Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 121

STATE TREASURERS LETTER REVEALS

UF Doctors Insurance Termed 'lmproper

By GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant
The program of the Teachers Insurance and An Annuity
nuity Annuity Association (TIAA) carried on in this state
through the mails was improper... because the in insurer
surer insurer was not licensed to do business in this state
and paid no license, premium or other state taxes.
In a prepared statement Monday, state Treasurer
and Insurance Commissioner Broward Williams said
the insurance commissioners office has maintained
since 1961 that a contract such as that between
UF doctors TIAA was improper.
Williams said former Insurance Commissioner Ed Edward

UFs Athletic Association
j
- />
Now Under Regents Control

By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Friitor.i! editor
UFs Athletic Association --
whose status of fiscal autonomy
has long been a topic of contro controversy
versy controversy -- was reduced to a stepchild
of the Board of Regents Monday.
After several months of study,

Insurance Benefits Slated,
But $5 Deductible Asked

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Staff Writer
Students covered by UFs Health
Insurance Policy will receive more
than a 60 per cent increase in
re-negotiated benefits next August
if a Student-Faculty Insurance
Committee recommendation to re renegotiate
negotiate renegotiate the remainder of UFs
present two-year contract with
Georgia Life Insurance Co. is ac accepted
cepted accepted by the Student Legislative
Council and if negotiations are
successful.
But out-patients covered by the
policy, who now get their aspirin,
bicarbonate, and so on paid for by
their policy, will have to pay for
the first $5 worth of drugs they
receive from the Infirmary be because
cause because of a $5 deductible clause in
the proposed changes.
The clause was necessary say
committee members, because the
insurance company was loosing
money processing the claims stu students
dents students filed for their aspirins. The
processing of the claims was Cost Costing
ing Costing more than the claims them themselves.
selves. themselves.
Although the premium for the
revamped policy will jump up to
$17.25 per year for the period of
Aug. 29, 1967 through Sept. 1968,
the increase in benefits far out outshadows
shadows outshadows the premium increase.
The Committee, headed by Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner of Insurance and Health
Henry Mehlman and including stu student,
dent, student, faculty, and administrative
officials, voted last week to re recommend
commend recommend to Legislative Council
that this committee re-negotiate
the benefits of this contract with
Georgia Life for the remaining
year of the contract based on $lB
per 'h>: at $17.25 for one year.

the Regents voted itself super supervisory
visory supervisory control over University
foundations and athletic depart departments
ments departments at its regular monthly meet meeting
ing meeting in Orlando.
These are functions of the indi individual
vidual individual university, Regents Chair Chairman
man Chairman Ferguson said, and, as such,
should be subject to check by the

The committee recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations include at least 60 per cent
increases in infirmary room and
board, doctor visits and ambulance
services, and 100 per cent in increases
creases increases in medical care and out outpatient
patient outpatient services.
The increases are necessary

Shades Os Ole Frisco;
Dancers Take It Off

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
Gainesville reached a bare
minimum of entertainment Mon Monday
day Monday night with the appearance of a
topless go-go girl at Dubs Steer
Room, 4560 N.W. 13th St.
A dancer from Cocoa Beach,
appeared Monday and Tuesday
nights and was the first topless
dancer to perform in Gainesville
and all of northern Florida, for
that matter according to Doug
Thomas, manager of Dubs.
The dancer performed in a
scanty, florescent go-go outfit with
only one innovation pasties to
replace a top.
When Thomas was asked if he
observed a noticable increase over
the usual Monday night crowd, he
chuckled, coughed, cleared his
throat and said, I guess . that
is, yes sir . as a matter of
fact, we couldnt get everyone in
the door.
Thomas said the Cocoa Beach
dancer will be the first of a
series of topless dancers to ap appear
pear appear indefinitely.

University of Florida, Gainesville

ward Edward Larson had taken that position as early as 1961.
We concur in that position, Williams said.
The payment of the annuity premiums through the
University rather than through the state is a matter
for the Board of Regents, Williams said.
I am bringing this matter to the attention of
Chester Ferguson, chairman of the Board of Regents,
who assures me of his cooperating in finding a so solution
lution solution to this difficult problem, Williams statement
said.
Williams made no comment on the legality of TIAA
doing business in the state through mail, other than
saying it was improper.
In ab 5 earlier telephone interview, Williams ad-

Regents. Up to now, this hasnt
been the case.
Regents control will include the
presence of the Regents chairman
and president of the university on
the board of directors for any
foundations and the executive com committee
mittee committee of the athletic departments.
The move came just five months

because of rising costs in the infir infirmary
mary infirmary and hospital, committee
members say.
The company will, in all prob probability,
ability, probability, accept the new terms,
said Professor J. E. Hipp, Com Committee
mittee Committee Advisor.

Two more dancers came in
from Orlando on Tuesday,
Thomas said, and theyll continue
( SEE GO-GO PAGE 3 )
ACCENT 6B
Theme Set
Politics: Impact on Youth will
be the theme for ACCENT 6B,
General Chairman Wayne Rich an announced
nounced announced Tuesday.
Rich said the ACCENT theme
was the result of over four weeks
of deliberation by staff members,
administration officials! and facul faculty.
ty. faculty.
The next step is choosing
speakers and stimulating interest
in the theme, Rich said.
In order to stimulate interest
in the theme Rich said an AC ACCENT
CENT ACCENT brochure will be available
early in A-term.
ACCENT 6B, will be held April
1-6. With over a year before
the program week, we should be
able to schedule some top
speakers, Rich said.

after the Legislative Councils
Higher Education Com mittee
openly questioned the autonomy
principle in its regular off-year
meeting.
We were talking about more
authority for the Regents and
someone brought out the fact that
it didnt have any control over the
UP Athletic Association, said
Committee Chairman Sen. Jack
Mathews of Jacksonville.
Mathews said he and Sen. Reu Reuben
ben Reuben Askew of Pensacola questioned
the practice as it was.
We asked the Regents to offer
proposals changing this or to ex explain
plain explain why present policy exists,
Mathews said.
Mondays action must have been
the answer.
I havent seen the particulars
on it, Mathews said Tuesday.
But it sounds as if the Regents
have taken action it thought neces necessary.
sary. necessary.
Mathews said he felt the Regents
action was entirely legal.
They have the authority by
statute, he said, They always
have had. Theyre just now using
it.
The new authority gives the Re Regents
gents Regents prior approval over budgets,
review power over financial state statements
ments statements and annual audits of the
books. Thus far, the Athletic Asso Associations
ciations Associations autonomy has eliminated
any such state audits -- although
independent auditors have been
doing the job.
Up to now, Ferguson said,
there has been nothing to pre prevent
vent prevent these organizations from pay paying
ing paying a football coach $50,000 per
year. Now they must get our
approval.

Wh/fe, Hull Named
As Alligator Editors
Jim White, 4JM, and Steve Hull, 3BA, were elected Alligator
editors for the summer and fall terms respectively by the Board
of Student Publications Tuesday night.
White, from Ft. Walton Beach who will serve through the summer
trimester was opposed by Bob Beck, 4BA, who was appointed managing
editor for the summer term.
Hull, from St. Petersburg, current Alligator executive editor, was
opposed by Beck, now sports editor. His term runs from September
1967 through April 1968.
Harvey Alper, New York City, 3JM, presently a staff writer will
serve as managing editor under Hull.
In other action the board re-elected Nel Laughon as editor of the
Seminole and named Drex Dobson as managing editor.
Jim Simpson, current acting business manager for Student Publi Publications
cations Publications was elected business manager for the 1967- 68 school year.

Wednesday, March 22, 1967

ministrative Assistant Doug Starr said the companys
operation through mail was not illegal. But, he
said, the commissioners office has repeatedly warn warned
ed warned the public of the dangers of doing business with an
insurance company which is not licensed by the state.
We repeatedly warn our citizens that such prac practices
tices practices are fraught with danger. Williams said.
It is my understanding that legislation will be
sought in the forthcoming session to prohibit the sale
of insurance by mail in this state. Williams said.
Similar legislation in the state of Wisconsin has
been upheld by the United States Supreme Court.
( SEE INSURANCE PAGE 9 )

f v
flj
I
jMM
HAWAIIAN, WOMEN
AND SONG -- Thats
what the theme will
be at the annual Hume
Hawaiian Friday night.
The huge party featur features
es features the Nation Rocking
Shadows and dancing
girls galore. The af affair
fair affair will last from 8
p.m, to 1 a.m.



:, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 22, 1967

Page 2

IB TtisljW THANKS TO I'LL ALWAYS } ~ ~ F j|
& _#GMr BATMAN, THE GALA >Qi BE GRATEFUL < fl BATMAN' MR. Jf
aiODBVE. r

SG Stomps Girls Dorms
To Investigate Conditions

Student Body President Charles Shepherd and
treasurer Don Braddock stomped the girls dor dormitories
mitories dormitories Mondaythis time on the same side of
the fence and for the same reason.
Shepherd and Braddock were investigating the
needs of the girls dormitories in lieu of a re request
quest request of $2,875 which Womens Interhall Council
has asked from Student Government for its opera operations
tions operations in the coming academic year.
The $2,875 figure represents a request of ap approximately
proximately approximately twice the amount which the women
received last year.
In view of what I have seen the request seems
very reasonable, Shepherd said after touring the
dormitories.
Shepherd decried the lighting in many qf the
womens study areas, Broward Hall study lounge
in Darticular.
44 The lighting in this dormitory lounge should
have been renovated last summer when the dormi dormitory
tory dormitory was closed for major repairs and painting,
Shepherd said.
During the tour, girls mentioned several items

