un unmarried
married unmarried coeds seek help at the UF
each year.
No one knows exactly how many
pregnant single girls there are at
the University, because all do not
go to the same place for help.
If they come to me I send them
to the Infirmary, says Marna V.
Brady, now former dean of women
at the UF.
Its a medical and psychologi psychological
cal psychological problem and belongs to those
trained in these special fields.
Dr. William Hall, director of the
New Decals
N
Required Here
In September
On September 1, 1966, students
and personnel at the University
having commuter and border zone
decals on their cars will be re required
quired required to obtain new stickers.
The new decals will replace the
ones currently on the front wind windshield.
shield. windshield. The new decal will be
placed on the left rear bumper,
and may be obtained at the Uni University
versity University Police Department for one
dollar.
Lt. V. K. Holliman said that the
new decals will be good for two
years, until Sept. 1, 1968.
Holliman said that it has been
five years since decals were last
issued and police records need
updating.
When the new system becomes
effective in September, it will give
the campus police department ac accurate
curate accurate records of the number of
vehicles being driven by persons
connected with the University.
Cross Burned
At Tigert Hall
Sunday Morning
A large wooden cross was found
ablaze at the main entrance of
Tigert Hall early Sunday morning.
Officers of the Campus Police
Department arrived at the scene
around 1 a.m. and immediately
extinguished the burning cross.
The cross, approximately twenty
feet high by six feet across, was
covered by cloth and had apparent apparently
ly apparently been soaked in kerosene. Con Concrete
crete Concrete blocks had been used to
secure it to the Tigert steps.
Lieutenant Holliman of Campus
Police said there are presently no
clues regarding the identification
of those responsible for the blaze.
"* 1 i i-,
LEG COUNCIL
MEETS TUESDAY
Legislative Council meet meeting
ing meeting Tuesday, June 28, 1966,
at 8:30 p.m. in room 204.
Party caucuses at 8:00 p.m.
Student in room 204; Decision
I in room 208.
rntm
I" ADS T
REACH k R
Hvwiy. e>. 2332 i g.

Universitys Infirmary, comment commented
ed commented that, unfortunately, all too many
girls come to the Infirmary for
help.
But one is too many. Actually
compared to other schools, Flori Florida
da Florida is about average in the number
of pregnant unmarried coeds.
Most of the girls who go to the
Infirmary and other doctors around
Gainesville say the same thing.
Ive let my parents down.
Dr. Hall explained that this is
one of the biggest problems of
helping these girls.
Most would like to conceal the
fact from their parents. More often
than not parents are the best help
a girl can get.
Dr. John Bledsoe, a Gainesville
Gynecologist, has from 90 to 120
pregnant coeds in his office a year.
He sees only a few of these though.
They come in for a test to see
if they are pregnant and rarely
come back, said Dr. Bledsoe.
Many of these go off and have
abortions.
ABORTIONS HERE?
Dr. Bledsoe does not believe
there are any abortionists in
Gainesville though. Most who get
them go to South Florida or islands
surrounding the state.
A common denominator among
pregnant coeds, according to Dr.
Bledsoe, is insecurity and emo emotional
tional emotional instability.
To support his statement he
points out that most of the coeds
are freshmen and sophomores.
Rarely does lie get a senior, and
the seniors who see him are usu usually
ally usually getting married within a few
weeks.
Most of these girls were either
dominated or ignored at home and
when someone gives them a little
attention they eat it up.
GUILT FEELINGS
If the girls are emotionally in insecure
secure insecure before they are pregnant,
getting pregnant fills them with
guilt. Some who come hack to Dr.
Bledsoe after an abortion are on

I STUDENT DISCOUNT 40 % |
I 0 I
A new summer rate is now in effect for all students! I
GAINESVILLE TO TAMPA $9.60 I
I GAINESVILLE TO FT. MYERS SIB.OO I
I (All hares Plus Taxi I
TICKETS must be purchased over the counter at 1
least two hours prior to departure time. I
FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION CALL J I
1 Florida Air Taxi, Inc. 378-1966 1
I DID YOU KNOW
I You Can Hop A Bus In Front Os The
I U.F.,,And Ride To Gainesville's
Finest Shop For The Latest Style In
I Coed's Clothing?
I ONLY 7 MINUTES AND J
I YOU ARE AT IK IZVI $
City Tranist buses stop ,,
I at the us on n.w. 13th ftouin & College Shop
I St. at 10 minutes to the ur*M.nm i*m
H hour daily.
I 5 Education.
-M- w _\4v --8
I N.W. 13th St. \ J
B X X X ~\Z\
Tlgert : i* Kerf Open Daily
i v j

