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The Florida alligator

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Title:
The Florida alligator
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Summer school news
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University of Florida summer gator
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Summer gator
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Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
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Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
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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>]
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v. : ; 32-59 cm.

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Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
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Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
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Has occasional supplements.
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Related Items

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

Full Text
Whats This Thing ln Loco Parentis?

By JIM WHITE
Assistant Managing EdAor
In loco parentis, roughly translated, means in the
place of parents.
Just how much justification does a university adminis administration
tration administration have for assuming the authority of a parent over
its students?
The legal term in loco parentis is applied when an
individual or a group of individuals takes over the paren parental
tal parental functions, actually becoming the legal guardian of a
person usually a minor who in the eyes of the law
is not capable of taking care of himself.
Guardianship includes both the rights and the legal
responsibilities of a parent.
A 19-year-old UF sophomore, armed with a fistful
of false identification, goes to a local bar. He gets
drunk, and in the process of expressing his exhilara exhilaration,
tion, exhilaration, smashes up the place to the tune of SI,OOO in dam damages.
ages. damages.

The Florida Alligator
SPECIAL IN LOCO PARENTIS SECTION

University of Florida, Gainesville

Student Rights Report Released

More Responsibility
For Students -Hale

By PETE LANGLEY
Alligator Correspondent
Students arent second-class
citizens, according to Dean of
Student Affairs Lester L. Hale,
theyre super-citizens.
As such, they have special ad advantages
vantages advantages and special responsibil responsibilities,
ities, responsibilities, he explained.
The student has rights and
chances above those of the average
citizen, he said. Among these he
said were, free counseling and
a chance for improvement not
afforded the non-college youth.
With the additional services
come a higher level of expec expectation,*'
tation,*' expectation,*' he added. Society expects
students to do more than meet
the minimum law standards.*
Hale believes that there is more
to a university governing a stu students
dents students conduct than having it serve
as a substitute parent.
In loco parentis is too fre frequently
quently frequently misconstrued as meaning
unilateral, authoritarian action of
an administrator acting as a par parent,
ent, parent, said Hale.
There is another side to in
loco parentis, he continued,
This is the concern of an ad administrator
ministrator administrator to act in the interest
of a student in the absence of his
parent. Some think even this side
of the proposition should be re removed.
moved. removed.
Because the term is so mis misconstrued.
construed. misconstrued. in loco parentis is an
outworn term for an institutions
duties and powers, said Hale.
I have a new term for the idea ideain
in ideain loco civitas.
"In loco civitas is not on a one oneto-one
to-one oneto-one basis as parent to stu student,
dent, student, said Hale. It is a span
INSIDE TODAYS
SPECIAL SECTION
Berkeley life 2-A
Dean Cosby 2-A
Pam me Brewer 3-A
Charles Shepherd 3-A
Dean Mautz .4-A

# Dean of Student Affairs Lester Hale
contends that UF students are super-cit super-citizens,
izens, super-citizens, Hales viewpoint is only one of many
the Alligator has included in the section.
Dr, Marshall Jones ideas on page 2-A,
for example, are quite different.

between the student and society.
It requires clear-cut guidelines to
meet social demands. The uni university
versity university must maintain authority in
the civic interest.
According to Hale, there are
three questions involved in the
right of the university to rule its
students:
--Can the university have a
level of expectation of students
higher than the minimum of the
law?
--Should it have responsibility
for concern for off-campus ac actions?
tions? actions?
Should violations of the official
university code be judged by fa faculty,
culty, faculty, students, or a combination
of the two?
Hale said these questions must
all be answered and are being
considered by Student Government
Commission on Student Rights.
The wise administrator always
seeks advice and point of view from
students, Hale said. The de decision

ITS LEGAL, SAYS FERGUSON

Regents Control Conduct

By BILL DOUTHAT
Alligator Staff Writer
Florida students do not have the
responsibility for devising the
Code of Conduct under which they
will live, says Chester H. Ferg Ferguson,
uson, Ferguson, chairman of the Board of
Regents.
The Tampa attorney said in
a telephone interview last week
that the legal responsibility for
students conduct rests with the

'BASTARDIZED* LEG A L TERM
SAYS UF LAW PROFESSOR
.MLI.
If in loco parentis actually applied, the university
could find itself presented with a bill for SI,OOO.
Fletcher Baldwin, UF Associate Professor of Law, be believes
lieves believes that the university in loco parentis concept is a
bastardized version of the legal term, formed by com common
mon common custom and usage over several centuries.
The concept had its beginning when universities had
small student bodies drawn for an elite upper middle
class, Baldwin says. Students 14 and 15 years old
were sent to college as much to cultivate gentility as
to get an education.
Deans were kindly, learned men who knew all their

cision decision doesnt rest with the stu student,
dent, student, but what we are trying to
do is for the student.
There is a subtle influence
exerted on students from national
movements that appear to be de designed
signed designed to create disturbance,
Hale said. The protests on cam campus
pus campus are not grass roots move
ments but caused by a prompting
of dissent from outside the cam campus.
pus. campus.
There is a force trying to build
individual freedom into anarchy,
according to Hale. There are two
forces on campus, he added,
that of natural interest and that
of resentment, irritation and hate
which is disrupting the campus.
One of the problems in recent
students rights cases is the vague vagueness
ness vagueness of the code of conduct in
the Student Handbook.
I suspect the Code of Conduct
will be replaced, said Hale. I
think a more specific set of rules
will help clear up the situation.

Board of Regents.
The law is vested in the Board
of Regents, and I intend to follow
the law, he said. In administrat administrating
ing administrating this law, he said: I think
the university has the right--the
fundamental right--to regulate the
actions of the students.
Ferguson said he does not know
what the moral standards of uni university
versity university students are and is there therefore
fore therefore unable to determine if they
are different from the views held

k f
I j JB

students by name. An important part of their job
in the eyes of the students as well as the deans -- was
to instruct the students in the gentlemanly virtues. Re Regulation
gulation Regulation of student life was mutually understood, expected
and accepted practice.
Students in American universities have not been par particularly
ticularly particularly interested in their relationship with the admin administration,
istration, administration, Balkwin says, but that indifference began to
change in the late 1950s and the early 6os.
Agitation for student rights began, and the courts
reluctantly began to take a more sympathetic view of the
plight of students disciplined for non-academic reasons.
The courts have traditionally stayed out of univer university
sity university affairs, Baldwin notes, but the terrific growing
importance of a college degree and occasional flagrant
disregard for students rights as citizens are forcing
the courts to take a closer look at policies governing
(SEE IN LOCO PARENTIS PAGE 3-A)

Commission Proposes
Old Code Be Dropped

By EDDIE SEARS
Alligator Editor
Student Governments Commis Commission
sion Commission on Student Rights released
its complete report Thursday aft after
er after nearly two weeks of specula speculation
tion speculation as to its contents.

Rights Before
Reputation,
Says Welch
By CHERI WAX
AMigator Correspondent
In a conflict between students
rights and the universitys repu reputation,
tation, reputation, Honor Court Chancellor
Dave Welch believes in sacrifi sacrificing
cing sacrificing the universitys reputation.
Welch explained that the uni university
versity university must act in the interest
of parents, the state and the stu student.
dent. student. When those interests con conflict,
flict, conflict, confusion arises. But the
universitys reputation should not
be the prime concern in resolving
such conflicts.
Certain legal off-campus acti activities
vities activities may very well have a detri detrimental
mental detrimental effect on the universitys
(SEE INDIVIDUAL PAGE 2-A)

by the older generation.
I hope that they are the same,
if not superior, to ours, he said.
Apparently fearing to tread on
non-legal ground, Ferguson kept
his comments to the question of
law.
Asked if it would be dangerous
for students to make their own
conduct policy, he said, I am
not concerned whether it is dan dangerous
gerous dangerous or not; I am going to stick
to the law.

Friday, March 10, 1967

The 15-page report Includes a
four page introduction which re recommends
commends recommends in strong language
that the university rewrite the
Student Code of Conduct, the en entire
tire entire judiciary section of the Stu Student
dent Student Handbook and the procedures
of the Faculty Discipline Commi Committee.
ttee. Committee.
For a code to be fair, the com commission
mission commission report says, it must meet
three qualifications which are that
it be (1) specific enough for the
student and administrator to
understand, (2) fair and impar impartial
tial impartial to all students, and (3) real realistic
istic realistic in its approach to the prob problems
lems problems of the university community
as opposed to the wider com community
munity community of which the university is
a part.
We feel, the report contin continued,
ued, continued, a majority of rules in the
Code of Conduct violate at least
one and sometimes all three of
the above mentioned qualifi qualifications.
cations. qualifications.
The report went on to evaluate
the procedures of the FDC call calling
ing calling them a step forward from the
rules in the Student Handbook,
but still leaving much room for
improvement.
We feel some of the rules are
unfair to the students, it said.
In addition, there is no one to
advise the committee it is viola viola(SEE
(SEE viola(SEE COMMISSION PAGE 4-A)
Special Issue
For Mail Out
Todays special section of
the Alligator is a mail out
edition. The Alligator will
mail this section anywhere in
the United States free of
charge.
All you have to do is fill
out the blank on the back
page, tear it out and place it
in the boxes by Alligator dis distribution
tribution distribution racks.
Todays special was pro produced
duced produced in cooperation with
Prof. Jack Detweilers ad advanced
vanced advanced reporting class in the
College of Journalism and
Communication.



Page 2-A

, The Florida Alligator, In Loco Parentis Special

Berkeley Leaves Off-Campus To Students

By JIM WHITE
A**itant Managing Editor
In loco parentis is taking a beating
at Berkely.
Coeds who are juniors or seniors or
are 21 can stay out all night and fra fraternity
ternity fraternity houses can serve beer. The uni university
versity university concerns itself with education,
and outside the classrooms students, for
the most part, live their own lives.
The first real contention between the
administration and the students here began

Views Differ On UFs True Role

Cosby Says
It Should
Be Concerned
By BECKY ENNIS j
Alligator Correspondent
The University of Florida does
not stand as a parent.
Dean at Women Betty W. Cosby
so defined her position on the
current campus issue of whether
the University of Florida should
act in loco parentis.
The university has a right to
be concerned with how its mem members
bers members behave, Miss Cosby said,
because as an institution it has
its own integrity.
This right, she added, must al always
ways always be used responsibly, and
never vindictively.
As a part of a tradition of high higher
er higher education, the UF is concerned
with where its students live and
whether they are well, she said.
The concern with these factors,
she added, is whether they are
supportable to academics.
The UF is as liberal as pos possible
sible possible with such a heterogeneous
student body, Miss Cosby said.
While acknowledging that many
students come from sophisticated
backgrounds, she said that there
are many unsophisticated per persons
sons persons on this campus.
As a state university, the UF
has a responsibility to these stu students,
dents, students, Miss Cosby continued.
When a person such as the fresh freshman
man freshman comes away from familiar
surroundings, she explained, he
needs a set of structures to help
him define a life style.
As die student advances through
the university, these structures
are gradually pulled away, as in
the case of women's curfew. This,
according to Miss Cosby, helps
the student learn to make his own
decisions.
Women's curfew is partly a
tradition, partly a justifiable
structure, Miss Cosby said.
She added that part of the tradi tradition
tion tradition is being abolished, citing the
new ruling going into effect next
September that does away with
curfew for senior women.
She also mentioned that women
students from their sophomore
year on can live off-campus. This
is not true, she said, at many
other southern and Florida ~
colleges and universities.

(FROM PAGE 1-A)
reputation, Welch said. But
student rights are too Important
to sacrifice them In the name of
saving this reputation. It Is better
that the reputation be sacrificed
in the name of student rights.
As to whether or not the uni university
versity university has a right to act in the
parents' interest in supervising
student conduct, Welch said:
The doctrine of in loco
parentis is on shaky grounds. But

Individual Most Important

over university control of the students
off-campus life, said Glenn Becker, an
editor of The Daily California, Berkeleys
student newspaper.
Now, possibly as a result of student
agitation, the universitys position seems
to be that students lives outside the
classroom are their own concern, Beck Becker
er Becker continued, except for gross viola violations
tions violations of the law.
Beckers opinion seems to be shared
by the administration.

: : :: : if if if :: : :: : :
Dean of Women Betty Cosby and Dr.
Marshall Jones, professor of psychiatry, are
in different roles in the university. Jones,
a leader in the American Civil Liberties
Union, and Cosby, a member of the admin administration,
istration, administration, have entirely different views on the
slippery concept of in loco parentis.
'COEDS SHOULD BE

FREE AS MALES

By ANN BARDSLEY
Alligator Correspondent '
Coeds, as well as male students,
should be free to take care of
themselves.
This is the view of Lee Ann
Draud, 4AS, president of Mortar
Board, the scholastic honor society
for women on campuses across the
country.
When a person comes to a uni university,
versity, university, part of the idea is grow growing
ing growing up and living on your own ownlearning
learning ownlearning to take care of yourself,
she said.
Miss Draud* s ideas for govern governing
ing governing a university are a radical
departure from those set down in
the current UF Student Handbook.
She is a member of the Commis Commission
sion Commission on Student Rights which is
recommending a new set of rules
to the administration.
Miss Draud said that she thought
the Code of Conduct being drawn
up by the commission is A real really
ly really good onefair to all concern concerned.
ed. concerned.
I hope lt*s accepted she said.
We'll just have to wait and see
what the Student Affairs Committee
decides.
I realize, she emphasized,
that when you live in univer university
sity university housing you must have some
sort of regulations, such as quiet
hours and that sort of things, to
keep order when large numbers
of people are living together. But
these rules should be of a house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping nature...and they should
be as few as possible. The student
should be given every opportunity
to live on his own.
Miss Draud termed the sign- out
system used in womens dorms and
sorority houses ridiculous and
unnecessary. Half the time you
don't know exactly where youre
going, she explained. If a stu-

it still had application, although
this may be limited.
Welch described the university
as a quasi-agent of both parents
of students attending the university
and of the taxpayers of the state.
The basically conservative
attitude of this state Influences
many of the decisions made by
the administration, he continued,
i In other words, the interest
of taxpayers is one which the
university would be hard-pressed

I NO TIM LOCO THERE!

MISS DRAUD
.'. coeds equal

dent has to be located in an em emergency,
ergency, emergency, Miss Draud said the best
way to find her was to ask a room roommate.
mate. roommate. When you live off campus
you usually tell your roommate
where youre going anyway, if
you know.
As for the curfew Its hard
to say., but the double standard,
that rankles. The men students,
she explained, have few restraints,
but the women are under strict
regulation. The administration
seem to think that girls are less
responsible she said-
Miss Draud said that students
living off-campus should be left
alone as long as they live with within
in within the law. They should have the
same rights as any other citizen.
And if they break a civil law it
should be taken care of by civil
authorities.
The university should be al allowed
lowed allowed jurisdiction over minor of offenses
fenses offenses committed on campus--like
breaking a windowas long as
its not a serious crime, she
said. But you ought to be pun punished
ished punished only once and that should
be the end of it. You shouldnt
face a double jeopardy situation.
Miss Draud was among the stu student
dent student leaders who testified at the
Faculty Disciplinary Committee
hearing for Pamela Brewer. She
testified that she found nothing
offensive about the coeds now
famous nude pose in the Charla Charlatan.
tan. Charlatan.

to ignore for obvious reasons.
Welch feels strongly that the
university has a responsibility to
parents to place some limits on
their children while they are here.
The university should have a
code of conduct, he said. Par Parents
ents Parents expect the university to super supervise
vise supervise to some extent.
There is also a question as to
whether the University should have
jurisdiction over illegal off-cam off-campus
pus off-campus activity by students.

The in loco parentis concept has fallen
in disfavor here, said Assistant Dean
of Students Donald R. Hopkins. The stu students
dents students don't want us acting as absentee par parents,
ents, parents, and we don't want that responsi responsibility
bility responsibility either.
Unlike UF, the University of California
has no student code of conduct. The only
comment the university makes on stu student
dent student behavior is found in a single para paragraph
graph paragraph in the student handbook:
Students enrolling in the university as-

Member Sees
ACLU Easing
Os Doctrine
By GEORGE MEYER
Alligator Correspondent
Pressure by students and civil
liberties groups will force the UF
to ease its restrictions on stu student
dent student behavior, says a professor
who serves as a spokesman of
such a group.
The in loco parentis doctrine
now being followed by the UF Ad Administration
ministration Administration is long overdue for a
change, Said Marshall B. Jones.
And this change, I feel sure,
will be eventually brought about by
student and non-student pressure
groups now working on campus.
Jones is vice-chairman of the
state American Civil Liberties
Union chapter and an assistant
professor of psychiatry at the UF.
He has been quite vocal in the
past concerning civil liberties and
student rights, and is the past
president of the ACLU local chap chapter.
ter. chapter.
In loco parentis has been used
as a mask to cloak what is real really
ly really a politically-motivated doctrine
to protect the institution from ju judicial
dicial judicial decisions. Various institu institutions
tions institutions have taken advantage of this
doctrine to get their own way
with students, and it has been up upheld
held upheld in the courts. Yet it takes
no account of the constitutional
rights of the individual, Jones
said.
The official ACLU feeling on
the matter, he continued, is
that this is not the way the con constitution
stitution constitution was intended to apply.
Merely because a person is a
student, that student does not sur surrender
render surrender his rights as a citizen.
Jones said that the ACLU felt
this was the point of contention
when the UF Faculty Disciplin Disciplinary
ary Disciplinary Committee decided to prose prosecute
cute prosecute Pamela Brewer for inap inappropriate
propriate inappropriate and indiscriminate con conduct.
duct. conduct. Accordingly, in line with
traditional practice, the ACLU
asked Selig Golden to donate his
legal services to defend Miss
Brewer.
The Brewer case is an ACLU
case, and the ACLU is prepared
to finance all appeals of the case
to the U.S. Supreme Count.
Jones has some personal ob observations
servations observations on the Brewer case and
in loco parentis doctrine as a
whole.
If the UF Administration, he
says, had really wanted to pre preserve
serve preserve the doctrine, it would have
taken no action against Miss Bre Brewer.
wer. Brewer. The administration knew it
would be a test case, and that it
would attract adverse publicity, but
instead of avoiding the issue, it
very clumsily rose to the bait.
The one thing the adminis administration
tration administration fears most is large-scale
demonstrations, such as the ones
over the Brewer case, Jones said.

sume an obligation to conduct themselves
in a manner compatible with the univer universitys
sitys universitys function as an educational insti institution.
tution. institution. Students shall refrain from conduct
which significantly interferes with uni university
versity university teaching, research, administra administration,
tion, administration, or to the universitys subsidiary
responsibilities, or which endangers the
health or safety of members of the uni university
versity university community, or of visitors to the
campus and from disorderly conduct on
university premises or at university universityrelated
related universityrelated events.