Migrant Worker Film
ScheduledForTonight
A film, commentary and panel discussion on migratory work workers
ers workers in America will be presented by the Farm Workers Support
Committee tonight at 7:30 in McCarty Auditorium.
The CBS-TV documentary film Harvest of Shame features,
among other places, Floridas own Belle Glade and clarifies many
of the basic facts and problems concerning migratory workers in
America.
Following the film there will be an analysis of the problems
surrounding the unionization efforts of Floridas farm workers,
with commentaries by the UFs Dr. Norman King, assistant pro proressor
ressor proressor of economics, who specializes in labor economics and Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee attorney John Due, who specializes in legislation concern concerning
ing concerning farm workers.
After the commentaries, a panel will hold an open discussion
on the present migratory crisis in Florida. The panel will include
Jack Dawkins first president of the United Farm Workers Or Organizing
ganizing Organizing Committee of Florida, Mike Lozoff, labor organizer for
the Industrial Union Department of the AFL-CIO and several farm
workers from the Okeechobee area.
44 The problem of nigratory workers is a matter of high importance,
even to the sheltered professors and students of the UF, said
Dr. Richard H. fliers, assistant professor of religion recently.
Historically, it represents a direct continuation of the institution
of slavery.
WEDNESDAY
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(Complete)
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3 locations: 214 NW 13th Sr. 376-6472
114 NW 34th St. 372-3649 #1
207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959 I I
l
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 GUARANTIED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The F lorida 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 correction must tie given before next insertion.
THt FI.OKIUA ALI.IGATOH is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five limes weeklv 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 32U01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

which Shepherd said would receive immediate at attention
tention attention from his office.
In Broward Hall, a rug had been placed in a
wall to wall experiment approximately one year ago
with no further mention or word from housing.
Presumably, if the experiment were successful,
at least one dormitory would be carpeted. To date,
nothing has happened.
In many areas televisions and hi-fis were not
operating. Lighting, lack of vending machines and
telephones seem to have been among the major
problems.
However, Shepherd noted that Student Government
had arranged for 10 telephones to be transferred
to the womens areas to help alleviate the phone
problem.
The chief complain of one area president was
that there were 18 telephones for 600 girls.
In Yulee area, one of the main problems is the
lack of any type of snack bar. Although there is
the facility for a small snack bar, it has not been
open for several terms.

MAKE PAY
WHILE THE
SEN SHINES...
get a summer
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MANPOWER
Manpower needs girls with office
skills . typists, stenographers,
office machine operators. Man Manpower
power Manpower needs men for warehouse,
factory, grounds work and other
outdoor labor. Drop into your lo local
cal local Manpower office when youre
home on Spring vacation and let us
plan your summer schedule.
MANPOWER*
An Equal Opportunity Employer

Would You Use A
Travel Agency If
The Airlines Would
Foot The Bill ?
... They Will!
. ....... i -''
You pay the same price for your ticket at House
of Travel as you would over the counter at the air airport.
port. airport. That's how much the airlines want you to fly.
This way you can have any flight you want. .or the
quicker flight you didn't know existed. When some someone
one someone else is paying for it, don't pass up service.
mm H oT SE
TRAVEL
3415 W. Univ. Ave
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ORANGE and BLUE WEEK
; - ... _ .-<§?
SOAPBOX DERBY
Applications are available in the Program Office, room 315,
Florida Union. All greeks, dorms, clubs and individuals are
eligible to enter. Participants must apply by 5:00 pm, Friday,
March 24.
4 TROPHIES will be awarded in each
derby division:
. ... ~
MALE 9 SLEEK TYPE A WARD
9 POWDER PVFF 9 RATTLETRAP AWARD

Press Conference
Set Thursday
Student Body President Charles
Shepherd will hold his second news
conference at 3 Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon in room 121 of the Florida
Union.
Shepherd will begin the confer conference
ence conference with a statement of the ac accomplishments
complishments accomplishments of his administra administration
tion administration and then open the floor for
questions.
The conferences were imple implemented
mented implemented so that students may come
and air their views to the P resi resident.
dent. resident.



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GATOR ADS SELL

Infirmary Will Inaugurate
'PDS Appointment System

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
The Department of Student
Health announced late Tuesday
night that the UF infirmary will
soon begin operating under a modi modified
fied modified appointment system.
Dr. William A. Hall, director
of student health, nearly forty
campus dietaries gathered at the
infirmary that his department will
, institute a Personal-Doctor Personal-Doctori
i Personal-Doctori Style (PDS) health program about
[ three weeks after the start of the
1 summer trimester.
The PDS system, which will be
1 advertised on campus using the
Go-Go
i
to come for heaven-knows-how heaven-knows-howlong.'
long.' heaven-knows-howlong.'
Thomas expects the Gainesville
City Commission to pass an ordi ordinance
nance ordinance against such performers in
Gainesville, but it would take at
least three weeks, and we'll con continue
tinue continue running the topless dancers
till then.
The Gainesville police depart department
ment department said it received no local
complaints yet^
r country club
iving at AjAABm;:
srudent rates A
376-6720
ALLIANCE
TV
Reliable Service
On All Makes
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815 W. University
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Wednesday. March 22, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Peanuts cartoon character
Snoopy, will involve three broad
concepts.
First, there will be an appoint appointment
ment appointment system. The appointment
system will not be prohibitive,
the infirmary says in its PDS
bulletin.
It is important to understand,
the bulletin states, that no stu student
dent student will be prohibited from see seeing
ing seeing a physician for lack of an
appointment.
Instead, the appointment
system in the outpatient depart department
ment department will facilitate the practice
of medicine on this campus.
Second, the triage, or clinic
as it is popularly known to stu students,
dents, students, will condinue to operate.
Drop-ins (students who feel an
immediate need for medical help)
will be accommodated in the tri triage,
age, triage, the infirmary's PDS bulle bulletin
tin bulletin states.
Finally, Emergency cases in involving
volving involving such things as minor sur surgery,
gery, surgery, dressings, orthopedic emer emergencies
gencies emergencies and various forms of treat treatment,
ment, treatment, will, along with other types
of emergencies' be treated in the
second or swingclinic, the bulletin
states.
The appointment system will
begin next trimester. Until then
students will be instructed and
advised on how the system will
operate by student health service
staff members . and via pub publicity
licity publicity distributed through the
student health service.
Once the appointment system
is in operation physicians will in instruct
struct instruct patients requiring appoint appointments
ments appointments to make appointments with
an appointment clerk, the bulletin
continues.
The infirmary will urge students
not to make appointments by phone
because at the present time (nor
. .in the forseeable future) will
it have .either the telephone equip equipment
ment equipment or the staff to handle tele telephoned
phoned telephoned appointments.
All students will be issued a
Cr
PDS appointment card on their
first visit to the infirmary when the
appointment system becomes
operational. On it the infirmary
will record appointments for them.
Each PDS appointment will
have 10 minutes alloted to it.
Therefore, physicians should be
able to handle the same volume
they currently see (under the drop dropin
in dropin system) under more ideal PDS
conditions, the infirmary states.
Under this system the triage
(clinic) physician will also be
able to refer his triage patients
to another physician for further
indicated examination and/or
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treatment during quarter hour
free periods that will be provided
to physicians during each hour they
work the PDS appointment ser service.
vice. service.
Hall told the Alligator Monday
many students are not now aware
of the unique system under which
" the infirmary presently operates.
He stated the triage system used
here is unique in the annals of all
student health services..
The triage technique, Hall said,
consists of three basic procedures
in the clinic.
First is contact, which Hall
indicates means getting sick stu students
dents students to the medical resource
with as short as possible wait.
Second is evaluation, which
Hall says assures that the re resource
source resource is competent to give a
rapid but accurate appraisal of the
illness.
Third is referral. This, Hall
asserts, means assuring that the
medical resource has know knowledge
ledge knowledge of the full range of avail available
able available modalities and can get the ill
student into the right channel.
Working the triage slot, a physi physician
cian physician is charged with sorting
large numbers of cases for proper
treatment. It is to this triage that
students will continue to go, for
immediate treatment, when the
PDS appointment system com commences.
mences. commences.
Whenever an emergency de develops
velops develops and the triage physician
is not able to see the case, the
second swing clinc will im immediately
mediately immediately move into operation.
Plans Ready
For Antigone ;
Rehearsals are now in progress
for the Florida Players forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming production of Jean
Anouilh's modern classic, Anti Antigone.
gone. Antigone. Considered by critics as one
of the most pertinent and signifi significant
cant significant plays of our time.
Antigone takes the timeless
story of the conflict between re religion
ligion religion and government and demon demonstrates
strates demonstrates that this issue is as pert pertinent
inent pertinent today as it was in the ancient
Greek culture. To accomplish this
theme in engrossing theatrical
terms, Anouilh has taken the ori original
ginal original Sophoclean tragedy and mod modernized
ernized modernized it to suit the political
and social dilemmas of pre-World
War II France. But the theme
of the play is as applicable to
1967 as it was to 1937 or 467
B.C.
Dr. Donald Borchardt, Assistant
Professor of Speech and Theatre,
is directing Antigone.
Fidelity l Life Insurance I

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 22, 1967

The Florida Alligator
*j4 h
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Soorts Editor
Opinions of columnists do not uecessanly reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
Deadly Parallel
New Orleans District Attorney Jim Gar Garrisons
risons Garrisons probe into the assasination of
President John F. Kennedy is getting
hotter.
Last week, the District Attorney ar arrested
rested arrested Clay Shaw, a prominent business
and civic leader who Garrison says con conspired
spired conspired with Lee Harvey Oswald and Da David
vid David Ferrie, an ex-airline pilot, to mur murder
der murder the President,,
This week, he says he has the wit witnesses
nesses witnesses who can prove it.
And the probe runs even deeper.
Hundreds of others supposedly connect connected
ed connected with the assasination are under inves investigation
tigation investigation by Garrisons sleuths in at least
three Southern cities. He promises more
arrests and says they will hold up in
court.
I have no doubt about the case,
he boasts. If you bet against me, you
will lose.
Win or lose, the investigation has so
far produced more fanfare than fact,
although Shaw has been bound over for
trial. If Garrison has proof, let him pre present
sent present it. If he has uncovered new evi evidence,
dence, evidence, let him pursue it. But if he would
lead us on a witch hunt, let him end
the probe before it becomes a grim sequel
to one of historys most bizarre paral parallels.
lels. parallels.
Both Presidents Lincoln and Kennedy
were assasinated in office. Both ad administrations
ministrations administrations were concerned with Civil
Rights. Lincoln was elected in 1860, Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy in 1960. Both presidents wives lost
children through death while in the White
House.
Both Lincoln and Kennedy were shot
in the head from behind while in the
presence of their wives. Both murders
occurred on a Friday. Lincolns secre secretary,
tary, secretary, whose name was Kennedy, advised
him not to go to Fords theatre. Kennedy s
secretary, whose name was Lincoln, ad advised
vised advised him not to go to Dallas.
John Wilkes Booth shot Lincoln in a
theatre and ran to a warehouse.
Lee Harvey Oswald shot Kennedy from
a warehouse and ran to a theatre.
Booth was born in 1839, Oswald in 1939.
Both were southerners favoring unpopular
ideas and both were killed before going
to trial.
These are all factual parallels. And
there may be another before the second
ot the two episodes is concluded.
After Lincolns death, a reign of terror
began in which innocent people were
convicted on bare shreads of evidence
of having taken part in a plot to murder
the presidents and were inprisoned or
hung.
Americans wept after the deaths of
their beloved leaders.
But vc cannot cover our faces with a
black veil of sorrow if we sin twice
against justice.