Tuesday, June 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

the verge of nervous-breakdowns.
According to Dr. Bledsoe, The
mental traumas are worse than the
physical traumas, especially if the
girl marries later and has trouble
having more children. The\ de develop
velop develop a guilt complex they never
lose.
Dean Brady believes one reason
it is hard to help an unmarried
pregnant girl today is the empha emphasis
sis emphasis put on individualism.
Because we stress individu individualism
alism individualism so much today, people dont
have each other to depend on any
more, she said.
But, she added, I dont think
this generation is going to the dogs.
Every generation has its problems.
Every generation has this prob problem.
lem. problem.
AGAINST PILLS
Many feel that a solution to the
problem is giving birth control
pills to all Florida coeds who want
them. Dr. Bledsoe does not agree.
I cannot condone giving birth
control pills to unmarried girls to
prevent pregnancies, and I dont
think many respectable doctors do
either.
Condoning this would be saying
that I think premarital sex is all
right -- and I dont.
PEAK TIMES
There are certain times during
the year when there are more cases
of pregnancies than at other times.
Dr. Bledsoe says he can tell when
the University has had a big week weekend
end weekend without looking at a calendar.
Worst times are after Frolics,
Christmas holidays and Gator
Growl. The biggest run is during
the fall with big football week weekends.
ends. weekends.
Big weekends or not, the prob problem
lem problem is always there. Although it
takes a male and a female to
cause the trouble, only the female
gets the blame. She is the one who
is scared and alone. She alone must
endure the mental and physical
anguish.
As Dean Brady put it:
Its still a man's world.

See Hew Hi
The Browse Shop
FIELD STUDY IN AMERICAN GEOGRAPHY.. .Plan
IS PARIS BURNING? Collins
A GIFT OF PROPHECY Dixon
THE ABOLITION OF MAN Lewis
VECTOR ALGEBRA Johnson
THE PROBLEM OF ANXIETY ~trrv .. .Freud
THE GREAT PURGE TRIAL .Tucker
TECHNICAL AND REFERENCE
THEORY OF CORROSION & PROTECTION OF
METALS Tomashov
INTRODUCTION TO LINEAR ANALYSIS. .Perkins
TIME-SAVER STANDARDS Callender
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

Page 5

VOLKSWAGEN OF AMfPfCA, INC.
It would be less than honest
to call it a station wagon.
- ... .D
We can't look you square in the eye and
call this car a station wagon.
Compared to ourbus-like station wagon,
it just isnt big enough to deserve the name.
But we can positively call it a Square Squareback
back Squareback Sedan.
So we will. It's a Squareback Sedan.
It costs $2295.* And this is what you
get:
You get a Volkswagen that holds 5 peo people
ple people plus a decent amount of luggage. (Or
2 people plus an indecent amount of lug luggage:
gage: luggage: twice as much as the trunks of the
biggest sedans.)
You get everything that we've learned
about making Volkswagens: the air-cooled
rear engine, the torsion bar suspension,
the synchromesh transmission, the blobless
finish, the airtight Fit.
You also get some things you never
got on a VW: more power, disc brakes in
the front, seats that adjust 49 ways, and
a dozen other innovations.
But good as it is, a bus it's not.
So if you want to be brutally honest,
you can think of the Squareback as a less lessthan-perfect
than-perfect lessthan-perfect station wagon.
But wed rather have you think of it as a
more-than-perfect sedan.
MILLER-BROWN
MOTORS INC. (50
4222 NW 13th Street
Suggested Retail Price (East Coast) P.O. t..,
Local Taxes and other Dealer Delivery Charges,
if any, additional. Whitewalls optional at extra
cost. >



