Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
1
BREAKING IN -- These five coeds and
more will take over the Lambda Chi Alpha
House this weekend, but they evidently couldnt
wait til then. Theyll spend the weekend there
while the men move out. The girls are: Rosie
Salario (seated) and (1-r) Sherie Wood, Jana
Davis, Drue Gunther and Evelyn Beach.
Faculty Veto
Over President
Asked By AAUP
By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
UF and FSU professors hope the Board of Regents will vest a
veto power in the faculty members of the selection committee' ap appointed
pointed appointed to choose a new UF president.
Chapters of the American Association of University Professors
at the two schools made their requests in letters to Board of Regents

Chancellor J. Broward Culpepper.
The two organizations do not
want to be confronted ultimately
with the choice of a president who
does not have the confidence of
the outstanding faculty speaking for
all of us, according to Dr. Gladys
Kammerer, president of the UF
chapter of the AAUP.
Part of the selection committee
appointed by the regents to choose
a successor to President J. Wayne
Reitz includes faculty members
representing the Faculty Senate.
Dr. Kam merer stressed the Im Importance
portance Importance of the approval of these
faculty members.
She said it is important that the
new president have the full confi confidence,
dence, confidence, backing and respect of the
faculty.
In her letter, Dr. Kam merer
stated it is tremendously im important
portant important that UF find a real
scholar and educator who carries
the intellectual respect of schol scholars.
ars. scholars. .
In this day and age a man
of merely local or provincial
standing and limited experience in
either teaching or research simply
will not carry the respect of the
nationwide community of schol scholars,
ars, scholars, she said.
Paul J. Piccard, president of
FSUs AAUP chapter, wrote in his
letter that the AAUP is particu particularly
larly particularly anxious that the new president
of the University of Florida be a
strong and effective educator who
has the confidence of scholars and
others he must work with.

Jailed Student
Trial Slated
A UF student who spent the
weekend in city jail because the
University failed to sign for his
bond will be tried by Gainesville
Municipal Court Tuesday.
The student, who was arrested
on the charge of driving with a
suspended drivers license, will
appear in court at 2 p.m.
According to the Gainesville
Police Department, the student
is free on bond until his appear appearance
ance appearance in court. He was released
Monday when his brother posted
a S2OO bond.

Council Says No To Vosloh Plan

Another story, rug*
Bv BILL DOUTHAT
Alligator Staff Writer
Legislative Council doesnt want any part
of a plan which smells like a tuition hike.
A resolution calling for the councils sup support
port support of the Vosloh Plan was defeated 1 by the
Council at its regular Tuesday night meeting.
The Vosloh Plan, designed by member Dave
Vosloh would, in effect, keep part of any
tuition hike in the students hands. Its strategy
calls for State Legislative approval to use

Vol. 59, No. 117

General Rights Policy
Approved By SAC

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
The Student Affairs Committee
moved late Wednesday afternoon
to send a statement of General
Policies, containing remarks on
campus living, student liber liberties
ties liberties and civil rights, to the Facul Faculty
ty Faculty Senate for consideration March
30.
Salient points of the committees
paper will recognize increased
rights for students who live off offcampus,
campus, offcampus, put student status on a
Dar with that of faculty members
and urge the need for re-organi re-organization
zation re-organization of code of Conduct enfor enforcement
cement enforcement bodies.
Notably, such re-organized bo bodies
dies bodies could act only with the ap approval
proval approval of at least one student or
faculty member.
The paper also recognizes the
right and obligation of the Uni University
versity University to provide leadership in
the evolution of morals and con conduct.
duct. conduct. However, the paper notes
a necessity to guard against ill illconsidered
considered illconsidered action in these areas.
Culminating the afternoon of
good humor, lengthy deliberation,
and several short heated moments,
SAC members closed the meeting
by urging the Alligator make it
clear to the student body that
its General Policypaper is still
subject to approval by the Faculty
Senate and the Board of Regents.
As amended, here is how the
general policy statement reads:
The University of Florida,
as a community of Faculty and
student scholars, has the right
and obligation to provide leader leadership
ship leadership in the evolution of standards
of conduct within its membership.
It must, in so doing, guard against
the capricious exercise of autho authority
rity authority in infringing the rights of in individual
dividual individual members, and authorizing
social sanctions, directly or by
implication, which discriminate
between individual members or
groups. This university communi community
ty community must provide the mechanisms
to allow the orderly and equi equitable
table equitable control of conduct, and should
so limit such mechanisms that
they do not supplant the estab established
lished established civil proceudres, nor im impose
pose impose penalties for activities which
have evoked civil penalty.
Since the university com community
munity community is a part of the civil com community,
munity, community, its members are indivi individually
dually individually subject to all of the laws
of the local, state, and rational
governments. The University may
establish administrative bodies to

$lO of tnr *.rpeciea quarter tuition ior campus
projects as determined by student uovern uovernment.
ment. uovernment.
Vosloh seeked the councils support of the
idea of the plan so he could present it
with authority to the UF administration,
the Board of Regents and the State Legis Legislature.
lature. Legislature.
We are just kidding ourselves if we think
that tuition wont be raised in September,
said Vosloh. If we wait, we are liable to
miss any chances to do this, he pleaded.
He said that the total tuition would not

The Florida

Alligator

University of Florida

exercise, by the explicit or ta tacit
cit tacit consent of governmental autho authorities,
rities, authorities, control by penalty of cer certain
tain certain illegal activities by student in
areas under university jurisdic jurisdiction.
tion. jurisdiction. In addition, similar control
may be exercised by such bodies
over* otheffes, activities prejudicial
to the academic functions or re-

Crime War Financing
Rapped ByFaircloth

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Atty.
Gen. Earl Faircloth raised the
possibility Wednesday of chan channeling
neling channeling state emergency funds into
the governor's private War On
Crime. But most Cabinet officials
took a wait and see* attitude
toward the whole problem.
The officials-' reaction to a sug suggestion
gestion suggestion that FBI Director J. Edgar
Hoover be called in as a consultant
on ways to rid the state of the
Nine Students
Win Wilson
Scholarships
A record nine UF students were
awarded graduate education grants
from the Woodrow Wilson National
Fellowship Foundation Wednesday.
The awards, nearly double the
five received last year, led the 23
universities and colleges repre represented
sented represented in the four-state (Florida,
Alabama, Georgia and South Carol Carolina)
ina) Carolina) Region VI 06m petition.
UF award winners are: Alison
W. Conner, Stephen F. Fuquay and
James L. Russell Jr., all of
Gainesville; Cynthia L. Smith, De-
Land; Ray Kaplan, Fort Lauder Lauderdale;
dale; Lauderdale; Richard B. Mathews, Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Beach; Douglas D. Noble,
Miami Beach; Sharon R. Pschore,
St. Petersburg, and Patricia A.
Mitchell, Marquette, Mich.
Winners were honored today at a
special campus luncheon hosted by
University President J. Wayne
Reitz.
The Universitys mark of nine
honorable mentions also was the
best record of institutions in the
Region VI area.
Next best with five Woodrow Wil Wilson
son Wilson fellowships each were Florida
State University, Emory Univer University,
sity, University, New College and Stetson
University.