CSR Changes In Peril

(EDITORS NOTE: Bernie Wis Wisser,
ser, Wisser, controversial head of the
Students'Constitutional Committee

SPEAKING OUT

Sloppy Reporting His Gripe

By DENNIS ANSON
For me the American press has
largely allowed itself to fall prey
to an insidious smugness. This
smugness has had the effect of
eroding the very ideals for which
most journalists would claim a
free press strives. These ideals
or rights, as some of them
are known -- presumably include
free inquiry, the careful checking
and assembling of information ga gathered
thered gathered by means of such inquiry,
the reporting of that information
(within wide and relatively well welldefined
defined welldefined legal limits) and the ad advocacy
vocacy advocacy of editorial positions.
I have no real quarrel with the
use of such intellectually bankrupt
techniques as innuendo or non nonsequitur
sequitur nonsequitur in the advocacy of edi editorial
torial editorial positions because, after all,
many editorial positions taken are
not capable of being advocated
by other means. It is in the gather gathering,
ing, gathering, processing and reporting of
hard news that my primary ob objections
jections objections are to be found.
Understand that I worked for a
newspaper long enough to realize
that what is called interpretive
reportingon the editorial page
or any other--is not totally avoid avoidable.
able. avoidable. Reporters, photographers,
rewrite men and even editors share
the human condition which plays
a role in what each will see,
write about or do under given cir circumstances.
cumstances. circumstances. Hence, journalistic
integrity seems compatible with
honest mistakes, sins of omission
or even mild cynicism or sensa sensationalism.
tionalism. sensationalism.
What journalistic integrity does
not seem compatible with is sloppy
reporting.
As examples of apparently wide widespread
spread widespread techniques which frequently
result in sloppy reporting, I cite
the following:
Crowd estimating, when cro crowds
wds crowds are small enough to be ac actually
tually actually counted.
The pure invention of direct quo quotations
tations quotations attributed to individuals,

organized at last months Tigert
Hall sleep-in. has written a series
of articles dealing with the student
rights question. Here is the first.)

when indirect paraphrase would al allow
low allow for minor reporting errors
and would serve as well.
The reference to an individual
as unidentified (or worse) or
to a statement as obscure simp simply
ly simply because the reporter didnt
catch the name or understand the
statement.
The paraphrase of a document documentin-hand
in-hand documentin-hand (as recently the 25th A Amendment
mendment Amendment was paraphrased with without
out without being run) when the full text
of the document could be run just
as easily.
In order to show that my mo motives
tives motives are pure and my criticisms
constructive and responsible, I
illustrate by example that--inter that--interpretive
pretive that--interpretive reporting notwithstanding
sloppy reporting may be rather
easily circumvented. The example
given below is a rewrite of the
story on page one of last Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays Alligator about the Monday
afternoon appearance of President
Reitz at University Auditorium.
I lay claim to absolutely no jour journalistic
nalistic journalistic professionalism in report reporting,
ing, reporting, and will accept reams of cri criticism
ticism criticism on that score. But I stand
confidently on the hard data, and
request that readers compare my
story with the one already cited.

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK TATRO j IM WHITE NICK ARROYO
Editorial Assistant Assistant Managing Editor Photo Editor
STEFANIE JARIUS JO ANN LANGWORTHY GENE NAIL
Society Editor General Assignment Editorial Assistant
Editor
STAFF MEMBERS Harvey Alper, Bill Douthat, Elaine
Fuller, Kathie Keim, Bob Padecky, Judy Redfern, Frank
Shepherd, Lori Steele, Joe Torchia, Harold Kennedy,
Justine Hartman, Eunice Tall Richie Tidwell
LAB ASSISTANTS Diana Folsom, Peggy Sneider, Andrew
Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Joan Allen, Eddie Gutten Guttenmacher,
macher, Guttenmacher, Dick Blakely, Bob Menaker, Dave Reddick, David
Weiss, Karen Eng, John Ellsworth, Diann Devine-

By BERNIE WISSER
It now looms likely that the
Commission on Student Rights
recommendations for revision of
the Code of Conduct and the Re Reconstitution
constitution Reconstitution of the FDC will be
vetoed somewhere along the line.
The reason for this is many
members of the Administration and
faculty seem to view the recom recommendations
mendations recommendations of Student Government
and the actions of student demon demonstrators
strators demonstrators as rash, rebellious and
emotional reactions to authority.
Often the parties who harbor this
belief are in agreement with the
students that a reconsideration and
perhaps a revision of rules, pro procedures
cedures procedures and rights are needed,
but they feel there would be grave
consequences in accepting the stu students'
dents' students' request and recommen recommendations
dations recommendations hurriedly.
Obviously some members of the
administration and faculty feel that
to yield to student recommen recommendations
dations recommendations may result in the rein reinforcement
forcement reinforcement of rebellious be behaviour
haviour behaviour and elicit future demands
for student power of a completely
irrational nature.
Other citizens of the academic
community are profoundly con concerned
cerned concerned about the possible moral
and emotional consequences
which follow from the University
abdicating jurisdiction over the
off-campus behavior of students.
They are worried about young
students, some of whom are naive
and rebellious, and those who test
the limits of what it means to be
(SEE CSR ON PAGE 5)

I have it from Mr. Bob Lynch
of the Office of Informational Ser Services
vices Services that there was NO press
release of the text of Dr. Reitzs
speech made. Hard information
which appeared in Tuesdays Gain Gainesville
esville Gainesville Sun was transmitted to a
Sun reporter by phone from In Informational
formational Informational Services. I also have
assurances from the Presidents
secretary that any release of such
information to the press would have
come from the Office of Informa Informational
tional Informational Services.
As matters now stand, I have
in hand an official copy of the
text of the Presidents Monday
afternoon remarks. This copy was
given to me Wednesday by an
authorized person in the Office
of Informational Services, and I
have permission to give this do document
cument document to the Alligator for re release.
lease. release. I have given this document
to a member of the Alligator staff.
Understand that the story below
was written Tuesday morning, be before
fore before any copy of the remarks was
available in the form of a press
release. Also remember, inciden incidentally,
tally, incidentally, that reporters are not ge generally
nerally generally responsible for their own
headlines.
(See STORY on Page 5)



Ansons Report On Reitz

By DENNIS ANSON
On Monday afternoon at 4 p.m. UF President J.
Wayne Reitz made his promised appearance at Uni University
versity University Auditorium before a disappointing crowd
numbering between 100 and 125. Reitz was intro introduced
duced introduced by Student Body President Charles Shepherd.
In a prepared address, the President made it clear
at the outset that his presence at the informal meet meeting
ing meeting was at the request of Shepherd and his Student
Rights Commission. Reitz apparently wanted it to
be well-understood that his appearance there was
not in response to recent student demonstrations,
although he did not specifically say so.
Reitz addressed his initial remarks to the issue
of regulations governing students on the UF campus.
He noted first that full power and authority to
make and enforce such regulations resides with
the members of the Board of Regents. He then re remarked
marked remarked that the review of such regulations by
the Student Affairs Committee takes place regularly,
but that most students are not aware of this con continual
tinual continual review procedure.
Presidnt Reitz then directed the attention of his
address to the larger issue of the purposes of a
university. He said that a university could not be
part of a larger political entity,., a community
of three warring factions,, .or an instrument for
direct social action. He further claimed that none
of these conditions obtains at UF, and that none should
be allowed to.
Reitz quoted extensively from statements attri attributed
buted attributed to Roger Heyns (Chancellor of the University
of California), and others, about what conditions
should exist at a university.
He said that, ideally, the university is a center
of learning, a place where the roles of the ad administrator,
ministrator, administrator, the teacher and the student fall na naturally
turally naturally into proper place. The student and the teacher,
said Reitz, are unequal partners in the learning
process,;; and that this relationship between student
and teacher helps the student acquire a proper
perspective of the social and political activity in
which he should indulge as a student.

