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
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The Florida Alligator

VoZ. 59, No. J 33

Hall Quits UF Infirmary;
, <
Replacement Unnamed

K
9

DR. WILLIAM HALL
...leaving
HC To Try
Telephone
Violators
The City of Gainesville and
the Bell Telephone Company
dropped charges against two
UF students Thursday, allowing
the Honor Court to take full
action on a charge of tampering
with a public telephone.
Dennis Lee Watson and Jeff*
rey Martin Davidson, both 1
UC, were arrested after they
had been discovered using pen pennies
nies pennies to operate a coin-box te telephone
lephone telephone in East Hall.
The two defendants will soon
be brought up for arraignment,
when they will enter a plea of
guilty or not guilty.
The Honor Court received ju jurisdiction
risdiction jurisdiction over the case after
it was clarified that the charges
of using unauthorized trickery
on a public phone fell into the
broad category of stealing, an
Honor Code offense.

ALLIGATOR OPINION

TIAA Must Be Legalized At UF

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
It is technically possible that
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
might go to jail for possible
insurance law violations, along
with Business Manager William
Elmore and Dr. Samuel P. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, the health centers provost.
But it isnt likely. The UF troika
knowingly did nothing wrong and
is probably more embarrassed

University of Florida, Gainesville

See Story Page 2
By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. William Hall, the contro controversial
versial controversial head of the infirmary,
is resigning Sept. 1.
"I don't have any specific
reason for resigning," Hall told
the Alligator Thursday. Ive
accomplished what I came to
do and it seemed appropriate
that I go on./
Hall declined to comment
either on his successor or his
own future. "I think its Dr.
Samuel Martins place to make
that announcement," he said of
his replacement and agreed to
make his plans known "short "shortly."
ly." "shortly."
The most important thing he
accomplished in his two and
a half year stint as Infirmary
Director, said Hall, was the
placing of the infirmary under
the jurisdiction of the Provost
of J. Hillis Miller Health Cen Center.
ter. Center. This made it possible for

67 Legislature Meets Budget

By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Editorial Editor
(LAST OF A SERIES)
The 1967 Florida Legislature is one big
questionmark.
For the first time, it is apportioned on
a one-man, one-vote basis, which means an
end to decades of rural domination. For the
first time also, it has a sizeable Republican
minority and a Requblican governor guiding it,
a factor which has yet to be measured.
This is the body which must decide the UFs
fate for the next two yearsand probably more
than that.
The 67 Legislature appeared favorably dis disposed
posed disposed to higher educationand its request for
mammoth budget increasesearly this year.
But the actions of the Miami Federal District

than endangered by the law.
Reitz, Martin and Elmore
acted in the best interests of
the UF as are local insurance
agents who may be forwarding
premium payments to TIAA in
New York.
Florida is the only state in
this union which does not grant
TIAA tax exempt status. TIAA
is sanctioned by the Internal
Revenue Agency as a non-profit
income-tax exempt organiza organization.

medical brains to make deci decisions
sions decisions for the infirmary. It al also
so also established an important lia liason
son liason with physicians and faci facilities
lities facilities of the health center. The
infirmary had been under the
jurisdiction of the College of
Physical Education.
More money and physicians
are two greatest needs of the
infirmary, Hall said. "Medi "Medicine
cine "Medicine is like an endless void,"
he said. "You can expand in into
to into it forever."
The infirmary needs more
room, he said. The building it
now occupies was recently re revamped
vamped revamped to take advantage of
available space, but its still
Inadequate.
Hall spoke proudl y of the Per Personal-Doctor-Style
sonal-Doctor-Style Personal-Doctor-Style (PDS) Stu Student
dent Student Health Program which he
helped to develope and which is
attracting attention all over the
country. The PDS system con consists
sists consists of an appointment system,
a triage system, and a second
clinic and is expected to save
up to 30,000 student hours in
waiting.

tion. organization.
Yet TIAA is needed at the
UF, and at all the educational
institutions of Florida, as a
means of attracting qualified
faculty. Professors who work
at out-of-state universities by byin-large
in-large byin-large wish to take their TIAA
coverage with them, even if it
means skirting the bounds of
legality, when they come here.
Floridas legislature has
answered the call of state in-

Court threw the whole situation into utter
chaos.
The real reason for the chaotic situation
in regard to higher education was not three
elections in five weeks. Nor was it the Re Republican
publican Republican gains from these elections which made
the Florida Legislature the first in the South
to become two-party.
The problems started with the defeat of
three specific DemocratsSen. John McCarty
of Fort Pierce, Sen. J. A. (Tar) Boyd of
Leesburg and Rep. Frank Fee, also of Fort
Pierce.
McCarty and Boyd were the two senators
who traveled to each state university, listening
to arguments for restoring the cuts made
by the Cabinet-Budget Commission. McCarty
had already been named chairman of the power powerful
ful powerful appropriations committee. Boyd was the
(SEE "BUDGET" PAGE 13)

Friday April 7, 1967

UF is the first American uni university
versity university to adopt such a system,
Hall said. In response to re requests,
quests, requests, Hall and Margaret K.
Mizelle, Assistant Superenten Superentendant
dant Superentendant of Nurses, published a
paper about the system in the
Journal of the American Col College
lege College Health Association.
Hall expects the new system
to save a vast amount of time.
Out of the 60,000 students
who visit the infirmary yearly,
two thirds have minor pro problems.
blems. problems. Only one third, Hall said,
must receive appointments. The
makes it possible for
students to rapidly receive the
care they need.
The infirmary was able to eli eliminate
minate eliminate the need for doctors
excuses for students missing
classes. Through cooperation
with the Office of Student Af Affairs
fairs Affairs and the Faculty Senate.
The creation of a satellite
clinic in the soon-to-be-com soon-to-be-completed
pleted soon-to-be-completed Twin Towers dormito dormitories
ries dormitories will enable students to re receive
ceive receive better care.

surance interests who stand to
lose pillions if TIAA is legal legalized.
ized. legalized.
The lobbiests have made the
legislation.
The needs of education have
been cast to the winds.
With Broward Williams as
State Insurance Commissioner
the future of legislation legal legalizing
izing legalizing TIAA is uncertain. Wil Williams
liams Williams is. himself, a former
(SEE TIAA PAGE 3)

# Today marks the last
issue of this trimester's Al Alligator.
ligator. Alligator. We thought yen might
enjoy a pictorial loo 1 at the
year in review. The staff
wishes you all good luck
on finals.