Thursday, March 16, 1967;

putation of the University com community,
munity, community, provided a clear statement
of such proscribed activities shall
be made available to all members.
'The activities of students
outside the jurisdictional area of
the University shall not be sub sub(SEE
(SEE sub(SEE SAC/ PAGE 2)

crime njenace ranged from en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic to lukewarm.
Faircloth said that hed do al almost
most almost anything to put state money
rather than private money behind
the drive to combat crime and
corruption.
Every Cabinet official con concurred
curred concurred there was a need for an
all-out drive against crime and
differed only with Gov. Claude
Kirks approach via privately privatelyfinanced
financed privatelyfinanced investigators hired by
George Wackenhut and controlled
solely by Kirk.
Wackenhut is head of the nations
third largest private investigation
agency, and Faircloth said there is
too much danger of private busi business
ness business getting in the way of the
public rights.
The use of a private police
force, financed by public sub subscription,
scription, subscription, has gotten this country
into trouble everytlme it has been
tried,* he said.
Most Cabinet officials would not
say what their position will be
Tuesday when the governor seeks
approval for setting up a trust
fund to channel the private con contributions
tributions contributions to the war through the
state treasury.
Rossiter Speaks
On 64 Election
Clinton Rossiter, Cornell Uni University
versity University professor will speak on
the Johnson-Goldwater election
and its aftermath at 8 p.m. Thurs Thursday
day Thursday in University Auditorium.
The 49-year-old historian has
written several books on Ameri American
can American politics Including The Ameri American
can American Presidency.
The speech is sponsored by the
University Lecture Committee and
the University College Social Stu Studies,
dies, Studies, history and political science
departments. There will be no ad admission
mission admission charge.

be raised by $lO, but would be taken off
the increased amount. The plan would ap apparently
parently apparently be dropped if tuition was not in increased.
creased. increased.
The SIBO,OOO acquired by the plan would
be used to finance new construction at Camp
Wauburg, build a 15,000 seat Coliseqm on
campus, construct two 600-car elevated
parking garages and expand student health
facilities.
The plan win now go back to the Councils
Budget and Finance Committee and maybe
presented again.



Page 2

2, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 16, 1967

Mayors Council
Taps Officers
Leon Polhill, ILW, Mayor of
Flavet 111, was elected by unani unanimous
mous unanimous vote to lead the Mayors
Council as chairman for the next
year.
John McAvoy, 4AS, a former De Deputy
puty Deputy Mayor of Flavet 111, was elect elected
ed elected Treasurer of the group. Mrs.
Karyl Partridge was re-elected
Secretary. John McDermott,lLW,
Deputy Major Flavet 111 was elect elected
ed elected parliamentarian Sgt -at-Arms.

PUERTO RICO, HERE THEY CO ME

Glee Club Funds Approved

By BILL DOUTHAT
Alligator Staff Writer
A chorus of ayes gave the
UF Glee Club money for a con concert
cert concert trip to South Florida and
Puerto Rico at Tuesdays Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council meeting.
The council overruled the Budget
and Finance Committees unused
recommendation to deny them the
transfer of last trimesters funds
of $1750. The Council also ap approved
proved approved the committees recom recommendation
mendation recommendation to transfer Term 3
money to this trimester.

SAC Decision

mgm BMBEBVHb
ject to proscription or penalty
by administrative bodies of the
University except as they may be
applied to all academic members
of the University community. It
is desirable that there should be
an ethical code reflect jv. tW v h.-
*- which may be
expected of the privileged indivi individuals
duals individuals comprising the academic
community. While suc.ia -ode shall
not be enforced by administrative
penalty, its formulation and pro promulgation
mulgation promulgation should serve to guide
the behavior of students. Like other
members o i the academic com community
munity community student shall be required
to answer to appropriate admin administrative
istrative administrative authority for activjty
overtly prejucical to the function functioning
ing functioning of the University Community.
A University body shall
be established under the authori authority
ty authority of the Board of Regents and
the University President which
shall have primary authority to
formulate codes of conduct and to
define degrees ofprejudical mis misconduct,
conduct, misconduct, which shall be subject
to possible penalty. A second Uni University
versity University body, similarly established
shall be responsible for conducting
hearings of accused person, and
shall recommend penalties. Both
such bodies shall be so consti-

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The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correctk must tie given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times except during May, June, and July when
It Is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla 32G01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the Untied Stales Post office at Gainesville.

iEE if you
" $ cam catch us,
7 BATMAN /
A
m W- rDJFi
N bi t

Before the vote, Flavet repre representative
sentative representative Leon Polhill said, I
think that this (the committees
recommendation) was done hastily;
I can see no reason why the funds
cant be transferred.
The transfer of term ones funds
will give the Glee Clubs (Mens
and Womens) $7,940 still $1705
short of their goal.
Well go out and dig earth earthworms
worms earthworms if we have to, said John
Van Dyun, president of the Mens
Glee Club.
The Glee Club plans to leave
April 21 on a nine-day tour giv giving

tuted that action cannot be taken
without representation of both fa faculty
culty faculty and student members in the
recommended decision.
Bookkeeper Says
Dodd Hid Funds
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
Thomas J. Dodds former book bookkepper
kepper bookkepper testified Wednesday that
Dodd ordered purchase of money
orders to hide use of testimonial
funds to pay such personal ex expenses
penses expenses as food and liquor bills
and a limousine trip to a race
track.
Michael V. OHare also told
the Senate Ethics Committee that
Dodd ordered him to charge double
anl triple for plane trips out of
hit campaign treasury and from
private sponsors.
I odds former office secretary,
Mis s Terry Golden, testified she
typed a letter to President Johnson
praising the ambassadorial quali qualifications
fications qualifications of the board chairman of
International Latex Corp., which
had given Dodd SB,OOO in late
1964 after his re-election.
I
sH

ing giving 20 concerts from Orlando to
San Juan, Puerto Rico.
The University choir, an entirely
separate group, will travel to Expo
67, the Worlds Fair in Montreal.
In other action the council:
Granted SSO to the UF Poultry
Judging for expenses to a contest.
Re-submitted to the budget com committee
mittee committee a recommendation to cut
Alligator salary by one-third of
the amount asked.

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sl.lO
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231 n.w. 10th avenue phone 372-3546 30 9 n.w. 13th street phone 372-6311
mim
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sprink 1 led with fields of daisies!
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Be a smart bunny this Easter
. .choose your accessories
at Franklins in the Village
Square.
2401 S.W. 13th St. Phone 372-4606
4 Store Hours: 9 A M. to 5:30 P.M.
"Remember Easter March 26th"

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S COURT LAND A
COLLIER
Civil Engineering Faculty
.. .help stamp out "panic and patch"
planning policies.
a time of choosing March 21
Ctty Commission Merch 21 (Pd. Ad.)



fflMffriVr' * -- jv
Bob Haiman
Managing Editor
David Lawrence Jr.
Telegraph Editor
Don Addis
Cartoonist
Graham Baskerville
Graphic Arts
Hpl
Bill Buchalter
Sports Reporter

At The Times And Independent
'
These University of Florida graduates are finding reward rewarding
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Now there are more opportunities for young men and
women who want to report, edit, sell, manage, create not
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St. Petersburg Times
And Evening Independent
P.O. Box 1121
St. Petersburg, Fla. 33731
(Finms^)
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Washington Bureau

A Florida Man Needs
No Introduction

Gary William!
City Desk
if
Joe Costello
Largo Bureau
Bette Orsini
Special Writer

Jack Nease
State Editor

Alan Hopkins
Reporter
Richard Funsch
Research Manager
Don Pride
Tallahassee

Bill Smith
News Features

jpg
Bob Hannah
Photographer
o
Ed Barclay
Graphic /Lrts
Ban (awn
Telegraph Desk

Thursday, March 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Distinguish Emotion
From Reason: Herbert