As at UF, alcoholic beverages
are barred from the Berkeley
campus. The restriction on liq liquor,
uor, liquor, however, is the result of
a state law, not a policy of the
university administration, Hop Hopkins
kins Hopkins pointed out.
Even the liquor-restriction law
has been amended in recent years
to allow beer and wine to be
served in the Berkely Faculty Club,
and fraternity houses are allowed
to serve beer with the stipulation
that minors not be allowed to drink
it.
Asked if the law forbidding hard
liquor were enforced, Hopkins re replied,
plied, replied, no.
The governing of coeds conduct
at Berkeley is much weaker than
at Florida.
Juniors, seniors and all women
21 or older are given keys to their
dormitories and are allowed to stay
out all night if they so choose,
according to Dean of Women Betty
Neely.
Their only restriction, she
said, is that they must sign out
to indicate that they will not be
in the dormitory and they must
sign in by breakfast.
The sign-in time, Dean Neely
said, is set by the coeds them themselves
selves themselves and varies from dormitory
to dormitory.
Freshman and sophomore wo women
men women have a 1 a.m. curfew Sun Sundays
days Sundays through Thursdays and a
2:30 a.m. curfew on Friday and
Saturday nights.
What happens to girls who don't
sign out overnight or break cur curfew?
few? curfew?
They go before a student ju judicial
dicial judicial committee in their dormi dormitory,
tory, dormitory, Dean Neely said, and
theyre usually warned at first.
If they continue to refuse to sign
out, or break curfew, the judicial
committee can restrict their key
privileges or restrict them to the
dormitories for a weekend.
If they still continue to break
their rules, they can be brought
before me, the dean of women
continued, but that almost never
happens.
The restrictions, Dean Neely
pointed out, are liberal and easy
to comply with, and in any event,
are set down by the coeds rather
than the administration.
I cant think of an example of
any area in which the university
assumes a parental function,
Dean Neely concluded, except
possibly the necessity for coeds
under 21 to obtain parental ap approval
proval approval to live in non- university
approved housing.
The fight for student rights is
continuing at Berkeley, Becker
believes.
Now that the university has
given up most of its control of
students outside the classroom,
the Daily California editor said,
Students are beginning to clamor
for a voice in what happens in inside
side inside the classroom. The fight
seems to be a continuing thing
that will never be fully resolved.



The Florida Alligator

Vul, 59, No, 113

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ENGINEERS PREPARE HOVERCRAFT FOR THIS WEEKENDS ENGINEERING FAIR
Engineers Kick Off Weekend Today

By ALLEN COWAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The 22nd annual Engineers Fair will
kick-off at 5 p.m. today when UF Pres President
ident President J. Wayne Reitz cuts the ribbon

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SANDY UNGER POSES WITH ELECTRIC CAR

FACULTY REPLIES VARIED

Kirk: Not Playing Off UF, FSU

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
Gov. Claude Kirks proposal to create a think center at Florida
State University has brought critical comments from some UF ad administrators
ministrators administrators and faculty members.
Kirks plan includes the use of $2.5 million in private grants in
and endeavor to bring top-rated professors to the state capital. He
hopes to raise the academic level at FSU, but does not want to play
one university off against the other.
The think center idea was first introduced locally by Florida
Development Chairman William Beaufort in a recent speech to the
Engineers Society Banquet.
When contacted by the Alligator Thursday UF President J. Wayne
Reitz said he was not sure precisely what Gov. Kirks plan is, but
I have spoken to him about this before,and I will speak to him again.
I think Gov. Kirk is giving the wrong impressions by talk of limit limiting

University of Florida, Gainesville

to officially launch the weekend.
The Billy drill team will per perform
form perform at 4:45 p.m., and form an hojjor
guard for Reitz at 5. Reitz will be ac accompanied
companied accompanied by J.A. Nattress, acting dean
of the College of Engineering, Jesse E.

ing limiting this to one university, Reitz continued. The effect on the Uni University
versity University of Florida remains to be seen. It may be up to the legisla legislature
ture legislature and the Board of Regents to enact such a\orogram. he added.
Faculty comments ranged from surprise to disappointment.
*I think that anything we can do to bring top-rated professors to
Florida is fine, but it does seem more logical to bring them to the
states major university. I centainly do not think it is fair, stated
R. R. Wiegman, assistant dean of the College of Education.
1 think it makes more sense to bring professors who are special specialists
ists specialists in their fields to the school which is strongest in that area,
Wiegman said.
Assistant professor of law, Robert Moffat told the Alligator that
he favored the proposal, but thought it is far more logical to share
the improvements in state schools.
Moffat also felt that it may cause some drain of funds from UF
because state officials would feel less need of innitiating programs of
the same calibre here-

Pipkin, chairman of the fair, and Miss
Janis Lynn Biewend (2UC), queen of the
fair.
Once the ribbon is cut, the fair will
be open to the anticipated 50,000 curious
visitors, interested in learning about the

Friday March 10, 1967

world in which they live.
Otto the robot will be on hand again
to greet each visitor to the fair. Wayne
Howlett (4EG), who rebuilt Otto for this
years fair, says, Otto does everything
but walk. He is our secret weapon if

guys get too close.
Otto win shake hands with the
visitors, move his eyes, bend over,
flap and wiggle his ears, light up
his nose, converse with the vis visitor,
itor, visitor, and this year he also has
a new hairdo.
The fair is open today from 5
to 10 p.m., Saturday from 2 to
10 p.m., and Sunday from 12 to
6 p.m. Admission to the fair and
various exhibits is free.
The nuclear building, located
directly behind the engineering
building, will be open 6-10 p.m.
Friday, 2-10 p.m. Saturday and 2-6
p.m. Sunday.

Fair Features
Electric Car,
Hovercraftt
An electric car, a hovercraft,
and an artificial kidney machine
are a few of the main highlights
of this years Engineers Fair.
The electric car is an experi experimental
mental experimental model being developed by
Gainesville General Electric. It
runs on nickel-cadium batteries,
and is noiseless and smokeless.
The car has a range of 50
miles and a maximum speed of
40 mph. Once the batteries are
depleted, the car is recharged by
plugging it into an ordinary wall
socket overnight. The Kilowatt Car
as it has been labeled, will be
parked in front of the Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering building, and demonstrations
will be given periodically.
The hovercraft, which sucks
in air through a wind tunnel and
blows the air out the bottom, will
be on display at the R.O.T.C.
drill field throughout the fair.
A test model of an artifical
kidney will be on display at the
(SEE FAIR PAGE V



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 10, 1067

Page 2

Kirk Admits He Asked
Regent Darden To Resign

TALLAHASSEE (l T PI) Gov. Claude Kirk's
office, after denying it all week, admitted Thurs Thursday
day Thursday that the governor sent the states top school
officer to try to talk Woodrow Darden into re resigning
signing resigning from the Board of University Regents before
he was indicted by a grand jury.
However, Kirks press aide insisted Kirk left
it to the discretion of State school Supt. Floyd
T. Christian whether to actually demand a resig resignation.
nation. resignation.
Christian insists just as strongly that he was
given no discretion in the matter, but merely re relayed
layed relayed to Darden the governors request that he
step aside to avoid embarrassment to all.
Neither Kirk nor his spokesman, John Smolko,
made it clear why they kept denying the gover governor's
nor's governor's involvement in the situation nor why Kirk
said only a few days ago that neither he nor any anyone
one anyone acting on his behalf had asked any member of
the Regents to resign.
Christian, in a statement finally disclosing that
he was the emissary, said he felt it was in the
best interests for Darden to step down following

Gov. Kirks 'Wackycops
To Get Their Day In Court

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Gov.
Claude Kirk decided Thursday not
to waste any time in putting his
much maligned Wackycops" to
a court test.
Kirk's office announced that the
governor will ask the State Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court whether he can sus suspend
pend suspend the entire Dixie County Com Commission
mission Commission for failure to answer qu questions
estions questions by a state attorney and
members of the Wackenhut Corp.
Kirks private state police
force.
The five commissioners of the
little Gulf Coast county in North
Florida say they arent about to

Every Tissot gets a 7-day test
before you wear it...
GAINESVILLE'S QUALITY JEWELER
Phone 376-2655 103 W. Univ. Ave.
- i
The h lorlda Alligator inmivcn the it v. to Kicultt. lh typographical lon* of all artvert artvert'.sernehts
'.sernehts artvert'.sernehts and to rwvise 01 turn away copy wtilch It cooMderh otijecUonaMe.
NO H/>ITION Vi MMPANIhMr, though deblrtnl position will tie given whenever
pOS-Slhle
Tlnt Hoi Ida Alligator will in# const'lnr adluMinents of payment tor any advertisement
Involving typographical errors vertising Advertising Managei f|; one day after advertisement appears. The Moihla Alligator
111 Ml In* responsible p,i mol" Ilian one Inrol l t Inseillon of an advel llsement srlie.lule.l
o, lor. evil.l time. Nollies foi iieilton ime.l ! given ladoie lie. I In.el lion
I 111 I I.'iPIIiA Al.l I'.A MjP I. lie offl* lal student ne w-.|Ni|jel of Hie II nlversll yof
I Kiil'la and I*. 11 *it#J I *.!* I fl / lime weeny nii iV during May, June, ami July when
1* i nol.ll hedseln. weetl / mt/edltol tats represent the official 1 opinions of Ihelt Bill hi 11...
A | ,f... i.i i espondeni e I l.e I .lot Ida Alllgalol, I loi Ida nlon Itulldlng, llnlveii.ll y
>.( loilda, '.alnesvtlle, 11. Ol I l.e Alllgalol elite led as sei ond class mat tel
l I e I i |ln.| .iai >ffl' ' '..lie* .Hie

submit to questions from State
Atty. Gordon Oldham or the in investigators.
vestigators. investigators.
An aide to the governor said
Kirk informed him he would take
the matter to the high court and
seek the dismissal of the commi commissioners
ssioners commissioners on a recommendation
from Oldham, who has been in investigating
vestigating investigating alleged misuse of coun county
ty county funds.
The commissioners' snarl at
the Kirk private investigative for forces
ces forces is nothing new. Many top state
officials from Atty. Gen. Earl
Falrcloth on down have questioned
the constitutionality of put putting

a series of newspaper articles indicating misuse
es school property. Christian said he urged the
governor not to suspend Darden but to allow his
to voluntarily quit until his guilt or Innocence was
established.
Even as late as Wednesday night, after Christian
had broken silence to tell his part in the Darden
affair, Smolko snapped at a newsman, The governor
has already told you 15,000 times he didnt ask
anybody to resign and he didnt tell anyone to ask
anybody. The governor is not lying."
Darden refused to resign, Insisting he was in innocent,
nocent, innocent, but Kirk suspended him from the Regents
after the Brevard County Grand Jury indicated him
board ousted him as county school superintendent
a day or so later.
The governor earlier had sent in his private
investigators to help uncover evidence in the al alleged
leged alleged case against Darden, who succeeded Chris Christian
tian Christian on the Regents when Christian was elevated
to state superintendent.

ting putting power to snoop" in the hands
of private policemen.
Shortly after notice office, Kirk
announced that as part of his war
on crime, he was hiring the Wac Wackenhut
kenhut Wackenhut Corp. of Miami, a private
investigative firm headed by mil millionaire
lionaire millionaire George Wackenhut.
No charges have been brought
against Commissioners Dell Cur Currie,
rie, Currie, Ed Osteen, George Peacock,
Rudolph Parrott and Niven Keen
to date. In fact, the county grand
jury has been investigating the sit situation
uation situation since January and recessed
recently without bringing any char charges.
ges. charges.

jljk REASONING
puzzle out the proper word wordrobe
robe wordrobe for leasure in the pleas- **:
M ure season approaching. But
M *puzzle shortly. The establish-
W: 1 rnents ample stocks make vjijl
:£:j: short work of choosing. And £::
ftv V* 1 the choosing should be done
ij::-:: shortly, while supplies last.
|| J / sl9 00 |j:
S if ll l l
-() H\ n Draw
* V Vv vi> Central charge
Krce ParkliiK on 13 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE.
&: 1 I'lrsl Federal Lot Phone 376-5611

Hpfl COURTLAND A.
COLLIER
.. .help Atomp out "panic and patch"
planning policies.
IglSiff H|Sr a time of choosing March 21 (M
(f^\>Prid*
W of the
/wr
The Purist 9 a shirt unequalled for
craftsmanship and classic design. Theres an easy
elegance in the exclusive Sero full-flared, soft-rolled
collar ... in the subtle tapered lines . the seven sevenbutton
button sevenbutton front. Masterfully tailored in fine batiste ox oxfords,
fords, oxfords, colorful chambrays, and feather-lite madras
fabrics woven expressly for Sero. Half sleeves
... in exclusive colours and tfhite. $7 QQ
£>tag 'it Srag ;
. 13 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.



tEddy bear nUrS E R v
1214 1/2 NW 4th SL T
376-0917
5 tfe groups, infant through
kindergarten Classes.
jt New building
DANS CAR STORAGE
>OIB S. E. 2nd Street
Complete Car Care
While You're Away
For Si. CX) Per Day
Plus FREE Car Wash
For 3 Days Or More
Service!!
CALL 37 4,5
VMLL 376-0601

WHAT SORT OF MAN OWNS A
COLLEGE LIFE INSURANCE?
Would You Believe Our
Future Leaders! !!
THE COLLEGE LIFE INSURANCE
COMPANY OF AMERICA
The Only Company Selling Exclusively to College Men**

Ed Peck And YOUR University
ifflrauHfwillrifl *1 ** 'lit mm
*' > :
& 19a
|fy v ' ~r'\Z**\. H§^;s;
As Your Senator Ed Peck Will Work For:
y Faculty Representation on the
Board of Regents
y Freedom From 'Political Tampering
s
y Increasd Faculty Salaries,
Benefits, and Sabbatical Leave
Ed Peck has worked for education as County Chairman of Citizens
for Florida's Future. This Committee provided the means for dev developing
eloping developing millions of dollars in building funds for higher education,
such as the library pictured above
( " ( ';
ELECT PECK FOR PROGRESS
'
; ..

B
A
T
M
A
N

'"eaeettt SS^.ffS!2S

GATOR ADS
KEEP THE FAITH,
ba'by

NO PLACE TO HOID IT

No Military Ball This Year

By LORI STEELE
Alligator Staff Writer
The annual Military Ball will not take place
this year due to a lack of facilities, Maj. John
Thomsen, assistant professor Air Force ROTC
told The Alligator, Wednesday.
Originally scheduled for March 25 in the new
Florida Union ballroom, plans had to be cancelled
because construction of the union did not meet
the expected deadline. Scabbard and Blade, national
ROTC honorary fraternity in charge of the Mil Military
itary Military Ball, then tried to reserve space at the Ram-

Alums Return To Campus
To Hold Spring Reunion

UF alumni will return to campus
March 31 April 1 for their an annual
nual annual reunion and spring assembly.
Maxwell W. Wells Jr. or .Or .Orlando,
lando, .Orlando, who succeeded Supreme
Court Justice Stephen C. OConnell
of Tallahassee as president of
the association in January, will
preside over the two-day session.
Selection of a president-elect
for 1968 is scheduled during the
annual business meeting at 9:30
a.m. April 1. Nominees for the
position are William O. E. Henry
of Bartow and William Lantaff of
Miami.
Registration begins at 9 am.
on March 31 in Bryan Lounge
of the Old Florida Union and con continues
tinues continues until 4 p.m. The Executive
Council of the Alumni Associa Association

(How To Win Friends
I (And Lose Money)
I FRIDAY NIGHT
I The Famous |
K.C. STRIP STEAK
I small large I
$1.25 $1.65
Complete with large salad,, TuSDA? I
baked potato, rolls and butter. (CHOICE) |
y Bring all your friends £ I and guv/
WONDER Uj
HOUSE Jj
RESTAURANT I
I 14 SW First St. I
I Parking For 200 Cars W?th?nJjiOFeet /

Friday, March 10, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

ada Inn. It was completely looked up.
Florida Gym was tried as a last resort. We
wanted the right type of environment for a formal
dance, explained Thomsen. But the gym was
taken for March 11, one of the few nonconflicting
dates available. All other available dates were
reserved.
For some there is a consolation, though. Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, March 25, the original date of the ball,
there will be a combined party for Scabbard and
Blade, Arnold Air Society, Angel Flight and Army
Sweethearts.

tion Association will meet throughout the day
and a workshop for local club pre presidents
sidents presidents is planned at 3 p.m.
Eleven classes will hold joint
reunion activities March 31. They
are the classes of 1917, 1922-
24, 1937-39, 1942 and 1945-47.
A reception and banquet in their
honor will be conducted that eve evening
ning evening with special induction cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies into the Grand Old Guard
for the class of 1917, celebrating
its 50th anniversary.
Other weekend activities include
campus tours, a stag breakfast at
2 p.m. April 1.
Reservations for the varied
weekend activities due by March
24 can be made through the
Alumni Association office on cam campus.
pus. campus.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 10, 1967

Engineers To Use New Complex In raj

Students in the College of Engineering
will enjoy the facilities of a new engineer engineering
ing engineering complex next fall, Dean John A.
Nattress, acting dean of the College of
Engineering, said Thursday.
The complex is being built at a cost of
$5 million in state funds and $3,750,000
in federal grants, bringing the total cost
to $8,750,000.
The present enrollment in the College

** ** ***
I
Engineers Luncheon Set
To Honor Essay Winners

A luncheon honoring the visit visiting
ing visiting high school students will be
held Saturday at 11:30 a.m. at


Fair Has Many Attractions

fair. The model was developed by
a student in the College of En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, and it is said to have
some major improvements over
the artificial kidneys used pre previously.
viously. previously.
Other exhibits include: a com computer
puter computer which visitors can match
their wits against in electronic
tic-tac-toe and checkers; a dem demonstration
onstration demonstration of how nylon is syn synthesized;
thesized; synthesized; a demonstration of how
paper is made from wood; a de demonstration
monstration demonstration with a laser beam and
a demonstration of light fringe
patterns; a demonstration of how
Engineering
Dames Hold
Fashion Show
Holiday in Paris* will be the
theme of tonights fashion show
sponsored by the Engineering
Dames.
The presentation will begin at
8 p.m. in P.K. Younge auditor auditorium.
ium. auditorium.
Tickets will be sold at the
door for 50 cents and doorprizes
ranging from hairpieces to shoes
and bag ensembles will be awar awarded.
ded. awarded.
All models will be UF Engin Engineering
eering Engineering Dames.