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Page 2

:, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 7, 1967

Page 2, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 7, 1967
z=£=:Musical Scene z=zz
VI) WITH REID POOLE
I Department of Music

Two important student musical
events climax the winter trimes trimester
ter trimester musical season on campus.
The University Choir, conducted
by Elwood Keister, sings its an annual
nual annual formal concert in University
Auditorium tonight at 8:15. The
Choir is scheduled to sing at
Expo 67 in Montreal, Canada bet between
ween between trimesters.
The University Symphony Or Orchestra,
chestra, Orchestra, with Edward Troupin con conducting,
ducting, conducting, will feature three out outstanding
standing outstanding student soloists in its
final concert of the season Sunday
afternoon at 4 in the University
Auditorium. The student soloists
were selected from some 17 in instrumental
strumental instrumental soloists who auditioned
for the coveted solo appearances
with the orchestra.
I
The three student soloists in include
clude include Phiroze Mehta, a graduate
student in engineering who is stu studying
dying studying piano at the University of
Florida with Willard Brask. Meh Mehta
ta Mehta will offer the Hungarian Fan Fantasy
tasy Fantasy for Piano and Orchestra by
Franz Liszt.
Douglas Lamar Butler, organist,
is another soloist, a graduate stu student
dent student working toward his master's
degree in music education. Butler
was born in Toccoa, Georgia and
now resides in Atlanta. He did
his undergraduate work at Stetson
University. He will offer the Or Organ
gan Organ Concerto in F by George
Frederick Handel. Butler is a stu student
dent student of University Organist Wil Willis
lis Willis Bodine.
The third student soloist is a
freshman from Gainesville Sarah
Vories, flutist, who studies with

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ByUHSUIBfIHB A SHORT WALK FROM CAMPUS
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert- t
lsements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible i
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical erfors 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 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 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 32C01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Mr. Terence Small.
Edward Troupin will conduct the
orchestra in Robert Schumanns
Fourth Symphony to round out
the program.
MUSIC AWARDS
Two important musical awards
to the outstanding student musi musician
cian musician at the University of Florida
for the current academic year and
to the outstanding freshman music
student for the academic year
will be made at tonights concert
presented by the University Choir.
The award for the outstanding stu student
dent student musician at the University was
established several seasons ago
by Mrs. Frances M. Reitz. It is
known as the Frances Millikan
Reitz Music Award. The Fresh Freshman
man Freshman award is being initiated this
season by the Sigma Alpha lota,
professional music fraternity for
women.
CHOIR PROGRAM
The University Choir will per perform
form perform most of the selections which
it will use on its tour north from
Florida into Canada. The program
will include compositions by Hein Heinrich
rich Heinrich Schutz, Giacomo Carissimi,
Antonio Lotti, and Jan Pieterszoon
Sweelinck. The final group of se selections
lections selections will include popular set settings
tings settings of folk songs and spirituals
as arranged by Gregg Smith, Wil William
liam William DeQuire, and William Daw Dawson.
son. Dawson. Concluding the program will
be a rousing scoring of When
Johnny Comes Marching Home
including percussion effects by
Joseph Pesce and Richard Hord.

Coggins To Succeed Hall
As Student Health Head?

Highly reliable sources have in indicated
dicated indicated to the Alligator that Dr.
Wilmer Coggins will be the next
director of student health. Health
Center Provost Samuel P. Martin
said Thursday he could neither
confirm or deny rumors to that
affect.
Martin indicated that a new di director
rector director of the student health ser service
vice service would need the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents endorsement before his
name could be announced.
Coggins is medical director of
the general clinic and an asso associate
ciate associate professor of medicine at J.
Hlllis Miller Health Center.
He is currently working on the
application of computer processed
data for the centers outpatient
clinic.
Coggins has been director of the
LAST CHANCE TODAY
to pick up your Seminole!

V nJ I I */ / y
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clinic since that post was created
five years ago. He graduated from
the Duke University Medical School
in 1951 and did post graduate work
at Georgetown University. He is
an internal medicine specialist.
A native of Madison, Fla., Dr.
Coggins returned to his hometown
to enter general practice. He stay stayed
ed stayed in Madison for seven years
and then entered UFs J. Hillis
Miller Center for two years of
additional training.
Im biased, but I think UFs

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health center is very good
its come a long way for a me medical
dical medical school that is only ten years
old/ Coggins said. Weve been
fortunate to attract very good men
to the school, and I feel its far
ahead of any medical school its
age.
The doctors wife, Dr. Deborah
Coggins, is an assistant professor
of psychiatry at the University.
The Coggins have five children,
ranging in age from four to seven seventeen.
teen. seventeen.



ACCIDENT SURVIVOR VOWS AFTER ROOMMATE DIES

r lll Never Go Diving In Caves Again

(EDITORS NOTE: Alligator
staffer Joe Torchia, who finished
a series Thursday on the dangers
of scuba diving, interviewed a
young roan whose friend was killed
in a diving accident.
What follows, said writer
Torchia, may well serve as an
epilogue to the series.*)

I oXX M M
I e s e 4^l
Mr TO ALL STUDENTS u
AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL J
\W Lunch Dinner
|1212 N. MAIN St. {4 min, from campus) Gainesville Shopping Center

Tp^jp^
x r w ' ft
w j*
I/,
Damn Yankees will massage them like no TV show ever
has. The music from this all-time Broadway smash has
been completely rescored, arranged for a great newsound.
The visual techniques take the step beyond pop and
op. Its the kind of innovation you associate with GE
and thats why were part of it. Thats why were putting
Damn Yankees on the air. Dont miss it.
General Electric Theater
NBC TV 9-11 PM. EST Sat., April 8
7bogress Is Our Most Important Product
GENERAL 0 ELECTRIC

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
The survivor of the cave diving
accident that happened less than
two weeks ago came into the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator office late Thursday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. I will never go cave diving
again, he said, andl want every everyone

one everyone to know why.
The survivor talked slowly and
he sat back firmly
on a brown armchair, his feet
flat on the floor, and his hands
gripped the arms of the chair
tightly. He said he wanted to get
things straight so people will know
what can happen when diving
in a cave.
First of all, both of us did
have plenty of cave diving ex experience,
perience, experience, he said. He said he
had four years of ocean diving
experience as a sport, and an ad additional
ditional additional four years experience with
an underwater rescue unit. The
W Be su re. M-
W Rent now
for the fall.
376-6720

last three years were in caves,
he said.
As a rescue unit worker, the
diver was trained to dive at night,
sometimes in murky water, to re recover
cover recover persons trapped in cars.
There was water on both sides
of the road, he said, and there
were many accidents.
The survivor said the victim had
had five years diving experience,
two of which was in a cave. I
thought he was a good, safe, con conscientious
scientious conscientious diver, he said. My
training has taught me to dive
with people who know what theyre
doing.
Less than two weeks ago at Man Manatee
atee Manatee Springs, the survivor and his
roommate were in a cave when
his roommate pulled reserve.
This didnt necessarily mean he
was out of air, the survivor said.
It was a signal to start back.
He probably had some air left, as
well as the reserve.
On the way out, their line snag snagged
ged snagged when the victim was rolling
it up. He tried to pull it when
the survivor motioned to forget
it. They continued out side by
side when the survivor said, so

Friday, April 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

I couldnt tell if he was tangled
yet.
The survivor said I wasted my
air trying to get back to him,
but it was impossible the cur current
rent current was too strong. He was
forced to surface, and when the
victim was recovered a half hour
later he was found tangled in the
line.
The two roommates had been
cave diving together for over two
years, and they had been at that
cave twice before.
Im not going to say cave div diving
ing diving can be safe or not, the sur survivor
vivor survivor said. All Ill say is Ill
never go cave diving again.
TIAA
insurance lobbiest in Tallhassee.
TIAA needs legal sanction in
Florida. TIAA is one of a few
companies which grants major
medical insurance to physicians
and it is, in the opinion of many
UF faculty members, the best in insurance-annuity
surance-annuity insurance-annuity system available
to University personnel.
TLAA is non-profit. Much like
hundreds of local libraries
throughout the country it (TIAA)
was established with a grant from
Andrew Carnegie. It has grown
considerably over the years and
has altered many of its character characteristics.
istics. characteristics. But, TIAA remains a non nonprofit
profit nonprofit philanthropic venture.
So long as TIAA is not legalized
in this state only well meaning
state university officials and uni university
versity university faculty will suffer. The
state insurance interests will be
happy.
But Elmore, Reitz and Martin
could possibly be prosecuted while
faculty members who seek action
against TIAA for any reason what whatso-ever
so-ever whatso-ever will have no recourse
in state courts.
TIAA is needed by the faculty
and it is being utilized by the fa faculty
culty faculty presently, even if it may
be illegal.
W&L 'C
ELIMINATE
PARKING AND
TRANSPORTATION
PROBLEMS
New High Rise
Apartments only two
blocks from campus-.
1100 S.W. Btb AVE.
Phone: 376-7534