The professor of English used
the subject of fiction to illustrate
away of encouraging us to be
powerfully, passionately alive as
well as rationally alert, critical
and logical.
A plea for the value of passion,
an emotion as distinguished from
reason, was made by Dr. Walter
Herbert in UFs annual faculty
lecture delivered on the campus
Tuesday night.
speaking on Literary Fictions
and the Shape and Meaning of
Passion, Herbert said that fiction
may be contemplated intellectually
and thus justified as a discipline
in a university. But, he said,
it is also away of enabling us
to quit being afraid of passion.
Stating that he was opposed to
the modern-day anti-intellectua anti-intellectualism,
lism, anti-intellectualism, Herbert noted that modern in intellectual
tellectual intellectual life looks strongly quan quantitative.
titative. quantitative. We quantitatively evaluate
a job, and academic record, and
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medical, political, judicial scienti scientific
fic scientific and business problems, he said.
A beauty about quantification is
that once we have reduced a pro problem
blem problem to numbers we can turn the
drudgery of thinking over to a
machine, he noted.
But, Herbert pointed out, the
strange phenomenon is the bril brilliant,
liant, brilliant, articulate, college trained
youth who takes a look at the
modern, quantitative, intellectual
establishment and says not that
it is stupid, but that it is unreal.
According to Herbert, the stu student
dent student rebels against the establish establishment
ment establishment not because we have failed
to come up with rational defen defensible
sible defensible answers, but because we do
have such answers.
They are furious at us not be because
cause because we cannot predict what they
will be 10 years hence, but be because
cause because we can and do, persuasi persuasively.
vely. persuasively. They look forward towards
fulfilling our predictions as one
would look forward towards an em emasculation
asculation emasculation or that ultifnate horror
of the contemporary world, a
brainwashingthe obliteration of
one's uniqueness without obliterat obliterating
ing obliterating ones capacity to exhale carbon
dioxide, he said.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida AIHgMor, Thursday, March 16, 17

The Florida Alligator
'A Ii Pti'Tlt'Tyt'
COOK SCABS 808 MOUUKEB STETt HULL
Aipe MOOB 808 BECK
Hurry...
There has been a surprising amount of
gum-beating lately about doing something
with the UFs own private little swamp
C amp Wauburg.
But so far thats about all that has been
done talk.
The topic of Wauburg is almost like a
season. Theres football season, then
theres basketball season and then when
it starts to get stuffy in Peabody Hall.
Wauburg season begins.
So hundreds of students tool it out to
the lake for a day of swimming anc sun sunbathing.
bathing. sunbathing. Student Government even came up
with a bus that made regular runs to Wau Wauburg.
burg. Wauburg.
r
This is all fine and dandy, but what
meets the students at the end of their
little trip is a dirt road, horrible parking
facilities and sinkholes. Wauburg is
looking worse every year.
And the talk is getting more stale
every year.
The land was purchased by the state
from the athletic association in fall,
1962, for about SBO,OOO. There were 72
acres purchased by the state.
But Student Government said that this
land, properly developed, could be a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous recreation area. This could be
where the problem started.
No one has taken the initiative to develop
Wauburg. There has been bickering about
who should have control over the lake
Student Government, intramurals or who whoever
ever whoever -- but no one has really taken the
bull by the horns.
There was a committee set up a lew
years ago and some plans for the lakes
development have been submitted, but
thats about all.
Student Body President Bruce Cul Culpepper,
pepper, Culpepper, who grinned his way through his
term of office anyway, probably had the
best chance to get federal funds for
developing the lake. But Culpepper blew
it.
The next president, Buddy Jacobs, talked
about Wauburg. But he didnt do anything
either.
This years Student Government or organization,
ganization, organization, which has probably already
accomplished more than Culpeppers and
Jacobs administrations combined, prides
itself on challenges.
Heres one that might be an easy nut
to crack if anyone would care to look
into it.
We hope that President Charles Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd and the members of his administra administration
tion administration feel as strongly about this as we do.
We hope that Shepherd can do some leg legwork
work legwork and come up with some strong pro proposals
posals proposals on developing Lake Wauburg.
And please do it before the mosquitoes
take over.

LETTERS
In Protest For Famine

TO THE CF FACULTY DBCI DBCIPLDf£
PLDf£ DBCIPLDf£ COMMITTEE:
*
OCT is tSdtTil.s
tad as rtyfseaagrsssfV ffpi
Sate m*mat y Sim rtffr itvtac
aC-caspes, wishes *o register r_s

I JL
jgsgft'
I fit fcfe'.jrC-T I Bl
. j|§. p #
WTiaf /s That Hissing Sound?"
University Cannot
Replace Parents

EDITOR
I -wOTid like to say something
about the iass.e over the rights
at students. As such, they have
noee x*. The reason is clear.
The Usrversiry as an insdrodor:
is legally and morally uEcomstir-i uEcomstir-i---tictal
--tictal uEcomstir-i---tictal in its total aspect. (1) be because
cause because a srade-rx troer 21 cannot
voluntarily transfer bis guardian guardianship
ship guardianship from fcis natural parents to
the university, and it is impossible
lor the University to be anyones
parents as it is at inanimate ob object.
ject. object. (2) a student over 21 can cannot
not cannot voluntarily give vp bis con constitutional
stitutional constitutional rights to place himself
under the constitution at the Uni University,
versity, University, because this means that
the University is another state
dtetinet from the United States and
one would have to immigrate to
it, and that's obviously not so.
The same rate applies when out
is forced into the military service.
So, in reality the University has
no jurisdicdoo over anyone, other otherwise
wise otherwise it would be a foreign power
attempting to kidnap students.
Another thing needs to be said
about the administrators of this
University. Their minds need to be
blown. Why? ; because they havent
been able to see the self-evident
fact that anarchy is a solidly ra rational
tional rational mode of behavior. Isnt it
rational for individuals not to want
to force other individuals to live
like them. When you impose your
rules on another you gain no be benefit,
nefit, benefit, but infinite hatred. The Uni University
versity University here represents a positive
evil at conformity. It is not at all
their business to attempt to force
the student into a mold of social

Miss Pamela Brewer of your in inftttattoa
ftttattoa inftttattoa
Is as nodi as Miss Brewer's
ertracsrricuLar activities are at
seer discredit (within the Law)
j* tirfg case, bad the sandier,
of so less authority than her pa pareczs,
reczs, pareczs, she could be found guilty
of Uancraortaie and indiscreet
Li intirr oaiy by a aery short-

behavior. If they do it is because
they are afraid of the student, which
is paranoia. It is hardly die busi business
ness business of the students parents to do
so either. Nor is this the business
of society at large. The conformed
society thrives on pre-digested,
pre-conceived decisions about be behavior,
havior, behavior, and so, robs the person of
his most human trait: the ability
to think and make decisions for
himself, free of the pseudo- phi philosophical
losophical philosophical pablum of the autho authoritarian
ritarian authoritarian social state. To the ad administration,
ministration, administration, the board of regents
and the local friendly CIA agent,
I say: FREAK OUT
NELSON MEYER, 7AR