r 1
| y Two Pizza-Mobile For Faster Service I
I f ITAIIAI AIEIICAI Sizzling Hot Pizza j
I / y / m CUISINE Hot ltalian Hoagy Sandwiches
\ I Hoagys small large Drinks i
PLAIN 1.00 J .40
MEATBALL MEATBALL 1.25 1.73
.75 PEPPERONI 1.35 1.85 COKE, ORANGE, SPRITE, TAB I
ITALIAN SAUSAGE & PEPPERS SAUSAGE 1.35 1.85 or FRESCA
85 MUSHROOM & PEPPERONI 20 1
1 1.60 2.25 I
I MUSHROOM & SAUSAGE
1 1.60 2.25
Spaghetti, Meatballs Spaghetti, Meatsauce
* $1 40 $ 130 I

of Engineering is 1,050 undergraduate
and 345 graduate students and enroll enrollment
ment enrollment is expected to double by 1970, Nat Nattress
tress Nattress said.
. To accommodate these new students,
the complex will bring the total number
of buildings used by the College of En Engineering
gineering Engineering to 10, with two more still in
the planning stages.
The 10 buildings include two structures

the Holiday Inn.
At the luncheon John Foley of
Jacksonvilles Englewood High

artifical gems are made; a Van
der Graff generator which acceler accelerates
ates accelerates atomic particles and many
others.
The Gator Radio Club will
transmit, free of charge,any radio
message outside a 70 mile radius
of Gainesville.
Also of interest visitors is
a Navy display of an ultrasonic
cleaner and a X-ray viewer. Vis Visitors
itors Visitors can get their rings, brace bracelets
lets bracelets and other jewelry cleaned
free of charge.
The Air Force will display a
68-foot Atlas missile. The Army
will have a graphic display of the
uses of nuclear power and a movie
on such natural disasters as the
Alabama earthquake and hurricane
Betsy. NASA will be represented
with a 40 foot walk through van
which depicts the responsibilities
of the George C. Marshall space
flight center, the Houston and Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy manned spacecraft centers in
the Apollo and Saturn projects.
Jesse E. Pipkin, chairman of
the fair, said no guides are av available,
ailable, available, but self-guided tours are
outlined along with a program of
all the exhibits in the fair, Pip Pipkin
kin Pipkin said that at each exhibit an
expert in the field will be on hand
for explanations and to answer qu questions.
estions. questions.
f BROKERS FOR OVER 200
T MUTUAL FUNDS
International Securities Corp.
J 000 Riverside Aye.. C ALL 372-1022
Jacksonville
(Gainesville residence)

School and David H. Starr of
Miami Coral Park will be pre presented
sented presented checks for $25 for win winning
ning winning the essay contest sponsored
by the Engineering Fair.
Foley wrote on Niels Bohr,
The Man and His Contributions.
Starr wrote on Irradication Cross
LJ:.king of Polyehtylene.
J.A. Nattress, acting dean of
the College of Engineering, will
preside over the luncheon,
and Miss Janis Lynn Biewend
(2UC) queen of the fair, will
be on hand to present the checks.
Cost of the luncheon will be
$1.50 per person, and tickets can
be purchased at the door.
Hat
CRESTED DISC
Sterling Silver $3.00
Gold Filled $3.00 j
10K Gold $8.50 i
14-K Gold $15.00
Come in and see our complete line
of Fraternity Sorority Jewelry.
S. Main

formerly used by the Plants and Grounds
Department, which are now being re remodeled
modeled remodeled to suit the needs of the Col Coliege.
iege. Coliege. .
Once we are moved into the new build buildings,*
ings,* buildings,* said Nattress, we will be able
to expand the library facilities, and get
added space for civil, science, mechan mechanical
ical mechanical and drafting classes.
The two additional buildings being p^n-

I FRIDAY SPECIAL!
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DINNER ZZZ gJ
I fcntdty FtM I
North Arnicas Hospitality 'Dish... j
I 3 Locations: 214 NW 13th St. 376-6472 11 fIH
114 NW 34th St. 372-3649 II H
I 207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959 P II
9
m t... ~ '** "' J§9j
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m |H
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jo to uou/l Imi... 1
a IMt biHc pim... I
All recomblngs *l. 00 (I
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j S I6 *24 *2B
J Falls *34 95 to $ 125 00
j Wiglets S 2O to S 4O
I Jso four Charge Account
| store with more <-/ Jjji
1 * --
# ?T t AiN >, ' rrr a J

ned are the hydraulics and material
buildings.
We are having difficulties in locatinl
the hydraulics building. Since it win w
an extre' ely long building, it has to ked
with the general harmony of the campJ
and also must be near students who wi|
be using it but have no means of trans
portation/ Nattress said.



UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
AUXILIARY ENTERPRISES
1967-69 LEGISLATIVE BUDGET
SUMMARY OF OPERATING EXPENDITURES BY FUNCTION OR ACTIVITY
Retirement
Other and Social Employee Operatlnc
,, Personal Security Insurance Capital Activity
ctlon or Activity Salaries Services Expenses Matching Premiums Outlay Total
1967-
Auxiliary Enterprises 1
Student Health Services 926,289 45,500 170,000 10,801 10,000 762,590
* .* j >
1968-
Auxiliary Enterprises
Student Health Services 578,638 49,000 187,000 J 29 10 ,000 *35,967
I UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
LEGISLATIVE BUDGET J
1967-1969
Actual EsUmated SWy Months Amount Requested Foot
Pos Actual Estimated R Estimated For App. Salaries Note
Position code and Title F T E *** For E ~ LSLSrffi
No F.T.E. June 1967 T iat 2nd
I T *l June 1968 I June 1969 -| Year | Year 1967-1968 | 1968-1969
AUXILIARY ENTERPRISES
STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE
CURRENT POSITIONS
8344 7-10-010 FOODSVC AID I i.oo 2,650 2,700 R 2,835 2,977 11 .12 2,835 2 977
8349 7-10-010 FOODSVC AID I i.oo 2,580 2,630 R 2,580 2,709 12 12 2,580 2 709
8298 7-05-130 DIETITIAN I 100 5,925 5,925 R 6,060 6,363 12 12 6,060 6*363
8331 7-05-080 COOK II 1.00 3,800 3,800 R 3,990 4,190 12 12 3,990 4 190
8332 7-05-070 COOK I i.oo 3,400 3,400 R 3,570 3,749 12 12 3,570 3*749
8341 7-05-010 KITCHEN AIDE i.oo 3,175 2,750 R 2,888 3,032 12 12 2,888 3 032
8283 7-10-051 HOUSEKEEPER II i.oo 4,215 4,215 R 4,426 4,647 12 12 4 409 4*629
8284 7-01-050 HOUSEKEEPER I 1.00 8352 7-01-020 JANITOR I 1.00 3,175 3,225 R 3,330 3,330 12 12 3,330 3*330
8343 7-01-010 MAID 1.00 2,650 2,700 R 2,835 2,977 12 12 2,835 2*977
8345 7-01-010 MAID 1.00 2,700 2,750 R 2,888 3,032 12 12 2,888 3 )032
8346 7-01-010 MAID 1.00 2,650 2,700 R 2,835 2,977 12 12 2,835 2 977
8347 7-01-010 MAID 1.00 2,*50 2,700 R 2,835 2,977 12 12 2,835 2*977
8288 3-33-029 MED RCD LBN NON i.oo 4,450 4,850 R 4,200 4,410 12 12 4,200 4*410
8287 3-33-020 MED TRANSCR I 1.00 <3 3,500 R 3,540 3,717 12 12 3 540 3*717
2890 3-33-029 MED TRANSCR I 1.00 3.300 3,400 R 3,570 3,749 12 12 3,570 3*749
8291 3-33-020 MED TRANSCK'i. i.oo 3,100 3,100 R 3,540 3,717 12 12 3,540 3*717
8329 ,3-30-070 SANTRY INSPEC 1.00 5,520 5,570 R 5,849 6,141 12 12 5,849 6 141
8272 3-35-071 DIR STU HI THII i.oo 20,225 20,225 T 21,236 21,630 12 12 21,236 21*630
8330 3-22-070 PHYS TPY ADE 1.00 4,800 4,800 R 4,200 4,410 12 12 4,200 4*410
8327 3-20-040 PHARMACIST 111 1.00 7,250 7,350 S 8,640 9,072 12 12 8 640 9*072
8328 3-20-030 PHARMACIST II 1.00 6 17 5 6,175 R 7,260 7,623 12 12 7)200 7*623
2751 3-15-070 PSYCHIATRIST II 1.00 12,225 12,225 T 16,320 17,136 12 12
2009 3-15-060 PSYCHIATRIST I .83 13.325 13,695 S 14,380 15,099 12 12 14*380 15 099
8281 3-15-060 PSYCHIATRIST I 1.00 16,225 17,000 T 17,850 18,743 12 12
8282 3-15-060 PSYCHIATRIST I 1.00 1<725 15,225 S 14,940 15,687 12 12 14)940 15*687
8273 3-15-010 PHYSICAN I 1.00 5,400 16,500 S 16,500 16,500 12 12
8274 3-15-010 PHYSICIAN I 1.00 *4,400 15.000 S 15,750 16,245 12 12
8275 3-15-010 PHYSICIAN I 1.00 *3,225 13,225 T 13,886 14,580 12 12 13*886 14*580
8276 3-15-010 PHYSICAN 1 1.00 ( 13,000 15,000 T 15,750 16,245 12 12 10)750 16*245
8278 3-15-010 PHYSICAN I 1.00 13,000 15,000 T 15,750 16,245 12 12 15,690 16*205
8279 3-15-010 PHYSICAN I 1.00 *<3oo 15,500 S 16,245 16,245 12 12 16*185 16*245
8280 3-15-010 PHYSICAN! 1.00 14,225* 15,000 S 15,750 16,245 12 12 15*750 16*245
8150 >15.-010 PHYSICAN I 1.00 *O,OOO 15,000 S 15,750 16,245 12 12 15*690 16*200
8754 PHYSICIAN 14 c>r,
8754-P S-15-010 PHYSICIAN I 1.00 S 12,420 13,041 12 12 12.420 13.041
8300 3-05-040 XRAY TCHN 1 1.00 5,220 4 800 H 8303 1-05-040 XRAY TCHN I 1.00 4,200 4)200 R 4.410 8299 3-05-021 MED TCHNI.GST II 1.00 5,240 5,420 R 3,691 5, 70 12 12 5,691 5. 70
8301 3-05-020 MED TCHNI.GST I 1.00 4,325 4,375 u 5,040 3,252 12 12 5,040 5.292
8304 3-05-020 MED TCHNLGSTI 1.00 4,625 4)725 K 3,040 3,292 12 12 5,040 5,292
8294 3-05-010 MED LAB TCHN 1.00 3,000 3)075 R 3,840 <032 12 12 3,840 4,032
8305 3-02-040 REG NURSE 111 1.00 6,300 6,375 R 0,694 0.900 12 12 0,694 6,9f0
8306 3-02-030 REG NURSE II 1.00 5,775 5)375 R 6,160 0,345 12 12 6,169 6,345
8307 3-02-030 REG NURSE II 1.00 5,475 5)015 R 3,890 0,191 12 12 5,896 6,191
8308 3-02-030 REG NURSE II 1.00 5,475 5)475 R 3,040 3,292 12 12 5,040 5.292
8309 3-02-030 REG NURSE II 1.00 5,200 5,200 R 3,400 3,733 12 12 5,400 5,733
8310 3-02-030 REG NURSE II 4.00 5,475 c)sso R 0,143 <345 12 12 0,143 0.345
8311 3-02-030 REG NURSE II 1.00 5,475 1 5)475 r 5,740 0,036 12 12 5,749 0,036
8351 3-02-030 REG NURSE II 1.00 0,200 5,200 R 3,400 5,733 12 12 5,400 5,733
8312 3-02-020 REG NURSE I 1.00 4,650 5,145 R 3,402 3,872 12 12 5,338 5, 0r
8313 *-02-020 REG NURSE I 1.00 4,400 4,895 R 3,140 0,307 12 12 5.079 5,333
8314 3-02-020 REG NURSE I 1.00 4,400 4,980 R 0,220 0.400 12 12 8,167 0,425
8315 3-02-020 REG NURSE I 1.00 4,200 4,795 R 0,020 0,287 12 12 4,975 5,334
8316 3-02-020 REG NURSE I 1.00 3,800 4,620 R 4.851 * oo4 11 IJ <703 0,033
$317 3-02-020 REG NURSE I 1.00 4,100 4,645 R <*77 0,121 12 12 4,810 5,060
8318 3-02-020 REG NURSE I 1.00 4,400 4,945 R 0,182 0,452 *2 12 G, 130 5,387
8319 3-02-020 REG NURSE I 1.00 4,150 4,620 R 4,851 0,094 12 12 4,793 5,033
8320 3-02-020 REG NURSE I 1.00 3,800 4,620 R 8321 3-02-020 REG NURSE I 1.00 4,150 4 620 R 8322 3-02-020 REG JtURSE I 1.00 3,800 4*620 R 8323 3-02-020 REG NURSE I 1.00 3,800 4,620 R 4,851 9,094 12 12 4,793 5, 033
8324 3-02-020 REG NURSE I .50 2,050 2 310 R 2,426 2,047 12 12 2,397 2,517
8325 3-02-020 REG NURSE I 1.00 3,800 4)520 R 4,851 9,004 12 12 4,703 5,033
8326 3-02-020 REG NURSE I .50 1,900 2)310 R 2,426 2.047 12 12 2,397 2,517
8753 3-02-020 REG NURSE I 1.00 3,800 4,620 R <651 B*M4 8 M 4 11 '* 4,793 5,033
8334 3-01-030 ORDERLY 1.00 3,400 3 510 R 3,686 3,825 12 12 3,686 3,825
8335 3-01-030 ORDERLY 1.00 3,400 3,534 R 3.71* 3,825 12 12 |,7H 3,820
8336 3-01-030 ORDERLY 1.00 3,845 3,400 R 3,570 3,749 12 12 8,070 3,749
8337 3-01-030 ORDERLY 1.00 3,225 3,275 R 3,439 3,611 13 12 3,439 3,611
8338 3-01-030 ORDERLY 1.00 3,225 3,300 R 3,465 3,638 13 12 3,465 3,638
8339 3-01-030 ORDERLY 1.00 1,175 3,225 R 3,388 3,555 12 12 3,388 3,555
8340 8-01-030 ORDERLY 1.00 1,050 3,100 R 3,255 3,418 If 12 8,255 3,418
8285 2-01-010 ADMIN AST 1 1.00 1,500 8,000 I *.370 >,370 12 12 8,370 8.370
8288 1-05-020 ACCTO CLERK II 1.00 1,050 5,080 R 0,050 5,050 12 18 8,000 5,000
9289 1-05-020 ACCTO CLERK Q 1.00 1,436 8,488 R 3,840 4,032 12 12 3,940 4,032
2782 1-03-040 SECRETARY HI 1.00 3,000 9,800 R >,300 8,3*9 12 12 8,250 8,819
8293 1-02-020 CLERK TYPIST D 1.00 3,140 2,900 R 3,540 3,717 12 13 3,840 3,717
8295 1-01-020 CLERK O 1.00 2,400 2,478 R >,300 3,465 12 12 3,800 3,499
9292 1-01-010 CLERK I 1.00 2,900 2,900 R 045 3,197 18 12 3,048 3,197
8296 1-01-010 CLERK I 1.00 2,400 3,478 R 2,890 3,024 12 12 3,990 9,024
9297 1-01-010 CLERK 1 1.00 2,400 2,475 R 2,880 3,024 12 12 2,980 9,084
TOTAL-CURRENT POSITIONS 79.83 454,061* 496,165* 520,362* 541,116* 819,149* 540,001*
TOTAL SALARIES 79.83 454,081** 196,165** 520,368** 641,116** 519,149** 540,001*
. OOTNOTEB
1 UNIV COUNSEL CTR TO TOTA 16,000 16,500 17,325 18,191
2 PRACTICE PRIVILEGES FOR
ADDITIONAL COMPENSATION
AUXILIARY ENTERPRISES
STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE
NEW POSITIONS
9237 3-33-020 MED TRANBCRI 1.00 R 3,540 12 ,fC
9236 3-15-010 PHYSICIAN I 1.00 S 12,420 12 12,420
9239 3-02-065 DIR NURSING II 1.00 S 7,920 12 7,920
9238 2-10-020 ACCOUNTANT II LOO 8 7,260 12 7,260
9234 1-01-030 CLERK m LOO R 3,840 4,032 12 12 3,840 4,032
9235 1-01-020 CLERK H 1.00 R 3,300 3,465 12 12 3,300 3,465
TOTAL NEW POSITIONS 6.00 7,140* 38,637 7,140* 38,637*
TOTAL SALARIES 6.00 7,140** 38,637** 7,140* 38,637**
Major Operating Unit Title Department Title Dept. No.
AUXILIARY ENTERPRISES STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE 7741A01
fADVPRTISFMENT PAID FOR BY KENNETH E. SNYDER) 01/11/67

Friday, March 10, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 10, 196^

The Florida All igator
'A Minify h Ow f'tao* PLuTiiT\ijlk
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
MMRr' Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
EdorMl Editor Snorts Editor
* coletots do oo necessarily reflect the
odMortal viewpoint of the Allicator. The only official
voice of the Allicator staff is the editorial in the left
eelem.
Muddy Faces
Floridas Board of Regents is like a
frog.
Born and nourisned in the political sea,
it must survive in the open air of aca academic
demic academic freedom and must tear itself away
from politics if its to survive.
The injection of the Regents mto the
political arena for the upcoming sub subdued
dued subdued legislative elections can serve no
purpose other than political.
Sec. of State Tom Adams has charged
Gov. Claude Kirk laid the cheese be before
fore before Woodrow Dardens nose seeking his
resignation.
State School Superintendent Floyd
Christian admitted asking for the Re Regents
gents Regents resignation at Kirks request.
Kirk denied any hand in the sticky af affair.
fair. affair.
Anyway, Regent Darden has been in indicted
dicted indicted by a grand jury on four counts
of grand larceny, refused to resign, and
admitted it was Christian who sought his
resignation.
Now, at least, two Cabinet members
are holding the bag rather than leaving
it to Tom Adams alone.
All this dragging through the mud does
the frog no good.
The intention of creating the Board of
Regents was originally to separate that
tning called higher education from day dayto-day
to-day dayto-day manipulation by petty politics.
swapping off one university for a
four lane highway
giving another two new classroom
buildings and another a new medical
school in exchange
maybe even giving the universities a
little more rope to run with, but putt putting
ing putting a heavier weight on the end to stop
them and jerk them back in line
After Gov. Farris Bryant named the
new board to staggered nine-year terms
during his last month in office, incom incoming
ing incoming Gov. Haydon Burns insisted and
got all members to resign so he could
appoint his own Regents.
And this was to keep politics out of
higher education? v
The* Burns told voters in his 1964
campaign lie would abolish the trimester
nystem*
And VS Regents did just that.
*- * *
. ''! *** j ** v *-v
This was to keep politics out of higher
education;
: Come on fellas we know politics
canH be cleaned up to the point of res respectability.
pectability. respectability.
- But t least try to wash some oi tne
mud off the ; face of higher education.
... 1,"..---I ' i' A.. '* .