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

-for sale j
FURNISHED A/C house trailer.
Near campus in a student park.
Goocl condition. 2 BR, study, ca cabana.
bana. cabana. Ph. 376-8140 evenings. (A (A---144-ts-c).
--144-ts-c). (A---144-ts-c).
SPECIAL FOR STUDENTS. Air
conditioners Admiral. Perfect
for Diamond, Corry and Schucht
Villages, apts. and trailers. All
sizes. Sudden Service Fuel Oil
Co., 907 SW 3rd St., Ph. 376-4404.
(A- 142-ts-c).
1963 BSA, 650 cc. S6OO. Ph. 378-
2244 or 376-9723 or see at Styles
by Phil, Carolyn Plaza. (A-142-
ts-c).
10 HP OUTBOARD MOTOR. Re Recently
cently Recently overhauled. 6 gal. tank.
Runs well. SBO. Ph. 2-6104. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1 st-c).
1965 HONDA SCRAMBLER. 305 cc.
This bike is in perfect condition
with less than 3,000 miles. Ph.
376-3569. (A-144- 3t-p).
FOR SALE, 18 TV, table model
in excellent condition. S6O. Ph.
378-1080. (A- 144-2 t-p).
FOR SALE: 1964 Allstate Motor
Scooter. 1600 miles. Asking S3OO
or best reasonable offer. Call 378-
4341. (A- 145-st-p).
SACRIFICE 1964 10x50 Mar Marlette,
lette, Marlette, with extras. Call 376-4959
after 5 p.m. or may be seen at
lot 84, Pinehurst Trailer Park.
(A- 145-4 t-c).
MAKE OFFER. STEREO with
AM/FM radio. Baby bed and matt mattress.
ress. mattress. Rolleicord Camera in excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Traverse rods and
draperies. White nursing uniforms
sizes 8/9; 1 pair nursing shoes.
2-0328. (A-144-3t-c).
for rent
J
HOUSE TRAILER WITH A/C. S6O
a mo. Beginning in July to single
students or student couple. Near
campus. 376-8063. (B- 145-ts-c).
A/C 3 BR APT. Three blocks from
campus. S9O mo. Two room effi efficiency,
ciency, efficiency, S4O. Ph. 372-8840. (B- 141-
ts-c).
NOW RENTING FOR FALL, A/C
apts. and houses. Occupancy for 3
or 4 students, male or female.
Charlie Mayor, Town & Country
Realty, 376-4664. (B-140-ts-c).
PRIVATE ROOM 3 blocks from
campus, S2O a mo. Ph. 372-8840.
(B-131-ts-c).
AVAILABLE for Sept. Ist. Duplex
for male students. S4O per student.
East apt accommodates4students.
West apt accommodates 3 students.
Only 500 ft. from TigertHall. 1231
SW 3rd Ave. Call Anna Hinson,
378-2559. (B- 137-ts-c).
FURNISHED 5 ROOM HOUSE for
rent. Near campus. Suitable for
group of male students. Reason Reasonably
ably Reasonably priced. Call 376-3012 for
more information. (B-143-st-c).
OFFICE MACHINE REPAIRS
Have you been paying more
than $12.50 plus ribbon, to
have your Portable Type Typewriter
writer Typewriter cleaned, oiled and ad adjusted?
justed? adjusted? That has been our
price for 12 years. For Quality
Work at Reasonable Prices,
check with your Olympia
dealer.
KISER'S: 604 N. Main

| for rent
GROUND FLOOR, 2 room furnish furnished;
ed; furnished; refrigerators no kitchens.
Two blocks from A/C Library and
Univ. P.C. Summer rates. 376-
6494. (B- 142-st-c).
FURNISHED DUPLEX APT. for
rent. Near campus. S6O a mo. for
B-term. Call 372-5688. (B-144-
3t-c).
MODERN A/C furnished 3 BR,
CCB house, sliding glass doors
to patio, built-in oven and stove,
carport, storage. $l6O, less on
lease. Reserve now for July Ist.
3831 NW 16th Place. 376-0894.
Also have furnished 3 BR, A/C
house. (B-144-2t-c).
3 BR MOBILE HOME, A/C, large
living room, will furnished to suit.
sllO per mo. Ph. 376-9038. (B (B---145-st-c).
--145-st-c). (B---145-st-c).
S2O/MO. PLUS UTILITIES, one
male roommate for A/C trailer
with large cabana by month until
September. Call 376-3120. (B-145-
lt-p).
ACROSS FROM CAMPUS. Com Comfortable
fortable Comfortable and convenient apt. A/C,
reasonable summer rates. Apply
321 SW 13th St. (B- 145-lt-c).
BUSINESS WOMAN has a lovely
bedroom in private home. Kitchen
privileges. Reasonable. 814 NE
11th Ave. after 5:30 p.m. Ph. 372-
2191. (B-145-lt-c).
LARGE COOL DIVIDED ROOM,
12 x 22', private entrance and
shower, utilities and linens in included.
cluded. included. Reasonable rates. Ph. 372-
3191 or 372-8903. (B-139-lt-c).
wanted
NEED FEMALE ROOMMATE for
B-term for spacious 1 BR apt. at
1009 SW 6th Ave. Rent S3O a mo.
Call after 5 p.m., 378-4217. (C (C---144-2t-c).
--144-2t-c). (C---144-2t-c).

