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. 127

Faculty Senate To Decide Fate
Os Revised Conduct Code

By JUDY REDFERN
Alligator Staff Writer
The proposed general policy
statement on student conduct will
be considered today by the UF
Faculty Senate, in McCarty Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium at 4 p.m.
The Student Affairs Committee
(SAC) met Wednesday and heard
Dr. Max Tyler, chairman of the
subcommittee on general policies
announce that the general policy
statement approved by the SAC
March 15 would be presented to the
Faculty Senate today.
The Senate may vote for or
against the statement as it stands
or send it back to the SAC for
revision, according to Bill Wall,
SAC secretary.
The proposed general policy
statement says the University
should provide the mechanisms
to allow the orderly and equitable
control of conduct, and should so
limit such mechanisms that they
do not hinder the established civil
procedures, nor impose penalities
for activities which have evoked
civil penalty.
The statement calls for the es establishment
tablishment establishment of a university body
to have primary authority to for formulate
mulate formulate codes of conduct and to
define degrees of prejudicial mis misconduct,
conduct, misconduct, which shall be subject
to possible penalty.
It further requests a second uni university
versity university body be responsible for
conducting hearings of accused stu students,
dents, students, under general rules for ad administrative
ministrative administrative hearing bodies.
Tyler told the committee he
would present the statement to the
Senate without comment, Wall said.
Wall also said Tyler stated he
could not make a prediction about
the Senates reception of the SAC
statement.
Chairman of the SAC subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee on the Code of Conduct
Emily MacLachlan told the com committee
mittee committee it would be fruitless to
establish a Code of Conduct until
the Senate acts on the proposed

Air of Mystery Surrounds 'Reitz Day

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
It was a warm day and there was a long
reception line waiting to greet UF Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz. Each person in line
would step up to the president, shake his
hand, exchange a friendly greeting and move
on.
One UF student, his forehead perspiring,
stopped before the president and gave him
a long, penetrating stare. He then extended
the sticky palm of his right hand to meet
the presidents grip. After a moment the
student paused, hesitated and then shook
the long, slender hand of the president
again.
And then he said: Pd like to shake your
hand again because Ive waited in line an
hour and a half to do this.
That was 12 years ago, and today people
are still waiting in line to Clasp the long,
slender fingers of the tall, slender pre president.
sident. president.

University of Florida, Gainesville

policy statement, Wall said.
The chairman of the subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee on the functions of the Fa Faculty
culty Faculty Discipline Committee, Dr.
Ernest Bartley, of the political
science department was not pre present
sent present at the SAC meeting. No sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee report was given.
Student Body President Charles

i
MASSIVE NEW FLORIDA UNION
...something for everyone
New Union To Open In May

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
When the new Florida Union
opens in May, the public will
see a $5.3 million building that
houses three eating areas, a ball ballroom,
room, ballroom, conference rooms, 16 bowl bowling
ing bowling alleys, and a thrid floor Stu Student
dent Student Activities Center containing
the offices of Student Government,
Florida Blue Key, Interfraternity
Council, Panhellenic Council, and
Student Publications.
I have no reason to believe that
we will not be opening during the
month of May, said William Rlon,
Director of the Florida Union,
Wednesday.

And on Saturday there will be more lines
with more hands waiting even more anxious anxiously.
ly. anxiously. Only many of these hands will not be
new to the president.
Saturday it will be 12 years since that
sticky hand gripped the presidents hand
twice. Saturday it will be 12 years since
Dr. Reitz first learned he would represent
UF as its president.
Saturday will be J. Wayne Reitz Day
at UF.
This will be our day to show Dr. Reitz
our appreciation for the services he has
rendered to the University, Jacobs said.
But Jacobs wouldnt reveal the surprises
connected with expressing that appreciation.
Jacobs did say that our appreciation
is not limited to UF alone, however.
UF alumni will be on campus this week weekend,
end, weekend, as well as the 12 men who served
as presidents of the UF student body since
1955.

Shepherd said Wednesday the stu student
dent student court subcommittee presented
reports from three of the four
lower tribunals.
The tribunals, Interfraternity
Council, Mayors Council, and
Traffic Court, submitted policy
statements critical of the SAC
proposals. Shepherd said.

Rion said contractors have al almost
most almost completed the main building
but still have some work to be
done in the new theatre.
A large part of the building will
be carpeted, since carpeting is
easier to clean and will withstand
wear better than many other types
of floor covering.
The new Union will have a caf cafeteria
eteria cafeteria and a restaurant. In addi addition,
tion, addition, the ballroom can be used for
large banquets.
The ballroom can also be divided
up into nine smaller rooms for
smaller meetings.
The first floor will contain a
crafts shop, music listening

Thursday, March 30, 1967

The Womens Student Associ Association
ation Association (WSA) did not submit a re report,
port, report, Wall said.
The Faculty Senate will also act
today on a proposed resolution in
regard to the application of the
Federal Wage and Hour Law and
a proposal to award honorary de degrees.
grees. degrees.

rooms, 16 bowling lanes, 19 bil billiard
liard billiard tables, and facilities for
tabel tennis and other games.
The two top floors will pro provide
vide provide guest rooms for campus
guests here for conferences and
other business. The floors will
have a total of 36 rooms.
According to Rion, there will
be an allowance for additional
expansion if more space is needed.
Three more floors can be added
to the main building and one floor
can be added above the colonnade
between the main building of the
Union and the theatre. Forty thou thousand
sand thousand square feet of space can
be added in this way.

Add them to state dignitaries, friends, stu students
dents students and faculty and administration members
and you've got the basic ingredients for
a day of tribute.
It will all start at 11 a.m. in the Plaza
of the Americas with a lunch, entertain entertainment
ment entertainment and a pep rally which preceeds the
Orange and Blue football game at 2 p.m.
Saturday evening at 7:30 a convocation will
be held in University Auditorium. At this
time a program will be presented and tokens
of appreciation will be offered by many
organizations.
This will be the last chance to honor
Dr. and Mrs. Reitz for their contributions
to the University in the past 12 years,"
said Mel Sharpe, administrative assistant
to the president.
Saturday will be the last chance for many
to clasp the hand and thank the man for fora
a fora dozen years of service.

Twenty Power
Failures Will
Plague UF
Twenty electrical power inter interruptions
ruptions interruptions are scheduled this sum summer
mer summer on campus so new utilities
can be linked with an overloaded
existing system, Calvin Greene,
plants and grounds director, said
Wednesday.
In order to tie in facilities,
there will be numerous scheduled
power failures affecting various
areas of the campus. When and
where they will take place will
be made known to those involved,
he said.
A $3.4- million utilities expan expansion
sion expansion project is currently being
Installed and requires temporary
power Interruptions to link it up
with the old system. The expansion
project is scheduled for completion
in August.
Some of the interruptions will
affect only a few campus buildings;
others will be major suspensions
of power. Interruptions will cease
when the expansion project is com completed.
pleted. completed.
Tuesdays two-hour power fail failurethe
urethe failurethe fourth major unexpected
failure this trimesterwas caused
by a nine-year-old deteriorlated
cable, said Greene. The one-inch
cable, which carries 4,000 volts,
was near construction work which
may have also contributed to the
short-circuit.
Greene said it has been known
for many years that the electrical
load necessary for the campus has
exceeded the capacity. During the
summer, he said, air conditioning
use will have to be curtailed to use
the power for electrical essentials.
Posthumous
Degree Given
John C. Turner, senior archi architecture
tecture architecture major here, who drowned
Easter Sunday while skindiving,
was buried at Miami Thursday.
Turner was two weeks from
completion of his senior design
thesis at the time of his death.
He was to recaive his Bachelor
of Architecture degree in April,
after five years of study.
Monday Turners fellow mem members
bers members of the Student Associate
Chapter of the American Institute
of Architects and the faculty of
the Department of Architecture
voted unanimously to recommend
that he be awarded his degree in
Architecture posthumously.

jk.
1 Hp
J. WAYNE REITZ
. . Saturday's his_



Page 2

, Tlie Florida AlU**r. Thursday March 30, 1967

NH?| --PLUS CROOKS V PLUS THE BATPUTC* SIFTS AND CRReLAT£s)
Tip THAT ElsA/ei Ope INFOf? AWnON WHO STEAL ONLY J CROOKS $ AUO COME S UPWITHTHE ONB CPOOKI
A I THE TH?TH?EF )S WE FED \\AN7IQUe* V' / //) i/jar lsL WHQ i

Demos Move To Regroup; Beck In

TALLAHASSEE, (UPI) Old guard Democrats, their ranks badly
riddled by Republican upstarts," who locked up one-third of the
seats in the newly elected State Legislature, moved quickly Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday to nail down leadership for the 1967 session that convenes
next week.
Senate President Verle Pope called a strategy caucus next Mon Monday
day Monday for the 28 Democrats who survived the biggest Republican
sweep in Florida since Reconstruction.
House Democrats, who fared a little better by winning 80 of 119
seats in the lower chamber, caucused by telephone with Speaker

Dodd Expected To Keep Seat

WASHINGTON (UPI) -- The
Senate Ethics Committee has de decided
cided decided that Sen. Thomas J. Dodd
should be punished but not ousted
from the Senate, it was learned
Wednesday.
The decision neither to clear
the 59-year-old Democrat from
Connecticut of misconduct charg charges
es charges nor to expel him was reached
at a secret meeting of the com committee
mittee committee a week ago.

Ft. Lauderdale Leaders
Defend Student 'Cruds*

FORT LAUDERDALE(UPI)
About every official questioned
Tuesday said Broward County State
Attorney Roger Harper didn't know
what he was talking about when
he called vacationing college stu students
dents students cruds" who came here to
have sex orgies and destroy pro property.
perty. property.