Not Fair
To Scouts
EDITOR:
Saturday was the birthday of the
Girl Scouts of America. To cele celebrate,
brate, celebrate, the 1200 girls of the 41
troops in the Gainesville area
prepared their arts and crafts for
a demonstration in the courthouse
square.
The square had been reserved
well in advance for approximately
600 girls who would be actively
participating throughout the day.
But a conflict arose when SDS
announced its peace march.
Courtney Roberts, chief of po police,
lice, police, promised police protection
but, since it is public property,
was unable to prevent the mar marchers
chers marchers from using the area also.
Mrs. Barbara Johnson, director
of the annual girl scout project,
was disappointed that her group
had to compete with the haranguing
microphone.
Because I support the SDS right
to register an opinion, I feel sure
that it will support my privilege
to criticize. And it happens that
I think the contrast between the
clean faces of the girl scouts
and those of the marchers was
indicative of something. And fur further,
ther, further, I think it a shame that the
bearded advocates of free love
and free living demonstrated their
poor taste as well as their right
to speak by preaching non-violence
to the gentle girl scouts.
NAME WITHHELD

I Veal Cutlet Parmigiana
- 1 Decorated Cakes
I tZ /CA^ WIA c
I liiUyUSIUI 1/2 Block west of Fl*. Theatre
I BKftSUMyHB A SHORT WALK FROM CAMPUS

CSR Changes In Peril

(FROM PAGE 4)
an adult male or female with
abandon rather than caution.
They realize that young adults
require friendship and understand understanding,
ing, understanding, guidance and structure. Also,
sometimes they require the help of
a more mature adult to help heal
their wounds. In short, many mem members
bers members of the community are con concerned
cerned concerned about the possible effects
of unlimited freedom on the
immature student.
Therefore, in order to gain the
support of these concerned
members of the faculty and ad administration
ministration administration for the recommen recommendations
dations recommendations by the Com Commission
mission Commission on Students Rights, it
will be necessary to convince them
that the recommendations are not
egocentric demands on the part of
irresponsible young students. On
the contrary, it must be demons demonstrated
trated demonstrated that the recommendations
can serve as a transitory solution
to a complex problem; and that it
would be in the interest of the
university at large to accept these
recommendations. It must be
shown that the Commissions pro proposals
posals proposals are not an attempt to usurp
the authority of either the faculty
or administration, but in fact they
are a feasible but temporary set
of actions to take in the midst of
a crisis which is visible but still
not clearly understood.
Perhaps one of the most cogent
reasons for the University to de decide
cide decide on abandoning the in loco
parentis doctrine is that this

Singled out for particular attention was the con concept
cept concept of militant social or political action on the
part of students. He called the attempted use of
power by students deplorable, and suggested that
students with complaints should be responsible enough
to direct their grievances through existing chan channels.
nels. channels. By and large, he admitted, student activists
are well-motivated and idealistic--and thank good goodness
ness goodness they are.
But in their zeal, he added, they all-too all-toooften
often all-toooften take a non-intellectual or an anti-intellectual
approach to problems. This anti-intellectualism,
declared the President, is at odds with the con concept
cept concept of a university.
The President concluded his prepared remarks
by warning that there are those who would be al 1
too willing to exploit the idealism of students
in order to serve their own purposes. He cited
the MacNamara incident at Harvard and the Dow-
Chemical incident at Wisconsin as evidence of this
outside agitation.
The prepared talk lasted about 20 minutes. Pre President
sident President Reitz then fielded verbal questions directly
from the audience.
Under questioning from Bernie Wisser, chairman
of the Student Constitutional Committee, Reitz ad admitted
mitted admitted that he knew of no evidence of any spe specific
cific specific outside influences involving demonstrations over
the Pam me Brewer case. But he repeated that out outside
side outside influences exist, apparently meaning in the coun country
try country as a whole.
Reitz also said, in response from another question
from Wisser, that he would not discuss the Brewer
case, nor the imminent report from the Student
Rights Commission, because there might be charges
that I tried to influence the decision of the com commission.
mission. commission.
Several students, including Alan Levin, a prominent
member of the local chapter of Students for a Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Society, pressed Reitz for specific evidence
of some definitive statement about the matter of
outside agitators at UF, but Reitz insisted that
he was making no charges.
The meeting adjourned shortly after 5 p.m.

doctrine in the forseeable future
will sooner or later, compromise
the University in the eyes of the
public, and the wrath of an angry
citizenry may well yield a des destructive
tructive destructive interference in univer university
sity university affairs by the state legis legislature.
lature. legislature. Let me explain.
Traditionally, in loco parentis
involved not merely parental auth authority
ority authority to regulate behavior and
enforce rules, but it also con consisted
sisted consisted of an ongoing friendship
and counseling process of a warm
and personal nature.
Any punishment administered
was administered in the fabric of
such a close relationship and in
that context could possibly be jus justified.
tified. justified. Unfortunately for the pa parental
rental parental friendship aspect of this
relationship, the student popula population
tion population has grown to 18,000 and is
still increasing. The University
does not have the budget or the
personnel to provide a warm, on ongoing
going ongoing personal relationship for
each student nor even to all
the students in the freshman and
sophomore class.
Thus the university finds itself
in the undesirable position of en enforcing
forcing enforcing rules regulating the be behavior
havior behavior of students without being
able to provide the before the
fact friendship which could pos possibly
sibly possibly offer some justification for
punitive actions.

COLLEGE MEN
FUU TIME SUMMER EMPLOYMENT
Florida Comply Needs College Men for Summer
Employment in > ales and Marketing Department
in Most Areas of Central and South Florida,
Top Earnings Plus Cash Scholarship. Car
Necessary. Neat appearance. For i 0 Minute
Interview ... qaLL 372-6333
Ask for !Vlr.Beckham... Wednesday or Thursday
March 22-23 10:00 to 12:00 or 1:00 to 5:00
. ;

Wednesday, March 22, 1967, The Florida Alligator^

Defends AFMs Views
EDITOR:
In replying to the thought provoking ideas of A Faculty Mem Member
ber Member the several letterwriters. including Prof. Hanna, made the
same error of not being able to distinguish between personalities
and ideas. An objective of a university education is to teach and
learn the difference. AFM tried to illustrate this by remaining
anonymous, but even so the writers failed to catch on.
AFMs FRTFNP
When You Get I
Tired of Walking
And Doing
Nothing But
B>'Making Tracks ...
see what its like to .soar
fin through the air in the pilots
seat of an airplane. Theres
nothing in the world (or at
least on the world) like it.
1 Come on out to Cassels in
the Air and take a 30-minute
fey lesson. It only costs $5, and
youll see what its like to
stop making tracks...and fly!
> $
KASSELS IN THE AIR
GAINESVILLE AIRPORT WALDO ROAD
Closed
Monday & Tuesday fe
Happy Easterl
See You Next Wednesday
, {tJt i
H i I
U.S. 441 4 miles south of University Ave.
4:30 10:00 CLOSED TUESDAY
37G-9335 II

Page 5



Page 6

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HP PUJBk/ For fun in the sun this Spring, youll Hyr^
#U love tllls beach shift from % Hy '~ jdk
MMm DONIGANS, By Alexa of California, M |
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rajj * i n g the Empire line. Matching floppy jP I
, > II hat com P letes the ensemble with 1 I
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' The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 22, 1967



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Wednesday, March 22, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



dATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
Original Brazilian guitar with case
and accessories-- $40, Good con condition
dition condition call Jim 372-9364 or Ta Tamea
mea Tamea at 378-5878 (A-119-2t-C)
46 Pound Hunting bow in perfect
condition with fishing reel. Worth
S4O, will sell for $25 or best of offer.
fer. offer. Call 372-0382 after 5 p.m.
(A- 120-2 t-C)
Guitar: 2 pick-up kent, fine con condition,
dition, condition, new strings SSO. Also Gib Gibson
son Gibson fuzz tone sls, old, works fine.
Call Jeff 372-2173 (A-120-3t-C)
Planning to move? Used profes professional
sional professional moving cartons for sale.
All sizes, good condition. 1605
NE 7th Terr. (A-120-3t-C)
2 almost new European Touring-
Racing bicycles, 10 speed $45
each. Phone 378-5668. (A-120-
st-P)
Portable tape recorder, never been
used. $35. Call Univ. extention
3201. (A-120-3t-C)
Honda 150 cc; 1965 model/$275.
Call 372-9364. Ask for John Clar Clarke.
ke. Clarke. (A- 120-st-P)
65 Early American mobile home
52 x 10, Air-conditioned, washing
machine, will talk equity. $61.75
month 376-4607 after 6 p.m. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1 3t-C)
Regulator, wet suit, weight belt.
Make offer. They are yours. Des Desperate
perate Desperate 378-5089 (A-120-It-C)
1966 Valiant, 10 x 46, 2 bedroom,
S3OO equity and take up payments
of $56.27 per month. Couples only.
Available end of term. 372-8050,
or ext. 2848.(A-120-3t-C)
Moving, will sell living, dining,
desk, bar, refrigerator, buffet,
lamp, etc. Call: after 4:30 p.m.
and weekends 376-4082 (A-12 l-5t-
C)
1960 Chevrolet VB, 2 door hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, good tires, good condition.
Original owner. Call: 372-8201
after 6 p.n and on weekends.
(A-121-st-^>
Fender Bassman Amp. and Gib Gibson
son Gibson EB-3 bass guitar. Both like
new. Each $250 or $450 for both.
Phone 376-7871 after 5 p.m. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1
1 1 1 '
1966 Honda 305 Scrambler, custom
blue paint job, perfect condition,
must sell, going north. Call Mark
any evening except Thursday 3378-
6534. ( A- 119-st-x)c
Boat, motor and trailer for sale.
Complete rig $425 16 ft. fiberglass
fishing rig with 25 horse power
Johnson motor. 378-1895. (A*-119-
st-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 Street.
(A-112-ts-c).

flfi THRU SATURDAY I
Wl SwnZ regular
H ADMISSIONS I
P \?)livier I
HR presents
I HAMLET 1
[ 1:30-4:05-6:40-9:15 Out 11:35 M

for sale
Trailer good condition Bx4o, 2
bedrooms. See Lot #3 Pinehurst
Park or call 378-6109.(A-116-5t-
C)
Allstate motorscooter for Sale,
good condition. Must sell Best
Offer. Phone Sid at 378-6395.(A 378-6395.(A---1
--1- 378-6395.(A---1 2t-C)
1966 12 x 60 2 bedroom mobile
home, all electric, air-conditi air-conditioned,
oned, air-conditioned, 7 month old in Pinehurst
Park Lot 35, call evenings or
weekends 378-2998. (A-U9-3t-C)
SSOO pays for a furnished 8* x
24 mobile home. Perfect for stu student
dent student or married couple. Please
contact Cindy Fenton, Chi 20, Ar Archer
cher Archer Village, 372-1013.(A-120-4t-
P)
for rent
One bedroom apartment, free now,
furnished, a/c and heat, garbage
disposal, swimming pool. $95/mo.
Call: 372-6452.(8- 12013tlC)
Modern Duplex apartment, one
bedroom, completely furnished, all
electric kitchen; sub-lease for
summer months, near campus,
SBO/mo., 1615 N.W. 3rd Place,
Phone 378-3566 (B-120-3t-P)
TO SUBLEASE: Modern 1 bed bedroom
room bedroom apt., air-conditioned, wall
to wall carpet, swimming pool,
tennis courts, special summer ra rates.
tes. rates. 378-3713. (B-120-st-C)
Ideal summer ocation. Air- con conditioned
ditioned conditioned 2 bedroom trailer with
spacious cabanna. $79.50 per mon month.
th. month. Must rent by April 1. Phone
378-6479. (B-120-3t-P)
Sub-lease 2 bedroom, Frederick
Apt. for summer. Furnished, air airconditioned,
conditioned, airconditioned, pool. $l5O/mo. Apt.
#BO 378-6808 (B-120-st-C)
COLLEGE TERRACE will be CO COED
ED COED beginning A Term 1967 A Apartment
partment Apartment house standards, special
summer rates. Now taking reser reservations
vations reservations 37- 222 l.(B-120- lt-C)
Air-conditioned apartment for
summer with pool. Close to cam campus.
pus. campus. 1524 N.W. 4th Ave. For 2
or 3 people. $65 & S7O per month
plus electricity. Call University
apartments 376-8990. (B-120-3t-
C)
Taking applicants to rent for Spring
and fall term. Three bedroom,
2 bath furnished apartment. Air Airconditioned
conditioned Airconditioned 1103 S.W. Second Ave.,
376-2892 or 376-9889. (B-120-
st-C)
Why live in a traffic jam? Walk
to classes and be relieved of your
parking problem. Fully furnished,
spacious, one bedroom apartment,
air-conditioned, gas heat, fully
equipped kitchen including washing
machine. Call: 372-3357 or 376-
2818. (B-121-lOt-C)