('you CAN T kEEp A CjREAT AdvENTURER do\VN?\
Jean Paul Belmondo Ursula Andress a
'PHILIPPE DE BROCA'S "finthUW
LAST TIMES |?P
swr^roMQow MM
1 Jiff ll> fBRD TUL'S 13511 \
St6VG MC Q : .' .;;.
;; v;l T g s .. NEVADA SM|TH ..
WW Sict/Ui T&movcow \:M
':# The real excitement begins V-X-Vv
'Sw-m&k fpfrWhen they run out of bulletsl V.'.''
GREGORY / W
filmic peck m
xllik k sophia if
. 4 LOREN jp
vff\IUMESQULgI
:*.V.V*d(33 TECHNICOLOR*
' : y?W % PAN AVI SION* : ; -v.v
PARKING ROCKIN^^!AI^LOG i r" >> 1

Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June'2B, 1966

wanted
APT. and female roommate wanted
for Fall Trimester. Call 376-
2315. (C- 137-st-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
immediately to share house in NW
section for B-term. Rent S3O per
mo. Can 372-6673. (C-143-st-p).
WANTED: Girl roommate for B Bterm
term Bterm at Village Park Apts. Rent
S4O plus utilities. If interested
call 8-3003. (C-144-3t-c).
IMMEDIATELY WANTED: Per Persons
sons Persons to sublease 2 BR A/C, newly
furnished apt., one block from
campus. Is roomy for three, SIOO
per mo. Death in family, must
drop out of school Ph. 378-1985.
(C-144-3t-nc).
SEMINOLE WANTED. 1966 edition.
Will pay at a profit to you. Call
before 9 at night. 376-7672. (C (C---145-2t-p).
--145-2t-p). (C---145-2t-p).
MALE ROOMMATE wanted for fall
trimester, share off-campus apt.,
S7O-SBO range. For further infor information,
mation, information, call 376-4312. (C-145-
lt-c).
ONE MALE ROOMMATE for B Bterm.
term. Bterm. New A/C apt. 1-1/2 miles
from campus. Rent for full term
SBO plus 1/2 utilities. Call 376-
9791. (C- 143-4 c).
help wanted
GOOD INCOME. Part or full time
in selling the new line of Holiday
Magic Cosmetics. Call Mr. Croy
or Mrs. Gill, 378-1591. (E-143-
ts-c).
sss FULL OR PART-TIME boy or
girl (must be personable and per persuasive)
suasive) persuasive) wanted for sales work.
OPEN territory EASY MONEY!
378-1991. (E-145- 3t-c).