Foreign Students To Swing
Friday At International Ball

The first annual Spring Dance
for international students and their
guests will be held Friday in the
Ramada Inn.
. The dance sponsored bv the
Florida Union Board will feature
music by the Los Bhoemios" a

THURSDAY NIGHT SPECIAL
STRAWBERRY 49d
W SHORTCAKE 19?
W*" y rated Cakga
17/cafeteria i cu
313 W. Univ. Ave.
1/2 Block West of Fla. Theatre
mSlliy A SHORT WALK FROM CAMPUS
i
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 win 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 Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It ispubllshedsemi-weekly.Onlyedltorialsrepresenttheofficlal opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla., 32C01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Ppst Office at Gainesville.

The six members agreed that
the facts uncovered in a year yearlong
long yearlong investigation did not warrant
the most severe form of Senate
punishment expulsion.
At the same time, the bipartisan
committee rejected the possibili possibility
ty possibility of exonerating the senator, who
declared at a public hearing two
weeks ago that my conscience
is clear."

Harper made the statement in
a speech Monday night. He refer referred
red referred to the students nine times
in his speech as college cruds"
and said they spent their time hav having
ing having orgies, destroying property and
urinating in public.'* He called
for the community to block their
annual spring vacations here.

band from Tampa. The theme of
the dance is Spring Around the
World."
Tickets are $3 per couple and
can be purchased at the Florida
Union Box Office, the International
Student Center, and at the door.
The dance begins at 9 p.m.

Ralph iurungiun wno rusnea to the capitol to plan for Tuesdays
opening.
Sen. C. W. (Bill) Young, who said he was trying to get the Senates
20 Republicans together for a pre-session strategy huddled Mon Monday,
day, Monday, said he knew of no plans to try to challenge Pope for the pre presidency.
sidency. presidency. Democrats were cheered by the news that State Rep.
James A. (Gator) Beck of East Palatka, a veteran Democrat, would
be back after a close race with a Republican in which first reports
had him beat. Beck finally triumphed with all votes, including ab absentees,
sentees, absentees, counted, by a slim majority of 61 votes.

No decision on the precise pun punishment
ishment punishment has been reached al although
though although it will be some form of
censure of Dodd's conduct. The
severity would depend on the lan language
guage language the committee members
adopt.
The punishment could run the
range from a finding of conduct
unbecoming a senator, a repri reprimand,
mand, reprimand, a rebuke, a condemnation
or possibly a formal censure.

GO GO GATOR ADS

INTERNATIONAL BALL
' .. /
featuring the music of
LOS BOHEMIOS
Swing around the world with the Florida Union Board's
International Ball. All are invited to mingle with the in international
ternational international set for stimulating conversation and dancing
to the latin beat of Los Bohemios". Delight in a semi semiformal
formal semiformal affair with lively action and fun at the Ramada
Inn Ballroom on Friday, March 31, at 9:00 p.m. Tickets
may be purchased at the Florida Union Box Office the
International Center, and at the door. $2.00 for singles
and only $3.00 per couple.
* (
4 4

Last of Theology Series
RUDOLF OTTO:
IDEA OF THE HOLY
Lecturer to be
Dr. Benjamin Bedenbough
Noted Theologian & Professor ot New Testament
Lutheran Theological Southern Seminary, Richmond, Va.
THURSDAY EVENING, BPM
LUTHERAN STUDENT CENTER

Sorority Hopefuls
Must Register For
Fall Quarter Rush
UF Coeds who wish to join so sororities
rorities sororities next fall must stop by th e
Dean of Womens Office in Room
123 of Tigert Hall between
3-7 to Indicate their plans aus to
f Ctan(EeS ln Sor rtt, Rush
Sorority rush win be comple completely
tely completely different next fall/' saidPan saidPanhellenic
hellenic saidPanhellenic rush chairman Kathy
Young Wednesday. Rush win be
over before classes begin."
Rush material will be mailed
automatically to all new coeds,
said Miss Young, but anyone al already
ready already attending here and wishing
to join must find out about the
changes before she goes home for
vacation.



m HT
-ARROW* CUM LAUDE \ "tT" Mk. I
f KINGCOHON V
Just one of the 449 different Arrow \
|f : button-down sport shirts designed for the \
Bold New Breed. This handsome one is X\
fashioned of 100% cotton... Sanforized i J
labeled, of course. With shoulder to waist
taper and back pleat. But this is only one
... come see the rest. *6.00 /* lilfir""""
To Bring You Higher Quality At
Lower Prices
Patroniie ALLIGATOR Advertisers

Thursday, March 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

jk\a SSfiMKMH P* J5>,.,
B§ 9
iggjH HJ Hyflj IPH
FASHIONABLE Swartz, Sue*
Seglem and Charlene Burgesky are sitting
and smiling pretty after each was awarded
a SSOO scholarship to do advanced study in
design.
EPISCOPALIANS SPONSOR
Church To Host
'Jazzed Up 1 Mass
The world-wide Ecumenical movement begun by the recent Va Vatican
tican Vatican Council of the Roman Catholic Church has now placed Its
mark upon Gainesville.
For several weeks students from the Catholic Student Center
have been preparing to sing an American jazz mass at the Epis Episcopalian
copalian Episcopalian church. The mass, 10 a.m. Sunday, April 2, will be sung
to the accompaniment of a saxophone and jazz combo.
Popular church hymns, formerly sung in sedate Latin chants,
will be put to the tunes of popular recordings. The Gloria, a
song of rejoice, begins with the first strains of Sukiaki. Many
other mass songs sound suspiciously like familiar jazz instrumen instrumentals,
tals, instrumentals, rock-and-roll pieces, and folk songs.
The jazz mass will not be presented in the Catholic Church how however,
ever, however, due to the restraints of the Arch-bishop of the dioceese.
Yarbrough Here Friday

Folk singer Glenn Yarbough,
whose hit, Baby the Rain Must
Fall, was nominated for both Aca Academy
demy Academy and Grammy Awards, will
entertain in a two-hour concert
Friday.
A special Lyceum Council pop
attraction, the program is sched scheduled
uled scheduled at 8:15 p.m. in Florida Gym Gymnasium.
nasium. Gymnasium. Appearing with Yarbrough
will be the well known jazz group,
the Stanyan Street Quartet. Special
comedy talent also will be intro introduced.
duced. introduced.
Tickets for University students
can be obtained at the Florida
Union box office and general pub public
lic public tickets at $1 and $1.50 are
available at Belk-Lindsey depart department
ment department store and the Record Bar
here.

Puppet Show Set Sunday

Shakespeare with puppets?
Strange as the idea may seem,
the film version of A Midsummer
Night's Dream being shown this
Sunday night by the Cinema Society
has been called the most inspired
filming of a Shakesperian comedy
to date. The full-color feature
length movie features marionettes
created by Jiri Trnka, filmed in
the stop-motion process.
Another attraction of the film
is that the narration and voices
of the puppets are provided by

Water Follies Feature Coed Beauties

Aqua Follies 1967 16 pretty
University of Florida mermaids
swimming, diving and stunting to
such tunes as 76 Trombones
and Around the Worldwill be
presented at 7:30 p.m. Friday
and Saturday at Florida Pool.
Presenting the annual free
spring water show are the Univer University
sity University of Florida Swim Finscoeds
enrolled in a special section of

jjij
jL r
BE HH||
A A I B
A jgBHBgBBi
I i
YARBROUGH

Richard Burton and members of
Londons Old Vic Company. The
film has won several major a awards,
wards, awards, including commendations
by practically every childrens
and students magazine.
A Midsummer Nights Dream
will be shown Sunday in the MSB
Auditorium at 6 and 8 p.m. Ad Admission
mission Admission is 50? or Cinema So Society
ciety Society season ticket. Children un under
der under twelve will be admitted free
to this showing only, when accom accompanied
panied accompanied by an adult.

the University's Department of
Physical Education.
The swimmers, working under
the direction of Dorothy A. Shields,
assistant professor of physical ed education,
ucation, education, select their own music
and arrange the choreography.
Ten routines will be performed,
each to a different musical
arrangement.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator
jA /AtQVvty Ii o*i Twlli
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Socrts 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. Q
To The WolVes?
Were in serious trouble.
Thats what a much-revered UF pro professor
fessor professor had to say Wednesday when asked
about the significance of Republican up upsets
sets upsets in Tuesdays Legislative elections.
Sadly, it looks as though he may be
right.
Just how much the trouble will be or
what form it will take wontbecomeknowft
for at least another week while sen senators
ators senators and representatives scurry around
in the latest Tallahassee turmoil--the
one entitled Whos Going To Get The
Important Committee Posts.
All the trouble started, not in the
Republican victory itself, but in specific
Democrats who lost.
Most prominent among the unseateds
are standout Senators John McCarty of
Fort Pierce, Beth Johnson of Orlando
and J. A. (Tar) Boyd of Leesburg.
The name might not mean much to the
average reader, but the fact is that
McCarty, who was already serving as
head of the powerful Appropriations Com
mittee, is one of the best friends the UF
ever had. And the sophisticated Mrs.
Johnson always had a friendly ear for
higher education. Boyd was serving as
chairman of the appropriations subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee on higher education.
The loss of McCarty and Boyd means
that all communication between the UF
and the Senate has been negated since
all conferences over the requested $161.5
million biennial budget involved McCarty
and Boyd.
Thus, the UF is going to have a lot
of trouble explaining the need for a
99 per cent increase over the past bien biennium.
nium. biennium. There wont be anyone there with
experience in higher education save Sen.
Jack Mathews of Jacksonville and Sen.
J. Emory (Red) Cross of Gainesville.
Mathews time will be almost com completely
pletely completely occupied with his new position as
chairman of the Rules Committee--a post
he ascended to following the defeat of
Tampa Sen. Tom Whitaker.
If Sen. Cross is appointed to the Appro Appropriations
priations Appropriations Committee, he might be able
to heal the communications breach. He
may be just the man to prevent a whole wholesale
sale wholesale budget-bombing the likes of Cali California.
fornia. California.
We hope Sen. Cross gets an appoint appointment
ment appointment to the appropriations committee,
possibly as chairman of the higher edu education
cation education subcommittee. But his presence
may well be likened to that of a lamb
in the midst of a pack of wolves, his
trusted colleagues already gobbled up
by the hungry adversary.
We hope this the case and that'
the members of the new Legislature--and
especially the Appropriations Com mit mittee--look
tee--look mittee--look at higher education with a long
eye before they do any budget-cutting.
But right now it looks like our anony anonymous
mous anonymous professor is on the sad but right righttrack.
track. righttrack.