Page 3



Page 4

[, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 7, 1967

ALLIGATOR CAMPUS BRIEFS

J. Wayne Reitz and ROTC gra graduating
duating graduating seniors will be honored
at the Universitys joint Army-
Air Force ROTC Graduation Re Review
view Review on the Upper Drill Field Sa Saturday
turday Saturday at 10:30 a.m.
Vice Admiral H. T. Deutermann,
retired commander of the U.S.
Navys Second Fleet and the NATO
Strike Fleet, and Reitz will pre present
sent present 20 awards to distinguished
cadets of each ROTC unit.
* *
Tuesday, April 11, at 4 p.m.
in Room 324 of the Florida Union,
there will be a meeting for those
students interested in traveling,
working, or touring in Europe.
Student Representatives of various
organizations sponsoring Euro European
pean European work and travel will be there
as well as assorted literature.
* *
Civil Rights will be the topic
of a talk given by Robert Shel Shelton,
ton, Shelton, Imperial Wizard of the Unit United
ed United Klans of America tonight in
Walker Auditorium at 7:30.
Shelton is coming io uie uni university
versity university at his own expense and
under the sponsorship of the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union Forums Committee.
Admission is free to students
and faculty, with a $1 charge for
the general public.
* *
Interested in staying on top of
whats happening, baby? Rubbing
elbows with campus politicos? Ro Rooting
oting Rooting out sinandcorruption?Fight-
NOTICE
The SG bus will De run half
an hour earlier than usual on the
first schedule during exams (April
13-15 and 17-21). In stead of two
buses leaving at different times,
both buses will leave at 6:30 a.m.
from Fraternity Row and Hume
Hall.

noAnm&2os
| GATORLAND |
Tony and Nancy Are Proud To Announce i
That We Now Own And Operate Both College Locations
iJH^i
ia a i
i SUMMER HOME OF THE FANTABULOUS 2
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GATOBLIND
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ing for justice and right and the
American Wav?
.... v : ' ~~
If so, read on. Youre our kind
of people.
Theres a meeting at 4:30 this
afternoon in the Alligator office,
located in the Florida Union base basement.
ment. basement. (Bring your candles or flash flashlights
lights flashlights Student Government had
our power shut off last week.)
At the meeting, Jim White and
Steve Hull, your friendly, happy happygo-lucky,
go-lucky, happygo-lucky, devil-may-care Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator editors for the summer and
next fall, will present a recruit recruiting
ing recruiting speech in an attempt to lure
as many unsuspecting victims as
possible onto the upcoming Gator
staffs.
If you like to write, draw, take
pictures,puncture overstuffed egos
and/or tilt at windmills, come to
the meeting. Youll meet managing
edtiors Harvey (Voice Os The
Downtrodden) Alper and Bob(Sin
Is Evil) Beck, as well as the other
members of the Alligators hard hardworking,
working, hardworking, clean-living, straight straightthinking
thinking straightthinking editorial staff.
Our motto: The Florida Alligatoi
is the hope of the free world!
Well be looking for you.
* *
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The Honor Society of Phi Kappa
Phi, the top honor society on cam campus,
pus, campus, invited nearly 200 Trimester
II graduates to membership this
week. You will notice them wearing
their PKP membership ribbons.
The scholastic achievements of
these outstanding scholars are tru truly
ly truly impressive. They include 26
with magical 4.0 averages: John
Stephen Alton, Frank H. Ames,
Jr., Lewin Thompson Baker, Ma Marion
rion Marion Upham Ballard, Barry Arden
Benedict, Edwin Luther oradley,
Jr., John Alan Brent, Frederick
Norman Brovold, Kenneth Conan
Cain, Mary Frances Compton,
Carlton Veith Conklin, Robert Pai Paige
ge Paige Dorminey, James M. Frasher,
Stephen F. Fuquay, Idwal Wyn
Hughes, Curtis Bryan Joyner, Jr.,
James Peter Raffini, Thomas Pat Patrick
rick Patrick Schonlau, Edward R. Schultz,
Donald Raymond Scott, Frederick
Alan Shenkman, Marietta Smith
Steinmetz, George JosephSuchand,
William Frank Tatum, Ira Thierer,
and Emilio Van Oordt-Parodi.
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Unheralded r Crazy Quilt Labeled As Great

Every blue moon or so, an Am American
erican American film inauspiciously rolls in,-
to town, stripped of fanfare, na national
tional national buildup campaigns, name
stars, no color, and without pre pretense.
tense. pretense. It is simply a GREAT film,
and little more need be said. The
State through Saturday has such
a film, and it is called Crazy
Quilt.
John Korty, in his first movie,
has fashioned a masterpiece about
an incongruous couple, a man call called
ed called Henry who has no illusions
about life, a woman called Lora Lorabelle
belle Lorabelle who cannot live without them.
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The World Os Cinema

Henry lives to fight termites termiteslife
life termiteslife as a perpetual state of war warfare,
fare, warfare, the world as an exclusion.
With no hopes, one doesnt get
hurt; but then one doesnt live
either.
Lorabelle continuously
transforms her world with the gen genius
ius genius and spontaneity of a child
artist. She sees good in all, and
the world of the city is no dif different
ferent different to her than the world of
nature.
Henry cannot love; Lora Lorabelle
belle Lorabelle cannot hate...both are in inhuman.
human. inhuman.

And so both are wrong. With Without
out Without a common ground of under understanding,
standing, understanding, they part, each following
their illusions to bitter ends. When
all is blackest, they are together
again.
They rebuild their lives mo modestly,
destly, modestly, understanding that a man
and a woman are never mates
until they can live with each other.
Thus our regenerated couple aim
towards the fulfillment of mutual
dreams, experience setbacks,
quarrel, have a girl, lose her to
adolescence and differing values

ADDITION TO COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
Regents Approves Department

The Board of Regents has ap approved
proved approved establishment of a new de department
partment department designed to broaden the
capacity of the UFs College of
Education to prepare teachers and
develop new programs in the ra rapidly
pidly rapidly expanding field of vocational
education.
To be called the Department of
Vocational, Technical and Adult
Education, the new department will
combine the staffs and functions
of the existing Department of Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Education and the Depart Department
ment Department of Business Education.
The college sought consolidation
of the departments to permit the
easy addition of new programs as
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and quarrel. They win, they lose,
they grow old, but in spite of
all, they have each other. They
have moved from diametrically op opposed
posed opposed ideas of the world to mu mutual
tual mutual involvement. Those last words
are the key to understanding the
movie, for as the poet Creeleyhas
written, If you never do any anything
thing anything for anyone else you are spar spared
ed spared the tragedy of human relation relationships,
ships, relationships, or conversely, Iflmself
alone is dominant in a world of
no one else.
Korty, with the abandon of
Lester, the sensitivity of Bour Bouringnon
ingnon Bouringnon (Sundays and Cybele),
and a form not unlike Truffauts
Jules and Jim,* creates two ec eccentric
centric eccentric yet ordinary people who
do what they must. Their style
is appropriate to their beliefs.
In fact, the movies pacing slows

the needs of Florida school sys systems
tems systems in vocational education in increase
crease increase and change.
Dean Kimball Wiles said the in increase
crease increase in vocational education in
local systems encouraged by the
1963 federal Vocational Education
Act was a prime reason for cre creating
ating creating the larger department. The
Act, said Wiles, called for more
flexibility than we have now.
The project program of the State
Board for Vocational Education in
1966-67 shows how the states need
for teachers, coordinators and

Hannah Named Speaker
At April 23 Commencement
UF commencement ceremonies April 23 will feature Dr. John
A. Hannah, president of Michigan State University, as the main
speaker.
Nearly 4,000 students will be expected to be eligible to receive
degrees in the annual program at Florida Field, beginning at 4 p.m.
Graduate s from trimesters or terms ending in June, August and
December, 1966, and April, 1967, will be among those in attendance.
Hannah, a native of Grand Rapids, Mich., has been president
at Michigan State since July 1, 1941.
He is chairman of the American Council on Education this year
which is the principal coordinating agency for higher education
in the United States has 1,437 colleges, universities and educational
organizations as members.
Honorary degrees have been presented to Dr. Hannah by many
universitiesincluding a doctor of humane letters degree from the UF.