Student Rights No-Joke

By 808 MORAN
Alligator columnist
Tlie letter from A Faculty
Member*' in Tuesday's Alligator
Is a subject for deep concern.
The mysterious writer shows a
complete lack of understanding.
He accuses the student body of
talking when it should be listen*

Our Man Hoppe
i y ART nnPP^
Alligator Columnist

AUSTIN, TEX. To round out*
my book, Strange Native Customs
in Washington & Other Savage
Lands, I have journeyed to Texas
to observe a weird annual rite
called Making a Budget.
The ritual begins late each No November
vember November when the principal chief
of the Washington natives, usually
referred to as The Man, El
Supremo, or just plain Him,
secludes himself in a heavily
guarded structure far out in the
Texas hinterlands to perform the
mystic ceremonies required to
Make a Budget.
The Budget is one of the most
important deities in the Washing,
ton religion. Hie natives believe
that the Budget dies each June 30
and must be reincarnated by Him
in a new and different way.
This Him does by calling in
various Washington tribal chiefs
one by one and, it is believed,
slashing them mercilessly. They
then emerge with a wan smile to
announce they are completely
satisfied. And on no account must
they show pain.
Meanwhile, all the other natives
gather around, jump up and down
and devote full time to unlockti*
the most treasured secret of the
whole secret rite: How big will
. the new Budget her*
The else of the Budget is mens,
ured In B basic unit of the aativw
currency, the billion dollar. $t
has no known conversion iactor to
real money.) Thus the natives
spend all of December forecasting
how many billion (totters the Bed BedwKl
wKl BedwKl be. This thejr. do with the

ing. But from the letter he makes
obvious his failure not only to
listen but to think.
The letter not only downgrades
students as illiterate children but
paints a picture of an adult gen generation
eration generation diseased with its own fail failure,
ure, failure, never realizing there is no
success in failure.
He relates policy to student
housing and says the university

aid of sheep entrails, tea leaves
and constant misleading hints from
Him himself.
For an essential part of the
ritual is that Him comes out of
seclusion each day or so to an announce
nounce announce gravely the progress of
his secret ceremonies. He does so,
unfortunately, in a cabalistic
tongue virtually unintelligible to
the outsider.
Samples of the sacred words
employed include add-ons,"
stretch-outs," set-asides,"
Off-sets," cut-backs" and re recession"
cession" recession" though the last is
rarely used, apparently because it
(SEE OUR" PAGE 7)

Florida Alligator Staff j
NICK TATRO JIM WHITE MICK ARROYO I
Wire Editor Assistant Managing Editor Photo Editor
STEFAMIE JARXUS JO ANN LANGWORTHY GENE N* w r
Sodaty Editor Ganaral Assign want Editorial Assistant I
Editor
-.'.- t
STAFF MEMBERS ferrsy AJpar, BUI DodMi, Palaa
Filar # Katttc Kate, Bah Padaeky, Jady mifirn. Frasfc I
Ykaphard, Lori Stasia, Jos Tarcbia, BBraM KSaasdy, I
iastlaa Hartman, Eaalos Ihtt. '" I* I
- Warn F*aoa.Paggy SaaAdar, Andrew j
Hasiatt Jr., Robart Moaat, Joss Allan, Eddla oatea-
ncbw. Dick BUlwly. Bob Maaakar, Data Raddfak, JMHd I
Walss, Karan Eng, Jobs Ellsworth, Mann Dsvtaa J

has the right to set policy for
campus housing therefore student
protestors are wasting their pre precious
cious precious time.
If he had listened he would
realize It Is off-campus where
the trouble lies.
A student living off-campus pays
his own way. When a student liv living
ing living off-campus leaves the campus
area he too is on his own. The
university has no reason to con control,
trol, control, worry about or even care
what happens off-campus. What a
student does on his own time is
nobody's concern but his own.
"They go on emotional binges
and crusades on the taxpay taxpayers
ers taxpayers time," states Mr. AFM. This
shows an absolute lack of thought.
There are two main taxes in
this state sales and property.
Everytime a student spends a dime
he pays a sales tax. Students and
taxpayers are just two sides to the
same coin.
AFy talks about the future when
taxpayers will talk through the
polls. Again a complete lack of
thought.
Future voters will be students.
Every student in the near future
will be eligible to vote. We can
only pray we do a lot better than
the generation before AFM and
his generation of failures.
A Faculty Member Is riding
on a merry-go-round of smoke.
Content to know he is standing,
but so blinded he cannot see the
world spinnir $ by.
Hie administration is playing
dictator. Dictators have to be
halted in embryo. Be it in a uni universe,
verse, universe, a nation or a college.
AFM does not see wrong, does
not know what is wrong. He just
turns his back, puts his hands in
his pocket and whistles Happy
Days are Here Again."
Softie place, sometime there was
the birth of the apathy bastard.
He nurses it. men he has the
audacity to look down on those who
refuse.
He is a member of a dying
generation. A generation that sees
evil in today. But they see tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow as yesterday reflected in
today, me world's still the same
you'll never change it," is the cry
of their songs and becomes their
motto.
Somebody has got to chgngelt.
As students we see the wrongs
he should see. But we are not
going to turn our backs. We re refuse
fuse refuse to walk hand in hand with
apathy through the reeling smoke
screen of acceptance.
Instead of condemning, AFM,
join us. Take hold of the hand
offered you by those faculty mem members
bers members who see the wrongs you fail
to.
Student rights are no joke. They
are the same basic freedoms you
take for granted. The only dif difference
ference difference is we have to fight for
them.



MT Vkl X; <>l I

It's Not Ours To Preserve Moral View

v'l'Pl IVK*S NOTH: This is tin*
second of two parts of a Speak Speakinf
inf Speakinf Out series by Dr. David Kurt/-
nian.)
By DAVID KURTZ MAN
Asst. Professor, Philosophy
Scholarship teaches in its ear earliest
liest earliest lessons that nothing is im immune
mune immune from question. This is so
because information maybe sought
about anything, and to seek infor information
mation information is to question. The ans answers
wers answers are often surprising, and of often
ten often cause us, if we are ration rational,
al, rational, to revise our earlier estima T
tes of the ways the world is.
The commitment to search and the
willingness to revise are the hal hallmarks
lmarks hallmarks of the scholar. The abil ability
ity ability to display the results of the
search and show the need for a
willingness to revise are the hall hallmarks
marks hallmarks of the teacher.
These four things together con constitute
stitute constitute the essence of an insti institution
tution institution of learning. If we go back
on these, we must fail to pro prosecute
secute prosecute the universitys functions in
a grand enough manner to be call called
ed called great (or even near-great).
Moreover, we cannot have it both
ways.
We cannot teach that nothing is
immune from question and that
what is proper morality is cer certain,
tain, certain, immune from question and
from revision for cause. The last
thing we can do is insist that we

Our Man Hoppe

(FROM PAGE 6)
has no hyphen. Incantations are
also muttered to Fiscal Sixty Sixtyseven,
seven, Sixtyseven, GNP and something
called National Income Ac Accounts.
counts. Accounts. But nobody knows what
that is.
Each pronouncement by Him is
pounced upon, analyzed, biopsied
and cross-hatched. Then more
predictions are joyously made.
Out of pride, Him tries each year
to convince all that he will produce
a bigger Budget that he actually
can. And few forget his triumph
several years ago in causing all to
predict a budget well above 100
Billion (a magic figure), which
turned out, when unveiled, to be
only a puny 97.9 Billion.
Since then, however, his skill
has improved with experience. And
one can be sure he takes even
greater pride in the knowledge that
he has managed to produce a bigger
Budget every year.
* *
Some anthropologists profess to
see no meaning in the entire ritual.

Be the
FEMME FATALE
at Frolics
in a dress from
CHOOSE FROM OUR WIDE
SELECTION OF DATE DRESSES
\. t ..
LONG AND SHORT FORMALS.
NINA RICCI PERFUMES
BEAUTY SPECIALTY
SHOP 311 NW 13th St. SHOP

have a lock on wlial constitutes
the moral life, for we will be
transparent fakes.
It is a great shock to discover
that as a class university pro professors
fessors professors and administrators are no
more moral, no more reasonable,
no more possessed of moral in insight
sight insight than any other class of peo people
ple people picked at random. Painful it
is, and once learned it is never
forgotten. To deny it is to deny
what was learned through the im immediacy*
mediacy* immediacy* of shock. It is foolish.
If we must have rules, we must
make them revisable, and we must
allow their formulation to be af affected
fected affected bv those who come under
them. Morality, like mathematics,
is often more a matter of insight
than of experience. Insight is not
the exclusive property of the ex experienced,
perienced, experienced, either in mathematics
or in morality. Notice that I am
not plumping for youthful intui intuition.
tion. intuition. Insight is the ability to see
how an argument can be construc constructed.
ted. constructed. It doesnt take the place of
the argument.
Nonetheless, a fresh eye is often
clearer than a rheumy one in mat matters
ters matters of morals. Moreover, there is
another commonplace truth: who
wears the shoe knows best where
it pinches. Any theoretical or
practical attack on allowing the
student a direct voice in forma formation
tion formation and revision of rules foun founders
ders founders on that homely shoal.
So the handing down of admin-

But one idum recall the wrath and
invective heaped in the past on any
Budget unveiled, no matter what
its shape or size.
Thus the purpose of these long,
complex rites becomes abundantly
clear: By the time Him unveils the
Budget in January after all these
weeks of facts, hints, figures,
guesses and daily prognostications
everyone will be too exhausted
to give a. hang how big it is, one
way or another.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 10<: each
20 & up 9$ each
Complete Printing Service
1 Day Rubber Stamp Service
(Central Florida
fEJJM JGTITTJW
375-2577
503 SW 2nd Am.

Ist rail vc* moral fiats is directly
contrary to the prime functions of
a university. But It is indirectly
corrosive as well, more profound profoundly
ly profoundly because more insidiously. The
university has the responsibility to
teach, inform and train. To in inform
form inform is not to inculcate to
teach is not to shape to train
is not to mold. To inform is to
expose, to teach is to persuade
and to train is to encourage. Nei Neither
ther Neither is to coerce. Now if we in inculcate,
culcate, inculcate, shape, mold, and coerce
in this area of morality, we give
the lie to our own best lessons.
We say that we do not really be believe
lieve believe that inquiry, experiment, and
the willingness to revise are wor worthy
thy worthy devices in the solution of gen genuine
uine genuine problems.
We ARE saying that these are
all very well in academic de deserts,
serts, deserts, but in real life, they can cannot
not cannot be allowed. We are saying,
boldly though subtly, that where
it really counts, the student will
do what we believe is moral, by
God, or we will make him get
out. We are LYING, somewhere.
And it is a stupid lie, for any anyone
one anyone can find us out.
These then are some dos and
donts in running a university.
Wehn the student is with us, and
we with him, we faculty and ad administrative
ministrative administrative types encounter pro problems.


*
*
* Experience Can Best
*
* Serve Your Interest!
*
* LOOK AT "RED CROSS
X BACKGROUND AND RECORD

$ EXPERIENCED
# Fourteen Years Seniority in
Legislature.
+ Chairman Education and
* Mental Health Committies.
* Chairman of Powerful Rules
Committee in Senate.
4c Past President of Alachua
+ County Young Democratic
Committee.
Methodist-Member and Past
Chairman Board of Stewards,
+ Mason, Elk, and Knights of
Pythias.
# Educated at the University of
Florida BSBA and LLB De De+
+ De+ grees, Practicing Attorney in
+ Gainesville past 21 years.
*

*
J RED CROSS IS:
Opposed To Increase in Student Fee.
Transacting Taxpayers' Business
behind closed doors.
V
rOr Removing our Higher Education
ftAIJT TAtf C System from the red-tape and
1/UH I I AIVC frustrating controls of the
* cabinet. 4*
t A CHANCE Adequate funds with which to J
maintain a quality Educational +
+ Program at all levels. *Â¥
* Return
i w CROSS i
* TO THE SENATE poi. Ad.>
*%*

blems. problems. But they are common prob problems
lems problems for they are the students
too. We cannot pretend to final
expertise, or final authority, so
we must take his counsel in uni university
versity university matters.
When the student is not with
us, our only tie to him is that
thin attenuated thread built up of
information, persuasion and the
precious respect for freedom of
inquiry. When he leaves our doors,
we have no special hold over him,
for he has no special responsi responsibility
bility responsibility to us in our capacities as
faculty and administrators.
We have no proper roles as
protectors and enforcers of com-

| "'chuck WgHealsl
\'sl LL FROM 99*
i; OPEN 11 AM-9PM i;
pppEm l
JUL i BTEAK HOUBH ;j
1 1 Westgate Shopping Center 3321 W. Univ. Ave. at 34th St. [!

l Tld:y, Mair.h Id, 1V.7, Ihe H'.i l'l:i Allu'.atdf,

*
EFFECTIVE :
*
Selected by Florida Agricul-
tural Council for outstanding
service to Florida Agriculture.
Selected by Florida Vocation-
al Association for outstanding
service to Vocational Education.
Selected by Florida Association
of Psychology for outstanding J
service to the profession of
Psychology.
Selected by Florida Reporters
and Editors for outstanding
service as Senator.
Four times selected by fellow
Legislators for Allen Morris
Award for effectiveness. "Â¥
Past President Student Body,
University of Florida

rnon moral codes. Our function is
to expose, question, correct, re revise
vise revise and shore up the common
moral view, to place it on firmer
intellectual foundations, and to do
so with the candor of intelligence.
Our function is not to PRESERVE
the common moral view. Nor is it
to bind it when it sleeps.
In the longest of runs, it is
in the community's interest to en encourage
courage encourage within its midst a free
and autonymous university. This
we firmly believe, and so should
we behave. To do otherwise is to
betray that we have scanty faith
in the worthiness of the world of
learning.

*
a^r

Page 7



(EDITORS NOTE: Please DATE all sub submitted
mitted submitted for the Gator Groups column and put it in
the box marked "Society in the Alligator office
by MONDAY of each week. Material coming in
later than Monday will probably be used in the
following week.)

Gator Groups Name Sweethearts

By STEFANIE JARIUS
Alligator Society Editor
DELTA GAMMA
DG Gloria Richard was chosen
Betas sweetheart.
Jack Miller was elected DG
Anchor Man at Anchor weekend
last week.
Judy Bourdage was chosen sis sister
ter sister of the year by pledges; Patti
Coleman received the scholarship
award.
DELTA TAU DELTA
New initates are John Barley,
Dave Bogue, Russ Burr, Clyde
Cansler, Dave Crawford, Bill Dow Downey,
ney, Downey, Phil James, Tom Koch, Jim
Larson, Steve Marlow, Jim Mas Maslanda,
landa, Maslanda, Dan Ponce, Guy Rizzo, John
Ropes, Dave Scully, Bernie Smith,
Dave Spivey, Phil Vonn.
Congratulations to Delts Little
Sister Iris Nancy Bradley, new
Derby Queen for 1967.
Rainbow weekend begins tonight
with a dinner at Holiday Inn and
the crowning of a new sweetheart.
A party Saturday features a pir pirate
ate pirate theme.
CHI PHI
Chi Phi initiated 21 new mem members.
bers. members. They are Mike Allison, Jim
Callahan, Bill Carter, BobCaudel,
Rich Dorrie, Bob Emmet, Brent
Hansel, Jim Heaton, Terry Her Hershey,
shey, Hershey, Rich Illsley, Jimm Mills,
Hal Noyes, George Pyle, Al Rice,
Carl Sagro, Brad Sweeney, John
Sydorik, Bob Wattles, Lloyd White,
Jim Wolfe, Walt Woodward.
Bill Jacks was the first campus
donor in the IFC Blood Drive;
James Wolfe is publicity chairman
for World University Service; Tom
Watkins is on IFC and the Florida
Union publicity committee: Bob
Wattles is a sophomore Honor
Court justice.
UFs Chi Phi chapter won the Chi
Phi Southeast Regional Basketball
Tournament in Atlanta recently.
Bob Reed is district representa representative
tive representative of the fraternity presidential
council.
SIGMA KAPPA
Congratulations to Sigma Kappa
Jan Pagh for being invited to join
MENSA, international honorary
organization.
Other sisters receiving honors
are Mavis Foster, who was tapped
for Alpha Lambda Delta, national
freshman womens honorary; Judy
Panning, a new Phi Tau Little
Sister; Joy Newton and Kathy Mo Monaghan,
naghan, Monaghan, contenders in the DU
Sweetheart contest.
Janice OConnor was chosen
TKEs sweetheart at TKEs Red
Carnation weekend.
National president Mrs. Roberts
was hosted by the Sigmas recent recently.
ly. recently. She is a permanent Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville resident.
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
Janice OConnor was chosen
TKE sweetheart at Red Carnation
weekend. She is president of the
Order of Diana.
At other weekend activities Doi
Buzzell was chosen best athlete;
Ernie Haslam, best active scho scholar;
lar; scholar; Hardy Pickard, best pledge
scholar; Charlie Cromer, most
congenial TKE; Ernie Haslam,best
active member.
Big brother-little brother schol scholarship
arship scholarship trophy went to George Kob Kob
- Kob .n and Urn Carver.

m m
ir* jii
-- ihi JTM K* .UHk
Ijj Jm
ATHENIAN EVENING -- Robert Mautz, UF vice preaiucut, iur aca academic
demic academic affairs, speaks with Tri-Delts at the sororitys annual Ath Athenian
enian Athenian Evening. Sisters are Jackie Cannon, Dit Boales, Nancy Re Register,
gister, Register, Karen Reed.