SPEAKING OUT

Minority Shouldnt Rule

(EDITORS NOTE: David Cox
is one of two attorney generals
for the UF Honor Court and ran
second in a four-man-race for
the Chancellorship in the spring
elections.)
By DAVID COX
A line from American Litera Literature
ture Literature states when honor is lost,
the man is dead.
The honor system at the Uni University
versity University has been in existance since
1906. As we look at the present
campus situation a question form formulates
ulates formulates itself from the morass of
degeneracy, LSD, cheating rings,
stolen exams, fraternity and sor sorority
ority sorority files and the new mania of
exploitation and extending so called
personal liberty freedoms. The
question which presents itself be before
fore before us is this, In light of the
golden age of science and an
erudite enlightenment what posi position
tion position should old-fashion honor oc occupy?
cupy? occupy?
I suppose reams could be writ written
ten written in trying to arrive at an ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable set of definitions and
examples of honor as that quality,
however submerged or smothered
within an individual, which mo motivates
tivates motivates respect for and adherence
to the beneficial standards and
mores of society as a whole in
which the individual finds him himself.
self. himself. Under this broad and vague
definition it would seem that honor
at the University would entail re respect
spect respect for other students and their
rights as well as adherence to
the standards of the University
Society.
Is there a correlation between
rights and honor? Does the stu student
dent student who studies hard and gives
up many hours of pleasure to do
so have any rights to the bene benefit
fit benefit of his own products on a test
or assigned paper?
On another plane, does the Uni University
versity University have any rights concerning
honor as an entity in comparison
with any other educational insti institution?
tution? institution? Does such university which
setks public funds and private
donations have any rights to keep
its own reputation a respective
one? Does the University have any
duty to the tax payers of the state
to maintain discipline of the stu students
dents students and to be governed and ruled
by the people who support, main maintain,
tain, maintain, and cause the university to
be perpetuated and to progress?
Does the stockholder who controls
six to seven percent of the stock
dictate the policies and adminis administration
tration administration of the corporate institution?
No, he makes suggestions and
requests, but does not control.
Just what percentage does the
student pay for his education?
Until that student pays his 50 per percent,
cent, percent, his desires must be main maintained
tained maintained as requests, not demands.
The state itself provided over fifty
percent of the revenues to run
the University, whereas the stu student
dent student fees contribute only six to
seven percent.
Why should a small handful of
students be permitted to dictate
to the vast remaining group what
standards should be followed? Is
this not somewhat analagous to the
old adage of the tail wagging the
dog instead of vice versa? This
however, is not to say that rights
should not be sought, or that min minority
ority minority groups should not be heard
and their problems considered.
What it does mena, however, is
that over 18,000 students who seek,
a respectable degree should not
have to be subjected to the rid ridicule
icule ridicule and loss of reputation brought
on by a very small handful of
radical students! What about the

rights of those students that are
being violated by the irresponsi irresponsible
ble irresponsible quest of personal freedom at
everyone elses expense which
brings a deterioration of the es esteem
teem esteem of the University and a re resulting
sulting resulting decrease in the value of
a degree from the University.
We, the students, can bring about
progressive changes to the disci disciplinary
plinary disciplinary provisions of the Univer University,
sity, University, but such changes must be
the result of the maturity of the
students in seeking intelligent, ra rational
tional rational changes for the general
benefit of all the students.. .not just
to satisfy a particular irrational
faction, as to personalized liber liberties
ties liberties in questionable areas.
It would appear that the campus
atmosphere of demands for ad additional
ditional additional rights has been taken as
that reflected by a very small
group of private interest individ individuals
uals individuals which does not reflect the
views, attitudes or desires of the
vast remaining majority of com common
mon common ordinary students.
The silent voice of the remain remaining
ing remaining students should begin to become
audible as to rights and honor,
both of students and of the Un University.
iversity. University.
What happens if the University
should lose its position and repu reputation
tation reputation of respect, honor and dig dignity
nity dignity as well as academic excel excellence?
lence? excellence? Does the University have

LETTERS
Whine Boynton:
He Cannot Love
EDITOR:
Once upon a time, there was a little boy on a big campus who
was always sticking his cute little tongue out. His name was Whine
Boynton.
Like all good little boys, Whine always did what he was told.
When his mommy sent him out of the house to play, he would get
into his uniform and play like a real soldier; and when his daddy
told him not to play with some of the boys, he would get his little
friends together and call the boys funny names; and when he was
told to hate, he could hate better than any kid in America.
Yes, Whine was a good little boy and he knew it. That's what
all of the ladies who drank tea with his mommy would say as they
petted him on the head, My, what a good little boy." But then one
day, someone asked Whine if he could love, and he didn't know how.
No one had ever taught him that game.
Who could he ask? His parents had told him not to mention that
word in the house, and his little friends could only shrug their
shoulders. Poor Whine. He thought he knew all the games by heart.
He was surely the best killer on the block, unquestionably the leader
at name-calling and champion of hate in the neighborhood.
But he didn't know how to love. So he'd just sit around sticking
his tongue out at the kids who played the game he couldn't under understand.
stand. understand. Dont sulk, Whine. Why don't you go get your gun and kill
a little bit? That's a good boy, it'll help you forget....
ALAN LITHMAN, 4AS
JV..

Florida Alligator Staff

KICK TATRO
Editorial
Assisstant
STEFANIE JARIUS
Society 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. t
LAB ASSISTANTS Diana Folsom, Peggy Sneider, Andrew
Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Joan Allen, Eddie Guttem
macher, Dick Blakely, Bob Menaker, Dave Reddick, David
Weiss, Karen Eng, John Ellsworth, Diann Devine

JIM WHITE
Assistant Managing Editor
JO ANN LANGWORTHY
General Assignment
Editor

a greater obligation to subservi subserviate
ate subserviate its policies to the ever-chang ever-changing
ing ever-changing student body representing se seven
ven seven percent of contributions, and
its so-called rights or is there
a greater obligation to the several
million citizens of Florida who act actually
ually actually provide for such a Univer University?
sity? University?
Is there any duty to utilize the
individuals specifically authorized
by the citizens of Florida to have,
regulate and control all facets of
the University system in the state?
In preaching the optimum bal balance
ance balance of student rights, control
and discipline as opposed to the
higher duty to the remaining cit citizens
izens citizens of the state, one must ap approach
proach approach the situation with dignity
and respect to the rights of all
sides. This brings us back to the
question...how can we have such
an approach without personal honor
and integrity as to the rights of
others? The immediate defect of
such a consideration is that one
must assume, however erroneous
in some factions, that the students
do have honor when coming to the
University of Florida.
This is not to state, however,
that the Board of Regents should
assume the role of a dictator, but
that the control and rights should
be arrived at with consideration
as to all the rights involved and
not just a special group.

NICK ARROYO
Photo Editor
GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant



Must Be
Another Way
EDITOR:
The subject is Vietnam. The following
is a quote from Bob Morans March
21st column in the Alligator. Our pre present
sent present policy seems like an endless strug struggle
gle struggle going nowhere.
Moran plays alternative policies against
each other until there appear to be none
left, then pleads no answer. In essence,
he is suggesting that our present po policy
licy policy in Vietnam is the one best com compromise
promise compromise at this point.
I disagree. Lets look again at some
of the alternatives.
U Thant has been quoted as saying
that genuine opportunities for peace ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations did exist in 1964 and 1965,
but that he was told by our UN Ambas Ambassador,
sador, Ambassador, the late Adlai Stevenson, that the
U.S. feared the negotiations would have
an adverse effect on the morale of the
South Vietnamese government, possibly
causing its collapse. It is extremely odd
that peace talks could lower the morale
of the parties involved, when their stated
aims are in fact peaceful co-existence!
More recently, the Washington Post has
substantiated stories from newspapers
abroad to the effect that exploratory
talks might have led to negotiations just
last December. But they were aborted by
the bombings of Hanoi.
Since that time, Russias Kosygin has
told Britains Wilson that Vietnam talks
were possible if the U.S. ceased their
bombings in the north. Meanwhile, U
Thant has remained ready to mediate
the dispute, hopeful that the hostile parties
will cooperate with him on at least one
of his various settlement plans. In every
one of his plans, he has asked us to
halt our bombing raids on the north.
And why shouldnt we halt the bomb bombings?
ings? bombings? Many high-ranking administration
officials, including McNamara, have stated
that the bombings have not produced the
expected military results. Moreover, the
expense to each U.S. citizen is mammoth.
Worst of all, by ignoring Thants pleas
we are helping to render the UN impo impotent
tent impotent in mediating such disputes.
In all fairness, we have offered to
stop the bombings in the north in
exchange for the North Vietnamese halt halting
ing halting the flow of troops and supplies into
the South.
Are we kidding? Think about it. There
are already North Vietnamese in the south
(just as there are Americans), and we
are asking Ho to stop supplying these
men. What government would willfully deny
food or bullets to their own troops? As
I see it, our request virtually insures
against peac£ negotiations.
The struggle becomes more intense,
and we become less open to alternatives.
Why?
My own position favors an end to bomb bombing
ing bombing in the north, a closer fellowship with
the UN and more U.S. cooperation with
Secretary General U Thant. This is only
one alternative, but one which seems much
more in line, than present policy, with our
initial aims in Vietnam.
The main point here is that every
compassionate and intelligent American
should be concerned with our goals in
Vietnam, should be questioning our pre present
sent present efforts toward these goals, and should
be actively considering U.S.
policy. Think about it. There must be
a better way!
MARK OTTEN, 7AS
Sin City Name
Should Change
EDITOR:
Now that Sin City (i.e. S. W. 16th
Avenue) is expanding to bigger and bet better
ter better things (the new Old
Home), wouldnt it be clever of the
Founding Fathers of this fair city to
officially change the name of 16th Ave Avenue
nue Avenue to fit the area. How about Sin
Isle?
SANDIE ROTH3TEIN, 4AS