M iuay, Apiu v, i 967, The Florida Alligator,

ELIMINATE
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down as the couple ages, grows
more serious and contemplative
as they gain the wisdome of
giving up loving, and living with
each other. Brilliant casting,
photography and a sublimely, sim simple
ple simple screenplay round out the marks
of a new talent.
No more about it. I have talked
about it in my way, but it has
much for everyone. In short, Cra Crazy
zy Crazy Quilt is the finest film in
town this year and certainly the
best, freshest, and most brilliant
American film since the Agee
Laughton Night of the Hunter,
though very much unlike it. If
you miss this one, you may miss
the story of your life, or at least
a large part of it. Funny, sad,
pathetic, tragic Crazy Quilt
is all of these; but then thats
what life is all about.

programs in the field has incre increased.
ased. increased. The board said 25 counties
requested a total of 76 new pro programs
grams programs in vocational education. At
the same time, 50 counties cited
needs for a total of 591 vocational,
technical, agricultural and adult
teachers
: A v -1
The college also reported stu student-teacher
dent-teacher student-teacher supervision within
the enlarged department will be
more adequate. In business edu education
cation education alone, for example, the num number
ber number of student-teachers increased
50 per cent this year for tri trimester
mester trimester n over 1966.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 7, 1967

The Florida Alligator
'jA M EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Edi or Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR 808 BECK
Editorial Editor Sports 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.
The Challenge
UF is bound up with so many re restrictions
strictions restrictions it cant operate.
So said Dr. John Maxfield, chairman
of the UF Mathematics Department, when
he announced his resignation from that
position to take a similar job at Kan Kansas
sas Kansas State University.
Maxfield wasnt a bitter man when he
made the statement. He was just plain
frustrated--to the point where he didnt
care to fight any more.
I like building mathematics depart departments,
ments, departments, he maintained, and it will be
much easier to build a first-rate de department
partment department at Kansas State than it is here.
Maxfield is not the only important pro professor
fessor professor who felt that way.
The entire hierarchy of the History
Department felt similarly when it re resigned
signed resigned en masse a year ago. And the
Philosophy Departments losses of 18
months ago are still an open wound.
And the felling of frustration has shown
no sign of healing. Right now there are
rumblings in the Political Science and
Humanities Departments. Indeed, the UF
may lose even more top professors be before
fore before the fall*_.
There is one chance left to change the
trend. That lies with the Florida Leg Legislature-7
islature-7 Legislature-7 the body which must decide if
higher education in Florida is going to
move forward.
It could well be that certain faculty
members are waiting just long enough
to find out whether the direction will
be changed. If the Legislature goes along
with the $26.5 million Cabinet-Budget
Commission cut of the UF budget we
could well see a mass exodus for greener
pasture.
1
Florida cannot stand such a fate.
The reapportioned Legislature, with its
many new members and strong Republi Republicanism.
canism. Republicanism. must realize this before it is
too late. It mast dig at the heart of the
frustrations harbored by Maxfield and the
other departed Professors.
Something must be done about:
e Low budgets making it impossible
to recruit top faculty.
# Political m addling reaching from the
Capitol in Tallahassee to the office of
the individual UF department.
# Bureaucratic red tape which
makes it impossible to plan adequately
in advance.
Such is the challenge with which the
Florida Legislature is faced.
We hope it can respond favorably.

SPEAKING OUT

McCartkyism Still Lives

By RAY COHN
(THIRD OF THREE PARTS)
Like McCarthy the new radical
right at first received little at attention.
tention. attention. But, taking advantage of
a close and bitter presidential
election, of strong financial back backing
ing backing and a group of hard-core
disciples the movement grew.
It elected sympathetic officials,
infiltrated our police forces and
took over PTAs and similar or organizations.
ganizations. organizations. It attacked text books
it deemed offensive, floride in our
water supply and mental institu institutions.
tions. institutions.
The press and responsible lead leaders
ers leaders soon began to fight back. But
as we approached another presi presidential
dential presidential election the movement
found a cause to rally around.
Out of the oasis of the Arizona
desert arose the new spirit of
the Westwith its simple frontier
type solutionsin the figure of
Sen. Barry M. Goldwater. An in innocent
nocent innocent soul who saw the solution
to todays complicated world in
the America of the Wild Wild West,
Goldwater to the radical right rep represented
resented represented a shining white knight who
would use his sword to cut Big
Brother in Washington and his
guns to get the Commies.
With Goldwater in the saddle,
teh radicals had a cause to which
millions of true conservatives
would rally to. And so the radical
right captured a segment of Lin Lincolns
colns Lincolns party and together with the
regular conservatives nominated
Goldwater in the now famous spec spectacle
tacle spectacle in the Cow Palace of the
Golden Gate city.
Extremism inevitably became a
major issue of the campaign. And
the American voters rejected it
with the greatest majority in the
history of the republic.
But the radical right didnt die
with the trouncing of the Gold Goldwater
water Goldwater soul.

Bailey Serresl Purpose

EDITOR:
Thank God for Jimmey Bailey!!
It is a rare occurrence when one
so steeped in intellectual capabil capabilities
ities capabilities and profound knowledge at attempts
tempts attempts to overcome bias in order
to make the world safe for Klans Klansmen.
men. Klansmen. But wait, does criticism make
me any better than he? Perhaps
it would be better to concentrate
my efforts on the positive aspects
of his dialogue.
Jimmey Bailey serves one and
only one positive purpose in life.
He make people aware of the fact
that this world is not free from
ignorance, hate and fear. His type
makes it possible for those who
love life and despise bigotry (in
my mind a type of moral and in intellectual
tellectual intellectual death) to continue the
struggle to improve the lot of man.
Moreover, his type serves to
awaken those of us who are com complacent
placent complacent in the acceptance of our
responsibilities to our fellow man.
For, indeed, we do have respon responsibilities.
sibilities. responsibilities. For example, if one has
religion or a religious upbringing,
chances are he will have been
taught to, respect human life and
the dignity of man in general. In
a similar manner, if one is ag agnostic
nostic agnostic or atheisticwhat then can
he believe in except himself and
those around him? For human life
and God are the only things that
can bring peace of-mind to man.
Does this seem idealistic? Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps it is!! However, if man does
not have ideals to strive for, then
for what purpose is he existing?
Jimmey Bailey has ideals!! He
would like to rid the world of
Communists. Maybe a college edu education
cation education and a little maturing will