ALPHA EPSILON PHI
Green and White weekend was
celebrated by AEPhi last week.
At Friday nights banquet, Jo Ann
Kornicks was presented with the
best sister award; Shelia Lewis
received best pledge award.
A, trip to the state fair in Or Orlando
lando Orlando Saturday was followed by
a party at the house.
Peggy Cohen is Kappa Sigs
pledge class sweetheart.
DELTA CHI
Delta Chi thanks all those who
contricuted to its annual Heart
Fund spaghetti dinnerit was a
huge success with more than 200
people in attendance.
Four new Little Sisters are
Clare Lipich, Cathi Arvola, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Galka, Palmira Kaniosky.
Parents Day was held last week.
This weekend is Delta Chi week weekend.
end. weekend. A banquet and formal ball
will be held tonight; Frigate Fro Frolics
lics Frolics begin Saturday.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Lambda Chis Larry Green was
appointed to IFC social commit committee;
tee; committee; Tom ThomaHwas appointed
director of mens affairs by
Charles Shepherd; Manny Ponce
is traffic court clerk.
New members of Little Sisters
of the Crescent are Connie Kemp,
Losche Barton, Donna Lough,
Kathy Chappelle, Patty Fielder,
Marcia Tucker, Jana Davis, Linda
Forbes, Anne Clark.
Whte Rose formal will be held
tonight at Golden Hills Country
Club in Ocala. Past president Wil William
liam William C. Wainwright will be guest
speaker this weekend; he is on
Lambda Chis national board of
directors.
PI KAPPA ALPHA
Contratulatlons to Pikes Wally
Armstrong, Gator golf team cap captain,
tain, captain, for being named runner-up
in the NCAA All-America golf
team.
Pledges helped the Florida Union
Special Projects Committee with
the Childrens Art Carnival held
in the lla/.a of the Americas Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.

alligator
SOCIETY

SIGMA CHI
Sigma Chi has 27 new brothers:
Bob Bliebaum, Jack Loos, Rupert
Smith, Denny Comfort, Tom
Clarke, Kyle Turner, Jim York,
Jim DeVenny, Kent Whitlemore,
Glenn Schiebly, Ed Tolle, Brad
Todd, George Deriso, John Don Donnier,
nier, Donnier, Grier Welles, Bill Wilson,
Dale Liechte, Dave Holbrook, Ja Jacob*
cob* Jacob* Stuart, Steve Epple, Sandy
Garner, Ed Bunch, Bob Romer,
Raf Maddan, Lynn Pararo, Jeff
Smith, Charlie Johnson.
Sweetheart weekend begins at
Silver Springs tonight.
Brother Gary Keller is on the
All-SEC basketball team.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
Zeta pledged three girls during
informalsPam Wright, Lisa
Burgunia, Mareleise Le Clerc.
Katherine Lamb and Jean Hanna
attended Panhellenic Conference at
FSU this past weekend; Pam Wright
is in charge of SG babysitting ser service;
vice; service; Barbara Sivils is a new Phi
Tau Little Sister, Pat Hurchins
is on Sig Eps sweetheart court.
A dinner was held this past week
for Mrs. Barbara Cross, former
Zeta Alumni president and general
advisor to the sorority.
DELTA SIGMA PHI
Delta Sigs new officers are
John Farren, president; Ron Rod Rodriguez,
riguez, Rodriguez, vice president; Tim Ho Howard,
ward, Howard, secretary; Chris Campbell,
treasurer; Bob Gerber, sergeant sergeantat-arms.
at-arms. sergeantat-arms.
Parents weekend begins Satur Saturday
day Saturday and features a buffet dinner
at night.
FLORIDA PLAYERS
Harold Clurman, nationally
known director and theatre cirtlc,
was made an honorary member
of Florida Players by president
Bob Hefley Saturday night during
an on-stage reception following the
final performance of A Touch
of the Poet.
Clurman is the drama critic
of The Nation magazine and was
associated with the Lincoln Cen Center
ter Center in New York.
Kathie Taccolini was recently
initiated into Mortar Board.

; The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 10, 1967

Page 8

PI KAPPA PHI
Pi Kaps Rose Ball weekend
last week saw Jan Grimsley crown crowned
ed crowned Rose Ball Queen. Members of
her court are Linda Kruze, Con Conchita
chita Conchita Duca, Joanne Mulholland.
Outstanding brother award went
to Bing Michael, athletic award
to Greg Cottin, honorable mention
for meritorious service to Dave
Werner.
Art Stackpole was chosen Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Kappa sweetheart.
Pledge class officers are Lynn
Fine, President; Chuck Smith, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Larry Monk, treasurer;
Bernie Barton, chaplain.
DELTA PHI EPSILON
Linda Rabinowitz and Diane Ba Baron
ron Baron represented DPhiE at Pan Panhell
hell Panhell enic Convention at FSU last
weekend.
Purple and Gold weekend begins
tonight with an awards banquet
and dance at Gainesville Country
Club. Saturdays activities include
a trip to Six-Gun Territory and
a barbecue dinner.
Sixteen new sisters joined DPhiE
Feb. 26. They are Jill Berman,
Diane Baron, Linda Feldman,
Laurie Gilbert, JoAnn Carr, Les Leslie
lie Leslie Jurist, Dana Langner, Lynn
Marks, Maxine Mum chick, Susan
Romer, Janet Reichenthal, Marsha
Schaumberg, Gail Shinbaum, Bon Bonnie
nie Bonnie Ward, Linda Wedlens.
Lynn Marks is a Phi Tau Lit Little
tle Little Sister; Peggy Rabinowtiz is isexecutive
executive isexecutive secretary for ACCENT;
Maddie Levine is on the tech technical
nical technical committee.
DELTA UPSILON
DUs dinner-band social tonight
with representatives from all so sororities
rorities sororities marks the end of sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart rush. A sweetheart and court
will be chosen Saturday.
A banquet and band party will
be held at the Brahma Restau Restaurant
rant Restaurant in Ocala March 18 for five
new initiates.
DUs active in Orange and Blue
week are George Mueller, general
chairman; Sonny Shanks, publicity
chairman; Kevin Dowling, ban banquet
quet banquet chairman; Mike Madson, der derby
by derby chairman.

PHI KAPPA TAU
Phi Taus from Georgia and Flor Florida
ida Florida held their annual Domain Con Conference
ference Conference at UF this past Saturday.
Domain chief Larry McDaniels
was present.
Phi Tau has a new Little Sis Sister
ter Sister pledge class: Betty Clark,
Je Conord, Patti Donahue, Marsha
Dugan, Jan Dyro, Liz Laramie,
Mary Lasseter, Annette Marcheas,
Lynn Marks, Judy Matthews, Judy
Panning, Nancy Register, Jan Reid,
Barbara Sivils.
ALPHA DELTA PI
Mary Jo Holland is vice presi president
dent president of Lyceum Council and Can Candy
dy Candy Moler is now a full member.
Judy Nesler is a candidate for
Engineering Fair Queen. Peggy
Bell is administrative assistant
.to the vice president of SG.
Sue Durham is an artist for
Coedikette. Carol Carey is a beau beauty
ty beauty in the bearty and the beast
fund drive
PHI KAPPA PSI
Phi Kappa Psi colony has more
than doubled its membership with
a 17-man pledge class. This is
a considerable increase over the
14 men in the fraternity last term.
Installation will be April 1 at
the First Presbyterian Church.
Future brothers are led by Lynn
Stokes, pledge class president;
David Cronin, secretary; Dick
Olinger, treasurer; Harris Rhyne,
parliamentarian; Orhan Sulieman,
chaplain.
Other pledges are Charlie Bea Beaver,
ver, Beaver, Lloyd Chesney, Steve Deviese,
Larry Feld, Butch Van Fleet, Bob
Goplen, Bob Keith, A1 Kulas, John
Lindsey, Roger Strickland, Jerry
Warren.
Phi Kappa Psi's leaders are Al Allen
len Allen Porter, president; Ev Howe,
vice president; Jerry Lahey, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; David Hague, treasurer;
Joel Aptaker, chaplain.
CHI OMEGA
UF's Chi Omegas will host Chi
Omega State Day Saturday at a
luncheon in the Ramada Inn for
Chi O chapters from all over
Florida.
Mary Lu Milton was second run runner-up
ner-up runner-up in the statewide Miss Wa Watermellon
termellon Watermellon contest; Mary Lassiter
is a Phi Tau Little Sister; Vicki
Iverton and pledge Margie Minson
were on the sweetheart court at
Fiji weekend.
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Fiji weekend last week saw ton tonnie
nie tonnie Stockman crowned sweetheart
at Black Diamond Ball. Members
of her court are Margie Minson,
Beverly Matson, Vicki Iverson,
Glenda Haughton.
Highlights of the weekend includ included
ed included dancing to three bands, a luau
Saturday and the Purple Gartei
contest.
PHI MU
Phi Mu's newest pledges are
Debbie Dix and Bobby Kamp Kampschulte.
schulte. Kampschulte. Jan Djfro is a new Phi
Tau Little Sister.
A dessert social was held with
Zeta last week.



|HLV k ,fe Ji
MISS UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
... Suzann Hull
Jewelry Highlighted In
Fashion Notes From UPI

No matter what the value of
the jewelry, the thing this year
is to color it bright, says Ann
Protto, fashion coordinator for the
Long Island Diamond and Jewelry
Exchange. Very much in vogue
is colorful enameled jewelry set
with precious and semi-precious
stones in a variety of pieces piecesfrom
from piecesfrom bracelets and earrings to
flower-shaped pins to masses of
diamonds and enamel in the shapes
of turtles, frogs, poodles and other
animal figures.
*¥¥
Things will move forward on the
coiffure scene in 1967, reports
the Helene Curtis Guild of Pro Professional
fessional Professional Beauticians. Bangs will
fall across the forehead in a gentle,

Tis The Season For Greek Weekends

By JO ANN LANGWORTHY
Alligator Society Writer
Fraternity and sorority week-ends have encom encompassed
passed encompassed and saturated most of this months activities.
Getting an early start, the Phi Gamma Deltas
(Fijis) organized Fiji Island weekend on March
4-5. Most everyone on campus was aware of the
weekend, which always follows a Polynesian theme,
was approaching when pledges dressed like natives,
smeared black with charcoal, delivered personal
invitations to dorms and sororities.
Fijis dressed formally on Friday night for Black
Diamond Ball at the Holiday Inn. During this dance
and banquet their sweetheart and her court were
crowned.
Saturday night was quite a contrasting story, as
the Fijis followed a Polynesian theme and couples
drugged the night away in homemade native cos costumes
tumes costumes to the music of two live bands.
Saturday nights dancing was preceded by an elab elaborate
orate elaborate luau displaying about SIOOO worth of food,
including 15 different types of seafood.
Decorations also touched the realm of the fan fantastic.
tastic. fantastic. The front lawn was apanned by a 40 ft.
bridge which covered a 30 ft. wide artificial pond.
Between eight and ten trailer loads of bamboo
stocks were carted in and constructed into individual
bamboo huts.

full sweep. Ears will go partly
undercover of soft, short curls that
feather up and around the face.
Women over 25, it was reported,
will elect to wear their hair chin
high and above, thereby striking
the best balance with knee-cap
skirts.
'The Crucible
To Be On TV
(UPI) -- When NBC telecasts
Arthur Miller's stage play, The
Crucible/ next May, it will be
allowed to run for two hours and
15 minutes. Miller asked for the
extra 15 minutes to perm it inclus inclusion
ion inclusion of as much of the original
script as possible.

Miss UF-Wants To Travel;
Her Africans May Help

By LORI STEELE
Alligator Society Writer
Contrary to popular myth, a beauty can have brains
also. And the new Miss University of Florida,
SuzAnn Hull, is quite a pretty example.
Maintaining a 2.5 overall, the pert education major
has an impressive string of titles and accomplish accomplishments.
ments. accomplishments. Not only is she Miss Gainesville, but she is
a past UF Military Ball Queen and International
Ball Queen. An Army Sweetheart, SuzAnn recently
was promoted to major, the first to receive that
positlnnsince it became available to females.
\nd nourihere are possibilities of working abroad
for Vogue magazine.
Last trimester she entered a career competition
in Vogue. The winner will be sent to Paris to work
as a guest editor for a year with the magazine.
For the first stage of the contest, entrants had to
display talent in writing, interviews and creativity
in art. The competition was narrowed down for the
second stageand SuzAnn is still in. Now she is
waiting the results.
Even if she does not get the coveted first place,
there is always the chance she might be offered a

EDUCATION MAJOR
. . she hopes to travel

MARCH IS POPULAR MONTH

The bandstand was thatched and the dancing area
was covered with sawdust. The whole area was il illuminated
luminated illuminated by torches.
This, however, was only one of several weekends.
AEPhi weekend, also March 4-5, began with a ban banquet
quet banquet and awards on Friday night. Brunch the next
morning was followed by a migration south to the
state fair in Orlando. The weekend ended with a mod
party Saturday night at the AEPhi house.
Tonight and Saturday because o f a lack of uni university
versity university events, is one of the most popular times
for fraternity and sorority weekends.
Conferedate clad kas delivered Invitations yester yesterday
day yesterday by horseback for their Plantation Ball weekend
which begins tonight with a formal dinner and ball
at the Ramada Inn. Dress Includes confederate
costumes for KA brothers and pledges (though not
necessarily for their dates). The KA Rose is an announced
nounced announced at this time.
Saturday night is the Sharecropper's stomp when
KAs turn to the hills and overalls dominate the
scene. x ..
me DP hi Li's also begin their weekend tonight
with a banquet at the Gainesville Country Club.|
A band party will follow. The weekend shifts to
Six-Gun Territory in Ocala Saturday and will include
a barbecue dinner followed by a party and band

PHOTOS BY
NICK ARROYO

k > fc .||^H
Egv -..;ol. 1
p|'- fl|
MISS UF TALENT COMPETITION
. . dances her way to the title

band in the local saloon. The weekend ends Sunday
with an open house for dates.
Highlighting DPhIE weekend is an adbook, con consisting
sisting consisting of ads submitted by merchants, parents,
other sororities and friends. Profits from the ad adbook
book adbook are donated to the DPhiE national charity charitycystic
cystic charitycystic fibrosis.
Though many sorority weekends are over, fra fraternity
ternity fraternity weekends will continue through the rest of
the month. Delta Upsilon has incorporated a part
of its weekend with Frolics on March 17. Initiation
(which is open by invitation) will also be a part of
the weekend.
The Phi Delts will also build their weekend around
Frolics. In addition they have rented Park Land
Cafeteria for a dance after Frolics.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon has chosen Easter weekend for
Black and White weekend. It will Include a semi semiformal
formal semiformal dinner Friday night at the University Inn and
a dance afterwards at the SAE house.
Following the pattern of many other fraternities,
SAEs will leave campus Saturday and spend the day
at Keystone Park.
There is no doubt that fraternity and sorority
weekends are an important part of this trimester's
activities for many people. March, the favorite
month for these weekends, shows a variety of ideas
and activities, all of which combine to make a very verysocial
social verysocial trimester.

Friday, March 10, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

job with one of Vogues affiliate magazines.
One of the application forms asked for a lan language.
guage. language.
l told them Africans, SuzAnn said. It is the
main language spoken in South Africa. Dr. Dutoit
(assistant professor in anthropology), has been tu tutoring
toring tutoring me in it* since last trimester. I would like
to go to Johannesburg.
Born and raised in Ormond Beach, SuzAnn said
she has an urge to travel.
As far as Ive been for any length of time was
to Inagua in the British West Indies,she said.
Just before my freshman year, my brother-in brother-inlaw
law brother-inlaw who is a doctor, was sent there. My sister
and I spend two and a half months doing what might
be labeled as social work.
The English education major is busy even now
with her 15 hours of class and outside projects,
which include a program for culturally deprived
children. Also an active member of Delta Delta
Delta sorority, SuzAnn says her pinmate, Norman
Pate, just screams about all her activities.
With hopes of a December graduation, SuzAnn
plans to go to graduate school if her travel plans
do not materialize.
But bouncing from activity to activity the way she
does, something is bound to happen!

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale ~j
1965 HONDA Super Hawk. Call:
372-5641, ask lor Ward, from
5:30 7:00 p.m. Best offer. (A (A---111-3t-c).
--111-3t-c). (A---111-3t-c).
FOR SALE: Pakistani carpet Bxs
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).
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).
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).
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).
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).

WEBSSEBBM W% % k
STARTS TODAY v#
; N SS£SOTSSn | I=oo-3=lo-5:20-7:30-9:30 | -Z&fo. | £*
Do the impossible... V, iMg
| STOP ROMMEL! HH
"sBiS'S

for sale
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- 112-3 t-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).
BASENJI PUPS, tri and red and
white, championed sired. Call 472-
2408 after 5 p.m. (A-109-st-c).
4 TRACK, 2 speed stereo tape
recorder, S2BO new, will sell for
SIOO or best offer. Call Lawrence
at 378-5656. (A-110-4t-p).
VESPA Motorscooter
model. Phone 378-4880. (A-113-
3t-c).
for rent
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).
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. slssper month. 378-5959.
(B-112-3t-c).

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 10, 1967

Page 10

for rent
AIR-CONDITIONED APTS. for
summer with pool close to
campus, 1524 N.W. 4th Ave. For*
2,3, or 4 people $65, S7O, $75
per month plus electricity. 376-
8990, University Apts. (B-109-
lOt-c).
WHEN YOU THINK OF LUXURY
LIVING, think first of University
Gardens. Always renting, always a
selection. Call 376-6720. (B-109-
st-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).
NOW RENTING for spring and fall
terms. 3 bedroom, 2 bath apart apartment,
ment, apartment, central air conditioning.
1103 S.W. Second Ave. 376-2892.
(B-113-lt-c).
ONE 7 BEDROOM Apartment for
rent during summer. Air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, four blocks from campus.
$95. Call 378-3846. (B-113-st-p).
rSIWTEh
THRU SAT
j 1:50-4:15-6:45-9:20
EGSfflSfl^
CINEMASCOPE Color by De Luxe |
N D A
t I
I ievtN ARTS PRODUCTIONS P'fiinl',
i SIMONE SIGNORET YVES MONTANO I
TUB StCeVMG BMP
j

wanted
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).

*******
^DOWNTOW^^
1:00 3:00 -5:05 7:10 9:15
WINNER OF mf^S
AT LEAST C
NOMINATIONS^
[RECOMMENDED VOR MATURE AUDIENCES]
A hero in
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THBNIBHT
W* GENERALS
QNLfiR' W FILMED IN
TOM COURTEM -BONALD PUMBENCE
2 o" 4:00

wanted
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. Ce Cell
ll Cell 2-st-p).



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

J wanted j
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: 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 Kosher coed pre preferable
ferable preferable senior or graduate to share
modern apt. summer trimester.
Call Carol 378-6162. (C-109-st-c).