Roadrunner

Questions Hodges Christian Ideas

EDITOR:
I would like to reply to Dave Hodges
letter in Fridays Alligator. Mr. Hod Hodges
ges Hodges is President of the Fellowship of
Christian Athletes, so I will try to re reply
ply reply from a Christian standpoint. I could
not call myself a Christian, but I be believe
lieve believe I know enough about the faith for
me to answer Mr. Hodges in his own
terms, and I also have enough respect
for Christianity to know that it has far
more to offer than Mr. Hodges seems
to think.
A Christian is required to love the
sinner and hate the sin. Hodges, how however,
ever, however, despises the sinner (the'Pubster,
in his termonology), while maintaining that
it is not proper for Christians to ex express
press express approval or disapproval of current
philosophies or protest movements. The
opposite is of course the case. It is the
Christians duty to keep himself informed
of what is going on around him, and
to say this thing is good and this thing
is bad with emphasis and without equiv equivocation.
ocation. equivocation. His judgment must be based on
the teachings of his faith, on the Ten
Commandments, not on the laws of the
State or of the University.
However, when it comes to judging peo people,
ple, people, your commandment is to judge not,
that ye be not judged, Mr. Hodges.
You are required to love the people you
consider sinners, not condemn them as
longhaired, bearded society rejects, or
as professional rioters. How many re regular
gular regular habitues of the Pub are you ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with? Some indeed could pos possibly
sibly possibly be called society rejects, though
I too make an unwarranted value
judgment of other human beings. But
others are among the most intellectually
capable and honest people I know, people
who shave and cut their hair (if these
things are important to you), who hold
down a steady job and contribute sub substantially
stantially substantially to their society. The Pub is,
or was (I believe it has now closed down),
a place where really good fellowship exists
where you will find more people willing
to buy you a beer than you would find
willing to buy you a Coke at a meeting
of the Society of Christian Athletes and
where the proprietress is so popular that
the clientele holds special fund-raising

drives for her benefit.
Mr. Hodges tells us that we need the
FDC and that we should follow its dic dictates
tates dictates through fear of the consequences
of not doing so. Is this your attitude to your
religion, my friend? Do you obey the will
of God because He might make things
bad for you if you dont, or because
you love Him and want to do His will?
It is a rather far-fetched analogy to com compare
pare compare God with the FDC, but I think it
is a valid one because both are in a po position
sition position of authority over us. If the FDC
enforces its will through fear, all that
will happen is that people will make sure
they are not caught when they break its
rules. On the other hand, if it can gen genuinely
uinely genuinely impress itself upon the student
body as an organization with the students
ultimate good as its sole aim, it will


Christians Must Get
Involved In Protest

EDITOR:
It is singularly appalling and ironical
that on Good Friday 1967, Mr. David
Hodges, president of the Fellowship of
Christian Athletes, writes; we need
somebody to be afraid of, so afraid that
we will want to follow the rules and
regulations they set down.
Christs sacrifice on Good Friday should
remind the Christian world of its in indebtedness
debtedness indebtedness to one who was not afraid
of authority and who, from the perspec perspective
tive perspective of rabbinical authority, was preci precisely
sely precisely one of the longhaired, bearded,
grubby society rejects.
Mr. Killeen and his supporters are
not little Christs Killeen does not
even have a beard. My letter does not
concern the validity or invalidity of the
FDC's attitude towards Miss Brewers
actions. What is at stake is Mr. Hod Hodges
ges Hodges attitude towards dissent. Both as an
athlete and as a Christian, he seems
to have forgotten that often victory pa paradoxically

Thursday, March 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Insight Hits
The Issue
EDITOR:
The articles of columnist Art Hoppe
have demonstrated to Alligator readers
the excellent use which may be made
of the satirical barb. His lampoons on
society are entertaining as well as
poignant. More often than not they pierce
the heart of the issue and provide va valuable
luable valuable insight \o an otherwise ambivalent
or confusing situation. Last Wednesday
Mr. Hoppes column belittled the passive
role played by the South Vietnamese
army in the present pacification program
of that country. He decried the alleged
no-fight, dont-care attitude of the
Vietnamese people towards their future
and went on to question the justice of
a struggle in a foreign country in which
the United States took the dominant role
in combat operations.
For those who care, the military ne necessities
cessities necessities of such a division of labor
are on the record
Mr. Hoppes column was well taken.
There is a recognized morale problem in
Vietnam. Perhaps he would also find fertile
material for his Buchwald-like wit in
a take-off of the Viet Cong terror squads
who presently are entering defenseless
villages by night, parading out the in inhabitants,
habitants, inhabitants, threatening and sometimes ex exercising
ercising exercising summary justice to those local
leaders presumptuous enough to run in
the forth-coming village and hamlet level
elections carried out under this, the first
legitimate constitutional assembly in Viet Vietnams
nams Vietnams history. In the past four years
terrorist assasinations of this type have
averaged within 250 deaths of 7,200 per
year. Such an article would go far to towards
wards towards answering some of the questions
raised by Mr. Hoppes original article
and would undoubtedly be entertaining as
well.
JOHN SMATHERS, 2LW

find that students will be inclined to fol follow
low follow Its rulings out of respect which is
surely a much nobler motivation than fear.
Mr. Hodges refers to the interminable
Pam me Brewer case. The FDC lost a lot
of face over this in the eyes of most
students. The Killeen/Brewer scheme was
twofold it its intention; it was a childish
attempt to bait the administration and
it was also a serious test of student
rights. The Administration should have
ignored the whole affair on both counts;
to bait the administration is childish,
but to rise to the bait is even more
childish. As was ably pointed out at the
hearing, Miss Brewers activities off offcampus
campus offcampus during her free time must be
restricted only by her parents and by
the laws of the land.
PETER C. H. PRITCHARD, 7AS
9

radoxically paradoxically comes through defeat and that
in this day and age, more than any
other, Christians must become involved
in protest and discussions. If Chris Christians
tians Christians do not commit themselves to some something
thing something more than fear, Christs words in
Matthew 10:34 Think not that I am
come to send peace on earth: I came
not to send peace, but a swordwill
be forgotten not only on Good Friday,
but on every other day as well.
BYRON PETRAKIS, 7AS
..-.;*X**x********Xv**XX*XX*>!*l*lvX*;*l't*X*!*!vX*X*>X*
Letters
Please Limit Letters To The Editor
To 350 WordsAnd Make Sure They're
Signed. We Will Omit Names At
Writers Request.

Page



IOZI W(fflivrrsi{i|k
Congratulations
On A Job Weil Done
t"Mdy We Serve You* jSS
Tuim food mH.%
GOODBODY & CO.
ESTABLISHED IS9I
Members of leading Stock and Commodity Exchanges
118 West Uni\ jrsity Avenue
Phone 376-4586
W
| Jdonigans j|
1123 W. Uni*. An*.
* v

I
SSSm 313 W. Univ. Am.
IIMWJVJAMII 1/2 Block West of Fla. Tfcgatre
fciaaillt A SHORT WALK FROM CAMPUS

COUCHS 6081 3 T raeT
The Home Os The "5 Best"
- SELECTION oPRICE oTERMS oQUALITY oSERVICE,
Wishes Dr. Reitz the very best
in the future and our sincere thanks
for a Job well done.
FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION *
We appreciate Dr. Reitzs support
- of-our program of THRIFT, CREDIT
& SERVICE for U or F staff &
Faculty throughout the years.

Sitve/mmZ
Serving Sons and Daughters
of Florida for 34 years
208 W. Univ Ave

myyiMDKigi Q f gainesville

Ulj HOUSE
TRAVEL
3415 W Univ Ave
PHONE 1578-UP 11

CRANE Lincoln Mercury Cougar
506 East University 2201 N. Main

C*l
K.; H
AjSfll #
mm V .^HPHMHHIHgMB^
': ap^W l AjmE&y > jBBB-;Seag^aa'.n:
9p to:
' f, 4 | _i %

Attend The Reitz Convocation
This Page Paid For By The Above

M 27 W. University Avenue

MSBriI.LI.PM
JmdMkm :
Fields Plaza

COLLEGE
Justl



0^ fried
Qjwtxs /Aptit/ty Disk..
3 Location*: 214 NW 13th St. 376-6472
114 NW 34th St. 372-3649
207 NE 16th Av*. 378-2959

Lerrace dormettes
L cross From Campus

ongratulations
r. Reitz
)n A
ob
' TV. ' ''
le II Done
0

THE COLLEGE LIFE
INSURANCE CO.
of AMERICA
fu*
\IL Lunch - Dinner
i 212 N. MAIN St. (4 min. from camDtis) Gainesville Shopping Center

Saturday At 7:30 P.M.
.. i
Advertisers

QUIK-SAVE
Downtown at 9 West University
Ave. and in the Carolyn Plaza
appreciates Dr. Reitzs services
to the University and to the City
of Gainesville.