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK TATRO JIM WHITE HICK ABROTO
Editorial Assistant Assistant Managing Editor 'Photo Editor
STEFANIE JARIttS JO ANN LANG WORTHY GENE NAIL
Society Editor General Assignment Editorial Assistant
Editor
STAFF MEMBERS Hi rye y Alper, BUI DoutfcaL Elaine
F!ler, Kathie Keim, Bob radeoky, Judy Redfern, Fmi*
Shepherd, Lori Steele, Joe Torchta, Harold Keonefir
JusUne Hartman, Eunice Tall Mehie Tidwell
LAB ASMS TAN l'S Diana Folsom, I'eagy Mtelder, Andrew
Kaslett Jr,, Kobe i t IMount, Joan Allen, Eddie Gutteo Gutteonr.acher,
nr.acher, Gutteonr.acher, Dick Blakely, Bob MenaKer, Day* Keddlck. David
Weiss, Karen Eng, John FlUworth, Dlann IWtina?
1 1

sighted and tenons argument.
The news media, reports your
committees consideration of the
possibility that Miss Brewer, fully
clothed, will be a disruptive in influence
fluence influence on the academic commu community.
nity. community. This view tends to show a lack
of confidence in the student body
of the University of Florida on your
part and a lack of concern for
the rights of individual students.
We feel that a mature, pro progressive
gressive progressive university community
should be proud of any and all
natural beauty and talent with which
it is blessed.
Yours in the spirit of Pulchri Pulchritude.
tude. Pulchritude.
GREGORY P. HOPKINS,
President, Off-Campus Council,
Michigan State University
Questions
Chesters
Position
EDITOR:
After several days of deliber deliberation
ation deliberation on The Alligators report
of their telephone interview with
Chester H. Ferguson, a number
of questions have arisen in my
mind and most probably in the
minds of many students, concer concerning
ning concerning this administrator's position.
In this interview Mr. Ferguson
seems to stress the fact that the
law (for devising toe Code of Con Conduct)
duct) Conduct) is vested in the Board of
Regents, awl I (Mr. Ferguson)
Intend to follow this law.** It seems
lere, however, that toe question
of the justness** or legality
of this law is not questioned, but
rather, is merely accepted because
it exists. Had such an attitude been
taken by our forefathers, we would
probably find our nation under a
somewhat different regime than of
today. For that matter, toe Bos Bostonians
tonians Bostonians would probably never have
bad such a fine Tea Party.
Further, the lack of knowledge
concerning the moral standards
of the university students of today,
a circumstance which is openly
admitted by Mr. Ferguson ,would
seem directly opposed to the for formulation
mulation formulation of just and repre representative
sentative representative policies. One can only
wonder as to whether a more im important
portant important aspect of administrative
duties, than that of being cogni cognizant
zant cognizant of his changing world, could
possibly exist.
I close to Mr. Ferguson hoping
that he personally will further ex explain
plain explain his position regarding the
rights of toe UF student.
STEPHEN V. STEAD HAM, 2tC



SPRING FEVER CATCHES HOLD

Heats Back On Suntan Oil, Too

By JUDY REDFERN
Alligator Staff Writer
Bright bikinis on drying racks
. .glistening, almost-bronze bod bodies.
ies. bodies. .transistor radios. .suntan
oil. .these are the symptoms.
An epidemic? Not quite, but these
symptoms are common to a uni universal
versal universal collegiate disease--Spring
Fever.
Temperatures on the UF campus
have recently been in the high
80s, the sky clear, the sun bright,
mid-terms forgotten; ideal con conditions
ditions conditions for attacks of dread Big
SF bug.
Although Spring Fever attacks
college students in all locales in
April, it is known to infiltrate
Florida universities in early or
middle March.
It is easy to detect, hard to
fight. Students with Spring Fever
are apt to be glassy-eyed and
irrational, easily amused, and
prone to roasting their flesh while
basting it with oil. They are apt
to stare out windows for no rea reason
son reason at all.
Since all the conditions neces necessary
sary necessary for an outbreak of this mys mysterious
terious mysterious and contagious disease are
present, the Alligator made a spot
check of the campus Wednesday.
Results of the check show UF
in the early stages of Spring Fev Fever.
er. Fever.
Students were sprawled around
pools and on sundecks and lawns
across campus and the city as
minds were easily distracted from
CET-142 and EDF-345 to that great
college spring pastime Suntan
101.
Trees were turning green again,
flowers blooming, and bikinis and
two-piece bathing suits appeared
on neglected dormitory sundecks.
A check of the Broward Hall
sundeck revealed eight bikinis, six
two-piece bathing suits, and vari various
ous various other' sunbathing attire, or
dis-attire.
Squeeze bottles filled with water
for cooling baking bodies, suntan
lotion, and baby oil and iodine were
widely seen.
The Jennings, Broward and
Graham branches of the Campus
Shop and Bookstore reportedJheir
stocks of baby oil and iodine low.
Sun worshipers mix the oil and
iodine to aid in tanning.
About 40 students appeared at
Florida Pool during the after afternoon
noon afternoon to relax in the sun and swim.
Slug Detectors
In Dorm Phones
The dorm game of who can
cheat the phone was abolished
Monday in Tolbert Hall when a
representative of the Bell Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Co. installed an automatic
slug detector in the dorms pay
phones.
The new slug detector system
will gradually be installed in all
campus pay phones, according to
Bob Coleman, district manager for
Bell.
Much of the trouble results
when students try to use a penny
in the nickel slot of the pay phone,
Cole said.
When the coin gets stuck stu students
dents students have a tendency to destroy
the machine thus causing profit
loss for the phone company.
With the onset of the new de detections
tections detections system, Coleman believes
the company can save money.
FORMAL RENTAL
SERVICE
Gator Shop

1724 WEST TIN

VERSITY AVE.

The pool is open from 3 to 6 p.m.
Monday through Friday and from
1 to 6 on weekends.
Tennis and handball courts next
to Murphree area were filled with
players during the sunny afternoon.

Rash Os Severe Sunburn
Cases Hitting Infirmary
)
How long students should spend in a sunbathing session de depends
pends depends on their skin pigment and amount of previous exposure,
according to Dr. J. H. Kress, assistant director of the Infirmary.
Dr. Kress said the Infirmary has treated a number of sunburn
cases in recent weeks.
Weve had several students come in with extensive first-de first-degree
gree first-degree burns, Kress said. Second degree burns are those that
have blistered.
Dormitory sundecks are the scene of most sunburn cases, Kress
said.
Anyone who is burned badly enough to be uncomfortable should
come to the Infirmary, Kress said.

Star Witness
Not Sure Then,
Positive Now
NEW ORLEANS (UPI) Dist.
Atty. Jim Garrisons star witness
testified Wednesday that when he
saw Lee Harvey Oswald on tele television
vision television after President Kennedy
was killed he was not sure the
assassin was a man he knew as
Leon Oswald.
But he said he since had be become
come become absolutely sure they were
one and the same man.
Perry R. Russo, 25, a Baton
Rouge insurance salesman, testi testified
fied testified Tuesday he witnessed busi business
ness business leader Clay Shaw, 54, Os Oswald
wald Oswald and David Ferrie plotting
Kennedys death in September of
1963.
Although he identified Oswald
from photographs Tuesday as Leon
Oswald, he said Wednesday he was
not sure in the days following
Kennedys Nov. 22, 1963, assas assassination
sination assassination in Dallas that they were
the same man.
And he said Wednesday he could
not identify as Leon Oswald a pic picture
ture picture of Oswald being shot by Jack
Ruby taken a few minutes after
the picture he identified Tuesday.
I gave it thought but I couldnt
be positive of the man he said.
I was not definite. It was pro probably
bably probably the same man. It crossed
my mind they were one and the
same but I could not be definite.