It now worked harder than ever
to poison the American mind. To
evidence its growing activities one
only has to tune in to the end endless
less endless list of radio broadcasts.
Like Sen. McCarthy, the new
right found a powerful allypublic
frustration. Once again a conflict
10,000 miles away from home on
the continent of Asia finds Ameri American
can American boys dying in effort to halt
Communist agression.
With war comes the inevitable
discontent at home. Parents feel
the grief of their sons dying or
being wounded. Inflation grips the
economy. And impatient citizens
get aroused at dissenters protest protesting.
ing. protesting.
This is a high price to pay,
but to build a free Vietnam pay it
we must.
For Vietnam is a new kind of
wara guerilla war. An even more
limited type of warfare than Korea,
it requires patience, persevarence
and time to win. In this kind of
conflict there are no drawn lines
of battle or teritories to conquer.
The enemy here, as President Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy once said, is everywhere,
but yet nowhere.
The insurgent guerilla is deeply
rooted among the discontented pea peasantry.
santry. peasantry. He attempts to isolate the
peasant from his government and
use his village as a base to attack
the latters army. After he has
the population on his side and has
worn the Army down in hit and
run raids, he routes the shattered
Army.
To win this war the counter
guerilla force must break the guer guerillas
illas guerillas political structure and weed
him out from village to village.
This takes time, patience and man manpower.
power. manpower.
But, like their counter parts in
Korea the radical right came up
with nice sounding slogans (why
not victory?) and simple answers
(why dont we bomb the hell out
of those...).

broaden his perspective on life.
Perhaps it will make him more
dogmatic. At any rate, if each
of us does not try in some way
to help the Jimmy Baileys we
knowfor indeed, we all know
at least onethen the world will
never live in peace, and perhaps
it never will! But we can make
understanding our ideal!!
HAROLD FENSTER, 7ED

Campus Mirror
By 808 MENAKER
Alligator Managing Editor

It feels funny writing what I
know will be my last column in
the Alligator. With today's paper,
two years of working in the bowels
of the Florida Union come to an
end. Last year was exciting enough,
with the editor firings and all and
I didn't see this as being a very
good year for news.
Boy, was I wrong!
Between the Brewer hearing, the
Tigert sleep-in, Dr. Reitz resig resignation
nation resignation and the student body elec elections
tions elections there was more than enough
newsmore than enough to make a
news editor happy and an admin administration
istration administration cringe.
Yes, many things happened, but
still, many questions are left un unanswered,
answered, unanswered, such as:
Does Marc Glick REALLY like
elephants?
Did Administrative Assistant
Bob Inholte really LOSE his new newly
ly newly won Blue Key?
Is there really a Madamoiselle
X? Youll still have to ask Charles

With this kind of rationalization
being spread all over the land,
we are seeing a resurgence of
McCarthyism.
It manifested itself in the No November
vember November Congressional and guber gubernatorial
natorial gubernatorial elections.
In California a glamorized Gold Goldwater
water Goldwater trojan horse won partly on
his promise to clean Californias
colleges of rebellious students.
In Florida a man with no pro program
gram program was elected governor largely
by playing on the discontent of
people and associating his opponent
as having a leftist philosophy.
In Georgia a super-segregation super-segregationist
ist super-segregationist Negroes away from
his restaurant with an ax-handle
moved into the Atlanta Statehouse.
Lestor Maddox, Ronald Reagan
and Claude Kirk just symbolized
the rebellion many of their like
were also elected all over the land.
Since the election McCarthyism
has manifested itself in other ways.
9 In Pensacola, a school board
member attempted to have a book
about a Russian soldier burned.
Instead of repudiating him another
board member got up and wanted
to have George Orwells 1984 ban banned.
ned. banned.
In Fort Lauderdale, a folk
festival for the vacationing college
students was almost forbidden be because
cause because the Gods in city hall thought
there might be Communism in the
lyrics.
In Congress, the chairman of
the House Armed Service Com Committee
mittee Committee threatens to draft Vietnam
protestors.
The list goes on and on.
So let us stop and reappraise
our actions before it is too late.
Let us realize that a Commun Communist
ist Communist danger exists. But let us, as
FBI director Edgar Hoover sug suggests
gests suggests in his bood Master of De Deceit,
ceit, Deceit, fight communism with full
regard for American civil liber liberties.
ties. liberties.
Otherwise, as Hoover so aptly
tells us, we only play into the
communist hands. Because one of
their goals is to divide our coun country.
try. country. To pit race against race,
religion against religion and one
section of the country against the
other. Distrust like this destroys
our freedoms and hinder rather
than help our fight against com communism.
munism. communism.
So let us halt the trend toward
self-destruction.
Otherwise, our next dinner could
be the Nicoli Lenin stew.

Shepherd for the answer to that
one.
Is Dave Welch really a Beatle?
Does Fred Breeze really shoot
in the 80s? Why wont he tell
anybody what he shoots? Is Breeze
really a tool of Dan Mowbray?
How would Dr. Reitz look with
horm-rimmed glasses?
Does John Young really prefer
gin, despite his protests?
Is Andy Moor really a pinko?
What did Dean Hale do with
those purient magazines?
Did the Littlest Peanut wait up
all night for the tapping commit committee
tee committee again this trimester?
Are the Rawlings Twins really
good girls when theyre sober?
I could go on. but Im running
out of paper. I hope some of
ro y Questions are understood by
the entire student body and I hope
the inside ones also are appre appreciated
ciated appreciated by the right people.
Its been a good two years.
Now if we can only get rid of
whats-his-name.



Miller
Informs
Os Change
EDITOR:
After learning that the CIA is
subsidizing SDS, Albert mauled a
swimmer, and the Honor Court
finally awarded the death penalty,
I decided to write my 188th let letter
ter letter to the editor this year (I
didn't have anything else to do).
Though Bob High, Ellis Arnall,
Brooks Hays, Grotius and Spinoza
may be dead, I still live. But the
time for enjoying the privileges
of the University College is al almost
most almost over. In September I shall
be engulfed by the College of
Arts and Sciences, which means
that I shall have to drop the fam familiar,
iliar, familiar, ever-popular 2UC sur surname
name surname my many friends have come
to love. I would now like to in inform
form inform my adulating, adoring fans
that from September, 1967, to Sep September,
tember, September, 1968, I will be a3AS.
I only hope that next years let letters
ters letters are as humble and reverent
as this years 188.
DAVID (RAVING) MILLER, 2 UC
To Robert Shelton
Place
The feathers back
In pillows, the sheet
(Mend holes)
On bed,
And
Sleep on it, Bob.
Bo Lozoff
Ig GATOVS
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Raiders Disturb Broward Resident

MY DEAR LITTLE BOYS:
I feel the time is ripe to en enlighten
lighten enlighten you, one and all, about
the facts of lifeto witwhat
it is like to have your panties
raided two nights in a row.
If you live in Broward, you
would have been permitted to stay
in your room, had not some of
your sinning sisters helpfully de descreened
screened descreened their windows. So you
are expelled from your homey
room for which you paid $175 rent