L & L's
Istag n rag
13 W. University Avenue
t'*
PERSONALITY SHOP
8 E. Univ.
Open Fri. till 9 pm
BRASINGTON
CADIILAC-OLDSMOBILE INC.
2001 NW 13th bt. 378-5304
/
JIMMIE HUGHES SPORTING GOODS
Northcentrol Florida's Sporting Goods Headquarters
1113 W. University Ave. 372-8212
Offstrect Perking In Rear Os Store

1131 W. University Ave.
RUDDYS
On the Square Downtown

Tt/ifon*-
** ON THE SQUARE
*
ESTABLISHED 1888
i
OF GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA

Aunt Jemima's
1614 NW 13th

fcmntiDMf)
btokstor#
tvdnt Mrvk* center Qoinervllu fUrhia
'Next To The Hub"
Appreciates the outstanding
contributions Dr. Reitz has
made to the University of Florida.



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FOR SALE CHANNEL MASTER
TV Antenna with 40 ft. mast; rotor.
550. Phone 372-0307.(A-122-st-c).
Zenith 560 portable stereo record
player, 4 mo. old, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Retail $l5O. Sell for SIOO.
CARPET with foam backing, 6 mo.
old, nylon, deep gold, approxima approximately
tely approximately 8 x 11 1/2, retail $l4O.
Excellent condition best offer over
S6O. Call 372-8855. (A-125-2t-C)
BOUGHT CAR Want to sell Honda
50 1966 Super Sport. Excellent
condition. Only $l6O. Call 378-
6649. (A-125- 3t-P)
Electric guitar, double pickup, cost
S2OO new, asking S9O, good con condition.
dition. condition. Fine tone. Ron Baldridge,
372-9326. (A-125-2t-P)
STUDENT SPECIALSAdmiraI or
Philco air conditioner. Cost plus
10 %; over 300 satisfied students.
Sudden Service Fuel Oil Co. 376-
4404. 907 SW 3rd. St. (A-112-
ts-C)
3 PIECE used bedroom suite
s4s.oo;Table, chairs,sofa beds,an beds,antiques.
tiques. beds,antiques. Huguleys Furniture Barn.
214 NE 16th Avenue 376-0443.
(A-126-st-C)
Vespa GS, 1961: 10 hp. 175 cc.
85 mph, needs work- SIOO or best
offer. Call 372-9410 after 5, ask
for Ashley. (A-125-3t-P)
1963 Vespa 125. Perfect condition
just overhauled with buddy seat
and other extras. Priced to sell.
Any reasonable offer. Call Jeff
Blum after 3 p.m. 378-5430 (A (A---1
--1- (A---1 3t-C)
GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPY,
Black, good pet for children, af affectionate.
fectionate. affectionate. Best Offer. 378-2026.
(A-126-lt-C)
Gator Ads
Slay Me!!

pfIMM STARTS TOgAY
4.W. 13th St at 23rd Road 9 //
Tataphona 378-2434 y/
an all-day coffee break
(with lot?; of sugar!!
i play! %
FEATURE THE MIRISCH
SHOWN CORPORATION J
1:00 THE DAVID SWIFT cl
3:10 PRODUCTION OF W
nZ f AQiiLli
VwttosSW
*l^
Jk £'/ W T HE O/V/y *** fiS^NTEE^^ 0
\ ** p^^., nJ-T^,, IL ,,, 4 fieftt.^ 05
[COLOR by DeLuxe] HOBCRT MORSC
L M y ug l liirtlllio VAA
lulvtlvLC lA^V
ii ...zz.

for rent
TWO BEDROOM apartment avail available
able available for A term or whole summer.
Air conditioned, pool. Phone 378-
5959. (B-125-3t-C)
RENT- 4 bedroom, 2 bath house
for summer. Air conditioned
$l3O per month. Call 378-1996
after 5 p.m. 1062 NE 14th Ave.
(B-125-st-P)
SUBLET OR RENT quiet, spacious,
modern 2-BR., a/c, cA, kitchen
equipped. Off Archer Road, 5 min.
from U. of F. 378-4967 or ext.
-2661 (Prof. Margulis). (B-125-
st-C)
1 BR. COMPLETELY FURNISHED
apt., Coy Thomas, new air-con air-conditioner,
ditioner, air-conditioner, pool, garbage disposal,
Lease $96 per month. Lease thru
August Open March 31 or April
1. Call 376-2370. (B-125-3t-C)
IDEAL SUMMER LOCATION. 2
bedroom, air conditioned trailer
with spacious cabanna. $79.50 per
month. Must rent by April 1,
1967. 378-6479 (B-125-3t-P)
TWO BEDROOM Furnished student
apartments near campus. Low
summer rates. Call Mrs. Jones,
376-5636 or A1 Jones, 378-5682.
(B-122-10t-c).
Solve your parking & transporta transportation
tion transportation problem triis summer. Live
only one block from campus in
the cool luxury of La Fontana
HLghrise 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) (
One block from Matherly Hall.
One double, two single a/c rooms
with maid service, linens, wall
to wall carpet. Also one efficiency
a/c apartment. One a/c cottage.
Male students only. Call: 372-6263
(B-124-3 t-C)

Page 8

I. The Florida Alligator. Thursday. March 30. 1967

for rent
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)
UNIVERSITY GARDENS Apart Apartment
ment Apartment for sub-lease. Two bedroort)
Lease just for summer, or con continue
tinue continue in fall if you like. Call 378-
6248. (B- 122-st-p).
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)
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-121-10t-C)
Clean, modern, air-conditioned
furnished apartment. Available
from April 1, S9O per month.
Call 372-5841. (B-123-st-C)
THREE BEDROOM, two bath un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished house for rent. $125/mo.
Available June 1. 4004 S.W. 20th
Street, Phone 376-3733. (B-122-
st-c).
Pjfswic l
I LA i:a!
i DOLCE h:io I
I w wirnrA t.i
j (W|
iflmnLui mmmwm mnwK imm |
pppsj
JERRY LEWIS |

( fe-
M'wiliMW'fey jK?- 1
/ MHtm imum^
:Mm A LOVE STORY THAT RISES
ABOVE THE TIDES
""" .
QUINN VIRNA USI
0 C K I N G {H A l|j
QA$riW \
SOMMER
miliHl'Ell QEaDLiER
.... J
MI?EEM| jMUlflif Wjl
Mgjggl Robert Morse
Jonathan Winters
II Barbara Harris
"^TFTnMiI II'I I UJIBB
m 7:22
open HUE I i IIkM j[fl|PNl &
11:17 I
OBPORATIOii
KT.
1 |



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent |
AIR CONDITIONED apartments,
three blocks from campus. $65
to SBS monthly. Call 372-8840 after
4:30 p.m. (B-126-ts-C)
NEW DUPLEX APARTMENT,Sub APARTMENT,Sublet
let APARTMENT,Sublet from May to Aug. Air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, one block from Carolyn
Plaza. Two or Four may live here.
No furniture deposit. $l4O per
month. Phone 378-5067 for John.
(B- 126-st-C)
NOW RENTING for Spring and
fall terms. 3-bedroom, 2-bath,
furnished apt. Air conditioned.
1103 SW 2nd Ave. 376-2892 or
376-9889. (B-126-st-C)
APT. IN LA FONTANA, 207 NW
17th, to sub-let during summer.
Will leave carpets and kitchen
utensils. Contact Apt. 405 or call
372-6882. (B-126-2t-Pj
TWO BEDROOM apartment behind
Norman Hall. Available for sum summer
mer summer and beyond. Plenty of room,
furnished, kitchen. You can have
it for last days of April. slls
per month. 1125 SW 7th Ave. 372-
7676 or 378-6183. (B-126-3t-NC)
FOR RENT during summer 1-
bedroom air conditioned apt. 4
blocks from campus. Modern and
quiet. Call 378-3846. (B-126-st-P)
1- BEDROOM APT. in Colonial
Manor. Available B term and
longer. Low summer rates. Call
378-5467. (B-126-3t-NC)
BEST large 1-Br. apt. beauti beautifully
fully beautifully furnished, air conditioned,
pool, $96/mo. Available for Spring
trimester or longer. 372-5413 or
378-6465. (B-126-2t-C)
One bedroom loft apartment. Air Airconditioned,
conditioned, Airconditioned, heat, washing mach machine,
ine, machine, three blocks from campus.
See at 1824 NW 3rd Place, Apt.
40 or call 372-2786. (B-123-3t-P)
La Fontana Apartment, available
for summer; air-conditioned, one
block from campus, reduced rate.
Behind University Post Office, Apt.
205, or call 378-6565. (B-123-
st-P)