I "basketball I
SPECIAL I
I \ I B p IS SPEC AL 11
I \ ALL for only99< 11
I \i # s /£*/1
yCyl

The Broward courts remained in
use hours after the sunset, as
students sherked their studies to
enjoy the balmy night air.
Residents of Frame D could be
seen studying outdoors, chairs

St> Wtats H,w
Ike Irewse Sbop
THE BASIC WRITINGS OF SIGMUND C REUD
Dr. A. A. Bril I
THE PROPHET Kahlil Gibran
LEAVES OF GOLD Clyde Lytle
SUNRISE TO STARLIGHT May Detherage
SCULPTURE IN ITALY 1400-1500
Charles Seymour Jr.
SONNETS FROM THE PORTUGUESE
AND OTHER LOVE POEMS Elizabeth Browning
GAMES PEOPLE PLAY Eric Berne
MARKINGS Dag Hammarskjold
A .ifH FOR THE MODERNS Robert Gardis
SONGS OF THE WEST Paul Glass
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

Thursday, March 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

propped against trees. An anthro anthropology
pology anthropology class abandoned the class classroom
room classroom for a shady spot near a pond.
Spring Fever brings attacks of
baseball-itis, as intramural teams
begin to practice. A girls soft softball
ball softball team was observed practicing
like Charlie Browns team in the
comic strip Peanuts, with much
good-natured laughter and shout shouting.
ing. shouting.
Men were seen wearing Bermuda
shorts to class, while co-eds
traded sweaters for shifts and san sandals.
dals. sandals.
The Fever is expected to
reach its height Easter weekend,
just 10 days off, as thousands of
college students head for the
beaches of Daytona and Fort Laud Lauderdale.
erdale. Lauderdale.
Daytonas popularity may ebb
this year, however, as the city
has outlawed beach-boozing over
the winter.

Bridge Tourney
Wants Players
oeaaune tor applying is 5 p.m.
on next Thursday in room 315
of the Florida Union. Each entrant
must have a partner for the tour tournament
nament tournament which starts on Tuesday,
March 28.
BiC Medium Point 19*
BiC Fine Point 25*
|M
Despite ||ljll
fiendish torture Jfij I
dynamic BiC Duo I| I
writes first time, IIH
every time! i ilB
bics rugged pair of 1 !
stick pens wins again 1 S
in unending war S I§B :
against ball-point ; 1 B
skip, clog and smear. | 1 B
Despite horrible ; [p| 1 K
punishment by mad jj! 1 B
scientists, bic still | S
writes first time, evCty : 1; S
time. And no wonder. 1 jj K
bics Dyamite Ball ;i Q- I
is the hardest metal | uj Is
made, encased in a i ? 1 |jf
solid brass nose cone. | 1 B
Will not skip, clog | iO 1 B
or smear no matter | 1 B
what devilish abuse 5 u_ 118
is devised for them ; I 8
by sadistic students. I I ffi
bic Duo at your \ 1 I
campus store now. | jfijjH
WATERMAN BIC PEN CORP | I\ 8
MILFORD. CONN I A
I | W
Jr

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIED^

for sale
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 Street.
(A-112-ts-c). V
MIRANDA F-1.8 single reflem .F
3.5, FB, Telephoto, $300.00. 376-
9775 after 6 p.m. (A-114-st-c).
FENDER SHOWMAN AMP (Singl.)
with matching FENDER BEVERB
UNIT, and covers, new price SB9O.
Used seven months $595 cash. 372-
2749 between 5-9 p.m. (A-116-
3t-nc).
TRAILER good condition Bx4o,
2 bedroom. See Lot #3, Pinehurst
Park or call 378-6109. (A-116-
st-c).
FOR SALE: G.E. Solid State
Stereo with stand, almost new,
wholesale value $l2O, will sell for
SBO cash. Phone 376-3386. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1
Vespa motorscooter 125 cc; 1964
model. Phone 378-4880 (A-113-3t
-c).
The Rolls Royceof motorscooters;
1966 Rabbit, 150 cc, 62 mph,
electric start, windshield, turn
signals, 1,400 miles, excellent
condition, cost $550 sell $350. Old
man school teacher. 376-6670. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1 st-C).
Divers: 2 aqua lungs S6O and SBO,
full wet suit 30, depth gauge
dagger, weight belt, micellaneous,
prices or best offer. Call 378-
5065 after 6 p.m.(A-117-lt-p)
Triumph Tiger Cub 200 cc. Good
condition ,only $l5O. 65VW, 25,000
miles, radio and heater SI2OO
372-0974. (A-117-3t-C)
POST VERSATRIG SLIDE RULE.
Never used $13.00. Also VW car carburetor,
buretor, carburetor, fits 1961 and possibly
others, works perfectly. Will con consider
sider consider any offer over SIO.OO. 376-
> 9098 (A-117-4t-c)
_
Capriolo Italy finest motorcycle,
can be yours for only $175. 1964
lOOcc Pierelli tires, perfect mech mechanical
anical mechanical condition. 378-5443 late
evenings. (A-117-3t-C)
61 Allstate Crusair 125 Perfect
condition SIOO. 372-9426 after 10
p.m. (A-117-10t-C)

m 1 \
V NOMINEE FOR intertill 1
BEST ACTOR TECHNICOLOR
CINKMA
r ROCK HUDSON p at|

for rent
EXCELLENT 2 bedroom mobile
home. Prefer two mature male
students or couple. Lot 22, Chi
Road, Archer Village Trailer
Court, Archer Road. See office or
phone 376-3505 after 5 p.m. (B (B---1
--1- (B---1 st-p).
1 BEDROOM furnished apt. near
campus, $65 per month including
water free. Available April
376-8819. (B-116-3t-c).
MODERN 1 bedroom, furnished
apt., air-conditioned, 2 blocks off
campus. Available end of term.
372-2862. (B-116-3t-c).
ONE BEDROOM air conditioned
apartment for rent during sum summer.
mer. summer. Four blocks from campus.
Reduced rate. Phone 378-5053. (B (B---1
--1- (B---1 st-p).
GOING TO BE AROUND this sum summer?
mer? summer? Like to live at Colonial Manor
Apts, for only SIOO per month?
Then call 372-7111 or stop over
at 1216 S.W. 2nd Ave. Just a few
left. Hurry. (B-114-10t-c).
APARTMENT for rent, one bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, built-in kitchen, air con condition
dition condition and heat. Three closets and
swimming pool. $95 per month.
Call 372-3826. (B-112-10t-c).
AIR-CONDITIONED APTS. for
summer with pool close to cam campus,
pus, campus, 1524 N.W. 4th Ave. For 2,
3, or 4 people $65, S7O, $75 per
month plus electricity. 376-8900,
University _Apts. (B-109-10t-c).
NEED TO SUBLET University
Gardens apartment for summer.
Completely furnished in authentic
Early American Antiques, also
SBOO stereo. All you pay is regu regular
lar regular unfurnished rate. Call Richard
376-4244. (B-115-3t-c).
An Exciting New Experiment in Film
Sons and Daughters
Art it Radical Communication
* v Zs -n
f Fla. Uatoa Aa
Mar. II IT
a pm
sot
\ Youth T
j \ J (Tioeota .titutli froo
\. J Florida union or todloa
an xaapua.)