Page 8

l, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 22, 1967

for rent
Two bedroom furnished apartment
for Spring Trimester. Air-conditi Air-conditioned,
oned, Air-conditioned, close to campus. 378-4236.
(B-120- 3t-C)
Looking for low cost, comfortable
living within one block of campus?
Try THE COOPERATIVE LIVING
ORGANIZATION for either the
summer or fall. Room, 3 meals
per day, good study conditions,
for S6O per month. Inquire 117
N.W. 15th Street or, Call: 376-
6203. (B-121-TF-C)
Available for summer terms
one and two bedroom furnished
apartments. Near University. $55
to $ 100/mo. including some uti utilities.
lities. utilities. Phone 376-3442. (B-120-
st-C)
Solve your parking & transporta transportation
tion transportation problem this summer. Live
only one block from campus in
the cool luxury of La Fontana
Highrise Apartments. Adjacent to
University post office. Accomo Accomodates
dates Accomodates as many as 4 occupants.
Sundeck and bar-b-que grills on
the roof for your enjoyment. 376-
7534 or 372-3576. or see Apt.
506. (B-118-10t-c)
May apts. Extra large 2 bedroom
apartment. 1 block from Tigert.
Air conditioned for summer com comfort
fort comfort slls/mo 372-4692 or 376-
7534. (B-118-10t-c)
Blue Grass Apts. Spacious one
bedroom air conditioned apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Private enclosed patio. 1824
N. W. 9th St. Quiet Area. A bar bargain
gain bargain S9O/mo. 376-7534 or 372-
3576 (B-118-10t-c)
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-lOt-c).
situations
wanted
Ironing done, 10? & 15? a piece.
Call: 376-2052 Also babysitting
by hour, day or week. (F-120-
3t-C)

HUB!
J last TIMES TONITE
m FUNERAL IN BERLIN
m SECONDS m
M STARTING TOMORROW M
I FIRST RUN ANDRESS I
IN jL> | M
vL w %dL
coming J \WF
ALfek*
CINEMA
1 HENRY SILVA JACK KLUGMAN MICHELINE PRESLE ELSA MARTINELLI WM
HAIL! MARA,. EDDIE CONSIANIINF

wanted
Female roommates wanted to sha share
re share apartment at Village Park.
Poolside, Call after 5:30, 378-
5701.(C-120-3t-C)
Two male roommates, large yard,
$26.50 plus utility 1914 N.W. 12th
Terr., Phone: 378-4624. Near
Gainesville High School. (C-120-
3t-0)
Roommate for Nursing student for
Colonial Manor in September. $57.
50 month. See Nettie 1068 Bro Broward
ward Broward or Call: 372-9394. (C-121-
3t-C)
Female roommate wanted for
French Quarter apartment sum summer
mer summer term. $43.75/mo. Call 378-
5088 or come by apartment 17.
(C-120-3t-C)
Riders needed for trip to Mary Maryland
land Maryland and Washington D.C. and route
along the way. Leaving end of Clas Classes
ses Classes in April. Call 378-6744 even evenings.
ings. evenings. (C-120- 3t-C)
Youve lucked out! You might be
chosen as our 2 summer trimester
roommates. Air-conditioned,pool,
2 bedrooms. Call John Marmish,
378-5551 (C-120- 3t-C)
Female roommates wanted: One
going A & B Term, other A Term
only. Off-campus apartment. Rent:
$38.75 Call: 378-5878 (C-119-3t-
C)
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).
help wanted
NEEDED Part-time, medical tech technologist-technician.
nologist-technician. technologist-technician. Immediate
opening. Good salary, and working
conditions. Inquire Personal Di Director,
rector, Director, Alachua General Hospital,
914 SW 4th Ave. (E-114-10t-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-111-10t-c).

help wanted
Waitress highly paid for Friday and
Saturday night. For more infor information
mation information phone Maurice 372-6900
8-12 A.M. (E-119- st-C)
Experienced dental assistant, 378-
2555. (E-119-st-C)
THE HELL-BUSTIN' FI
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CLASSIFIEDS

help wanted
Help wanted male or female, Store
Manager experienced or we will
train. Two openings at present in
the discount health and beauty aid
and phonograph field. Must be
bondable and have excellent re references.
ferences. references. Phone Mrs. DE Yott,
376-2533 for appointment. (E-120-
lOt-C)
autos
SB Hillman for sale $125. Call
372-4896 after 5r30 (G-119-st-P)
1960 Chevrolet convertible. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition, good engine and new
top. Call: 372-0932 or 372-9303
(G-120- 3t-P)
1959 Austin Healey Sprite. $450.
372-6887 after 5 p.m. Body in
beautiful shape. (G-120-3t-C)
Trade my equity and immaculate,
low-mileage 65 Impala for older
made car. Call 378-6792 after
5 p.m. (G-120- 3t-C)
FOR SALE or trade 1960 TR3
Triumph in good condition would
trade for late model Comet or
Falcon stationwagen. Call: 376-
2345 after 6 p.m. (G-121-st-C)
1964 Fiat 600, radio and heater
$350. 1311 NE 17 Ave. (G-117-
st-C)
1960 Corvair and 1958 cushman
motorscooter. Entering Army--
best offers taken. Come by and see
at 1524 NW 4th Avenue or call
372-4522. (G-120-2t-P)
1961 Chevy Impala, two door hard hardtop.
top. hardtop. V-8 automatic, white wall
tires, new battery, white with red
and white interior, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. See it first and then make
reasonable offer. 378-3972. (G (G---li-10t-c)
--li-10t-c) (G---li-10t-c)
Antique iy4l Oldsmobile 6 cyl.
sedan, model 96, custom cruiser.
Beautiful original interior. Car all
original Ext. 2122, Room 106 or
376-4467. SSOO (G-119-3t-c)
- - I1 TTT r ' .
1957 ENGLISH FORD station wag wagon.
on. wagon. Cheap transportation and good
gas mileage. $125 or best offer.
Desperate -- must sell. Call:
University Ext. 2832, 8 to 5 (G (G---1
--1- (G---1 3t-nc).

I
SHRIMP
BASKET
15 delicious Shrimp I
Large Salad m
Rolls and Butter I
WONDEBj^I
HOUB E '"rf I
RESTAURANT % I
14 SW First St. I >4. I
Parking For 200 Cars WithirM^so^Feet^^^A^^^J

autos |
A 1965 Corvair Monza convertible,
140 h.p., 4 speed, 16,000 miles,
in factory warranty 376-4126 after
5 p.m. (Gll st-c)
CHEAP! 1959 Volvo, body in good
condition with new tires, engine
work needed. Make an offer, call
372-1771. (G-118-st-c)
1966 Tempest Lemans Sport Coupe,
air conditioned, owned 9 mo. $2,700
which includes interest. 378-5269.
(Gll stc)
1955 Chevy hard top. Five new
tires, radio and heater. Call: 376-
9551, ask for: Vic.(G-119-3t-P)
1957 Goliath Station Wagon,Built
by Borg. Front wheel drive, rack
and pinion steering. Leather up upholstery,
holstery, upholstery, radio and heater, good
tires, 23 to 27 mpg, $l5O for
quick sale. 372-5648 (G-118-st-C)
real estate
House for sale. 3 bedroom, 2bath,
large fenced in yard, low interest
FHA payment. Ideal neighborhood.
376-9038.(1-117- lOt-C)
services
Fly to Sebring and back for races
April 1. For further information
call 378-3616. (M-119-3t-C)
lost-found
Ladies watch in front of Law
School or Phi Delt House. Gruen,
Lost Friday night. Call: Eve 378-
1339. (L-120-3t-C)
personal
l i
The berger count (which is de defined
fined defined logically and scientifically)
is here to stay. Down with her hermans
mans hermans (which arent so defined).
(J-120-lt-P)
Second Floor News: KIM, I love
you. Alan (I-120-It-P)

'Dollar Drive Short Funds
a
For Fall Commitments

By JUDY REDFERN
Alligator Staff Writer
Dollars for Scholars presently does not have
the funds necessary to meet scholarship and loan
commitments for the fall quarter, George Mc-
Cammon, Dollars for Scholars chairman said .Tues .Tuesday.
day. .Tuesday.
McCammon recently appointed chairman of the
drive, said Dollars for Scholars needs a strong
summer program to make up a deficit left by pre previous
vious previous drive administrators.
Dollars for Scholars is a matching fund drive
for scholarships and loans. The government matches
each dollar raised by the drive with nine additional
dollars. The money is used to provide funds for
UF students in need of financial aid.
Proceeds from the Orange and Blue football
game Saturday will go to the drive. The game
is set for 8 p.m. at Florida Field, and tickets
are one dollar.
Dollars for Scholars has never had a fund rais raising
ing raising program in the summer, but this yeir were
going to sponsor Summer Frolics and dances in
the new Florida Union, McCammon said.
Ninety thousand dollars was named by McCammon
as the goal of Dollars for Scholars beginning in