-
Will be distributed
April 3,4 & 5
-.y
*
at the
Information Booth

| for rent I
AVAILABLE MAY 1, modern, one
bedroom, furnished apt. Air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, spacious, modern elec electric
tric electric kitchen, 1716-23 NW 3rd Ave.
$96/mo. sublease through Au August.
gust. August. 372-8612. (B- 126 2t-P)
APT. FOR RENT this summer
1 block from campus, 1-bedroom
(for 3 or 4), #403 La Fontana,
air conditioning. 378-5991. (B (B---126-It-P)
--126-It-P) (B---126-It-P)
SUBLET AND SAVE! Cool Apart Apartment
ment Apartment with balcony for summer
tri. One bedroom kitchen, air con condition.
dition. condition. University Gardens. 378-
5958. Good Deal! (B-126-3t-P)
RENT TWO BEDROOM furnished
apartment for one bedroom price.
SIOO per month. Air condition,
1 1/2 blocks from campus. Call
376-0556. (B-126-st-C)
SUBLEASE: Two bedroom Fre Fredericks
dericks Fredericks Apartment. Available for
summer or B Term only. Over Overlooking
looking Overlooking pool, $l5O per month. Apt.
18, 378-6645. (B-126-2t-P)
16th Ave apartment sublease for
B term only. Call Mike 378-3815.
(B- 124- 3t-C)
Two blocks from Matherly Hall.
One bedroom a/c apartment. Two
duplex apartments, reduced for
summer. Call: 372-6263 (B-124-
3t-C)
May apts. Extra large 2 bedroom
apartment. 1 block from Tlgert.
Air conditioned for summer com comfort
fort comfort slls/mo 372-4692 or 376-
7534. (B-118-10t-c)
TO SUBLET One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, quiet secluded
area. Available May 1 thru Sept.
Call 5-7 p.m. 378-5131. (B-124-
st-C)
SORRY! We only have an air airconditioned
conditioned airconditioned fully furnished pool poolside,
side, poolside, one bedroom apartment at
new Summit House to sublet A&B
sessions. We think you will en enjoy
joy enjoy our extras all summer long.
After 5 p.m. 378-1973. (B-118-
3t-C)

Thursday, March 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

wanted
NEED ONE OR TWO male room roommates
mates roommates for summer trimester. Ap Approximately
proximately Approximately $ 30/mo. See at Star Starlite,
lite, Starlite, 863 SW sth Avenue or call
John at 378-5629. (C-124-2t-P)
ONE OR TWO male roommates
wanted. New Summit House Apts.
Air conditioned, pool, near Med.
Center. S4O/mo, 1/4utilities. 1700
SW 16th Ct., apt. E-2, 376-8133.
(C-126-st-C)
TWO RIDERS wanted to Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Ohio and points on route via
1-75. Leaving after finals. Call
378-5170. (C-126-lt-P)
URGENT: one female roommate.
One block from campus, air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, $35 monthly including
some utilities. Call Carmen after
6 p.m. 372-6749. (C-125-2t-C)
Wanted female roommate for spa spacious
cious spacious modern, air-conditioned, two
bedroom, two person apartment.
Almost completely furnished. Near
campus. 372-2429. (C-124-st-C)
TWO ROOMMATES needed for
summer. Vacancy at end of April.
French Quarter Apartment #2O.
Rent $43.50 per person. Call: 372-
0317, after 5 p.m. (C-126-2t-C)
TWO MALE ROOMMATES to share
huge house. Air-conditioned. Ste Stereo,
reo, Stereo, telephone. Close to campus.
1/2 block to Gatorland, Minit Mar Market,
ket, Market, etc. $31.25 month. Call Jerry
378-5405. (C-123-st-P)
Need one or two male roommates
for summer trimester. Approxi Approximately
mately Approximately S4O/mo. See at Starllte,
863 SW sth Avenue or call Jan
at 378-5629. (C-124-2t-P)
FRENC H QUARTER Apartment 89.
One or two room mates needed for
A, B, term. Call Joe or Kirk
378-5409. (C-123-3t-P)
RIDERS WANTED to Chicago and
points on route. Leaving during
Trimester break. Call 378-4684
after 5 p.m. (C-122-st-c).
help wanted
mhwmm
Spend this summer in the Sierra
Nevadas at HARRAIFS. 100 sum summer
mer summer openings for U of F men and
women, 21 and over. Varied po positions
sitions positions with on the job training.
On campus interviews April 5 &
6. Sign up NOW and check job
and salary details in Room 309
Florida Union. See HARRAIfS big
ad starting Friday (E-123-4t-C>
JOIN THE WHISPERJETSET
BE AN EASTERN AIR LINES STEWARDESS
Travel and get paid for It!
Meet Interesting new people!
Train free in beautiful Miami!
To qualify for consideration you must
be a high school graduate, single
(widows and divorcees with no child children
ren children considered), 20 years of age
(girls 19 1/2 may apply for future
consideration), 5 2 but not more
than s9*, weigh 105 to 135 In pro proportion
portion proportion to height, and have at least
20/40 vision without glasses (con (contact
tact (contact lense wearers may apply pro provided
vided provided uncorrected vision Is not more
than 20/200).
Local Interviews Will Be Held
Date: April 1,1967
Time: 9 A M to 5 P M
Place: Ramada lon
See: Mrs Betty Lawton
NO PHONE CALLS, PLEASE!
Or Write To:
Supervlsor-Stweardess Recruiting
Eastern Air Lines, Inc.
Mlar*'-. International Airport
Mian.., lorlda 33146
An equal opportunity employer
Area til

Page 9

help wanted
NEED EXTRA MONEY? Make S3O
to S4O weekly part time. SHOW
and wear Stuart McGuire and Lady
McGuire Footwear. Write P.O.
Box 759, Gainesville, Florida. (E (E---126-st-C)
--126-st-C) (E---126-st-C)
LARGE CITRUS PLANT has sum summer
mer summer work for college men. Open Openings
ings Openings for general plant workers.
Steady work, time-and-1/2over 40
hours, beginning in April and run running
ning running through September. Plant lo located
cated located near Gulf beaches. Summer
rentals available at reasonable ta tates.
tes. tates. Write for application forms:
Tropicana Products, Inc., Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Office, P.0.80x 338, Bra Bradenton,
denton, Bradenton, Fla. 33505. (E-126-Bt-C)
VARIOUS OPENINGS for waitress waitresses,
es, waitresses, good hourly pay. Must be neat,
no experience necessary. Apply
Kings Food Host. 1820 West Uni University
versity University Avenue or 1430 SW 13th
Street. (E-126-lOt-C)
VARIOUS OPENINGS for part time
men. Good hourly pay. Must be
neat. Apply Kings Food Host. 1430
SW 13th St. (E-126-10t-C)
FULL TIME DAY WAITRESSES,
good hourly pay. Must be neat.
No experience necessary. Apply
Kings Food Host. 1430 SW 13th
St. (E- 126-10 t-C)
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)
Young lady for cashier part
time evenings. Apply in person
only. Center Theatre(E-124-3t-C)
situations
wanted
WOMAN LOOKING FOR full time
work. House work and (or) baby babysitting
sitting babysitting beginning A Trimester. Call
for references. 378-1273 after 5
p.m. (F-124-2t-C)
autos
I WANT TO SELL a 1959 Stude Studebaker
baker Studebaker with heater, radio. Very good
condition. $250. Can be seen at
303 NW 17 St. Apartment 26.
(G-125-2t-P)
FOR SALE: 1952 MG-TD Roadster
with 1961 MG A engine (just re rebuilt).
built). rebuilt). Call Buck Grinter 376-
5048. (G-125- 3t- P)
1964 GTO convertible, aquamarine
blue, white top, automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, very good condition. A
good buy at SI6OO. 372-5613. (G (G---125-3t-P)
--125-3t-P) (G---125-3t-P)
1957 CHEVY, 64 Corvette engine,
Hurst 3-speed, 4.56 rearend, two
mags, two door body. $350. 376-
2912. (G-125-3t-P)
1959 VAUXHALL, 4 door, 3 syn syncro
cro syncro gear, good tires, good con condition,
dition, condition, parts available. Call An Antonio,
tonio, Antonio, University ext. 2309 or 376-
8010 (G- 126-3 t-C)
1961 Chevrolet, radio and heater,
good mechanical condition, good
tires, need body work, best offer.
378-3967 after 6 p.m. (G-124-10t-
C)
1960 CHEVROLET V-8, 2 door
hardtop, good tires, good condi condition.
tion. condition. Original owner. Call: 372-
8201 after 6 p.m. and on week weekends.
ends. weekends. (G- 121-st-c).

autos
1959 THUNDERBIRD, 353 cu. in.,
Interceptor V-8, power steering,
power brakes, power windows, po power
wer power seat, radio and heater, auto automat
mat automat i c transmission. Graduating
this April, must sell. 378-5944
after 5 p.m. (G-122-st-c).
1966 COMET STATION WAGON,
air conditioned, VB, power steer steering.
ing. steering. Some warranty left. Beautiful
car. $2,145. 378-4809. (G-122-
st-c).
1961 CORVAIR 4 doors, auto automatic,
matic, automatic, radio. Good condition. In Information
formation Information 277-9 Corry Village
after 5 p.m. (G-122-4t-p).
lost-found
Lost Black, brown and white spot spotted/calico
ted/calico spotted/calico female cat. Last seen
March 19, at 1001 SW 16 Avenue.
REWARD. 372-3787.(L-124-st-C)
PLEASE RETURN blue address
book lost near College Inn. Copy,
zerox but please return. VERY
important. 372-9351.(L-125-3t-C)
LOST -a pearl ring near GCB
Tuesday night sentimental value
- LARGE REWARD call 372-
3621, room 1061 (Susan). (L-125-
2t-P)
LOST IN MAIN CAFETERIA, note notebook
book notebook and two text books, name
and address inside covers, no
questions asked, $5 reward. (L (L---126-2t-P)
--126-2t-P) (L---126-2t-P)
LOST -MAN'S BROWN WALLET,
on Broward's tennis courts over
the weekend, extremely Important
that owner recover. Reward call
378-5021 after 6 p.m. (L-126-2t-
C)
LOST PAIR OF GIRLS GLASSES.
Tortoise-shell frames in brocade
case. If found call Margaret 372-
9348. (L-126-lt-P)
LOST . GREY LOOSELEAF
NOTEBOOK In plastic book bag
and a bag of grub clothes. Prob Probably
ably Probably lost near Flint Hall. Please
return to Joe Brannon, apt. 308,
Olympia Apts. 1100 SW Bth Ave.
or phone 372-1076. (L-126-2t-P)
services
RUGS A MESS? Clean for less
with Blue Lustre! Rent electric
shampooer sl. Lowry Furniture
Co. (M-126-lt-C)
EUROPE $325 ($295 if 50 student
quota is reached) Round Trip.
Pan Am jet, New York to Lon London,
don, London, leave June 21, return Sept.
13. Open to all Florida Students,
faculty, staff and their families.
Call Sam 378-5848. (M-122-3t-C)
real estate
House for sale. 3 bedroom, 2bath,
large fenced in yard, low interest
FHA payment. Ideal neighborhood.
376-9038.0-117- lOt-C)
personal
I, YVONNE DURELL, can show you
how to have fun and make money
too with Viviane Woodward Cos Cosmetics.
metics. Cosmetics. Phone after 5 p.m. 376-
0374. (J-122-6t-c).



i. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 30. 1967

Page 10

AS DOCTOR EXPLAINS BIRTH CONTROL
Broward Girls Learn Facts Os Life

By RITCHIE TIDWELL
Alligator Staff Writer
What is the best method of birth
control?"
Is there a safe time to have
sexual intercourse?
These and many other questions
were answered in Broward Hall
Tuesday night in a talk on birth
control given by Dr. Carl Herbert,
Gainesville gynecologist.
Many unusual facts and cases
were revealed to approximately 35
girls who attended the session.
Herbert traced the progress
made in the development of birth
control pills since their debut about
five years ago.
At that time, instructions said
females could take birth control
pills for two years only. One year
later, medical scientists agreed
women can take birth control pills

Reitz: UFs Image Builder

By GEORGE GLASS
Alligator Correspondent
Opinions concerning the role and responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility of UF President J. Wayne Reitz differed in
a survey taken of several upperclass students.
However, strong recognition was given to the im importance
portance importance of the president's public relations func function.
tion. function.
People dont understand the role of a university
president, said Lawrence Berlowltz, 4BA. Reitz
might seem a bit conservative relative to the views
of students, but then he is not a student. His main
Job is in a public relations capacity, fighting for
funds by building the best image of tills college.
Frank Shepherd, 3AS who is a member of SG
presidential staff, sees Reitz as a liason between

.History Group
Initiation Set
The Gamma Eta Chapter of Phi
Alpha Theta, International Honor
Society in History, held initiation
of new members Wednesday. The
following persons were initiated:
Mr. Charles Collett, Mr. Gaylon
Currie, Mr. Humberto Cortina,
Miss Evelyn Dumlch, Miss Anna
Mae Glese, Miss Mary Gordon,
Mr. Michel Laham, Miss Victoria
McDonell, Miss Anita Kay More Morefield,
field, Morefield, Mr. Donald Ramos, and Mrs.
Winifred Wisan.
Gator Booster
Taas Go On
Sale Saturday
If you haven't bought an auto
tag for your car noting the Fight Fighting
ing Fighting Gators as 1967 Orange Bowl
Champions you'll have a chance
to buy one at the Orange and Blue
football game Saturday afternoon
at 2.
The tags, which are selling for
$1.50, are orange with the words
Florida Gators- Orange Bowl
Champs, 67 in blue.
According to William (Bumper)
J. Watson, Jr., Director of Alumni
Services, the money from the sale
of the auto tags will be used for
scholarships. The primary pro program
gram program being supported will be the
alumni scholarship program for
students in the state of Florida.
The tags are also being sold
at the Campus Shop and Book Bookstore
store Bookstore and at the Alumni Services
offices in the University Auditori Auditorium.
um. Auditorium.
- Watson said that so far only
2600 of the 5000 auto tags avail available
able available have been sold.
[ BROKERS FOR OVER 200
It mutual funds
International Securities Corp.
1000 Riverside Are.. CALL 372-1022
Jacksonville
(Gainesville residence)

for five years without difficulty.
Today, approximately 6 million
women are taking the pills for an
indefinite period of time with re relative
lative relative certainty that no problems
will occur.
Birth control pills are a God Godsend
send Godsend for a majority of the girls,
Herbert said.
However, there are drawbacks
for the pill taker.
Side effects such as intense
headaches, breast soreness, and
nausea plaque many pill users.
These pills act as any hor hormone
mone hormone does. If you take them for
awhile and then stop, bleeding will
occur. However, one must take the
pills continuously for them to be
effective, Herbert said.
He said that the side effects
would depend on how the girls
tolerated the pills.
Herbert explained that the pills
work two ways: 1) they prevent

franklins
'Qjoum i
College Shop'
fcst. 1938
iflj|
S'- -*> 1
, jpa# Up,* t/ s
I % \
m
Fresh as a New Rainbow
Give your summer spirits a boost in this gay,
multi-color frock from Franklins. Sweet and
soft in Sunshine Yellow, Caribbean Blue, and
Parrot Green. Sizes 3-13. Exclusively yours at
Franklin's in the Villaee Sauare.
2401 S.W. 13th St. Phone 372-4606
Store Hours: 9 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.

the university and the outside, meaning especially
the state legislature and the Board of Regents.
His main accomplishment, Shepherd said, has been
in securing more autonomy for the university
in regard to the budget, a formidable task here
in Florida.
Andrew Gramlich, a member of Scabbard and
Blade and a 3BA, feels overseeing appropriations
to the separate colleges is among the most im important
portant important duties of a university president. Under
Reitz's administration, he continued, each of the
colleges have gained more status.
Our president could be more effective in his
job if be had final say on all campus policies,
including student rights, Gramlich said. His power
has been held back because of the many guide guidelines
lines guidelines that have been set from without.

ovulation, and 2) they make the
lining tissue of the uterus not
conducive for implantation of the
egg-
The gynecologist cited several
other birth control methods which
rank behind birth control pills in
their effectiveness. Intra-uterine
devices, diaphragms, prophylac prophylactics,
tics, prophylactics, foams, jellies, creams and
suppositories were named as ra rather
ther rather effective methods.
He said studies are being made
on birth control shots which can
be taken a month. These are not
yet released to the average phy physician,
sician, physician, he added.
One popular misconception is
that the douche is a good method
of birth control, Herbert said.
It is relatively ineffective.
The doctor said that many girls
gain weight from taking the pills.
Whether this is physiological
or psychological is still a ques question,
tion, question, he added.

Herbert explained the rhythm
method in answering the ques question,ls
tion,ls question,ls there a safe time to have
sexual intercourse?
He paused.
This is a yes and *no
question. The egg has to be fer fertilized
tilized fertilized within 48 to 72 hours after
it leaves the ovary. The sperm
lives about five days in the ovary
so if one abstained from inter intercourse
course intercourse about five days before ovu ovulation
lation ovulation (when the egg isdis charged)
and approximately two days after,
then one could be reasonablysafe*
in having intercourse at any other
time.
The only problem is roost girls
don't know exactly when ovulation
occurs, he said. This rhythm
method can only be termed rea reasonably
sonably reasonably safe when the exact time
of ovulation can be determined.

i FROM 99<
OPEN 11 AM-9PM j[
ipeosA I
JUL fTIAKHOm
! J Westcate i>nopptng Center 33gl W. Unfr. Ave. at 34th St.
CvOLKtWAOtN OP AMERICA, INC*
.. y-.*-yy-:.v yv*/* ;;:? >*'>*:" : * A '. ''
; ;
- > . ....
: : : :
'.y : ' vis "/ :: i
: . s. : /. : s :: :'' x :v>!
'' '' v
: :V:
$
.
. % \
<
f :
V.. .. : \.-y ;
.. .. ... V
Anyone for half a station wagon?
Give or take a couple cubic feet, the VW
Squareback Sedan will hold half as much as a big,
$4,000 station wagon.
Which isnt half bad considering that big wag wagons
ons wagons usually run around half empty anyhow.
And although you cant roll a piano into the
back of a Squareback, you can fold the rear seat
down and slide in a couple of full-sized mattresses.
Or bring it back up again to carry full-sized
people. Plus all their luggage.
Theres also bonus storage space under the
front hood. (You know, where everyone else
stores their engine.)
So if youve been torn between the roominess
of a big wagon and the costliness of it all, look at
our Squareback this way:
One. Its much cheaper.
Two. It's more economical. (After all, it is a
Volkswagen.)
And three. Half a wagon is better than none at all.
V
MILLER-BROWN tfh
4222 N.W. 13th St. xQ[/
376-4552 authorized
DEALER

Herbert knew of no way to alter
pregnancy after fertilization of the
egg.
He discouraged abortion and said
the danger is that 9 out of 10
tiroes, the girl doesn't know any anything
thing anything about the one who will per perform
form perform the abortion. "Most persons
who perform abortions are not
qualified,*' he said.
Herbert is reluctant to prescribe
pills to unmarried girls because
"pills may protect one from preg pregnancy
nancy pregnancy but they won't protect one
from gonorrhea or syphilis."
Fidelity Unioi >d]\ Llfe Insurance
376-1208



Gators Stifle Last Inning
Rally To Edge Wake Forest

Florida nipped a ninth-inning
Wake Forest rally to hand the Dea Deacons
cons Deacons third loss in four games,
a 4-3 decision Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at Perry Field.
The win didnt count on the Ga Gators
tors Gators 13-2 record but did for the
Deacons, oddly enough.
Florida jumped off to a quick
1-0 lead at the end of the sec second
ond second inning. Skip Lujack singled
and went to second on another

Albers, Blalock Head
Florida Golf Tourney

Former U.S. collegiate golf
champion Roberta Albers of the
University of Miami and defending
titlist Janie Blalock of Rollins
W Gainesville's A^
W A
apartment A
bargain A jffijjpp i
376-6720 jMMV
GO WILD!
GO NATIVE!
'.v In CjHt
You will find Warriors on the beaches
of Hawaii, the Caribbean and the
Riviera-just about everyplace where
rugged men search for wild adventure.
Nothing is tame about WARRlOS WARRlOStheyre
theyre WARRlOStheyre uncivilized!... featuring the
loin cloth look of the jungle warrior
with slit open sides and bold, color colorful
ful colorful African and Mexican prints.
SMITH'S
Mens Store
919 W. University Ave.

base hit by Terry Stroemer. Lu Lujack
jack Lujack then went to third as Danny
Cushman forced Stroemer at se second.
cond. second. Lujack and Cushman then
pulled a double steal with Lujack
scoring on the throw to second.
Wake Forest knotted up the game
at 1-1 in the fourth, splicing three
hits for the run off of winning
pitcher Kelly Prior, who went the
distance.