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 16, 1967

Page 6

for rent
ONE BEDROOM Apartment for
rent during summer. Air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, four blocks from campus.
$95. Call 378-3846. (B-113-st-p).
AVAILABLE May 1, across from
Univ. Suite of air-conditioned
rooms for couple or two gentle gentlemen.
men. gentlemen. Also efficiency apt. for two
quiet people. Apply now, 321 S.W.
13th St. (B-117-lt-c).
Air-conditioned apt. in quiet neigh neighborhood.
borhood. neighborhood. Carport and screen porch.
Water furnished.s9o per month.
Couple only. 372-8087. (B-117-
2t-C)
2 BLOCKS from campus. Large
1 bedroom apt. Modern, fireplace,
porch. Available April 25, 208
NW 14th St. 376-3171.(B-117-2t-C)
Permanent sitter needed for 7 year
old boy for Tuesday and Thursday
nights, rest of term. Must be re reliable,
liable, reliable, intelligent. 376-7289. (C (C---117-2t-C)
--117-2t-C) (C---117-2t-C)
wanted
WANTED female roommates for
summer term to Village Park
Apartment on pool and air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, 378-5618 (C-114-3t-c)
April Freshmen law student share
modern apt. 3 blocks north Law
School. $27.50 month. Roommate
wanted for year. Details 376-7871
Bill. (C-116-2t-C)
WE. LIDD i~T DAY DAYrajjPf@sWri:oo
rajjPf@sWri:oo DAYrajjPf@sWri:oo 3:10
|yf!f/!l5:20 7:3o\^jf/l
TOBRUW
GEORGE PEPMIB
I TCCHWICOLO.hu.
INTHISOWNWW
HE IS, PERHAPS,
THE MOST
DANGEROUS
EVERUVED!
CUNT
EASTWOOD
A Fi&IFUL
ifisunr
I.MARIANNE KOCH
Print by 1:20 3:20. 5:25

wanted
FRENCH QUARTER Roommate
wanted for Summer trimester. Law
or Grad, student preferred. $43.75
per month. Call Joe or Kirk 378-
5409 or come by Apt. 89. (C (C---116-3t-p).
--116-3t-p). (C---116-3t-p).
'
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for
Spring trimester. Air-conditioned
apt. near campus. Pool. 378-3835.
(C-116-3t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATES wanted for
French Quarter Apartment for A Aterm,
term, Aterm, B-term or fall. Rent $43.75
monthly, call 378-5654. (C-115-
2t-p).
Wanted 2 male roommates fu*
A-Term. 2 bedroom- Frederick
Apts-call 372-7718 between 5-7
p.m. (C-117-3t-P)
WANTED Two female room roommates
mates roommates for summer, A or B terms;
Frederick Apartments on pool and
air conditioned. S4O per month.
378-3251. (C-117-lt-p).

HMllVfll l/Ajprtbvf
/'"MICHAEL CAINE^n.
*P" V
RESERVED
d thp^u!p ln M and
the skies... . 7 exciting
ill I .;*'
SGiSiffPfMD HUES Kfl-HUNKS
CINEMASCOPE Color Iw Ddlftf.
< : -fp'ee9ofceeeos A cc: .-: v
t^^T^w^r t^^T^w^rsSm!
sSm! t^^T^w^rsSm! anight dfN
-JilL- GBNERAjUS
jg
r
David
. McCallum Grimes

I wanted
WANTED PILOTS Previous
rated military pilots, any branch
to fly for Florida Army National
Guard. 72 pay period per year.
Contact Captain H. P. Goodling,
Gainesville 378-5188 after 5 p.m.
(C-114-10t-c).
NEED ONE MALE Roommate for
summer trimester. Last month
rent free. S3O per month. 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom furnished house close to
campus. 378-5434. (C-114-st-c).
ONE MALE ROOMMATE to share
two bedroom University Gardens
Apartment. $41.15 per month for
swimming pool, handball courts,
bus service and prime location.
Call 378-5943. (C-116-3t-nc).
services
KEEP your carpets beautiful de despite
spite despite constant footstep! of a busy
family. Get Blue Lustre. Rent elec electric
tric electric shampooer sl.Lowry Furniture
Co. (M-117-lt-c)



CLASSIFIEDS

I help wanted
VIMER EMPLOYMENT. Male"
np counselors needed. Must be
omplished horseman. WSI also
ided. If Interested call 378-6595.
111-10 t-c).
M LOOKING for an aggressive
l who is interested in earning
0 and up, part time. Plan to
y thru A Term. Call 376-0445
ore noon. (E-115-4t-c).
SEPTIONIST-Secretary for
iatrics office, at least three
rs availability desired. Ability
deal with people essential.
>ing and dictaphone required.
Lte Box 2427, stating age, edu edutio
tio edutio n, qualifications and refer refer:es.
:es. refer:es. (E-111-10t-c).
ED FULL TIME Bookkeeper,
jwledge of billing machine, ex exigence
igence exigence preferable. Pay accord accord;
; accord; to ability. Apply in person,
vermans, 225 W. Univ. Ave.
-114-ts-c).
EDED Part-time, medical tech techlogist-technician.
logist-technician. techlogist-technician. Immediate
jning. Good salary, and working
editions. Inquire Personal Di Dictor,
ctor, Dictor, Alachua General Hospital,
4 SW 4th Ave. (E-114-10t-c).
JR STUDENT Representatives
erage over SIOO per week con conning
ning conning people who have responded
our advertising. Sales ex exrience
rience exrience helpful but not neces-
Lry. Phone 372-5594 between
md 4 p.m. (E-117-3t-c).
URPHREE AREA student car carer
er carer for morning paper. Must live
Murphree Area this summer,
o transportation necessary. 372-
130. (5:30-7:00 p.m.) (E-116- 3t 3tfQU
fQU 3tfQU LUCKY VW OWNERS!
Ceep your Volkswagen young,
lend SI.OO for 56 page catalog
m ways to Increase the value
ind usefulness of your VW.
Write to:
RONNIMART
P. O. Box 75
Tremonton, Utah 84337
Bway-out ,-lh
YOUTH... j||
searching
NMOim
PHWIMIWiIIITiMIII CIVIUZEI WMNSS TMfl
I BETTER THAN
1 MQNDQCANE" j|
1 Los Angeles Times
ffl RIZZU Film DISTRIBUTORS INC PRESENT 1
Imqndol

Thursday, March 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

help wanted
Permanent or temporary positions
with progressive south eastern
diversified Co. Applicant should be
aggressive, self confident, and
available to start work after this
term or 3 A. Call Mr. Kirby at
376-1235.(E-116-3t-C)
Our Student representatives over
SIOO per week contacting people
who have responded to our ad advertising.
vertising. advertising. Sales experience helpful
but not necessary. Phone 372-5594
between 3 and 4 p.m. (E-1173t-
C >
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).
autos
*66 GTO naratop with 4-speed,
FOR SALE. Contact Wayne for
other specifics. 372-9352. (G-116-
3t-p).
1964 FIAT 600, radio and heater
$350.00. 1311 N.E. 17th Ave. (G (G---117-st-c).
--117-st-c). (G---117-st-c).
ANGLIA, 1961, clean good mechan mechanical
ical mechanical condition, 31 mpg, A STEAL,
Call 376-9674 or 372-2295 or see
at 1103 N.W. 6th St. after 5 p.m.
(G-117-lt-c).
1961 CHEVROLET hardtop (auto (automatic)
matic) (automatic) 6 cyl., $675. See in Service
Drive, rear of Graham Hall after
5 p.m. or 930N.E. 14th Ave. before
5 p.m. 372-5406. (G-117-3t-c).
57 Chevy 301, 301, 3 speed Hurst,
4:56 rearend. 6O VW need body
and transmission work. Has newly
rebuilt engine. Make offer 376-
2912. (G-116-3t-P)
Pontiac Hurst; 1951, good condi condition.
tion. condition. Make offer. 372-3322. (G (G---117-st-C)
--117-st-C) (G---117-st-C)
Daytona or Bust? Buy a sl Mer Mercury
cury Mercury Station Wagon (Woody). Runs
good. SSO or best offer. Call Mark
Singer after 5 p.m. 372-9412. (G (G---117
--117 (G---117 It -C)
1958 MG A, good mechanical con condition.
dition. condition. Make offer. 372-5464. (G (G---117-2t-C)
--117-2t-C) (G---117-2t-C)
1964 FIAT UOOD in A-1 condition,
radio, heater, red leather uphol upholstery,
stery, upholstery, seats make into beds, seat
belts. $550 Call 376-3261, Ext.
2832. (G-115-3t-nc).
1965 VW SEDAN, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, radio, seat belts, luggage
rack. 376-2968. (G-114-st-c).
1964 OLDS, 9 passenger Vista
Cruiser one owner best
care. $1750 372-1878 or 372-
2488. (G-115-4t-c).
lost-found
FOUND: l9t>? "t Mgn scnool
ring. If yours, claim and pay for
ad. Contact Anita, 372-9419. (L (L---115
--115 (L---115 3tp).
<&== = =====^f
1 SWTS
Bn I' u 111 Hi liTH;
1:00-5:10-8:30