Insurance 'lmproper
Since such a company, Williams said of TTAA, is not regulated
by law, Florida policy holders with legitimate claims have no legal
recourse.
TIAA has repeatedly declined to seek authority to do business
in Florida and pay the two per cent premium tax as do the nearly
1,000 other insurance companies legally operating in this state.
Williams first battle with TIAA came long before he was seated
as Floridas insurance commissioner.
Williams was named Floridas 17th Treasurer in 1965 by then-
Gov. Haydon Burns after the death of Treasurer Ed Larson.
Prior to being tapped for the Treasurer and Insurance Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner post, Williams served as executive director for the Florida
Association of Insurance Companies, Inc.(FAIC) a state organization
of insurance companies.
As head of FAIC Williams sought to have the UF contract with
TIAA delayed until the 1965 legislature could study the problem.
In April, 1964, Williams circulated a memorandum to all FAIC
members urging them to write the governor, cabinet officials and
UF President J.Wayne Reitz requesting the contract with TIAA be
delayed until after the 1965 legislature could act.
As The Alligator reported earlier, legislation was introduced
in the Senate and House in 1965 outlawing this type of transaction.
The two houses could not agree on the text of the bill in time to
beat the 60-day sessions final flag.
The UF contract with TIAA had been signed prior to the meet meeting
ing meeting of the legislature, and the clause over which the two houses
differed eventually would have exempted the UF-TIAA contract contracthad
had contracthad the bill been approved.
In the April 10, 1964 letter to FAIC members, Executive Di Director
rector Director Williams said:
The Teachers Insurance and Annunity Association of America
has presented this program over a period of years to your Direc Directors
tors Directors knowledge.
Their pitch is they should not be admitted by the Insurance
Department and be under its jurisdiction, because this would mean
they would have to pay the two per cent tax the same as all other
companies.
They claim this is a savings to them they pass on to the pur purchasers
chasers purchasers of the annuity program.
If this program is permitted to be put into effect, then why
should not all companies solicit their insurance through the mails
and avoid state regulation and taxes, "Williams asked.
We are asking state officials to act in the best interest of the
State of Florida to make sure it does not lose large sums of tax
dollars, particularly at a time when the people of this state have
been asked to pay more for their automobile tags, for recreation
equipment, and in many other ways have experienced an increase
in their taxes.
The contract with TIAA was signed before the legislature could
act.
The legislatures opinion by approving legislation to outlaw trans transactions
actions transactions by state officials with unlicensed companies indicates dis disapproval
approval disapproval of contracts such as TlAAthough the legislation did not
become law.
Williams statement released Tuesday made no mention of plans
to reintroduce similar legislation in the 1967 legislature to speci specifically
fically specifically outlaw contracts between state officials, or officials of po political
litical political subdivisions, and unlicensed insurance companies.
However, legislation mentioned in Williams recent statement
making mail order insurance business illegal would prevent TIAA
from circumventing Floridas licensing and taxing laws.
Agents transacting business for an unlicensed company in Florida
are subject to arrest under state statutes.
As reported earlier, Administrate Assistant Doug Starr in the
Commissioners office said there was no way for the Insurance
Commissioner's office to check if TIAA agents, or agents of any
unlicensed companies, were operating in the state.

Wednesday, Match 22, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

the fall quarter.
We want to run the program in a more business businesslike
like businesslike manner so we won't have a shortage of money,'*
the chairman said. Drives in the past didnt meet
their quotas and had to tap other sources of funds.*
The drive will sponsor dances during the summer
in co-operation with social fraternities, McCammon
said. The fraternities will finance bands and have
the profits from the dances credited to their Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars account.
The Dollars for Scholars committee is considering
sponsoring a major entertainment act in five Flo Florida
rida Florida cities next fall, McCammon said.
He said the program will eliminate the sale of
discount cards because 75 per cent of the profit
from the cards was going to a private individual.
According to McCammon, the drive will continue
sponsoring the sale of spirit hats.
Student Financial Aid Officer Dan Wilder is
chairman of the recently formed Matching Funds
Committee. McCammon said the purpose of the com committee
mittee committee is to aid the Dollars for Scholars drive.
Other committee members are McCammon, Stu Student
dent Student Government Treasurer Don Braddock, English
Prof. Alton Morris, Assistant Director of the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union Bill Cross, Director of Finance and
Accounting Don McDowell, and Alumni Director
William (Bumper) Watson.

Grad Library
Now Open
By JUDY REDFERN
Alligator Staff Writer
The new Graduate Research Li Library
brary Library is open and the master
card catalog will be assembled
in the building Friday, Library
Director Stanley West said Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
The master card catalog con contains
tains contains cards on all University books,
in both main libraries and branch
libraries. A new card catalog list listing
ing listing only books in the College Li Library
brary Library will be placed in the old
building.
West said the move of books
from the College Library to the
Graduate Research Library will
be complete in about two weeks.
Meanwhile, the Graduate Libra Library
ry Library is open daily until 11 p.m.
and the old library is open until
12 p.m. West said there will be
more books in the new library
than in the old building by Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
A streamlined check-out system
will begin around April 1, in the
old College Library, West said.
The students ID card will be pla placed
ced placed in a machine, eliminating the
filling our of check-out cards.
Books borrowed from the Gra Graduate
duate Graduate Research Library will be
checked out in the usual manner,
with the student filling out a card
for each book, West said.
The new library contains books
which are the University's only
copy of a particular work, and
most books in the fields of hu humanities
manities humanities and social sciences.
Traffic Survey
Needs Workers
Student Government's Traffic
Survey needs clerical help for
Thursday, student director of per personnel
sonnel personnel Alan Brunswick said Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
Any student who wants to earn
$1.25 per hour doing clerical work
at the Medical Center from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Thursday is urged to
contact the Student Government
Treasurer's office today between
2:30 and 5:00 p.m.
The survey is in its final stages,
Brunswick noted, and workers are
needed to complete the work.

Page 9



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 22, 1967

r ACU TRAVEL EXPENSE LOANS CHECK DELAYED MONEY
VMDn CHECK DELAYED PAYDAY LOANS * MlSJble 1
Available VACATION
<25 so 1600 Coll k A P* 222 w. Up to o UU
Payday Short Tern 376-5333 Marion rinance Co University Ave. For Your Second Car j

Orange and

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, FLORIDA UNION

Wednesday, March 22
English Lecture: Senator Michael Yeats, The Role
of Music in the Works of William Butler Yeats,
Univ. Aud., 4 p.m.
Music Dept.: Twilight Concert, Plaza of the Ameri Americas,
cas, Americas, 6:45 p.m.
Fla Speleological Society: meeting, 212 Union, 7
p.m.
Phi Sigma Sigma: lecture, 116 Union, 7 p.m.
Student Committee for Academic Freedom: guest
speakers, Mrs. Dorothy Harper, Mr. Irven Lee
Dawkins, Mr. John Due, Mr. Michael Lozoff,
McC Aud, 7:30 p.m.
Lecture: Professor Corant Goodell, Geology of
the Southern Seas. Bless Aud., 7:30 p.m.
Veterans Club: group meeting, 218 Union, 7:30 p.m.

STATE TEACHER SCHOLARSHIP LOAN HOL r
ERS: Scholarship funds are now available, Scholl
ship Section, Student Service Center, for the Winter
Trimester, 1966-67.
STATE NURSING SCHOLARSHIP LOAN HOLDERS:
Scholarship funds are now available for the Winter
Trimester, 1966-67, Scholarship Section, Student Ser Service
vice Service Center.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAM: Friday, March 24
is the dt .uli ne for applying for the Spanish and all 5
functional examinations to be given April 1, 1967.
Application should be made in the Deaprtment of
Foreign Languages, 3 Anderson Hall.
NOTICE TO STUDENTS REGISTERING FOR SPRING
TRIMESTER: To avoid standing in line to pay fees
you may deposit fee payments in the drop pro provided
vided provided next to the entrance to the Student Depository
at the east end of the Student Service Center at
any time except at late registration. Be sure to
complete the FEE CARD and the CERTIFICATE OF
REGISTRATION and enclose them with your check
or money order in the self-addressed envelope pro provided
vided provided in your registration packet. (NO CASH PLEASE).
Your validated CERTIFICATE OF REGISTRATION
will be mailed to the address you print on the Certi Certificate.
ficate. Certificate. If you pay fees or register on the first day
of classes, you must pay at a tellers window and
be subject to the late fee of $25.00.
ID CARD PHOTOS: Identification photographs will
be taken every Friday, 8 a.m. 12 noon, at Photo Photographic
graphic Photographic Services, Building I. There will be a $o
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.

I Serving U of F Employees Since 1935 I
I LOW with a AUTO LOANS I
I INTEREST RATES PROGRAM OF THRIFT, CREDIT SERVICE our I
1 ON LOANS Gcinesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union # SPECIALTY I
I Building J Extension 2973 f

Administrative
Notices

BLUB BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

Thursday, March 23
International Committee: meeting, 220 Union, 7 p.m.
Union Board: Public Relations Committee, 208 Un Union,
ion, Union, 7 p.m.
Painting for Fun: Oils, 215 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Forestry Club: Business meeting, Union Johnson Loun Lounge,
ge, Lounge, 7:30 p.m. Election of new officers.
Orange and Blue Week: Princess Pagent, SSC, 7:
30 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dance, Union Social Room, 8 p.m.
Union Forums: Florida Industry Panel, McC Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: On Sale Today:
Glenn Yarbrough, and the Bach Aria Group, Stu Students
dents Students only, 2/ID.