autos
1960 PORSCHE ROADSTER. S2OO
and assume payments. Also 1932
Plymouth. Call 372-5688. (G-144-
3t-c).
1958 IMPALA CONVERTIBLE.
Runs well, good top. S3OO or best
offer. Call Tom, 376-6742. (G (G---1
--1- (G---1 3t-p).
STUDEBAKER 1959 Lark. Re Rebuilt
built Rebuilt 6 cyl. engine, new tires, new
brakes, heater, automatic. Good
condition, inside and out. $295.
372-6261 after 6 p.m. (G-144-
2t-c).
DONT LET THE YEAR FOOL
YOU! 1956 DeSoto Fireflite, SSOO
motor (year old). All power. 2new
tires, radio, heater, A/C. Steal at
$350. Ext. 2832 (8 to 5). (G-145-
tf-nc).
STUDEBAKER LARK, 1960, V-8.
Replaced engine, overhauled car carbureator,
bureator, carbureator, brand new battery, etc.
$195. Call 378-4066 after 3 p.m.
(G-145-2t-c).
1959 VOLVO. Excellent condition.
R & H, $350. 372-9560 after 6.
(G-144-ts-c).
1963 PORSCHE. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. $2795. Will consider trade
on cheaper car or motorcycle.
372-7611. (G- 140-ts-c).
F 1
real estate
i
BLACK ACRES. Lovely 3 BR, 2
bath colonial ranch type. Fully
equipped kitchen, hardwood floors,
large closets and storage, screen
porch, patio, 4 yrs. old, paved
street. Leaving town. $22,000. 372-
8697. (I- 139-ts-c).
WHAT A WAY TO GO 1
spn
f* I
I PtWORNI w | I
| POPULMSJ I
|INTACT! UNCUT! |
I 3 COLOR I
I CARTOONS I
I Complete Show At BPM 1

real estate
THIRTEEN THOUSAND or less
will buy nine room house near
University and Finley on quiet
wooded dead end street, with three
bedrooms, one bath, fireplace,
hardwood floors at 304 NW 24th
St. Ph. 372-9795. (I-138-ts-c).
AVAILABLE FOR OCCUPANCY
Sept. Ist, on lease basis, furnished
4 bedroom, 2 bath home. Between
NW 22nd and 23rd St. S2OO per
mo. Call Anna Hinson, 378-2559.
(I-137-ts-c).
|n.W. 13tfc ST. 372-9521 B
K.ast Night 0^7:51 & IhoJ
I fife?! I
4 .POTMECOCOB twos MM
2nd COLOR hlT'at 9:27|
I The [ost World &J
I SWiD 11
FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
r y Kl N 0
/TWIN THEATRE^
SOPHLt LOREVPAIINEWMAN
DAVID NIVEN
y L/IDY.C
/ vts> n IHMAVIMOIII nd
I / Fr eastmajmcolor
Shgecqmh
lASTPAYf
I FIREBALL 500"]
Beloved
COLUMBIA TOTURES
mill
CARL FOREMAN
.'IK



I GATOR I
| CLASSIFIEDS |
personal
VISIT GATOR GROOMER where
romance blooms. Next door to
Univ. P. O. Self-service and pro professional
fessional professional laundry and dry cleaning.
(J- 131-ts-c).
Faculty Members to take part in
the Veterans Club OPERATION
AMERICANISM. Call 376-9098
before June 29th. (J-144-2t-c).
services
Table lamps, $1 and up. FAMILY
THRIFT STORE, 202 SE Ist Ave.
Ph. 376-9255. (M-141-ts-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westlev-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---131-ts-c).
--131-ts-c). (M---131-ts-c).
PROFESSIONAL TYPING DONE.
Also French, German and Spanish
translations. Ph. 372-31 10. (M (M---1
--1- (M---1 2t-p).
REFINANCED! Westmoreland Es Estates.
tates. Estates. Spacious bright 3 BR, 2 bath
home. Exposed beams, electric
kitchen, beautiful trees, walking
distance Littlewood. A/C, CH,
paved street, sewer. $ 124/mo. in
eludes tax, ins. SISOO down in includes
cludes includes closing, will consider 2nd
mortgage. Call 372-0942 after 5.
(I- 144-4 t-p).
FOR SALE. 2 BR house, 15 mins,
from campus. S2OO equity and take
up $65 mo. payments. Call 378-
2254 after 5 p.m. (I- 144-3 t-c).
i 1
NO QUALIFYING. Available Au August
gust August Ist. SSOO down, take over
payments of $93 a mo. 3 BR, 1
bath, stove, refrigerator, A/C,
fenced backyard. 372-7383. 2903
NE 11th Terr. (I-144-3t-c).