Page 7

personal
HAPPY Birthday. Another Bagel
biter attains legality (J-117-lt-
NC)
HAPPINESS is being a Delt sister.
(J-117-lt-C)
SARA The results are in! You
have been unanimously elected ju junior
nior junior representative from Olympia
201. Ellen, Donna, and Maris. (J (J---117-lt-P)
--117-lt-P) (J---117-lt-P)
Veterans Club Meeting Weds., 7:30
p.m. ,Room 218. New members
invited to join the campus veter veterans
ans veterans organization that won the 1966
Freedoms Foundation Honor A Award.
ward. Award. (J-118-3t-C)
DAN Thank you, Thank You,
from a Fort Polk exile. (J-117-
lt-C)
People for Peace March Saturday
11 A.M. Starts at University Station
(N W 17 th St and First Ave.)
(J-116-3t-c)
Drive my car to Calif. April or
May. Call 372-6524.(J-116-st-C)
real estate
FOR SALE: One acre, zoned for
mobile home, 6 miles S.W. of
Gainesville on Archer Road. Call
372-9950 or University Extension
2678. a-HI-10t-c).
ONLY S4OO down. NO QUALIFY_
ING. Own almost new home in
North west location, central heat,
custom drapery total monthly pay payment
ment payment $103.09 Including taxes and
insurance. Call Anna Hinson Real Realtor,
tor, Realtor, 378-2559 (1-117- lOt-C)
House for sale. 3 bedroom, 2 bath,
large fenced in yard, low Interest
FHA payment. Ideal neighborhood.
376-9038.(1-117-lOt-C)
T e DDY BEaR NUrSe r y
1214 1/2 NW 4th St.
376-0917
5 age groups, infant through
kindergarten Classes.
Air conditioned New building

jSSSSmSm Thursday night special
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W 99 'a ML I Large Slice A Qj>
W M Coconut Cake 12? W y
Decorated Cakes
//CAFETERIA J
EiSSSM 313 W. Ilfilv. Ava.
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' 17 V S W UNIVERSITY AVE % BtOCK PROM CAMPUS

On-Campus Housing
Seeing Improvement

Several Improvements have been
made in the on-campus living areas
due to efforts of Student Govern Government
ment Government during the last few weeks,
according to Jack Zucker, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Housing.
Among these include the addi addition
tion addition of ten telephones which will
be transferred to womens living
areas, more lights for the Hume
Hall parking lot to prevent van vandalism
dalism vandalism and the painting of North
Rawlings Hall during the summer.
The areas in which Zucker and
his on-campus housing director
Carol Marcus, are working are
those which received most frequent
mention in a recent survey of tb*
living areas.
As a result of this, we have
been able to present the Dr. Har Harold
old Harold Riker, director of housing,
with the desires of students and
have received results, Zucker
said, noting that more telephones
have been one of the things that
have been promised for several
years by Student Government but
which is finally being accompli accomplished.
shed. accomplished.
In addition, Zucker said that the
Student Government Housing Office
will be working with the Interhall
Councils to compile a priority list
which the UF Housing Office will
adopt as its own.
SG Labor Office
Sets Interviews
Secretary of Labor Eric
Haugdahl, announced Tuesday that
Good Humor Ice Cream Com--ny
which serves the entire North Northeast,
east, Northeast, is looking for drivers for
the summer Interviews will be
held today and Friday, and students
may sign up in Building H, the
Student Placement Service.
For students interested in work
at Lake Tahoe, Nev. this summer,
Hurrahs of Lake Tahoe will hold
an orientation meeting for pros prospective
pective prospective employes April 5 with in interviews
terviews interviews April 6 and 7. The com company
pany company wishes to employ 100 students
from the UF alone.
Haugdahl also announced that his
office has appointed Pam Wright,
as coordinator of the baby sitting
service. Students interested in
babysitting should interview in
Room 309 of the Union and sitting
service may be secured by calling
extension 2547.
Haugdahl said that these are the
first in a list of services that he
plans to offer the student body as
Secretary of Labor.

Other improvements which will be
made in the near future include
further lighting for Thomas Hall
and the possibility of cleaning
rooms more than once per term.
One seeming impasse which the
survey discovered was the im improvement
provement improvement of the cleaning facili facilities
ties facilities in the dormitory areas. As
a result of the inability to get
further bids from other down downtown
town downtown firms, the laundry bid has al always
ways always gone to Ideal Cleaners.
Despite urging on the part of
Student Government last summer,
no other firms would submit bids.
Kent Named
Investigator
For Bonding
When students living off-campus
return in September, they may
well find that for a nominal fee
Student Government will bond them
and thus eliminate the necessity of
paying utility deposits.
To investigate the possibilities
of a Student Government Bonding
Program Jack zucker, secretary
of housing, has appointed Jim Kent
as director of off-campus housing.
Kent is currently in the process
of checking the number of defaults
by the students of UF. He will
present his findings and give his
recommendations to the Secretary
of Housing before June 30 so that
immediate action can be taken to
get the program underway by the
Fall Quarter.
This Bonding program is a new
idea in Florida. The UF and Florida
State are working in conjunction
with each other so that both uni universities
versities universities can give the off-campus
students the same service.
Kent announced the appointment
of three Under-secretaries of Off-
Campus Housing. They are Carolyn
M a n r i q ue, Sandra Rogers, and
Morgan Waters.
Zucker also announced that the
results of the Off-Campus Housing
Poll begun by past Secretary of
Housing, Wayne Rich, are being
investigated in regard to specific
action for each point of complaint.
Shepherd Slates
News Conferences
Student Body President Charles
Shepherd has announced weekly
Student Government news confer conferences
ences conferences in Room 324 of the Florida
Union beginning this afternoon at
3.
All interested students are in invited
vited invited to attend the weekly confer conferences
ences conferences at which Shepherd will com comment
ment comment on the progress of Student
Government and answer questions
from the floor.
It was also announced that these
conferences would provide oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities at which journalism
majors might secure information
for Student Government writing
assignments.
According to Shepherds office,
this is necessary because of the
increasing number of students re requesting
questing requesting personal conferences with
the President.