STUDENT FINANCIAL AID: Interviews for stu student
dent student financial aid will be held in Building E, Ro Room
om Room 124, for the following: applicants who filed bet between
ween between Nov. 1, 1966, and Feb. 28, 1967, for aids in including
cluding including Economic Opportunity Grants, National De Defense
fense Defense Loans, Guaranteed Bank Loans, United Stu Student
dent Student Aid Fund Loans, Florida SchUjrshlp Loans,
University of Florida Long-Term Loans and Em Employment,
ployment, Employment, either departmental or the College Work
Study Program. Students whose last names begin
with: (A-B) report Monday, March 27; (C) report
Tuesday, March 28; (D-F) report Wednesday, March
29; (H) report Thursday, March 30; (G) report Fri Friday
day Friday morning, March 31; (I-K) report Monday, April
3; (L) report Tuesday, April 4; (M) report Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, April 5; (N-P) report Thursday, April 6; (Q
-R) report Friday morning, April 7; (S) report Mon Monday,
day, Monday, April 10; (T-Z) report Tuesday, April 11;
(W) report Wednesday, April 12. The scholarship
portions of the applications have been forwarded
to members of the Student Financial Aid Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. The applications will be evaluated and returned
to the Student Financial Aid Office.
UNIVERSITY SURPLUS PROPERTY: Used furni furniture,
ture, furniture, office equipment, etc., available for transfer
to University departments and offices from Property
Records Warehouse, Ext. 2530.
FLORIDA UNION SPONSORED TRIPS: Puerto Rico
and Virgin Islands, April 22-28; San Juan, St. Tho Thomas
mas Thomas and St. Croix (freeports). Contact Florida Union
315, Ext. 2741 for information.
HARVEST OF SHAME: Film documentary on mi migratory
gratory migratory farm workers in America, McCarty Au Auditorium,
ditorium, Auditorium, Wednesday March 22, 7:30 p.m.

ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL
NOTICES TO OFFICE OF INFORMATIONAL SERVICES

Friday, March 24
Orange and Blue Committee: soapbox derby, apply
315 Union, deadline today, 5 p.m.
Chess Club, 215 Union, 7 p.m.
Mensa Lecture: Dr. Thomas Hanna, The Academic
Bourgeoisie, 103-B AFA, 7:30 p.m.
Dance: Hume Hawaiian, Hume Hall Rec. Room, Bp.m.
. Good Friday Concert: Univ. Choral Union, Univ.
Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Movie: Mirage, MSB Aud., 7 & 9:10 p.m.
On Sale Friday, March 24: Glenn Yarbrough, and
the Bach Aria Group, Faculty and Staff, SI.OO,
General Admission, $2.00

Placement
Notices

Students must be 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.)
March 22: WASHINGTON NATIONAL INSURANCE
CO. All non-tech, degrees. AETNA LIFE &
CASUALTY any major interested in salaried
sales career.
MARCH 23: DAVIS CONSTRUCTORS & ENGINEERS,
INC.CE, BBC.
General
Notices
UNION BOARD RECREATION COMMITTEE: March
23 is the deadline for registering tor the campus
bridge tournament. UF students only; register in
room 315, Florida Union.
UNION BOARD COMMITTEES: Applications are now
being considered for dance, recreation, fine arts,
orange & blue week, hostess, international, films
and public relations committees. Apply in room 315
Florida Union.



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-?~'£&... --BSHE;. HHP '
WINNING TEAM -- Jack Halabrin (left) and
Bob Snyder (right), representating Pi Kappa
Phi, won the Amoco Mileage Rally held last
Sunday.

Includes transportation, most
meals, hotels, sightseeing, taxes,
etc.
SEE: Amsterdam, Cologne, Hei Heidelberg,
delberg, Heidelberg, Lucerne, Milan, Floren Florence,
ce, Florence, Rome, French Riviera, Paris,
London and other cities
VlSlT:students of other countries
and exchange view points.
DEPARTURES: July 8, 22, Aug.s
$125.00 Down-very low monthly
payments up to 24 months
Write for free brochure to
WHOLESALE TOURS INTERNA INTERNATIONAL
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P.O. Box 1689
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So what's new,
Chicken Little?
For the Chicken Littles of our world,
the sky is always falling. But there's
good reason to believe they bring this
collapsible condition on themselves themselvesthrough
through themselvesthrough lack of forethought.
As far as financial security is con
cerned, forethought means planning,
of course. And planning includes life
insurancewhich provides one of the
very best foundations for any endur enduring
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dentally, incidentally, Provident Mutual designs
insurance programs specifically for
college men and women, specifically
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So stop by our office today and talk
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Youll find him pleasant, informative,
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FBK Accepts Shepherd
Soapbox Challenge

Florida Blue Key officially ac accepted
cepted accepted the challenge from Student
Body President Charles Shepherd
to a soapbox derby race down
medical center hill on April 2.
Alligator editor Eddie Sears
was also challenged by Blue Key.
In a letter dated March 17, Blue
Key President elect Charles B.
Edwards said, It is with pleasure
that we accept Student Govern Governments
ments Governments challenge to a soap box
derby race. Since your challenge
was directed to Barry Sinoff, I
feel that it is only fair that he
drives our entry.
Since Blue Key and Student
Government have been known to
put out some hot air, I feel it
only appropriate that the recog-

lt7 LUC CLL, INC.
§T y !$h Ambassador. Tell the people you meet
W M I Wa m fe|j| r about America while traveling in the
... Epjtti jMI friendliest way: via bicycle and train,
I a chateau, as simple as a university
|HjK dormitory Travel in small co ed
9 f oups with a framed American Youth
/GfGVtake you to famous and untouristy places.
a wardrobe from
JF V you II be supplied with a bile and
G > u that
l mi id/ vV' :' Mr W'anglr-i
H 9 B S //| l. -I I th, i ,-,q Am has
SfliHHB M, sadors Collection arid qet you' npplica
a Wranqlei i.
itiff?'''
wraW vWjpF Gd .; -'M99 ,;
a
V. s 0& X Stag 'n Drag A^K
PS* 0 13 West University Avenue els

UNCLE SAM GOING TO PAY

Dollars Game Shows QBs

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Ever decided that you would like
to see Uncle Sam pay through the
nose?
This Saturday night on Florida
Field, you can.
The occasion is the Annual Dol-

Soapbox Derby
Rule£ Announced

Orange and Blue Soapbox Derby
rules were announced Tuesday by
Florida Union Board for the April
2 race down medical centerhill.

nized hot air champion of the cam campus,
pus, campus, Eddie Sears, Editor of the
Alligator, be added to this race.
However, I request that ap appropriate
propriate appropriate measures be taken to
make sure that Sears is not al allowed
lowed allowed to use his ability to put
out hot air to advantage in this
race.
I also feel that Shepherd will
have a big advantage in this race
since he spends so much time on
a soap box. It would be only na natural
tural natural to assume that he can do
as well in a soap box as he can
on top of one.
We wish Shepherd and Sears
the best of luck because we know
they are going to need it, said
Edwards.

Wednesday, March 22, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

lars for Scholars Orange and Blue
football game played for the benefit
of sending needy students through
college.
And for the price of a slim dol dollar,
lar, dollar, you can see the government
pay nine.
The game itself offers many ans answers
wers answers to questions that the fans can

Rule requirements are:
Any student organization or in individual
dividual individual may enter.
All entry forms must be turned
in at Room 315 Florida Union not
later than Friday, March 23.
An entry fee of three dollars is
Required with t!i& application.
Limitations on cars are as fol follows:
lows: follows: maximum width 48 inches;
maximum length 84 inches; maxi maximum
mum maximum weight 400 pounds.
Drag brakes are required on
tires with tread. Car must be able
to stop within a reasonable dis distance.
tance. distance.
Rope is not allowed for steering.
It must be made of nylon cord,
steel cable, or a mechanical de device.
vice. device.
Car must have front steering and
nose of the car must be in front
of the leading edge of the front
wheels.
No loose ballast.
Wheels may not exceed 12 inches
in diameter.
The value of the car may not
exceed 25 dollars.
Drivers must wear crash helm helmets,
ets, helmets, heavy, long sleeve clothing
with long trousers.
Drivers may have no aid in
starting the race.

find themselves Has UF's Ray
Graves found the successor to
Steve Superior, Bill Carr? Are
the Gators going to be a throwing
ball club?
Will sophomore sensation Larry
Smith be a flash-in-the-pan? Is
Larry Rentz more at home at
flanker, quarterback or defensive
safety?
All these questions require ans answers
wers answers from Graves. But the student
body can tell the Alligator what
it thinks of the current football
situation.
After you watch the game Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night, drop by the Gator
office in the Florida Union any anytime
time anytime Monday and list the answers
to the above questions. The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator then will publish the results
in Tuesday's paper.
UF Wrestlers
Win At State
Tournament
Four of five UF wrestlers placed
in the first annual State Collegiate
Wrestling Tournament held at
Miami Dade Junior College March
10 and 11.
Those participating from
Florida were: Bill Northup; Lars
(Butch) Balck, Mike Magrino, Jim
Brackln and Tom Falana.
Bill Northup won the 137 lb.
crown in a great comeback after
having lost his first match.
Lars (Butch) Balck, team cap captain,
tain, captain, followed the example set by
Bill and went on to win the 145
lb. division championship. He made
short work of his first opponent
by pinning Florida State's repre representative
sentative representative in the 145 lb. weight
class.
In the 152 lb. class, Mike Ma Magrino,
grino, Magrino, outstanding leg wrestler,
who weighed in at 148 lbs., fin finished
ished finished second to John Sweigert, the
best wrestler on the Miami Dade
Jr. College team.
Haney Wins
State Judo
Championship
The second All-Florida 1967 In Intercollegiate
tercollegiate Intercollegiate Judo Championships
w*re held at Miami Dade Junior
College March 10 and 11.
Six of the nine UF players en entered
tered entered placed, Including Jack Haney,
the winner of the 150 lb. division
and the lightweight round robin,
who defeated Walter Campbell of
Miami Dade Jr, College winner
of the Heavyweight round robin,
to become the overall Collegiate
Judo Champion of the State of
Florida.
The first place winners from
the University of Florida were:
Kiyotaka Saji 135 lb. division;
Jack Haney -- 150 lb. division and
David Frisby 165 lb. division.
Gator Lars Balck placed second
in the 150 lb. division and Elmer
Posic and Clyde Killer placed third
in the 135 and 180 lb. division.
Other team members partici participating
pating participating were Paul Desoches, Ed
Boaz and Mike Newman.
XEROX COPIES
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Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, March 22, 1967

Ali Predicts
15 Round
Fight Tonicj!it
NEW YORK (UPI) Cassii
Clay is a ho-hum 7-1 and o>
favorite to successfully defend hi
heavyweight title for the nintl
and perhaps the last-time when 1
meets Zora Folley, a sad, ol
man who needs the money, i
Madison Square Gardens tonigh
The outcome of the fight is
foregone conclusion to the odds
makers, and Clays impendin
showdown with the draft boar
has inspired more interest in th
first heavyweight title fight hel
in New York in nearly seven years
Not even Clay, who usually build
up his opponents to attract cus
tomers, has been able to do muc
of a job on the challenger, a 34
year-old father of eight who i
five years overdue for a titl
shot.
Clay has said the fight will g<
15 rounds to give the commer commercials
cials commercials a chance to advertise.
Clay will get 50 per cent of the
live gate and $150,000 from the
ancillary rights while Folley. will
receive 15 per cent and $25,000.
Clay has all the advantages --
three inches in reach, three inches
in height, nine years in age, and
at 205, about six pounds in weight.
He has won all 28 of his profes professional
sional professional fights and finished off 22
of his opponents before the final
bell. Folley has 74 victories
against seven losses and four
draws with 40 kayo victories.