Doubts Hales Ability
To Determine Obscenity

EDITOR:
Until I read the April 4 issue
of the Alligator, I was under the
impression that Constitutional law,
especially in the field of obscen obscenity,
ity, obscenity, was beyond human compre comprehension.
hension. comprehension. To my great surprise,
however, I read that Dean of Stu Student
dent Student Affairs Lester Hale had read
four articles on sex and pronounced
them to be in violation of Con Constitutional
stitutional Constitutional law and therefore for forbidden
bidden forbidden distribution on the Florida
campus. This would presuppose
that Mr. Hale knows what the law
is. Perhaps he does, but to put
it mildly, I am highly incredulous.
If I am wrong as to Mr. Hales
ability even to know, let alone to
apply, the current law on obscen obscenity,
ity, obscenity, there are at least two peo people
ple people who would benefit greatly from
his enlightened point of view. As
a struggling law student, lam one.
The other is Mr. Justice Black
of the United States Supreme Court,
who, in his dissent in the Ginz Ginzburg
burg Ginzburg case of 1966, made an in interesting
teresting interesting comment as to the cer certainty
tainty certainty of the Courts current pol policy
icy policy on obscenity. He stated: My
conclusion is that certainly after
14 separate opinions handed down
in these three cases today no
person not even the most learned
judge much less a layman, is
capal ie of knowing in advance of
an ultimate decision in his par particular

and made to sit in the dusty
hall. There is much to do there therethe
the therethe first night. You can play cards,
precipitate your person over pros prostrate
trate prostrate people, or wait manfully (!)
at a door with three feet of steel
pipe in your clammy grasp. Study
you cannot! But eventually you are
permitted to return to your room
(about 2 a.m.) and, as soon as
the R.A.s figure out who set off
the fire alarm and how to turn
it off, and as soon as your scared
insides umangle, you can get some

ticular particular case by this court whether
certain material comes within the
area of obscenity as that term
is confused by the court today.
LAWRENCE MARTIN, ILW

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Sell Your Used Books
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sleep.
Night n is a little different.
The Dean of Women lets you stay
in your roomuntil some wealthy
idiot throws her underwear over overboard.
board. overboard. Then you must encamp in
the hall. You already know what
one cannot do in the hall. May
I add sleeping and running a hair
dryer to the list. On Night II
you must all line up on one side
of the hall, so that the night
watchman will not crush you if
he has to go running down the
hall. (He may, of course, bash
his own bones by running into
the ironing boards, which are on
the other side.) At 1 a.m. you are
allowed to creep into bed at last.
Now, listen, kiddies. If this keeps
up, we shall all get so run-down
from lack of sleep that we shall
contract monoso good-night,
good-night kisses. And our grades
will slide so that our parents will
not allow us to date. And, any anyway,
way, anyway, we do not have the under underwear
wear underwear to spare! Think about your

Friday, April 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

own abundance of panties. We don't
have that many more and ours are
more expensive, too.
So please, leave us alone. Go
find some more innocuous amuse amusement.
ment. amusement. Go look for UFO's or some something.
thing. something.
MELANIE COOK, lUC
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Positive action coupled with
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for sample, send to The
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stops excessive perspiration perspirationfor
for perspirationfor many users keeps under underarms
arms underarms absolutely dry.

Page 7



Page 8

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

The Seasons Over For Gator Groups

By STEFANIE JARIUS
Alligator Society Editor
0
PHI SIGMA SIGMA
Twenty-four sisters of Phi Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Sigma were initiated into the
first chapter at UF last week weekend:
end: weekend: Harriet Boatright, Fern Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, Phyllis Schemer, Debbie Le Lederman,
derman, Lederman, Rita Etkin, Jo Ann Sager,
Irma Rothenberg, Linda Stein Steinheimer,
heimer, Steinheimer, Patty Greenfield, Marsha
Distiller, Phyllis Elkind, Rikki
Kirzner, Arlene Berkowitz, Jane
Solomon, Ellen Wolfson, Barbara
Matz, Doreen Grayson, Cheryl Kit Kitman,
man, Kitman, Cheryl Kaplan, Susan Cohen,
Jackie Jedel, Susie Fegelman, Bev
Goodman and Lorrie Fagan.
A scholarship award for the
highest scholastic average was na named
med named the Dean Betty Cosby Scho Scholarship
larship Scholarship Award and was presented
to Ellen Wolfson.
A Shining Link award which
is awarded to an outstanding sister
or pledge was given to Marsha
Hobson. Best pledge awards went
to both Ellen Wolfson and Jackie
Jedel.
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
TKE won the president's trophy
for Blue League intramural sports.
TKE finished competition with a
total of 956 points.
Last Friday and Saturday nights
the Four Tekes Plus One" en entertained
tertained entertained the audience at the 1967
Aqua Follies held at the Univer University
sity University pool. Brothers Charlie Cro Cromer,
mer, Cromer, on the guitar; Rick Auchter,
the percussion man; Andy Bielow,
on the accordian; and Barry Pad Padgett,
gett, Padgett, on the bass, were accom accompanied
panied accompanied by the talented voice of
Order of Diana member Sandi
Rothman.
The following men were infl inflated:
ated: inflated: Richard Brown, John Ha Haverty,
verty, Haverty, John Caldwell, Miles Wil Wilkin,
kin, Wilkin, John McCombs, Andrew Bie Bielow,
low, Bielow, John Cromer, Michael Al Alvarez,
varez, Alvarez, and Larry Powell.
DELTA PHI EPSILON
Donna Berger was again chosen
as one of the cheerleaders for
the coming year and will con continue
tinue continue to serve as Women's Co Coordinator.
ordinator. Coordinator. Debbi Fien was selected
as Commander of Angel Flight.
At the recent WSA banquet, the
Deephers were there to share
the joys with their sisters who
received certificates as outstand outstanding
ing outstanding women on campus. The re recepients
cepients recepients were: Peggy Rabinovitz,
Donna Berger, Eunice Tall, Dianne
Baron, Gale Wolly, JudyNeuhouse.
Eunice Tall was chosen for Hall
of Frame; Donna Berger was se selected
lected selected to be in Who's Who in Ameri American
can American Universities and Colleges.
Cheri Wax was elected as Tre Treasurer
asurer Treasurer of Theta Sigma Phi; Eu Eunice
nice Eunice Tall and Donna Berger helped
to form the new women's ser service
vice service honorary.
DELTA SIGMA PHI
Architect John Stetson, designer
of Delta Sigs new house to be
completed by September, was the
guest-of-honor at White Carnation
Ball Saturday night at the Uni University
versity University Inn.
Cathy Markers was chosen as
Delta Sig Drearogirl of 1967-68.
Congradulations to graduating
seniors: Dennis filvge, Manuel
Fernandez, Bruce Harris, Don
Kelton, Bob Vaughan, and Doug
Wilkinson.

I ' f q
I mm
v s jb vppap
fk I L I
"' ii aSSi 4

LOVE OF LEARNING Outstanding juniors are invited each
year into membership in Phi Kappa Phi honorary society, whose
motto is 4 love of learning rules the world. Top juniors are
(1 to r) Richard Czerner, chemical engineering; Ann Dudley Lavender,
mathematics; Charles Leis, electrical engineering; William Witt,
chemistry. Dr. Luther Hammond is incoming president of the
local chapter.