M/Bil 111 I |||| M
6:30
m Hi 7:07 S
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iiTcolor
W l *! SPLASHY, SURF-SOAKED SLEEPER !"^!.J.i
_^^^OROMT|PM
8:57
W4y< ,ow FABIAN
AT 11:40
* LESTER WELCH Production^*
I" CIHMASCOft 4 METBOCOLOR B

THE GREATEST I
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DAVID NIVEN I
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wanted
WANTED: Female roommate to
share apartment for spring term.
Location Is 207 NW 17th Street;
La Fontana Apts. Call: 378-1867.
(C-113-2t-p).
NEEDED: Male assistant, must
have transportation. Machine shop
or electronic experience preferred
but not necessary. $1 $1.50 per
hour. 372-8273. (C-113-3t-c).
'POETRY WANTED for Anthofogy.
Include stamped envelope. Idlewild
Publishing Company, 543 Freder Frederick
ick Frederick Street, San Francisco, Calif.
94117. (C-104-10-P)

ITIIC M-G-M HHH
11 Ok presents
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Friday, March 10, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

wanted
FEMALE Roommate wanted spring
term in Village Park Apts. Call:
378-6128. (C-111-3t-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).
MOTHER WITH Ph.D. in chemistry
desires to return to work. Avail Available
able Available approximately 4 hours a day.
Call 378-4533. (F-113-3t-p).
help wanted
TEMPORARY JOBS Will need
14 students, (male or female) or
student wives who can work March
20 thj*u 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).
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 education,
cation, education, qualifications and refer references.
ences. references. (E-111-lOt-c).
MI. !
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: Earnings
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).
I WANTED Cashier and Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Manager Trainee. Contact
Harry Fehrman at 378-1001. (E (E---108-10t-c).
--108-10t-c). (E---108-10t-c).
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).
SUNDAY NIGHT MSB
The most highly praised
Russian film of the decade!
A SUMMER
REMEMBER
SHOWS of 6 and 8 P.M.
Admission 50< or Season
j Ticket
11 Excellent for Children

Page 11

autos
GTO Tri-power set-up & Firestone
wide oval tires for sale -- Contact
Wayne, 372-9352. (G-111- 3t-p).
1960 PORCHE Conut. 1600 Super.
Inquire after 5 P.M. 378-6904,
French Quarter #97. (G-111-3t (G-111-3tc).
c). (G-111-3tc).
1962 Corvalr 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).
1960 RAMBL ER WAGON. One own owner,
er, owner, radio, heater, and RECLINING
SEATS. Five good tires, need mon money.
ey. money. Only $75 dollars. Call Don,
372-9454. (G-111-3t-p).
1960 CHEVROLET Sedan, white
walls, radio and heater, factory
air conditioning. Phone 372-6097
after 6 p.m. or any time week weekends.
ends. weekends. (G-113-10t-c). S
1964 VOLKSWAGEN, red, radio
and heater, wsw, $995. Call 376-
3529 after 6 p.m. (G-113-4t-p).
1959 AUSTIN HEALY SPRlTE,ex SPRlTE,excellent
cellent SPRlTE,excellent condition. SSOO firm. Call
378-6341 after 8 p.m. (G-113-3t-
P).
1962 CHEV. Std. 6, 4-dr., radio,
excellent condition, recently re replaced
placed replaced battery, two tires, exhaust
system, rear springs and shocks.
Valve Job, trans. overhauled. $650.
Available in April. 372-5671. (G-
U2-3t-p).
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's car, 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 Ghla; light
brown. Call University ext. 2295
or 372-4216 after 5 p.m. (G-112-
2t-c).
ruH 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).
WOULD YOU BELIEVE YOU CAN
AFFORD A 1958 220 MERCEDES
CONVERTIBLE IN FINE SHAPE.
SEE AT 930 EAST UNIVERSITY
AVENUE. (G-111-St-p).
1964 TR-4 Low Mileage, tally
equipped. $1145.00. Call 372-7339
or 372-2449. (C-111-st-c).
WWWWWWWWWWIfWv
STUDY TOUR OP ROMA A
OUTER MONGOLIA, with ttstte
o Israel, Greece, Trttjr, JM JMgarta,
garta, JMgarta, Finland A Danmark. U-
dergndeate A gredeale crad
available. Contact! SPICE, Baa
til, Uaftvacatty at MAM, er
MR Maml BOYAL TOURS,
WC. 7194 Red Road, Sea*
Miami, Florida.
WWMWWBWWWWWWI

real estate
FOR SALE: One acre, zoned for
mobile home, 6 miles S.W. of
Qainesville on Archer Road. Call
372-9950 or University Extension
2678. a-111-10t-c).
TEN and TWENTY Acre tracts,
10 miles west, $330 per acre, easy
terms. Call Dave Karow, 376-9889
with J. M. Webor Realtor, 1103
S.W. 2nd Avenue. (J-113-lt-c).
LAKE ROSA Three houses, six
acres, 150 foot lake frontage, well
kept property in a fine area. Call
Dave Karow, 376-9889 with J.M.
Webor, Realtor, 1103 S.W. 2nd
Avenue. (I-113-lt-c).

personal
OF COLORADO
summary program features Lan Language
guage Language Houses with total environ environment.
ment. environment. Regular housing available
also. Information 1441 Broadway,
Boulder, Colarado 30302. (J-108-
6t-c).
GO TO THE GROOVEY Hip-Love
Pub Sale. You will be amazed at
the bargains. (J-113-lt-c).
SECOND Gi\£AT Hip-Love Rum Rummage
mage Rummage Sale. All day Saturday,
across from Pub. Groovey Clothes,
earrings, paper flowers, objects d*
art, etc. (J-113-lt-c).
JAY The well is overflowing,
and the sandman came again last
night. Will I die awake or asleep?
(J-y3-lt-p).
THE BOAT has sunk, the time
has come, Delta Chi's FRIGATE
FROLICS are about to be sprung.
TRIANGLE FLYING CLUB enables
you for ONLY $4 per hour.
LIMITED membership NOW avail available.
able. available. Ih operation since 1957.
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).
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).
lost-found

LOST: Female light grey angora
cat vicinity of N.W. 4th Ave. A 13th
Street. Call: 372-0519 anytime.
Reward. (L-112-st-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-at-c).
--112-at-c). (L---112-at-c).
LOST Siamese Kitten in vied viednity
nity viednity of SW 16th Avnme. For any
information, call 3W-4379 altar
I p.m. (L-U3-3UC).
i, -n
. j*
services
j ..
EXPERIENCED TYPgRG: IMS,
SPOTS BEFORE TOUR EYES -- ;
on roar #* carpal > riapve
them with BLUE LUSTRE. RNt >
electric MampaairsL LCwry ; :
Fwmlture Co. (94-112-31-4 s.



CASH TRAVEL EXPENSE LOANS CHECK DELAYED M O K1 E Y I
BB CHECK DELAYED fc W#% PAYDAY LOANS l¥l W WEI I
Available VACATION i Available I
125 to S6OO Coll C* 222 w. Up to S6OO I
Payday Short Term

The

address notices to orange and slue
nrormationai services office

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Friday, March 10
H. S. Basketball Tournament, Fla. Gym.
Deadline for turning in applications for Fla. Blue Key
History and Philosophy of Medicine Lecture: Dr.
Alvan Foraker, The Hise and Fall of a Profes Professor,
sor, Professor, MSB Aud., 12:10 p.m.
Physics Colloquium: Dr. Joseph S. Hosenshein," Vor Vortices
tices Vortices in Superfluid Helium, Bless Aud., 4 p.m.
Engineers Pair, Eng. School, C 9 p.m.
Chess Club, 219 Union, 7 p.m.
Movie: The Caine Mutiny, MSB Aud., 7 & 9 p.m.
Bahai Faith: guest speaker, Mr. Carroll Hoepner,
Union .Johnson Lounge, 8 p.m.
Lyceum Council: Pittsburgh Symphony, Univ. Aud.,
8:19 p.m.
Entries for Orange & Blue Week Princess Pageant
6 Talent Show deadline today, 9 p.m. 315 Union.
Saturday,' March 11
H.S. Basketball Tournament, Fla. Gym.
Engineers Fair, Eng. School, 2-10 p.m.
Movie: Cry the Beloved Country, MSB Aud., 7 &
9 p.m.
Fla. Players: Two one-act Plays, Norman Aud.,B p.m.
Sunday, March 12
Engineers Pair, Eng. School, 12 G p.m.
Union Board: Duplicate Bridge, 219 Union, 1:30 p.m.
Chamber Music Concert: Woodwind Quintet, P. K.
Yonge Aud., 4 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: A Summer to Remember,
MSB Aud., G & 8 p.m.
Lutheran Student Association: Elections, at the Center,
6:30 p.m.
Monday, March 13
President Reitz: Address to the Student Body, Univ.
Aud., 4 p.m.
Film Classic: Macbeth, MSB Aud., 7 & 9 p.m.
Student Physical Therapy Association: A-91 MSB,
7 p.m. All students interested in physical therapy
invited
Union Board: Dance Lessons, Union Social Room,
7:15 p.m.
ASCE: guest speaker, Mr. Bill Watson, 270 Eng.,
7:30 p.m. The public is invited.
Student Peace Union: Panel discussion, UP Profes Professors,
sors, Professors, Morality, Legality, Economics and Politics
of the War in Viet Nam, McC Aud., 8 p.m.
Interviews for Union Board Dance Chairman Today,
3:30 p.m. in 315 Union.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: On Sale Today:
Grainne Yeats, Irish harpist and singer, Students
Only, 2/ID.
ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES
ID CARD PHOTOS: Identification photographs will
be taken every Friday, 8 a.m. 12 noon, at Photo Photographic
graphic Photographic Services, Building L. There will be a $5
fee for replacing lost or stolen ID cards. Anyone
finding an ID card should return it to Photographic
Services, where it will be kept on file.
ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAM: March 17, 19G7
is the deadline date for paying examination fee to
University of Florida Cashier,Student Service Center,
for the ETS Foreign Language Exam (in French,
German and Russian) to be given April 15. March
17 is also the deadline date for providing receipt of
payment of fee to the Graduate School Office, 235
Tigert Hall, where ticket of admission will be given.
STATE TEACHER SCHOLARSHIP LOAN HOLDERS:
Scholarship funds are now available, Scholarship Sec Section,
tion, Section, Student Service Center, for the Winter Tri Trimester,
mester, Trimester, 1966-67.
STOP, LOOK AND LISTEN: An original theatre
piece conceived and directed by Tom Klelman, will
be performed on Saturday, March 11, at 8 p.m. in
Norman Hall Auditorium under the auspices of the
Florida Players Laboratory Theatre, ~e production
will include avante-garde poetry and will employ new
techniques in ballet, visual projections and beat
music. Admission is free. Seating is allotted on a
first-come, first-serve basis.
IMMUNIZATION CLINIC: There will be a free im immunization
munization immunization clinic at Cory Village office, Sunday, March
12, from 3-5 p.m. The clinic is sDonsored by the

I Serving U of F Employees Since 1936 I
I LOW .. . _ /.nrniT rrnwi/*p AUTO LOANS I
interest rates PROGRAM OF THRIFT, CREDIT, SERVICE our I
I ON LOANS Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union# SPECIALTY I
1 Building J Extension 2973 t I


UI3XI£B and

Page 12

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 10, 1967

BLUE BULLETIN

College of Nursing and the Alachua County Health
Department.
PROGRESS TESTS
Students in the following courses are expected to
take the following tests. Each student must bring a
No. 2 lead pencil and will be required to use his
SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.
CSS 111 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, March 14,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with: (A-L)
report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, G, 7,8, 9, 10, 11, 12,
13, 14 or 16: (M-/.J report to Matherly 102, 105,
108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119.
CSS 112 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, March 14,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with: (A)
report to Floyd 10G or 109: -(B) report to Peabody
1,2, 4,5, 7, 10 or 11: (C) report to Leigh 207;
(D) report to Little 121, 125 or 127: (E) report to
Little 113; (F) report to Matherly 213, 21G or 219:
(G) report to Peabody 101, 102, 112, or 114: (H)
report to Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or 209; (I-
J) report to Flint 110 or 112; (K) report to Walker
301, 303, 307, or 308; (L) report to Little 201,
203, 205 or 207; (M) report to Little 213, 215,
217, 219, 221, 223, 225 or 227; (N) report to Little
233 or 235; (O) report to Little 237 or 239; (P-Q)
report to Flint 101 or 102; (R) report to Floyd
108; (S) report to Walker Auditorium; (T-V) report
to Little 10J or 109. (W /.) report to Walker Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
CET 141 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 16,
7 p.m. Students whose lust names begin with: (A-L)
report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10, 11, 12,
13, 14 or 16; (M-Z) report to Matherly 102, 105,
108, 112, 113, 114. 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
Students must he registered with the Placement
Office to interview. Sign-up sheets are posted two
weeks in advance of the Interview date at Building
H. All companies will be recruiting for April and
August grads unless otherwise Indicated. (lndicates
hiring juniors for summer employment.)
m
MARCH 10: DEPT. OF JUSTICE, FBI -- Bus,
Law, Acctg. NAVAL FACILITIES ENGINEERING
COMMAND -- CE, EE, IE, ME, Bus, Law, Real Est.
Acctg, Econ. BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA all
majors. FIREMANS FUND AMERICAN INSURANCE
CO. All majors. UNITED AIRCRAFT RESEARCH
LABORATORIES -- AE, ChE, EE, ME, MetE, Ps,
Chem, Math.
MARCH 13: U.S. INFORMATION AGENCY -- Journ,
Eng, Libr, Pub. Rela. Secy, For. Langs, Pol. Sci,
Bus.* HUGHES AIRCRAFT Math, Ps, EE, ME,AE.
US DA, CONSUMER & MARKETING SERVICE Bus,
Acctg, Econ, Mktg, Agri. CENTRAL SOYA CO.
Bus, Eugr, Agri. VELSICOL CHEMICAL CORP.
Chem, ChE.
MARCH 13, 14: AMERICAN OIL CO. Mktg,
Bus. THE TRANE CO. All engineering.
GENERAL NOTICES
ORANGE Si BLUE WEEK: Applications are now
being accepted for the Orange & Blue Week talent
show and beauty contest, available at the Florida
Union Board office and at dorm area offices. Appli Applications
cations Applications are due by March 13.
ARMY ROTC: College men who have not taken
Army ROTC during their first two years and have
two years remaining in the University, either as an
undergraduate or graduate student, are now eligible
to enroll in the Army ROTC. Information on this
program may be obtained in Room 109 ; Military
Building, March 13, from 5-5:30 p.m.
.' Sit!
ART GROUP. The Museum of Modern Arts
Student Group membership plan Is now open to all
students and faculty members at a reduced annual
fee. For Information, contact Theo Jankowski at
378-5287.
UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS ASSOCIATION: Those stu students
dents students Interested In applying for positions on URA
committees may pick up applications In the Religion
Office. Room 207. Florida Union.

REt/GOUS NEWSi

Tlie Gainesville Bahai Commu Community
nity Community is SDonsorine an open public
meeting tonight at 8 p. m. In tne
Johnson Lounge of the Florida
Union.
Carroll Hoeppner will give an

CHURCH DIRECTORY

North Central Baptist Church
404 N.W I4th Avt
Gainesville, Florida
N. B. Langford, Jr.
Pastor
First Lutheran
Church
Worship Sunday, 10 am
Wednesday, 7 pm
Bible Study Sunday, 9 am
Fellowship
Sunday Supper 6 pm
Student Center & Church
1801 NW sth Avenue
United Church
Os Gainesville
(Congregational E & R)
Meeting at Presbyterian Univer University
sity University Center, 1402 W, Univ. Ave.
Worship 9:45 a.m.
Coffee Break 10:45 a.m.
Seminars 10:55 a.m.
For information, phone 378-3500
St. Augustine Chapel
CATHOLIC STUDENT CENTER
1788 W. University Avenue
Mass Schedule:
Sunday Masses 9.:30, 11:00 a.m.
and 5:15 p.m.
Dally Masses 11:00 a.m. and
5:15 p.m.
Confessions 5 p.m. Tues.,
Thurs., and Fri.
Contributions to Religion News are
due by 5 p.m. Tuesday of each
week. For space In The Church
Directory, contact The Advertis Advertising
ing Advertising Department.

Mktg,

I WORSHIP IN A HOUSE I
I OF GOD THIS WEEK I

introductory talk on Bahia world
faith.
College students and other
guests are welcome. Refreshments
will be served. No contributions
necessary.

Assembly
| Os God
Morris Hyatt, Pastor
9:45 Sunday School
11:00 Morning Worship
7:00 Evening Worship
Wed. 7:30 Prayer Meeting
l ri. 7:00 Christ Ambassadors
For Transportation, 370-4855
M
Westside Baptist
Church
4039 Newberry Hoad
Jack A. Shaw, Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 am
Morning Worship 11:00 am
Training Union G: 15 pm
Evening Worship 7:30 pm
Wednesday 7:15 pm
WELCOME
JfJtrat Uaptirt
(Cljurclj
425 W. University Ave.
Free Bus Transportation
0 Schedule Posted in Dorms
Holy Trinity
Episopal Church
8 am Holy Communion
9:*w Morning Prayer
Sermon Church School
11:00 Morning Prayer
* Sermon
(First Sundays, Holy
Communion all 3 services)
Meth o di st-fre s by teria n
University Avenue at 14th Street
FRIDAY & SATURDAY NIGHT
Open House at Wesley
SUNDAY
10 A.M. Student Seminar
(Wesley Foundation)
6 P.M. Student Supper and
Forum (Presbyterian Center)
TUESDAY
12:15 P.M. Sandwich Seminar.
Blow 25$ and make your own.
(Wesley Foundation!
THURSDAY
7:15 P.M. Existentialism Semi Seminar
nar Seminar (Apt. #2 Colonial Manor)
9:30 P.M. Holy Communion
(Wesley Chapel)
Prayer Meeting 5:00 Tues.
and Thurs. BSU Prayer Room.