Crossword by James P. Boyle

1 Descendants.
7 Continued
pain.
11 Permanent.
15 Pertaining to
a beam.
21 Asiatic
country.
22 Italian deity.
23 Oriental
nurse.
24 Exhibit.
25 Convincing.
26 Fortifies.
27 Disagree Disagreements.
ments. Disagreements.
29 Measure of
length.
30 Objects worn
by high
priests.
31 Russian
river.
32 How.
33 Pronoun.
34 On.
36 Greek letter.
38 Gaseous
element.
40 Eyelid
swelling: var.

1 Indian.
2 Snip off.
3 Villain of
Othello.
4 Old mss.
mark.
5 Pin used in
game.
6 Perched.
7 At a great
distance.
8 Brazilian
Indian.
9 One who
drones.
10 Printers
measures.
11 Grow dim.
12 Minor official
in India.
13 Treeless
plains.
14 Article.

% The Ali Shuffle

The UF tennis team swept to
its sixth consecutive win and eighth
of the season Tuesday afternoon
by defeating the University of
Georgia in all of nine quick
matches.
Singles Results: Armi Neeiy de defeated
feated defeated Bill Shippey 6-4, 6-2; Jam Jamie
ie Jamie Pressly d. Mike Maylo 6-1,
6-3; Greg Hilley d. Ara Kalpak

Across

41 Ponder.
45 Sprouted from
the root.
48 Ancient Greek
gravestone.
49 Collection.
50 Strange.
52 Religious
ceremonial.
53 Except.
54 Wreaths.
56 Brother of
Homes
founder.
58 Cants.
59 Khythm.
63 Oriental dish.
65 Paragon.
67 Owns.
68 Authenticate.
69 Proficients.
71 Flat.
72 Jugs.
74 Subsided.
75 Vehicle.
76 Flexible pipe.
78 Melody.
80 Halves of
bilaterally
symmetrical
parts.

Down

15 Lears
daughter.
16 Declare.
17 Clamor.
18 Instigate.
19 Radical of
acetic acid.
20 Tenant.
28 Crucifix.
30 Odd
31 Broadness of
mind.
35 Repute.
37 Sailor.
39 Fish.
40 Strains.
41 Oriental cap.
42 Indian.
43 One extremely
good.
44 Depart.
46 Auricular.
47 Goblin.

UF Netters Top Dogs
For Quick 9-0 Win

82 Dispatched.
83 Indices.
85 Son of Seth.
86 Peculiarity.
90 Term.
91 Woody plant.
92 Took food.
95 Wavy: Her.
96 Select part.
98 Expanse.
100 Cross beams.
102 Roman dates.
103 Light brown.
104 Dampness.
107 Perennial
rosaceous
herbs.
108 Giver.
110 Feminine
name.
111 Exclamation.
113 Region.
114 Espoused.
115 Fruit.
117 Frolie.
119 Pigpen.
120 Metal disc.
123 Lighting.
125 Without a
suture.
127 Among.

48 Somber.
51 Moo it
goddess.
53 Wicker cradle.
55 Weaken.
57 Calyx leaf.
59 Teamster.
60 Approach.
61 Staff.
62 Fraternal
order.
64 King Arthurs
father.
66 Fascinating.
67 Fowl.
70 Composed
verses.
73 Existed.
77 Pertaining to
48 Across.
79 Culminations.
81 Greek
goddess: var.

PUZZLE

128 Persian
doctrine.
129 Cesspool.
131 Correct.
132 High pointed
hill.
133 Salt.
134 Thin.
137 Units.
139 Light produc producing
ing producing device.
142 Canadian
salmon.
145 White-crested
merganser.
146 Pertaining to
the Cod
family.
148 Substance
obtained from
indigo.
149 Japanese
town.
150 Measure.
151 Everlasting:
Poet.
152 Cubic meters.
153 Former
Russian ruler.
154 Insects.
155 Household.

82 Teetered.
83 Time zone:
abbr.
84 Wasteland.
86 Cud.
87 Loose.
88 Paradise.
89 Offense 1
91 Insects.
92 Opposed.
93 Beliefs.
94 Trial
specimens.
97 Correct.
99 Hints.
101 Humming
bird.
105 Spoken.
106 Herons.
109 Numeral.
110 Disappears.
112 Listen.
115 Apron part.

6-3, 9-7; Steve Beeland d. Brant
Bailey 6-1, 6-1; Hank Veno d.
Thomas Benedict 6-2, 6-3; Lee
Steele d. Harry Scott 6-2, 6-4.
Doubles: Neely-Beelandd. Ship Shippey-Kalpak
pey-Kalpak Shippey-Kalpak 7-5, 6-3; Pressly-Hil Pressly-Hilley
ley Pressly-Hilley d. Maylo Bailey 6-3, 6-2;
Veno-steele d. Benedict Ridley
6-3, 11-9.

1 2 3 4 5 |Hp 8 9 ToTj^JTT 12 13 TTTjjMTs ie rr Ti Fi 20
y~l~ bp W 2 wr'
34 35 E§36~ 37 IfljjHjHHTs 39
4 1 42 43 46 47 ~
49 Wio
54 55 WE s9 60 61 62
_ Te HbT j
69 'kjHfr 2 73 4
HT6 W Te 1
* Lp
86 37 88 89 HH~9O 93 94
96
10 2 poT 105 ~ " 7 ~ j
108 109 no HU
120 121 122 l23 12^88r25
127
JJI33 jjnr 135 136 137 138 j^p9
142 14 3 144
Me Mnr


116 Black bird.
118 Vie with.
120 Provincial
talk.
121 Aggregate.

122 Censorious
talk.
123 Tongue of
the nre-god
Agni.

UF Smashes Vo/s,
Track Records Fall
ay MIKE SIKES
Alligator Sports Writer
UF put to an end Tennessees annual domination of SEC track
Tuesday with a 76-66 beating of the Vols in a triangular meet at the
home track.
Southern Illinois, a national track power in recent years, posted
39 points for third place.
John Morton set new school and track records in the shot put,
Frank Lagotic set a new school mark in the mile run, and Frank
Saier shattered the old track record in the high jump.
But it was the entire team which drew praise from UF Coach Jimmy
Carnes after the meet.
They did a fantastic job of competing, Carnes said. They came
through under pressure, when it meant the most.
They built up to a peak and if they can maintain this peak,
we can continue to be undefeated, and win the Southeastern Con Conference.
ference. Conference.
As I said last year, track is on the move at Florida, and we
have to keep it on the move.
Tennessee has been domnating track for several years in the
Southeastern Conference, and Southern Illinois has been a national
power in the past few years. But the team did a great job against
them both.
Tuesdays results:
Discus: 1. Morton, 184'; 2. Chapman (Fla.), 158 2\
High Jump: 1. Saier, 6 10 1/2; 2. Jourdan (Fla.), 6 8 3/8.
Shot Put: 1. Morton, 57* 6 1/2; 2. Fagan, (Term.), 51 10.
440 Low Hurdles: 1. Hager (Fla.), :53.2; 2. Fowlkes (Fla.),
53.3.
Broad Jump: 1. Burton (Fla.), 2. Vernon (S.I11.), 22 12 1/2.
440 Relay: 1. Tennessee, :40.4; 2. Florida, :41.4.
Mile: 1. Moore (S.I11.), 4:07.3; 2. Lagotic, 4:10.4.
120 High Hurdles: 1. Flowers (Tenn.), 13.8; 2. Neiswinder
(Tenn.), : 14.4.
440: MacKenzie (S. 111.), :47.2; 2. Whitenack (Tenn.), :48.5;
100: 1. Thrift (Tenn.), 9.6; 2. Wagner (Tenn.), 9.7.
Javelin: 1. Moschis (Tenn.), 2277; 2. Burton (Fla.), 219 9.
880: 1. Kelly (Tenn.), 1:48.6; 2. Duxbury (S.I11.), 1:51.5.
220: MacKenzie (S. 111.), :21.9; 2. Wagner (Tenn.), :22.0.
Pole Vault: 1. Owens (Tenn.), 15 3/4; 2. Flanagan (Fla.),
146.
2 Mile: 1. Moore (S.I11.), 8:54.8; 2. Lagotic (Fla.), 9:11.2.
Triple Jump: 1. Vernon (S.I11.), 483; 2. Sharpe (S.I11.), 45
1 3/4.
Mile Relay: 1. Florida, 3:14.2; 2. Tennessee, 3:16.6.

124 Sundial pin.
126 Sluggish.
128 Woes.
130 Bent the knee.
133 Auction.

135 Mother of
Helen of
Troy.
136 Aus. river.
138 Sheep.

140 Tree of
Guiana.
141 Bullet sound.
143 Conjunction.
144 Sever.

145 Mineral
spring.
146 Jewel.
147 River in
Great Britain.