' t
C Ml | % i4^nl
' §
[''' ; ;
that little gal sumptuously situate at one-one*three-one west university avenue...
usually says things in a whisper. .she doesn't like to toot her horn too loudly. ..
but a time comes when volume is required in what she has to say.. .so get ready...
here goes... one.. .two.. .three...
WE'RE HAVING A SALE!
there are scads of things. .dresses.. .skirts.. .blouses.. .handbags.. .two-piece out outfits.
fits. outfits. .might even be a few swimsuits by the time finished.. .lots of famous
names, too.. .one more thing.. .don't be the last one in.. .your size may be gone.
see you 500 n...
twig
~ ... 11 """

I ROBBIES I
The Best In Steaks^^^4
I Q^^andwichesi
t.v&billiard^H
11718 W. University Ave.l
I f Qn The Gold Coast 1 I

NOTICE
Our Offices Will Be Closed
June 29 & 30
To Post \m if
D,vi 2r* 5/& %
9 w per year

Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union^^
For Your Convenience
24 Ho urs A Day
DIAI-A-lOAN 376-2250
I I
GATOR ADS SELL!
I /-> CALL UF EX: 2832 y I
I \J For Specialized Service 1

The Florida Alligatorj

Tuesday, June 28, 1966,

\ A X / L/ J ,> : hI^HI
808 MURPHY CAPTURES NCAA
Winning the NCAA golf title last weekend, Gator golfer Bob Murphy
once more turned the national spotlight on himself and UF. Last Sep September,
tember, September, the husky Gator captured the National Amateur championship.
Murphy Came Back
To Win NCAA Title

Gator golfer Bob Murphy over overcame
came overcame a two-stroke deficit to win
the National Collegiate Athletic
Association (NCAA) golf title Sa Saturday.
turday. Saturday.
Down by two strokes going into
the last day of play, Murphy shot
a two-under-par 34 on the front
nine and a clutch three-under-par
33 on the back nine to finish with
a 283 total two strokes better
than Vinny Giles of Georgia.
It took some great putting and
fine iron shots from Murphy on
the back nine to overtake Giles,
who had built up a one-stroke lead
on the front nine.
The chunky Gator pulled even
with Giles with a par on No. lOand
a birdie on No. 11 while Giles re recorded
corded recorded a par and a bogey.
The match remained a see-saw
as Giles took the lead again with a
birdie on No. 12 only to have Mur Murphy
phy Murphy come back to tie the match
with a birdie on No. 13.
On No. 14, Murphy took com command

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SPRTS

mand command for good, sinking a 12-footer
for a birdie and a one-stroke mar margin.
gin. margin.
After both men had parred the
15th, Giles bogied No. 16 to fall
two strokes behind.
Murphys lead was cut to one
stroke when he bogied the 17th
but he regained his two-stroke
margin and earned the title as
Giles bogied the final hole.
Murphy was the only Gator to
make the 36 hole playoff, yet the
Gators team score played them
tenth in the 36-team field.
Last years champion, Marty
Fleckman of Houston, finished se seven
ven seven strokes back, while John Miller
of Brigham Young, low amateur in
the U. S. Open last week, finished
way down in the pack with a 301.
Going into the final round,
Murphy was two strokes behind
Arne I)okka of Los Angeles State
and one shot ahead of Giles. Dokka
fell out of contention early in the
final round and finished with a 74
and a tie for third place.

Page 7



I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, June 28, 1966

Page 8

From Page 1

A step farther down the line, he
pointed to university presidents
who, he said, insist of prior ap approval
proval approval of a deans budgets, per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, curriculum and all other
matters.
And the deans, in turn, give
professors little control, he added.
One of Martins pet peeves as
far as red tape goes concerns a
request he made for authority to
offer a masters degree as part of
the off-campus engineering educa education
tion education program in the Cape Kennedy
area.
The degree was to be offered in
the fields of physics and mathe mathematics,
matics, mathematics, neither of which have off offcampus
campus offcampus graduate programs.
Florida State University object objected
ed objected to the degree, according to
Martin, because FSU offers a grad graduate
uate graduate program in engineering
science and therefore claimed the
degree would be a duplication of
its own program.
The result was a Board of Re-

Orange and blue

Campus Calsnda;