Orange And Blue Week
Replaces Gras In Big Way

By JO ANN LANGWORTHY
Alligator Staff Writer
Orange and Blue Week, which has replaced the now extinct Gator
Gras, will begin on March 23 and will be highlighted by the Orange
and Blue game April 1.
The week will open with the selection of a Orange and Blue Week
Princess who will be chosen from UF coeds on the basis of per personal
sonal personal interviews, bathing suit and gown competitions.
The next event of the Week is a talent show which will be held
on Saturday, March 25. The show will have two divisions: individ-
Got all your
BUTTONS ?
/ DRAFT pc/URT
HUH SE I G e t on the button MfTTEt
\ 1 with these timely g |£TT£R
\ mWENIS Jf buttons that are nttl NT
V- | right on the button!
1- £ e *J ut 16. Irish Power 25. Save Water 31. Make Love
Rattar than 17 lt,,i,n P W6r ShoWr W th A Not W r
Better than lg Draft Bear Fnend
Pot u Not Students 26. If Its Liquid... Paoniim
2. lAm A Human 19. Come to Middle Ill Drink It R d D.aean
Being: Do Not Earth 27. Gandalf For
Fo, d, Spindle . Mozart Forevar Preaident ulw pmSm
2 r Not* l *** 21. Batman Loves Robin 28. Roommate 34 ary P p ; pins
3. Support Your 22. Sex Befora Fina)s Wanted '*
Local Hobbit 23. HIGH 29. Reality is A 35. Frodo Lives
4 24. Support Mental Crutch 36. Socrates Eat*
Make You Sterile Health or Ill 30. Keep the Faith, Hemlock
Ilata^is" 0 / Ki,,You B,by
Mother Buttons ea. 25<. Orders under SI.OO please enclose 15$ for handling
6. Thumbs up or A postage, t for $2.00 25 for $5.00 50 for $0.50 100 for $15.00
down (reversible) i
picture
7. Be ||y | Horatio Buttons, Inc.
8. Button 27 West 86th St., New York. New York 10024
10 Banuttons Please send the numbers and quantity of each Indicated
111 I Like Older |
Women I NAME i
12. Marcel Proust I
Is a Yenta i ADDRESS
13. God is Alive: I 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
does not want | H 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 |
to get involved i 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28
14 l|lt F !* I 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36
| Send catalog listing hundreds of other buttons & wild stuff. |
15. Jewish Power |

I ME I Help Expand the Frontiers of Communication
EE S# IVIE S. Technology with ECI in St. Petersburg, Fla.

, JUj. >'.>>*.*' v c ini W|lf ;"
KwWm. sys ;!
In ECI-s Microelectronics Laboratory, Peter Maitland of the Advanced Development Group
and Dick Rossmeisl, Supervisor of the Microelectronics Lab discuss a jolntprojectlnvolvng
low-energy sputtering of thin film UHF circuitry. The Microelectronics Lab Is part of the
Engineering Department and is heavily involved in applied research and development in both
thin film and thick film techniques, hybrid microcircuits, etc. Recent applications have ranged |
from 900 MHz digital counters and voltage-controlled oscillators to automatic telephone
switching matrices.

ual and group, and is open to all UF students.
The Annual Student Leadership Banquet on Thursday, March 30
will also be included in the weeks activities. The Outstanding
Man of the Year award will be presented at this banquet.
The Orange and Blue Game will take place on Saturday, April
1. The Orange and Blue Princesses and Queen wijl be presented
during half time. The game will be followed that evening by a stu student
dent student convocation for UF President J. Wayne Reitz, and the evening
will end with the Orange and Blue Spirit Dance, which will feature
thecombined music of the Maundy Quintet and the Cambridge Knights.
The fipal event of the week will be a Soap Box Derby on Sunday,
April 2.

Vietnam Policy To Continue
Without Personalities: LBJ

WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Johnson said Thursday he
would continue to guide U.S. po policy
licy policy in Vietnam without re regard
gard regard to personality or politics.

TO all STUDENTS
and UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL T
If
\IL Lunch a a Dinner
1212 N. MAIN St. (4 min. from campus) Gainesville Shopping Center
fIHBMBKBBaBMM

This was the Presidents ans answer
wer answer when asked at a new con conference
ference conference about criticism of his
Vietnam policy by Sen. Robert F.
Kennedy, (D-N.Y.) and others.

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. You'll never
be lost in the crowd" here, as any ope 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

Friday, March 10, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

43k

Johnstn said there were bounc
to be differences of opinion. He
said he found no fault with these
critics. He said he would contin continue
ue continue to exercise his best judgment
based on the national Interest.
Kennedy suggested in a Senate
speech a week ago that the U.S.
take the Communists at their word,
stop the bombing of North Vietnam
and see if this would lead to peace
talks.
The Johnson administration has
refused to do this, insisting on
assurances of some reciprocal
military move by the Communists
in return for stopping the bomb bombing.
ing. bombing.
Johnson told newsmen he gets
advice from members of the Se Senate
nate Senate aitfl leaders in public life in
this country and around the world.
He said we are all anxious* to
peacefully settle the Vietnam war.

Page 13



SPORTS

Page 14

Baseball Squad Shoots
For Fifth Sixth Wins
By 808 PADECKY
Assistant Sports Editor
Florida is 4-0 at the moment. All Gator baseball wins have been
against non-SEC opponents. UF win shoot for victories number five
and six this weekend against Rollins in Winter Park.
Games scheduled today and Saturday at 2:30 p.m. on Harper
Shepherd Field.
Florida has beaten Rollins twice already this week, 8-6 Monday
and 5-3 Tuesday at Perry Field. So there is a good chance that UF
can come out on top again this weekend.
But Gator coach Dave Fuller knows that a 4-0 record will not help
him much against the Tars, year-in and year-out ranked highly on
the nation's small college poll.
So this is why he is still substituting to a degree. He still plans
to use three pitchers against Rollins today and three more Saturday.
But he is not taking Rollins lightly with all the shifting of talent.
We cant afford to spot Rillins six runs in the first inning down
there and expect to comeback and win like we did up here, said
Fuller. They will be tougher to beat home and well be in definite
trouble if they jump off to a quick lead.
Chances are that Fuller has a few boys that will not allow that to
happen.
One of them is the teams captain, third baseman Danny Cushman,
who banged out four hits in Wednesdays tight 4-1 win at Florida
Southern.
Fuller hopes that the four year Gator has really hit his stride and
that it was not just a one game shot.
Looking at Cushman in batting practice, one has to guess that the
West Palm Beach product will not fold. Cushman batted a solid .266
last year and, with the 4-5 performance against the Florida South Southern
ern Southern Moccasins, is batting about .350 so far in the season.
Another standout for the Gator team in their first four wins is
the leadership and hitting of catcher Ed Gross.

IN TENNIS MATCH SATURDAY

UF Looks To Top Tribe

Florida goes after Its sec second
ond second tennis victory over FSU this
season Saturday afternoon in
Gainesville.
Coach Bill Potters club, now
2-1 following a tough 5 1/2
3 1/2 loss to Miami there Mon Monday,

Five Gators Represent UF
At NCAA IndoorTrackMeet

The UF track team will send
five members to the NCAA indoor
championships Friday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday in Detroit.
They include: John Morton of
Miami, in the shot; Frank Saier
of West Palm Beach in the high
jump; Dan Flynn of Clearwater,
1,000 yard run; Dieter Gebhard,
Gainesville, 880; Mike Burton,
Jacksonville, broad jump.

Thursday & Friday, March 9 &
10, 1967
|K I.ONDON GRAFICA ARTS
Presenth an exhibition
original*, lithofjrnirlis
etehinfis wood ruin
Daumier Cassatt Maillol Rouault
Carzou Corinth Picasso Toulouse-Lautrec
Chagall Duly Renoir Van Dongcn (
and mnny other*; morlrratHy priced
Teaching Gallery, Art Department
10:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.

1, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 10, 1967

day, Monday, is starting to shape up as
the best the Gators have ever
fielded.
Against the powerful Hurri Hurricanes,
canes, Hurricanes, dubbed the best in that
schools history by its coach, vir virtually
tually virtually every match went to the lim limit.
it. limit.

The Gator trackmen will be com competing
peting competing against some of the finest
athletes in the nation.
These boys have worked real
hard and 1 feel they will re represent
present represent Florida well,* said Jimmy
Carnes.
The Gators will have their first
home meet Saturday, March 18,
against Miami.

State Basketball Tourney
Begins Today At UF Gym

Floridas greatest annual high
school basketball show will begin
here Friday at 9 a.m. in Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym. The tournament is sch scheduled
eduled scheduled to run for two days.
Eight games are slated for Fri Friday
day Friday at 9, 10:30 a.m.; 1, 2:30,
and 4 p.m.; and 6:30, 8 and 9:30
p.m.
Tampa Berkeley and Mount Dora
Bible School, the latter a former
Class C champion, will start in
the opening round.
At 10:30 Mount Dora and La-
Belle tangle in a Class B meet meeting.
ing. meeting.

An 'lnsiders View*
Os Spring Football

An inside view of spring foot football
ball football practice at UF shows:
Standouts among the sophomores
thus far are defensive tackles Britt
Skrlvanek of Panama City and Jim
Hadley of Tampa, defensive backs
Steve Tannen of Miami and Mark
Ely of Tampa, linebacker Mike
Palahach of Hollywood and defen defensive
sive defensive end David Ghesquire of Pen Pensacola.
sacola. Pensacola.
Offensively, guard Mac Steen of
Melbourne and tackle Wayne Grif Griffith
fith Griffith of Miami top the list with
center Kim Helton of Gainesville
close.
Suddenly, a solid candidate for
the punting chore is tight end Jim
Yarbrough, whose work inSatur-

This is the best showing we
have ever made against Miami,
says Potter. After years of 9-0
losses this was a real pleasure
because Miami has such a great
tennis team. I was proud of our
team and the showing it made.
Florida whipped FSU 6-3 on clay
courts in Tallahassee earlier this
year. Gator Athletic Director Ray
Graves has had the varsity courts
completely resurfaced and Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays match will be the first held
on them this year.
Floridas singles team will con consist
sist consist of sophomores Armi Neely,
Jamie Pressly, Steve Beeland and
Lee Steele, with junior college
transfer Hank Veno and freshman
Greg Hllley.
Hilley became one of the very
few freshman tennis players ever
to win a varsity singles match
against a Miami player with a
solid victory in his match._

Poplar Springs, defending Class
C champion, will start the after afternoon
noon afternoon rounds off against Greens Greensboro.
boro. Greensboro.
Defending Class B king, Mac- a
clenny, winner of 60 straight*
games, will playDowerful Chat Chattahoochee.
tahoochee. Chattahoochee.
In the 4 p.m. match, Plant City
will take on Crestview.
St. Petersburg Gibbs, with the
first all negro team ever to
play in the state tourney finals,
will start against Miami Arch Archbishop
bishop Archbishop Curley in a class AA en
counter at 8 p.m.

days first scrimmage was the
best in competition with quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks Larry Rentz and Harmon
Wages.
The quarterback scramble is
virtually even at this point with
Rentz holding a slight edge, al although
though although very slight.
Two offensive backs have been
switched, at least temporarily, to
the defensive backfleld. Jim Kelly
of Sebrlng and Bill Mcride of
Clearwater will work with the se secondary
condary secondary until further notice.
Weights of upcoming freshmen
are, for the most part, down from
those recorded during the fall.
Center Kim Helton was 218, is
now 208. Skip Amelung, tight end,
was 230, now weighs 216.
Offensive tackle Larry Frazier
was 248, now is 223.
Fastest Gator in the 40- yard yarddash
dash yarddash is defensive back Steve Tan Tannen,
nen, Tannen, 4.55.
Other top times include 4.75
by defensive backs Mark Ely and
Bill Mcride, 4.8 by quarterbacks
Larry Rentz and Harmon Wages
and tailback Larry Smith. Fas Fastest
test Fastest lineman is offensive tackle
Allan Brown (5.0).
Flanker Richard Trapp, out for
baseball this spring, runs 4.6 in
40-yard-dash.

You Cant Do Much
On A Five Spot
Ihese Days.
You can buy a couple of cheap dinners.
Or maybe a fifth. That's about it.
Excitement doesn't come cheap.
Theres one place, though, that still
offers a real $5 bargain. That's at
Cassels in the Air.
Here $5 will buy you 30 minutes of the
most thrilling excitement you've
ever experienced (unless you've flown
an airplane yourself before).
When Spring starts getting to you, drive i*
out to Cassels and spend $5 on an
Introductory Flight Lesson.
/ You will have bought yourself
s* a real bargain.
A bargain that will open up a whole new
world of adventure.
IN THE AIR
Gainesville Municipal Airport Waldo Road

Gibbs is ranked by the Times
wire services as the number one
team in the state.
Jacksonville Terry Parker and
Daytona Beach Mainland will play
in the second AA encounter of the
evening.
Admission price is one dollar
for students and two dollars for
adults.
Finals will be at 3 p.m. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday for Class C, 4:30 p.m. for
Class B, 7:30 p.m. for Class A
and 9 p.m. for Class AA.
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No Defense Like Rente,
But He Wants QB Spot

By EVAN LANGBEIN
Alligator Sports Writer
Quarterback Larry Rentz Is learning a lot about
life!
Rentz is used to football glory. He is use to
occupying the limelight. Now he is learning that
it does not always come easily.
As a quarterback in high school for Coral
Gables Senior High, Rentz was a legend.
In the two years Rentz quarterbacked for them,
Coral Gables lost only one football game. Both
years his team won the state football champion championship
ship championship and in his senior year Gables won the nation national
al national high school championship.
Larry Rentz built a winner's image. His coach,
Nick Kotys called him a winner" and as Rentz,
week after week, set new records, received new
honors and accomplished new feats on the grid gridiron,
iron, gridiron, nobody in Dade County could deny that
Rentz was truly a Winner."
When, in Rentz' junior season, he guided Coral
Gables to two last quarter touchdowns to over overcome
come overcome a 13-point deficit and defeat archrival Miami
High School, 14-13, Miami Herald sportswriter
Neil Amdur was so impressed that he wrote an
ode to Rentz in the next morning's paper.
Amdur Incorporated in the poem a line which
was to stick as an attestation to Rentz' ability:
Theres no defense for Larry Rentz."
But now those old football glories are part
of Rentz past. He does not live in the past.
Today, after two years of college football, the
6-foot, 1-lnch, 150 pound Rentz faces the greatest
challenge of his football career: winning back
his old quarterback spot.
Rentz quarterbacked UF freshmen football team.
But this past season the Gators had a Helsman
Trophy Winner at quarterback.
Rentz still played. He switched to defensive safe safety
ty safety and made the Southeastern Conference All-

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'
Getting Scholarship
Not Only Motivation

It seems a grant in aid isnt
the only motivation for a potential
football player. Over 20youndmen
have gone out for spring football
training with no promise of a
scholarship.
According to Norm Carlson,
sports publicity director for the
Athletic Department, very few of
those who come out for spring
practice receive scholarships.

Friday. March 10. 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Sophomore team. But with the switch came draw drawbacks.
backs. drawbacks.
He was no longer in the limelight. The glamor
and glory went to Steve Spurrier and Richard
Trapp and Larry Smith. Rentz played well and as
hard as he ever did, but some confidence wore
off.
Yes, I lost confidence," Rentz admitted. At
quarterback you are in the center of things on the
field. You run the team. When you lay off for
a year and someone else runs the show you start
to wonder if you still can do it.'*
Larry Rentz is trying now to prove both to
himself and to Head Coach Ray Graves that he
still can do it. He is vying for quarterback with
the two other outstanding quarterbacking pros prospects,
pects, prospects, Harmon Wages and Jackie Eckdahl, dur during
ing during the Gators' spring football practice.
I asked the coaches after the season to give
me a chance at quarterback,'* Rentz said. I
am very grateful that they're giving me the
chance."
I like the challenge which Im facing. The
coaches are giving me the chance, but the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility is mine. If I can't make it I am prepared
to accept the blame."
Thus, in his battle for the quarterback slot
on the 1967 Gator football team, Larry Rentz
learns about life. He learns that he must con confront
front confront challenge and bear responsibility for his
own action. He must build confidence and through
his own strenuous effort prove his worth.
But perhaps even more important, Larry Rentz
must learn more about himself. He needs to learn
more of his own abilities and limitations. He
needs to regain confidence.
I guess almost anything in life involves chance,**
Rentz said. If I don't make it at quarterback
I imagine there will > some adverse effect
upon me. But, if I do make it, it will give me
great confidence in myself. I'm taking a chance,
and Im prepared to accept the consequences."

Their chances are much better
if they can manage to return In
the fall/ Carlson said. At that
time the coaches have a better idea
of whom the best players are
and what their potential Is.
In the past only a few players
have earned scholarships while
freshmen. Among them are Alan
Trammel, who graduated in 1965
and went on to play for the Hous Houston
ton Houston Oilers and Haygood Clarke,
a 63 grad who joined the Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo Bills.

Page 15



i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 10, lw>7

Page 16

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ip||l
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and Jim McCachren, has led the Gators to 13 new team records and
two individual marks to usher in a new era of Florida basketball.
Coach Tommy Bartletts club finished 22-4, 14-4 in the SEC and
tied for second with Vanderbilt. Both are high marks for the Gators.
Florida led the nation in rebounding, had the finest overall record
in the SEC and Deep South, and two Gator stars Gary Keller
and Skip Higley -- were named to all-SEC teams. This is a fine
record for a man who has already won a place in the hearts of Ga Gator
tor Gator fans everywhere. And for his efforts, Coach Tommy Bartlett is
named Player of the Week.