College head a list of 33 contes contestants
tants contestants entered in the Florida Wo Womens
mens Womens Collegiate Tournament on
the UF course, March 31-April 1.
In addition to the golfers, 38
contestants from nine institutions
will vie here the same days in
the Florida Womens Collegiate
Tennis Tournament and 31 entries
have been received for the Flo Florida
rida Florida Mens and Womens Collegiate
Archery Tournament on April 1
only.
The three events are open to
undergraduate students from any
Florida college, junior college or
university. Sponsors include the
Universitys College of Physical
Education and Health for golf and
tennis and the University Archery
Club.
Miss Albers, one of the countrys
finest amateur players for the
last five years, captured the 1960
collegiate golf crown on the Uni University
versity University of Florida course with a
decisive victory over Rhonda Glenn
of Palm Beach Junior College.
Florida, Miami, Rollins and
Barry have entered the senior
college division in golf, along
with 16 junior college hopefuls
from Palm Beach, Miami-Dade,
St. Petersburg and Edison.

NEW
1967 Fury
$2135
H
I Used Cars
PH
|Top Quality Trade ins
I 65 CHEVELi t Malibu 4 door sedan. V-8,
I Automatic Transmission for
I Your Driving Pleasure, Radio
I and Heater
I was 41795 Now $1695
I '6l VOLKSWAGEN Radio, Heater and is Extra 1
I clean but We Want to Get
I Rid of This Little Bug Be-
I fore it Eats Us Up!
WAS $595 Now $385
'62 FALCON Station Wagon, Radio, Heater I
I and Air Conditioning. A Real
I Good Buy!
was $895 N OW $595
Hawes-Powers
I New Car 372-2561 Used Cars 376-3400

UF bounced into the lead to stay stayin
in stayin the sixth. Nick Nicosia lead
off with a double and scored as
Mike Ovca reached first on a field fielding
ing fielding error by shortstop Bobby My Myers.
ers. Myers. Micosia then scored on a
single to right by Rufus Fra/ier,
Ovca going to third. Ovca came
home on a sacrifice fly to center
by Lujack.
The Gators then scored its to tobe
be tobe winning run in the eighth with
Frazier tallying Ovca from second
on a double. The Deacons rallied
for two runs in the ninth off of
Prior as Mike Pike doubled in
Bill Wrenn and Joe Laughridge
but the threat was stifled as Pike
was caught in the run-down.
Netters Win
11th Straight
The UF tennis team won its 11
straight game Wednesday, over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming ineffective Amherst 9-0.
The Gators* season mark now
stands at 13-1.
UF swept all singles and doubles
sets from the visitors in the easy
win.
UF meets Georgia Tech in At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta Saturday.
Wednesdays results:
SINGLESArmi Neely (Fla.)
defeated Bob Duss 6-2,6-1. Jaimie
Pressly (Fla.) d. Richard Stake Staketee
tee Staketee 6-1, 6-0. Greg Hilley (Fla.)
d. Kit Kaufman 9-7,6-2. Steve Bee Beeland
land Beeland (Fla.) d. Mark Rosenfeld 6-1,
6-3. Hank Veno (Fla.) d. Alan Ho
6-4, 8-6. Lee Steele (Fla.) d.
Alan Lundberg 6-4, 6-4.
DOUBLES Neely and Beeland
(Fla.) d. Kaufman and Steketee
6-2, 7-5. Pressly and Hilley (Fla.)
d. Rosenfeld and Duss 6-3, 6-4.
Ron Fick and Bill Perrin (Fla.)
d. Ho and Lundberg 6-4, 6-2.

Thursday, March 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Padecky j^JH
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR
When you come down to it, Kelly Prior and Steve Spurrier have
a lot in common. Both star (or have starred) at Florida with their
arms, Spurrier in football and Prior in baseball.
Both do their throwing righthauded, both will have professional
sports careers to look forward to and both have been burdened
with their success of their teams.
Ray Graves depended a lot on Spurrier. His All-Everything
quarterback did everything to win for Graves and did it well, with
his arm, legs and toe.
So Graves is sorry to see his Heisman Trophyman leave, hop hoping
ing hoping that he will have another in the near future and praying that
he will never depend on one man so much to carry a team.
Prior, on the hand, is still active and is the mealticket that UF
rides with. Coach Dave Fuller has 12 pitchers on this year's edi edition
tion edition of Gator baseball and never before has so many been led by
so few, namely Prior.
Os the 15 games thus far in UFs 13-2 baseball season, Prior
has pitched in almost half of them, seven. He leads the team's
hurlers in wins (3-0), innings pitched (29), strikeouts (30) and games.
Combine these stats with his skimpy 0.95 earned run average,
and it is easy to see that as Spurrier was to football, Prior is
to baseball.
But Prior, as a blessing, hurts Fuller. The UF mentor has to
decide what to do with rest of his pitchers.
Id like to pitch about three of them a game, to keep their arms
in shape and their minds happy," says Fuller.
The 12 hurlers are more than most major-league teams keep
on their staffs for a 164-game season, much more than the Ga Gators
tors Gators 35-gama slate.
But the fact is that Prior LEADS the other 11 pitchers and his
past credentials are more than enough to warrant his number one
spot.
Prior was voted the Most Valuable Player on last years squad
and was set to sign a pro baseball contract, one with many zeroes
at the end of the dollar sign.
But Fuller talked Prior to coming back to UF for just one more
season.
So Prior is back. Just ask Auburn, they can tell you.
Prior, 22, set a school record of 17 strikeouts against the Tigers.
Moving his slider expertly on the corners of the plate, Prior was
THE standout in the Gator's tight 4-1 win.
The fact that Auburn beat Florida 4-3 the day before in a SEC
game made Priors pitching task all that more important.
And Prior did come through. Dave Fuller knows that he will
have to throw Prior a lot this year. The rest of the mound staff
knows it too.
So the fans might as well get used to seeing Prior snapping off
his quick-breaking slider from a herky-jerky sidearm delivery.
sm wiwts n w n
The Browse Shop I
SNOOPY AND THE RED BARON Charles Schulz I
PAPA HEMINGWAY (Paper) A.E.Hotchner I
THE LAST BATTLE Cornelius Ryan I
MEIN KAMPF Adolf Hitler I
THE SANDINO AFFAIR Macaulay I
fr . .-v '.' ... 1111
LOVE IS WALKING HAND IN HAND |
Charles Schulz I
FUNDAMENTAL PHYSICS Orear I
ELECTRIC CIRCUITS Lurch I
MODERN ARTISTS ON ART Robert Herbert I
ABSTRACT ALGEBRA Deskins I
WE ARE NOW TAKING ADVANCE ORDERS £
WILLIAM MANCHESTERS 9
DEATH OF A PRESIDENT I
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. I
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 I
Campus Shop & Bookstore I.

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, March 30, 196'ir

SPRING SALE SPECIALS
'M^~ SAVE W. 95 y/ PICKET FENCE
RJ WS/ I long, 9 inches high ffVf l I^tiGA^A^
BBfc top 188 II A-J\j) wi, k h ,wo shaped vISC jltSh ,r^^
gjjgjHi
**** *Awo i ss ;k, y al QQc I 9 s 5
* T!,! (AQQ I WW AI*OMS llr ,.
Big sound! Pockj | white melemine. Piece setting HALF AND Springs bright prints of
stete 10 tren- V of I cup, dinner plete, seucer, 818 STYLES little-iron, 50% Zentrel
sistor'. Hes eer- WM desserK p ,. . ~ .... . r *y" <* 7. *<
rsKioro r ft m# I Polished cottons in lively new prints Snort sleeves, button
k u PACKED FOUR SETS OF and colors. Halt and bib styles. Now fronts 12-20 14* A-241A
with battery. 4-PIECE PLACE SETTINGS priced for savinqs! y tronts. IZ-ZU, l4'/ 2 -44'/ 2
" * T.M. of Aanricaa iaka Carp.

YOUR CHOICE
SI.OO to W /I A
$1.29 Values W
each
PLASTIC BROOM
Bristles won't break or scratch.
SPONGESQUEEZEMOP
Squeeze mop without getting hands
in water. 8% x 2 /|" size.
WAX APPLICATOR
Jumbo 10" size. Applies and polishes.
Washable. Snaps off easily.
J DUST MOP
Reversible. Rayon. 48" handle.

6th STREET AND WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE

TOSS PILLOWS
VACUOM
1 4&> CLEANER
BAGS
= Wsy
2 99<
- 79e PKG
^ Disposable. Sizes to fit
At A most famous make vac vacuum
uum vacuum cleaners.

| CLOTH COTTOH /
WMWIr M#T 3
| COVER PAP j
OUR OWN BRAND NAME
check 8
IRONING BOARD
COVER AND PAD
Ext re heavy *P I
waffle knit pad. ff
Rugged white
sailcloth cover
is washable.