Tuesday Camp Wauburg Swim ming Lessons:
June 28 Registration between 12 noon and
4:00 p.m. All interested parents
register their children with a
lifeguard. First class begins at
this time also. For more infor information,
mation, information, contact Tim Corey at
376-9793.
Union Board: 215 FU, 4:45 p.m.
Lyceum Council: John Browns
Body, Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Education Lecture: Norman Hall
Aud., 1:30 p.m. Why Florida
Schools Lose Their Accredita Accreditation
tion Accreditation -- Vincent McGuire, lec lecturer
turer lecturer
Tuesday Evening Supper Club:
Presbyterian Student Center,
6:30 p.m. Non-denominational.
Everyone single and over 21 in invited.
vited. invited. SI.OO.
Student Economy Committee: 210
FU, 4:00 p.m.
FU Bridge Lessons: FU Social
Room, 7:30 p.m. First lesson,
June 28 is free. Next ten les-

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty Sc Staff

TO STUDENTS:
SPEND AUGUST IN FRANCE: Any student
interested in speeding the month of August in
the home of a French family in Nice, France,
should inquire at the International Center on
campus. The student must provide his own
transportation, but will live free with the family.
The family has a son who is interested in at attending
tending attending the University of Florida.
E.
FULBRIGHT SCHOLARSHIPS: Seniors who
will receive a bachelors degree by the summer
of 19G7 and graduate students may obtain appli applications
cations applications for Fulbright Scholarships (for one
years study or research in one of 110 coun countries)
tries) countries) at the International Center. These appli applications
cations applications are for the academic year 1967-68.
-Applications must be submitted by Oct. 25,

I PAYDAY SHORT TERM
I BUDGET MONTHLY
I $75 3O-DAY
I Cost: $2.25 Interest
|FR 6-5333

Red Tape

gents survey to determine whether
or not Martin should be authorized
to grant the degree.
And it was this survey that set
Martin to scowling. It consisted of
a two part questionnaire (off-cam (off-campus
pus (off-campus and on-campus).
Martin said one part of an item
on the 17-question on-campus form
asked for a list of present en engineering
gineering engineering faculty members with the
highest degree of each institution
granting the degree and date, fa faculty
culty faculty rank, areas of competencies
for directing theses and disserta dissertations
tions dissertations and subjects taught.
Representing the other side of
the picture is psychology chair chairman
man chairman Webb, a man who has his
share of complaints against the
present system, but who also finds
his own answers.
In theory there are many things
I cant do because of red tape,
he said.
As an example, Webb enumer enumerated
ated enumerated three of his problems. Red
tape, he said, stands in the way of
teaching courses he prefers, ac-

MONEY AVAILABLE
$25 S6OO
MARION FINANCE CO.

cepting students he wants and even
supervising his office personnel
as he wishes.
For course plans, Webb explain explained
ed explained that a visiting professor would
have to use a prepared course out outline.
line. outline. He would not be allowed to
teach a course exactly as he want wanted.
ed. wanted.
The question is whether that is
a good or a bad rule, said Webb.
For 99 per cent of the cases, it
might be a good rule. Its supposed
to prevent duplication of course
material and keep the department
from corroding.
In the case of students, Webb
said, there is the problem of en entrance
trance entrance requirements for graduate
school. The minimum is a B
average and a score of over 500
on the Graduate Record Exam.
Again, the purpose of this rule
is to keep unqualified students out
of graduate school and again, it
might be a good rule for 9 per
cent of the cases.
But what about that one per cent
of the time when the regulations
do harm, not good?
You can bend the rules for
that, Webb said.
In the case of the visiting pro professors,

sons: $7.50 single or $14.00
for two.
Wednesday FU Dance Lessons: FU Social
June 29 Room: 7:15 for beginners; 8:30
for advanced. Ballroom dancing
and touches of the new steps.
Mr. Willard Aldridge, instruc instructor.
tor. instructor. $lO per person, or $18.50
for a couple. Ten lessons.
Florida Speleological Society: 212
FU, 7:00 p.m.
Alpha Chi Sigma Fraternity: 116
FU, 7:30 p.m.
l : of F Veterans Club: FU Aud.,
7:30 p.m.
Gator Sailing Club: 123 FU, 7:30
p.m.
Craft Shop Special Sessions: FU
Craft Shop. 7:30 p.m. No regis registration.
tration. registration. Enameling.
Secretary of Married Student Af Affairs:
fairs: Affairs: 118 FU, 5:30 p.m.
Thursda\ Christian Science Organization:
June 30 FU Aud., 5:15 p.m.
U ot 1 Veterans Club: Service
Booth, 9-5 p.m.