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Pamme Brewer, UFs World-Famous Trigger

By EDDIE SEARS
Alligator Editor
Pamme Brewer, the curvy
UF coed whose measurements
and publicity have grown to
phenomenal proportions, is
probably the biggest reason the
administration, faculty and stu student
dent student body have taken the time
to closely study the aging con concept
cept concept of in loco parentis.
Miss Brewer, who posed nude
in the off-campus Charlatan
magazine, brought the UF un undesired
desired undesired publicity when her case
was heard before the Faculty
Discipline Committee for in inappropriate
appropriate inappropriate and indiscreet con conduct
duct conduct as to warrant the attention
of the University."
The coverage of Miss Brew Brewers
ers Brewers hearing varied from sen sensational
sational sensational to ultrasensational.
The Associated Press, for

PRESIDENT JEOPARDY STAND

'Over My Dead Body-Shepherd

New Report Stands
For Liberalization
By RAY COHN
Alligator Correspondent
Students seeking to assert their rights are receiving an as assist
sist assist from a national faculty organization, the American Asso Association
ciation Association of University Professors.
A national committee of the AAUP has prepared a new and far farreaching
reaching farreaching report on student rights that attacks the old idea of in
loco parentis.
Law Professor Fletcher Baldwin, of the local AAUP executive
committee, maintains the concept that the university is supposed
to act in willing to admit it.
He said the committees report has five sections dealing with
student rights: in the classroom, in regard to his or her records,
in student affairs, in off-campus behavior and in disciplinary
proceedings.
The report was drafted by a committee of eminent national
professors including former UF political science professor Dr.
Frederick H. Hartman. Since the formation of the committee in
1960 the report has been revised several times.
The last revision took place two years ago after the ieport
was published in the AAUP Bulletin in 1964 and members of state
and local chapters had a chance to make criticism.
The bulletin states: The statement which follows has been
approved by the council (the national council of the AAUP) in
principle but remains a tentative, rather than fixed, statement of

THE
AAUP
POLICY

powers are not employed to inhibit such intellectual and personal
development of students as is often promoted by their off-campus
activities and their exercise of the rights of citizenship.
Section B goes even further in its protection of student rights.
It says when students have broken a law, institutional aut ori orities
ties orities should appraise them of their legal rights and (if they so
choose) offer other assistance.
Then, in an obvious blow at the in loco parentis doctrine,
the section says students who have been punished by civil au or
ities should not be subject to further punishment by the institu institution
tion institution unless the offense harmed the institutions interest as an aca
demic community.

the Association policy.
The off campus section of the report quite
obviously strikes down the old concept of loco
parentis -- the doctrine that university is a
parent of the minor student and is thus entitled
to discipline him for actions which do not occur
on the premise of the institution.
Section A of this part of the report states
students enjoy the same rights that other citi citizens
zens citizens have and the university should protect these
rights and should not make regulations to in inhibit
hibit inhibit them.
As citizens, the report says, students
should enjoy the same freedom of spedch, peace peaceful
ful peaceful assembly, and the right of petition that other
citizens enjoy. Faculty members and adminis administrative
trative administrative officials should insure that institutional

example after building up the
fact that this could be another
Berkeley reported that a
stomping, chanting crowd of
college students brought to a
halt a hearing for a curvy UF
coed charged with posing in
the buff for an off-campus
magazine.
In the fourth paragraph from
the bottom of the story the re reporter
porter reporter just happened to mention
that the hearing didnt really
break up, but resumed in the
law school auditorium.
The New York Post outdid the
AP and everyone else for that
matter when it reported that
UF President J. Wayne Reitzs
resignation was possibly due in
part to Miss Brewers actions
and that Dean of Women Betty
Cosby might resign if Miss
Brewer were not prosecuted.
But beneath the sensational

press releases, the stomp stomping,
ing, stomping, chanting crowds and the
large shadow cast by Mi s s
Brewer's measurements, is a
basic question -- just what is
the universitys authority in a
case like this?
The major points brought out
by the defense in Miss Brewers
hearing, were:
That the Faculty Discipline
Committee lacked the authority
to consider the case. The
courts have ruled that the uni univers
vers univers i t y no longer has the
authority to act as parent to
the student, law professor
Fletcher Baldwin, and-one of
Miss Brewers defense at attorneys,
torneys, attorneys, argued before the
committee.
That the act had been
committed off-campus, not dur during
ing during the academic school year.

By ALAN PARLAPIANO
A'ligator Correspondent
Student Body President Charles
Shepherd sees the UF as an un unreasonable
reasonable unreasonable parent--if that is what
it is attempting to be.
He feels that almost simultan simultaneously
eously simultaneously the student is told to grow
up, to hold on to the universitys
hand and to obey rules that the
universitys own teaching shows to
violate certain constitutional guar guarentees.
entees. guarentees.
Students are told over and over
again by administrators and facul faculty
ty faculty that they are grown up and on
their own now, yet every step of
the way they want to hold your
hand, Shepherd declared.
Shepherd is especially concern concerned
ed concerned about situations in which the
UF adds its penalties for mis misconduct
conduct misconduct off-campus that falls under
the jurisdiction of civil courts.
This double jeopardy situation
must not be tolerated, he assert asserted,
ed, asserted, and is it continues, it will
be over my dead body.
Shepherd suggested that admin administrative
istrative administrative guidance be applied only

'ln Loco Parentis

(FROM PAGE 1-A)
student behavior.
I believe that a university has
the right to govern its students
only when there is a rational basis
for determining that student
conduct is hurting the universitys
academic activities, Baldwin em emphasizes.
phasizes. emphasizes.
I also believe that a univer university
sity university should clearly define its role
concerning the relationship bet between
ween between the administration and the
student.
Baldwin is highly critical of sep separate
arate separate standards of behavior for
men and women students.
If youre not going to regulate
the men, then dont regulate the wo women,
men, women, he argues. I frankly do
not believe that a university should
perpetuate a double standard.
If hours are regulated in the
interest of maintaining high aca academic
demic academic standards, then why differ differentiate
entiate differentiate between males and females,
Baldwin ask*? Both are required
to meet the same academic re requirements.
quirements. requirements.
If the idea is to keep the
girls from getting pregnant,
Baldwin points out, it seems to

In Loco Parentis Special. The Florida Alligator,

Alligator Background

'Pamme Brewer's
posing nude brought
the idea of in loco
parentis to a head
on this campus.
--Student Body
President
Charles Shepherd
j
and did not violate any local,
state or national law. There Therefore,
fore, Therefore, the University could not
impose sanctions.

SHEPHERD
. dedicated

to freshmen, giving them an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to gauge themselves.
If a student hasnt figured out
how to act maturely by then,
Shepherd said, he probably wont
make it. And if he does I doubt
that administration rules are going
to teach him.
Shepherd said the university
should have the right to regulate
behavior on campus where such
behavior affects its functioning as
in academic institution. That is
all they should be concerned with,
he said.
Off campus, students should be
treated as first class citizens,
subject to the same rights and
responsibilities as any other
Gainesville resident.

me that they can get just as preg pregnant
nant pregnant before curfew as after cur curfew.
few. curfew.
And if the idea is that the uni university
versity university has to keep an eye on the
girls for their parents, it would
appear that the parents havent
done a very good job of rais raising
ing raising them. How can a university be
expected to instill a sense of moral
values in a girl in four years if
her parents havent been able
to do it in 18 years?
Current administrative policies
dealing with students are the re result
sult result of public expectations of a
universitys proper function, Bald Baldwin
win Baldwin believes, and for that reason
most of the pressure for a change
of policy will have to come from
the public.
Students are becoming much
more aware of their situation,
Baldwin points out, but when
they try to do something about it,
they run up against a brick wall.
Public support, Baldwin says,is
the factor necessary to bring about
a change, and such support is for
the most part, not available in
Florida.

mm

jMIb I
31flKL
kiyfc
PAMME BREWER
That the charge brought
against Miss Brewer was vague
and therefore void. The charge
of inappropriate and in indiscreet
discreet indiscreet conduct puts the
student in the position of not
being able to reply to a charge,*
Ur. David Kurtzman, a niathe niathetn
tn niathetn ati c s and philosophy pro professor
fessor professor and a defense witness,
told the committee.
The underlying principles of
these three points is, accord according
ing according to Baldwin, and the other
defense lawyers, the idea of in
loco parentis.
Miss Brewers hearing
brought the theory to a head
and it has been a topic of dis discussion
cussion discussion since then. There were
also other direct or indirect
results after her hearing and
sentence of conduct probation.
Among the most publicized
was the student sleep-in in Ti Tigert
gert Tigert Hall. The leaders claimed
they were protesting the uni universitys
versitys universitys actions against Miss
Brewer since she had violated
no law. The protesters even eventually
tually eventually formed a Student Govern Government-In-Exile
ment-In-Exile Government-In-Exile with philosophy
student Bernie Wisser as the
head.
Another result was the
resumption of the printing of
the Crocodile, an off-campus
newspaper which first appeared
after the firing of Alligator
Editor Benny Cason last year.
Student Body President Char Charles
les Charles Shepherd, who had been in
office less than one week, sud suddenly
denly suddenly found himself in a position
where something had to be done.
Shepherd appointed a Com Commission
mission Commission on Student Rights that
has subsequently come up with
some sweeping proposals deal dealing
ing dealing with revision of the Code of
Conduct and Faculty Discipline
Committee procedures.
Miss Brewer, meanwhile, has
not indicated whether or not she
will take her case to the courts.
I thought the penalty would
be more severe, she said, but
I still havent decided if I will
take any further action. I want
to see my grades first.
She still contends that she has
done nothing wrong and the
university should not have taken
action against tier.
I think it was my decision,
the 18-year-old Springfield,
Va., girl said, and I do not
consider the university my
parent.

Page 3-A



Page 4-A

~ The Florida Alligator, In Loco Parentis Special

STUDENT DEVELOPMENT TOO

Conduct Concerns FSU

By PHIL MANSUETO
Alligator Correspondent
Florida State University ex exercises
ercises exercises its legitimate concern
over the personal, social and spir spiritual
itual spiritual development of its students,
according to FSUs Dean of Stu Students
dents Students John J. Carey.
FSU also has new respect for
due process in dealing with
student grievances, according to

Mautz Cites
Changing UF

By BILL OBRIEN
Alligator Correspondent
Changing moral attitudes in society. Changing patterns of stu student
dent student enrollment. What changes should the UF make to reflect those
trends?
This is how Vice President of Academic Affairs Robert B. Mautz
sums up the problem confronting the UF and other universities
in determining the nature of control that should be exercised over
students on- and off-campus.
Mautz points to present university standards, adopted to reflect
the desires of parents, taxpayers and students who were unwilling
to permit other individuals to deviate from accepted behavior pat patterns.
terns. patterns.
The university used to be more homogeneous at onetime, con containing
taining containing mostly undergraduates, Mautz says. Now it and the society
around it have changed. There are more married students, more
over and, in general, these students tend to be more mature and
independent.
The big question, Mautz says, is: in the light of these changes
should the university change?
This question is not peculiar to the UF, he explains. Other
campuses throughout the country are grappling with this problem.
Mautz speculates that a revamping of rules concerning student
conduct will materialize in the near future. He feels proceedings
along this line had begun before the publicized reactions at various
campuses around the country brought the students rights issue into
the national limelight.
There have been more meetings concerning this matter late lately
ly lately though, Mautz quipps. i
Mautz likened the universitys right and duty to supervise stu student
dent student conduct to the story of the ugly American.
We are known in a sense, but our representatives, are we not?
He expressed the opinion that the university had a right to pro protect
tect protect its reputation by maintaining supervision over its students
and punishing conduct that may tend to hold the university in dis disrepute.
repute. disrepute.

Commission Report Released

(FROM PAGE 1-A)
ting its own rules and procedures.
The commission report later re recommended
commended recommended that the Student Fac Faculty
ulty Faculty Conduct Committee, which
would supercede the FDC, should
have a non-voting legal officer
to rule on the legal aspects of
the hearing.
Today the importance of a col college
lege college education is so great that
every possible consideration must
be granted by the university to
give an accused student a fair and
impartial hearing, the report
said. This is expecially important
when sanctions as severe as sus suspension,
pension, suspension, expulsion, probation or a
written report attached to a stu students
dents students permanent record are pos possible.
sible. possible.
TTie report concluded that every
student should have the right to
request an adviser or legal coun counsel
sel counsel and that he should be infor informed
med informed immediately of his right to
not make a statement.
The new Code of Student Con Conduct
duct Conduct proposed by the commission
would necessitate a broadening of
the Honor Court, the reconstitu reconstitution
tion reconstitution of the present FDC, and the
establishment of lower tribunals
(Womens Judiciary, Intrafrater Intrafraternigy
nigy Intrafraternigy Council Judiciary, Traffic
Court and Married Student's Jud Judicial
icial Judicial Councils) under direct stu student
dent student supervision.

outgoing Student Body President
Larry Gonzalez.
Gonzalez cited a case at Christ Christmas
mas Christmas time when the house mother of
Delta Chi fraternity turned in a
list of grievances against fra fraternity
ternity fraternity members to the dean of
mens office. Some of the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity brothers also turned in
lists of grievances.
In response to these complaints
an assistant dean removed the

The code is broken down into
nine general topics, but the three threethat
that threethat would affect most students are
the jurisdiction, violations and
general policies sections.
The jurisdiction section pro provides
vides provides for university control over
activities on the campus proper,
university sponsored events, fra fraternity
ternity fraternity and sorority houses and
UF student conduct on other cam campuses.
puses. campuses. This section was adopted
in principle at last Wednesday's
Student Affairs Committee, which
is considering the commissions
report.
In effect this says that the uni university
versity university will not take cognizance of
off-campus activities that are not
prohibited by local, state or na nationl
tionl nationl law.
The university would also be
without jurisdiction to impose
double jeopardy on a student.
It could, however, put a student
on probation who had commit committed
ted committed a felony or serious misde misdemeanor.
meanor. misdemeanor.
The general policies section in includes
cludes includes a subsection which says,
Students shall have an opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to participate fully in the for formation
mation formation of all policies and rules
pertaining to student conduct and
the enforcement of all such rules.
Another section guarantees the
student minimum due process.

%. JBr I

fraternitys charter and gave per permission
mission permission to another fraternity to
take over its house.
Gonzalez said the Delta Chi
president was not even officially
notified of the assistant deans
action, hearing it instead by rum rumor.
or. rumor. The fraternity appealed the
assistant deans action, the case
was reopened, and the fraternitys
charter was subsequenty re restored.
stored. restored.
Gonzalez said he knew of no
case where an individual had con contested
tested contested the universitys right to
regulate his conduct, but he af affirmed:
firmed: affirmed: We have an excellent
relationship with our administra administration.
tion. administration.
We have student membership
on all university committees. We
have good com munications with our
administration, especially with the
president and the dean of students.
They keep us well informed.
We recently adopted a Bill of
Rights which was passed on a
referendum vote Feb. 14. We think
this will be a great help in the
relationship of the administration
and the student body.
Dean Carey could also recall
no specific cases in which in
loco parentis at FSU was tested.
He noted that the university oper operates
ates operates under a Board of Regents
manual which gives the university
responsibility for the behavior of
students outside the classroom.
He said a universitys right to
serve in the place of a students
parent is quite a blurred concept,
severely called to question by a
number of students.
It has to do with due process,
judicial matters, students Bill of
Rights, double jeopardy and off offcampus
campus offcampus activities, he added.
Here at FSU, we have a work working
ing working philosophy in the matter of
in loco parentis, he explained.
The university stands for certain
standards. The university does
have the right to ascertain stan standards
dards standards for any person in the uni university
versity university community.
David R. Nelson, editor of the
Florida Flambeau, FSU student
newspaper, said, Our adminis administ
t administ rat ion would probably have
ignored the Pamme Brewer
issue.

The violation section lists 13
specific offenses that are serious
enough for expulsion or a lesser
sanction. There are three that are
punishible by probation or a les lesser
ser lesser sanction.
Those violations which could be
punished by expulsion are: acade academic
mic academic cheating or plagarism, furn furnishing
ishing furnishing false information to the uni university
versity university with the intent to deceive,
forgery, physical abuse of ano another,
ther, another, malicious destruction of
campus property, theft, larceny,
embezzlement, issuing bad checks,
vandalism on other campuses, par participation
ticipation participation in hazing, and obscene
conduct (as defined by the courts).
The failure to publish or other otherwise
wise otherwise make available all violations
of the code or those of lesser
tribunals (WSA rules for example),*
shall be a complete defense to
any charge of violation of a rule
of which the student has no ac actual
tual actual knowledge.
The commission report also re recommends
commends recommends the present 12 faculty facultytwo
two facultytwo student FDC be reconstituted
into a 10-member (half student)
Student Faculty Conduct Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. Also a legal officer is call called
ed called for by the commission.
The code is presently being
considered by the Student Affairs
Committee and according to well wellinformed
informed wellinformed sources will be presen presented
ted presented to the Faculty Senate later
this month.

IFC 'Autonomous;
Makes Own Rules 1
By PAUL DANT
Alligator Correspondent
The Interfraternity Council is not a pawn of the administration,
according to its new President, Manny James.
We try to work hand iu hand with the administration, says
James. We think of our relationship as cooperation among equals.
None of our decisions have been overruled and we dont think were

dictated to or bossed.
According to James, the IFC
is a self-governing body.
We are completely autono autonomous,
mous, autonomous, entirely independent, and we
make our own rules. We are not
dominated, subsidized or restrict restricted
ed restricted by the administration, he said.
James sees no problems for the
IFC concerning university regu regulation.
lation. regulation. But he noted that many stu students
dents students have criticized the university,
for being too strict in setting up
rules and regulations for students.
The concept of in loco par parentis
entis parentis (UF acting in place of the
students parents) is not valid,"
says James. It makes us second secondclass
class secondclass citizens.
James agrees with Student Body
President Charles Shepherd that
the picture of Pam me Brewer in
the Charlatan was not offensive.
James labeled the Faculty Dis Discipline
cipline Discipline Committee unfair"
noted that the charges against Miss
Brewer werent legally proved.
Right now, says James, the
Code of Conduct is not specific
enough.
You cant list every possible
offense, but the code shouldnt
be such a hodge podge of rules.
Students rights should be made
clearer.
The IFC president expressed re regret
gret regret that student s roups seeking
to secure more rights for students
have not attempted to involve the
fraternities in their actions.
Bernie Wissers Student Con Constitutional
stitutional Constitutional Committee hasnt con contacted
tacted contacted the IFC according to James.
Wisser, a leader of the student
protest movement, said earlier
that he would contact fraternities
and student groups and ask them
to send representatives to the
committee. \
James said taat the IFC was in interested
terested interested in attending such a meet meeting,
ing, meeting, but hadnt\been told when or
where to meet. James also re regrets
grets regrets that the IFC has no voice
in the Honor Courts Students
Rights Committee.
The administration has been len lenient
ient lenient in regards to drinking by uni university
versity university students, according to
James.
I personally feel that a 21-year 21-yearold
old 21-yearold student should be able to drink
anywhere, even on-campus," says

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JAMES
IFC president
James.
University regulations are strict
in outlawing drinking on campus
but in reality arent too stringent stringently
ly stringently enforced, he said.
We are aware that drinking
is going on, and we do take action
when possible, says fraternity
adviser Harvey Sharron.
Sharron feels, however, that the
IFC is capable of handling ex excessive
cessive excessive drinking by fraternities.
Part of this new trust by ad ad-0
-0 ad-0 ministrators has come about
through what James calls the
new maturity on campus.
James says that present students
are better educated and more ma mature
ture mature than past students.
Its not that the administration
is stricter, James says, Its
that the students are more capable
of acting like adults.
When I came here five years
ago," James said, students used
to drink in the front yards of
fraternity houses and party all
afternoon. Now, we hardly ever
see this.
Only three disciplinary cases
have been brought before the IFC
in the past year. This is the few fewest
est fewest number of cases in recent
years.
Sharron agreed that this small
number of infractions is due to
the increased maturity and power
of the IFC.