808

Padecky

ASSISTANT SPtfk TS EDITOR

No doubt about it, the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference is a good ath athletic
letic athletic conference. In fact, with the
apparent downfall of the mighty
Big Ten, the SEC is probably
THE conference in the nation.
But, speaking speculatively, as
good as the SEC is now, it could
become even better as easily as
buying a season ticket.
All one would have to do is get
a pen and write the Negro into
SEC sports.
Granted, the Negro is making
advancements throughout the land,
but here in the SEC South, the Ne Negro
gro Negro is still considered the excep exceptlon,
tlon, exceptlon, rather than the rule.
But the Negro is striding prea*
strides and the state basketball
tournament this past weekend at
Florida gym illustrates the point.
St. Petersburg Gibbs, the only
Negro high school entered in the
FHSAA championship race, won the
states biggest basketball bundle,
the Class AA crown.
The Gladiators cruised through
Miami Curley, (who lost only one
game in 30 tries during the reg regular
ular regular season) in the semi-finals and
rolled over game Jacksonville
Terry Parker in the finals.
In its very first try, a colored
school dominated the state's bas basketball.
ketball. basketball. And the only drawback

Key Football Injuries
Making Bull Gator Cry
Have you ever seen an alligator cry?
If not, come see the Bull Gator of UF football, head coach Ray
Graves.
Without question this is the most disappointing spring practice
of my coaching career, he says with conviction. We are getting
the effort and this is encouraging but overall we are in deep
trouble because of our injury situation.
Graves has a total of 29 players now out of practice with a
large percentage being boys who are counted upon for heavy duty
next fall.
You might say these boys will be back when its time to play
Illinois in September and, in most cases, you would be right,
Graves says. But what is so discouraging is the loss of so many
young boys who must play next fall and the fact that what they need
badly is practice and experience.
You simply cant make up that lost time and it is going to
have an adverse effect on us for the 1967 season.
Counted upon to play regular, or near regular, in 1967 were
promising sophomores Paul Maliska, Guy McTheny, Jim Hadley,
Skip Amelung, Steve Tannen, Brian Hipp and Mac Steen.
Os this group only Steen is healthy and taking part in spring drills.
He is playing first string offensive guard.
Maliska, McTheny, Tannen and Hadley are out for the spring
with knee injuries. Hlpp is out with a back injury.
Added to this are operations and serious injuries which have
cut down Brian Jetter, Jim Yarbrough, Dave Barnhart, Paige
Cutcliffe, J. D. Pasteris, Steve Clark and Mike Maguire.
Illness has halted spring work for Bobby Downs, out with mono mononucleosis,
nucleosis, mononucleosis, and seriously curtailed all activity for Larry Smith,
Larry Rentz, Gene Peek and Gunnar Paulson.
At Floridas Monday practice session this week there were 51
players on the field including 13 non-scholarship boys. There
were 32 missing.
So if you want to see an alligator cry come see Coach Graves.
Our Alteration Department
Needs More Work To Keep
This Machine Busy
Sew, bring your ladies or mens' garments that
need altering over to the U SHOP. Our experts
will make them fit and look like they should.
Reasonable rates. Mo nogram ing our speciality. Be
sewing you soon.
OUfr Ininrrjtig fcfap Plaza ]

to Gibbs crown is that Sarasota
Booker, possibly an even better
team, never got a chance to play.
For you see Sarasota Booker, with
All-American Howard al already
ready already a holder of a Villanova
scholarship, and a perfect 32-0,
is a colored high school.
But the Negro is here to stay
and theflrstSEC school that breaks
down the barrier will be that much
better off.
So why not UF? It would be re refreshing
freshing refreshing to see Florida strike the
Initial spark, true, entrance re requirements
quirements requirements are stiff for either
white or black. But the Negro, if
given the added incentive of par participating
ticipating participating in a big conference,
would boost his academics to meet
his athletics.
But for the moment, the Negro
knows that he can not get into
the SEC, on his ownoronasholar ownoronasholarship.
ship. ownoronasholarship. So he will go to a smaller
institution where the reqire reqirements,
ments, reqirements, academic and social, are
not so rigid.
Meanwhile the SEC will have to
toll with the fact that it is a good
conference and let it go at that.
But just as in this states high
schools integration into athletics
would mean that the SEC could
take all the marbles, not just
part of them.

Hi

m
A
RICHARD TRAPP
. .change of uniform
Gators Face
Tough Tigers
The collegiate baseball battle
which virtually decided the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference Eastern race
each year gets started Friday
when Auburn in- ades UF.

The Tigers, always one of the
top ranked teams in the nation,
bring what is perhaps their finest
team ever to Gainesville for single
games Friday and Saturday.
I think we have a good club,
much improved over last year,
says UF coach Dave Fuller. I
would say, however, that Auburn
could well be the class of the
South in baseball. They have great
pitching and depth and will be a
lofty target for us.
The Gators have gotten off to a
good start with clutch hitting and
better pitching depth than Fuller
has had in recent years.
Kelly Prior is one of the finest
pitchers in college baseball, says
Fuller. He was last year and we
simply lacked the depth to go with
him. I think several of our new newcomers
comers newcomers and youngsters are coming
through in fine fashion and this
will be a big help.
Fuller is high on sophomores
Jim Courier, Bob Padecky and
Steve Arthur and the work of ve veterans
terans veterans Ned Woolfolk, Jack Withrow
and Danny Orr has also been above
average.
Key clutch hits by first baseman
Terry Stroemer, catcher Ed Gross
and others have contributed to
Gator wins thus far and Fuller ex expects
pects expects this trend to continue.
Fuller has also been extremely
impressed with all-SEC football
flanker Richard Trapp, who is
playing shortstop. Trapp is making
plays in the field like a veteran,
leading off the batting order and
hitting the ball well.
Fridays game starts at 3 p.m.
and Saturdays at 2 p.m.

r > i
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ITALIAN SAUSAGE & PEPPERS SAUSAGE 1.35 1.85 or FRESCA
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|376-1322 (ciip_fc, 376-1311 J

I SPORTS I

Page 8

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 16, 1967

Handball, Swim Fins In Action
The University of Florida Handball Club will have two players
participating in the National Collegiate Handball Tournament
at Penn State, March 17 and 18.
**********
The University of Florida Swim Fins will be on CBS Television
Friday, March 17, between 4:30 and 6:00 p.m. They may be seen
performing on the Mike Douglas Show, which was taped at Cypress
Gardens. Participating from the UF Club will be: Jane Smallwood,
Marlene Baron, Chris Campbell, Terry Harmes, Stephanie Plum
and Susan Rice.
fSB-MBpSis HERES YOUR CHANCE
~ vt Applications are now being ac-
Y cepted by Student Publications
\ for
Alligator Editor and Managing
V.O! Editor, Term m
9 ; v\ Alligator Editor and Managing I
; v\ Editor, 1967-68 (Fall, Win-
I /. ter and Spring Quarters) I
I Semlnole Editor and Managing
9:: Release Editor and Managing
9- r ; :V5§ : Editor, 1967-68
Publications Student Business
iwi'.V-.-i.-.--.:.. : .\:\w3 Manager, 1967-68
'. .Pick up forms: Room 9, Fla. Union H
9?* : :. Applications due not later than
wSHnSRAcTn
By Popular Demand Will Be
Co Ed I
BEGINNING "A SUMMER TERM 1967 I
APARTMENT HOUSE STANDARDS I
A- Summer -1967 I
$4 5.00 Month .
* Two Per Apt. |
($90.00 Entire Term) Term Payments In 1
Plus Utilities Advance
Fall Winter Spring I
B Summer -1967 _ __
Term 9 Mo. Lease
540.00 M Ont h Monthly Payments
(SBO.OO. Entire Termi with slight Extra
Plus Utilities Charge.
C Fall-Winter-Spring 1967-1968
$53.00 Each Installment $159.00 Per Term
Plus Utilities
Now Making Reservations
Contact Office 1225 S.W. Ist Ave.
Tel 378-2221