ALLIGATOR
SOCIETY
Page 8, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 7, 1967

CHI OMEGA
Jane Kimbral received the award
for the most outstanding woman
student leader'* presented by the
Florida Union Board. This is the
third consecutive year a Chi Omega
has won this high honor. Jane is
also a new member of the Uni University
versity University of Florida Hall of Fame,
along with Nancy Calhoun. Nel
Laughon is a new member of Whos
Who in American Colleges and Uni Universities.
versities. Universities. Nel, who was editor of
Seminole 67, will fill this post
again next year. Nel is the vice
president of the new woman's ho honorary,
norary, honorary, Savant UF, of which Nelle
Johnston is also a charter member.
Nelle Johnston and Becky Pierce
received WSA awards at that or organizations
ganizations organizations annual banquet. Becky
is the new head majorette of the
University Bands Gatorettes.
Chi O's entertained the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Alums with their annual
Spring Elusinian, held April sth.
PI KAPPA PHI
Officers for the fall quarter are:
Bob Snyder, archon; Jack Halabrin,
vice archon; Bob Finck, treasurer;
Jim Harpel, secretary; Mike Gri Grimes,
mes, Grimes, warden; Bob Lowder, chap chaplain;
lain; chaplain; and Stanley Saunders, histo historian.
rian. historian.
Pi Kapp Little Sister Debbie
Oil was elected as a cheerleader.
Brothers Bob Snyder and Jack
Halabrin won the AMOCO road
rally.
Under the leadership of intra intramurals
murals intramurals manager Don Slesnick, Phi
Kap finished 0-4 in softball.
KAPPA DELTA
Lee Ann Draud has been se selected
lected selected woman of the year by WSA.
KD won archery in sorority in intramurals.
tramurals. intramurals.
At the senior banquet Sunday
Sarah Denman was selected Beta
Pi girl. Carol Haselwood is pre president
sident president of Delt's Little Sisters.

DELTA DELTA DELTA
Tri-Delts are proud of Karen
Read, new SAE sweetheart, and
Janis Biewend, who is a member
of her court. Karen was crowned
by Jennifer McKinnon, last years
sweetheart, and also a Tri-Delt.
Linda Spencer was named run runner-up
ner-up runner-up in the Orange and Blue
princess contest. Joan Bradbury
is the new president of Alpha
Lambda Delta.
Karen Johnson is a member of
the DU court and Lynn Westfall
is AGR pledge class sweetheart.
DELTA UPSILON
DU beat Chi Phi for the league
championship in softball after hav having
ing having to play KA twice in a run runoff
off runoff for the bracket championship.
DUs and Tri-Delts combined
forces and came up with the sharp sharpest,
est, sharpest, though probably the slowest,
soapbox racer for last weeks der derby.
by. derby.
DU was awarded the sportsman sportsmanship
ship sportsmanship trophy for Blue League in intramural
tramural intramural activities for being such
good losers.
John Hopkins is president of
UF's Circle K club. Jud WUhelm
is chairman of the Florida Union
dance committee. George Mueller
is director of Florida Union board
of student activities.
PHI KAPPA TAU
Phi Tau's Larry Beckman and
Jay Scheck were initiated into Blue
Key.
Brother-pledge picnic will be
held Saturday. Co-chairmen for the
event are Tom Johnson, Jim Miller
and Tom Frazier.
Five Brothers were commended
for aiding in the rescue of a UF
student at Warren's Cave this
past week.

DELTA CHI
Delta Chi is proud to have
-achieved the highest percentage of
donations in the recent IFC blood
drive. The makes the second con consecutive
secutive consecutive year the brothers won
the trophy.
New brothers are Archie Mal Maldonado,
donado, Maldonado, Eddie Clark, Vince Bi Biffano,
ffano, Biffano, Joe Jurkowski and Dudley
Porter.
Brothers won the annual pledge pledgebrother
brother pledgebrother softball game.
BETA THETA PI
Beta will hold its annual senior
banquet Sunday in honor of gra graduating
duating graduating seniors. Awards will be
presented to outstanding brothers.
The coveted Buz Allen award for
the most outstanding entering sen senior
ior senior will go to Joe Scafutti. Gary
Hames and Bill Luse will receive
the Hall-Bruscino award for the
brother and pledge most valuable
in intramurals.
Tomorrows party will be the
last of the term. The Deltas are
featured.
Tom Dioguardi has been tapped
for Blue Key.
Daughters of the Dragon? Ask
any Beta.
PHI MU
Phi Mus national president Re Rebecca
becca Rebecca Peterson was a weekend
guest.
On Saturday, Alpha Nu came ho home
me home from Phi Mus State Day at
Stetson University with the trophy
for chapter attendance. Cathy Mar Market
ket Market was crowned sweetheart of
Delta Sigma Phi.
Mary Frey was elected presi president
dent president of the sorority. Phi Mu pled pledges
ges pledges had an exchange work party
with the Fiji pledges last week.

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Lambda Chi pledges gave a par party
ty party for brothers this past week.
Bobby Fuhrel was named psy psychedellic
chedellic psychedellic man of the year.
Peter Robertson was south southeastern
eastern southeastern NASCAR junior delegate
at the Sebring races.
End of the Term banquet
will be held tonight. Awards
be given: best pledge to Larry
Green; iron man of the year to
David Crow; Bert Simon memo memorial
rial memorial trophy to Bob Wheeler.
Mabel Frazer is pledge class
sweetheart for the winter term.
ALPHA EPSILON PI
At last weeks banquet honoring
those who have helped the chapter,
Bruce Levy(past member) was gi given
ven given special recognition as best
brother. Ira Haber and Stu Le Levitan
vitan Levitan are best pledges.
New officers are Steve Zack,
president; Ron Waldorf, vice pre president;
sident; president; Neal Lavon, scribe; Ro Roger
ger Roger Carlton, treasurer; Steve
Goldstern, pledge master; Richard
Soil, sentinel; Harold Sanes, mem member-at-large;
ber-at-large; member-at-large; Steve Ashman, cor corresponding
responding corresponding scribe; Jack Breger,
historian.
ZETATAU ALPHA
Saturday was Zeta State Day
in Lakeland, and nine represen representatives
tatives representatives from the Gainesville chap chapter,
ter, chapter, along with local alumnae, at attended.
tended. attended. Six Zeta chapters in Flo Florida
rida Florida attended the program and lun luncheon.
cheon. luncheon.
Three girls were initiated into
Gamma Beta Phi Honorary So Society
ciety Society on Sunday evening: Sharon
Atkins (Service Chairman), Janie
Steiner, and Donna Walter.
PHI CHI THETA
The new pledges of Phi Chi
Theta, national professional bu businesswomens
sinesswomens businesswomens fraternity are:
Sandy Parker, Elaine Zeifman,
Harriet Halperin, Marilyn Luxner,
and Sharon Kimberly.
This week the Alpha Omicron
chapter welcomes Mrs. Thera
Richter, Southeastern District Di Director
rector Director of Phi Chi Theta, to the
UF campus.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
A special breakfast was given
Sunday in honor of seniors.
The sisterhood award was pre presented
sented presented to Teddi Breslaw; Paula
Richroan, past president, received
a trophy for being the sister who
did most for the sorority; Bonni
Tischler, received the award for
being the sister who did the most
on campus.
Last Friday the AEPhis spon sponsored
sored sponsored its annual Sabbath service
at HUlel.
Ann Jarrett is Kappa Sigs
sweetheart. Eddyse Hershman is
sweetheart of Delts pledge class.
Babs Smith is on the Forums com committee.
mittee. committee. Jean Mam lin will work of
the Alligator staff this summer.
Congratulations to Carol
Schwartz for winning a SSOO scho scholarship
larship scholarship to do graduate work in
Interior design. Bon voyage to Ann
Landeau, who will do a years
work at the Sorbonne in Paris.
Mmiiiiiiiiiimjiiiiiiiiiiii" ll
(EDITORS NOTE: And from the
society folks on this side of the
typewriter Merry Christmas
to all, and to all a goodnight)



COLONY GETS CHARTER

Phi Kappa Psi Joins Fraternal Ranks

By JOANN LANGWORTHY
Alligator Society Writer
How does it feel to turn from
a colony to a fraternity? Members

/ u
PHI PSI BROTHERS -- Phi Psis 27 brothers
line up at the fraternitys banquet at Holiday
Inn.