1966, to Glenn A. Farris, program advisor in
the International Center.
Progress Test Schedules
All students in the following courses are ex expected
pected expected to take the following tests. Each student
must bring a No. 2 lead pencil and will tie re required
quired required to use his University student number.
CSS 111 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, July 5,
7 p.m.
All students enrolled in CSS 111 (Spring Tri Trimester)
mester) Trimester) will report to Walker Auditorium.
CSS 112 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, July 5,
7 p.m.
All students enrolled in CSS 111 (Spring Tri Trimester)
mester) Trimester) will report to Walker Auditorium.

fessors, professors, he would have students
sign up for individual work, he said.
As for the student who just missed
his minimum scores, Webb said he
could give an area-specialized ex exam
am exam which would counterbalance the
weak score.
As for his office staff problems,
Webb said he had been trying to
reclassify his secretary for three
years.
There seemed no way for Webb
to get around this problem, but he
took it philosophically and shrug shrugged

SPECIAL! MONDAY & TUESDAY ONLY!
Rco. sl.lO Box Dinner
COMPLETE DINNER IN INCLUDES:
CLUDES: INCLUDES: 3 piece* of £ \fT
Chicken, French Fries,
Slow or Grnvy ond R 0 11 S
NO SUBSTITUTIONS. WjgJJW
COL. SANDERS
AVAILABLE AT Vui?"
Kentiifkij fried
214 N.W. 13th St. 207 N.E. 16th Ave.
Phone 376 6472 Phone 378-2959
0
1

ADDRESS NOTICES TO ORANGE AND BLUE,
INFORMATIONAL SERVICES OFFICE, CAMPUS

BULLETIN

FU Bridge Lessons: FU Social
Room, 7:30 p.m. Ten lessons:
$7.50 single, $14.00 for two.
BSU: Upper room of 8.5. U., 5:10
p.m. BSU Mediation Group
Meeting.
Forestry Club: Austin Cary For Forest,
est, Forest, 6:30 p.m.
Others MEINSA: Daily, reserved section,
west wing, Main Cafeteria, 11:15
to 1:15 p.m. Students andfaculty
invited.
Craft Shop Special Sessions: Mon Monday,
day, Monday, July 4, FU Craft Shop, 2:30
p.m. No registration. Plas Plastics.
tics. Plastics.
Trip to Guatemala: Aug. 15 * Aug.
22. $255 per person For more
information come by or call 315
FU, ext. 2741. Also sign up at
315 FU.
FU Trip to St. Augustine: Sat.,
July 9. Leave 12 noon, tour the
city and see Cross and Sword.
SB.OO. For reservations call ext.
2741 or go by 315 FU.

GENERAI NOTICES
LIBRARY SCHEDULE: Schedule for the Uni University
versity University libraries for the July 4 weekend are as
follows: Saturday, July 2 The following will
be closed: Architecture Library, Teaching Re Resources
sources Resources Center, Engineering & Physics Library,
Health & Physical Education Reading Room,
Journalism & Communications Reading Room,
P. K. Yonge Library. Sunday, July 3 -- All
libraries will be closed except Main Library
(open 2-10 p.m.), Education Library (2-10:30
p.m.), Health Center Library (2-10 p.m.), and
Law Library (8:30 a.m. 11 p.m.). Monday,
July 4 All closed except Main Library (open
8:30 a.m. 11 p.m.), Chemistry Library (7a.m.
- 10 p.m.), Education Library (7:30 a.m.
10:30 p.m.), Engineering & Physics Library
(7 a.m. 11 p.m.), Health Center Library (6-
12 p.m.), and Law Library (8 a.m. 11 p.m.).

ged shrugged his shoulders. I
Maybe I am so calloused thal
it no longer bothers me, he said!
But then he thought a bit and did
find something he couldnt accept
without some comment.
If Im creating poor courses
or selecting poor graduate stu students,
dents, students, then get on me, he said.
But dont get on me until I do it.'
Dont assume Im inadequate to do
my job.
Friday: Final part, suggested
solutions and progress thus far.

* VACATION
* TRAVEL EXPENSE
* SIOO 3 Monthly
Payments of 535
222 W UNIVERSITY