This Housemother Paints ;
Its Her 20 -Year Outlet

By LORI STEELE
Alligator Society Writer
Paintingis an idiot's delight,"
proclaims Alpha Chi Omega house housemother
mother housemother Mrs. Berniece Sellers, al also
so also the house painter. A budding
Grandma Moses, Mrs. Sellers has
been painting landscapes, still stilllife
life stilllife and portraits as an outlet"
for the last 20 years.
I didn't haul off and start into
it. I sort of grew into it. There,
were coverd coat hangers, then de designs
signs designs on blouses, then I painted
faces on figurines. This is what
interested me in portraitures,"
she explains.
One of the first portraits she
did was a surprise for a friend.
A professional artist had done a
horrible portraiture of the wo woman's
man's woman's daughter, so Mrs. Sellers
presented her with another one.
The mother was so thrilled that
she asked her to do one of her
son, too. Though many art books
say that capturing the likeness of
a person is of lesser importance,
the bouyant grandmother feels
otherwise.
A portrait needs to be like
a person. I see no reason to dis distort.
tort. distort. My problem is getting per personality
sonality personality and likeness. Sometimes
I feel so frustrated because I
know something is wrong in a
portrait, bet rot Trttc what
portrait, but not quite what." But
she is still in there trying.
Painting is also a thief of time!
*Once I was ready to go to a party
when I went into the kltchen(where
I kept my painting materials)gloves
in hand, and saw something wrong
in my current effort. Before I
knew it, the party was over! And
here I was, painting the picture
in ray Sunday-go-to-meeting clo clothes!"
thes!" clothes!" she said.
Before becoming the AXO house housemother
mother housemother almost 2 years ago, (a
24 hour job, but I love it"), Mrs.
Sellers painted pictures for family
and friends in Pahokee.
Describing the Everglades (Pa (Pahokee
hokee (Pahokee is in the glades area) as
having a peculiar beauty," she
borrowed a Converse College art
graduates art books and started
drawing.

of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity pro probably
bably probably know better than anyone,
since their colony was formally
Initiated into the national fraternity
this past week-end.

There were no cultural ad advantages
vantages advantages or anything in Pahokee,
and I just had to have an outlet!"
So taking her art friend's advice
to be a good painter you've got
to look," she began looking. As
a result, her oldest daughters

... KM |
i ***
w A a jL. <
*
MOM SELLERS
...housemother and amateur painter

Initiation was held at the First
Presbyterian Church last Saturday
morning and an installation banquet
was held in the Holiday Inn that
night. Dean of Men Frank T.
Adams, delivered the welcome ad address
dress address and Dr. Louis C. Corson,
a past president of Phi Kappa Psi,
was the guest speaker at the ban banquet.
quet. banquet.
National Phi Kappa Psi was
extended an invitation to colonize
on this campus in 1964 by the
Inter-Fraternity Council. David
Hague, a Phi Psi from West Va.
University, transferred to UF in
Sept., 1964, in order to organize
the colonization.
Phi Kappa Psi represents the
27th fraternity on the UF campus.
The 28 charter members are:
David C. Hague, colonizer, Brad Bradford
ford Bradford T. Williams, Allen L. Por Porter,
ter, Porter, Robert Ruffner, Gary Burke,
Wayne Harley, Everitt Howe, Jr.,
Jerry Lahey, Dick Clarke, Joel
Aptaker, Peter Godey, Robert Rile,
David Hitchcock, Tim Brodeur,
Tracy Stafford, Sherwood Stokes,
Jr., Charles Beaver, Lawrence
Feld, John Lindsey, Orhan Sulei Suleiman,
man, Suleiman, Bob Coplen, Roger Strick Strickland,
land, Strickland, David Cronin, Richard Olin Olinger,
ger, Olinger, Alexander Kulas, Jerry War Warren,
ren, Warren, Lloyd Chesney, Bob Keith,
Edward Orr.

house looks so much like an art
gallery that a house mover was
once prompted to ask, Who is
Berniece Sellers?"
If she keeps improving, soon no
one will have to ask that question.
They will know!

HM
H Bk j I B
-., \ MpMlulJiri l K'lJPiliwy --.
$ -J&' >Hb jh
Ilk
'tit. k jj
?l" 5* "f ki\ S'
It" 11 ji ppH N| p
A w rjk^:j /
i IF . #bteH
l/ a j:
* * JUKL.
CHAPTER BIBLE -- Rev, Edward Tate,
national fraternity chaplain, presents chapter
Bible to Phi Psi president Allen Porter,
Dr. Louis Corson guest speaker at ban banquet,
quet, banquet, looks on.
Finals Approach,
Silence Moves In
By JO ANN LANGWORTHY
Alligator Society Writer
With finals less than a week away, a sudden stillness has settled
over the campus as UF students flock to libraries, study lounges
and similar academic habitats.
Indicative of many sororieties, the DGs have closed their doors
to the campus and are preparing to study those often neglected
school books. Men are no longer allowed past the entrance hall
and quiet hovrs are under observance by all. The whole atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere of gaiety and laughter which usually permeates the house
has been replaced by a more somber, more intellectually inclined
attitude.
Extra coffee h£s been ordered in anticipation of the long sleep sleepless
less sleepless nights which many will endure; everyone has become tense,
and extra precautions are taken to be considerate of each other.
There are no dates now, no parties, no moviesjust books and
finals.
Perhaps the most obvious change among all sorority girls occurs
in their appearance. The usually neat and attractive miss turns
almost overnight into a blue-jeaned, tossle-haired creature with
dark circles under her eyes. Make-up, always carefully applied
before, is now forgotten as full effort is made to recapture those
humanities lectures through tapes or to stuff in mountains of facts
in a few days.
This is the time of the all-nighter, when No-Doz reigns supreme
and many people watch the sun-rise for the first time since their
last set of finals.
But the week does pass, and many will be back again next year
to start the next round all over again.
They Find A Hobby
Thats Up In The Air

fly J. T. COATS *,
Alligator Correspondent
Many fads and crazes have hit
the University of Florida cam campus
pus campus in the past few years, but
one of the most unusual is the
hobby of skydiving.
The key promoter of this sport
is the UF Skydiving Club, which
sponsors parachute jumps by uni university
versity university members during the tri trimester.
mester. trimester.
Jim Smith, a member of the
club, stated that the sport pro provided
vided provided the thrill that a lot of young
people are searching for in re recreation,
creation, recreation, and also helped the in inactive
active inactive student obtain a form of
physical activity.
On certain weekends, the club
rents a plane, and the club mem members
bers members take turns parchuting down
to a predesignated spot outside
of Gainesville, according toSmith.

Friday, April 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

We haven't had any mishaps
so iar, Smith stated. Actually,
only 30 out of every 2 million
jumps are fatal.*'
According to Smith, before a new
member is allowed to jump, he
roust undergo a three hour pre preparation
paration preparation course taught by club
members. Tbe course stresses sa safety
fety safety and methods of jumping.
The club charges $lO for the
first five jumps and $3.50 for
every jump after the first five
for expenses.
Smith reported several comical
incidents which had occurred du during
ring during jumps.
One man jumped out of the plane
the wrong way, and got quite a
jerk when his chute straightened
him out.
Another member of the club was
dragged through about thirty feet
of mud when he landed on a windy
day.

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
REFRIGERATOR, completely re refinished.
finished. refinished. A-l condition $35. Call
372-0083 or see at 1105 NW 4th
Avenue. (A-131-2t-NC)
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)
TWO BEDROOM 10 x 42 Home Homedale,
dale, Homedale, 1966 model. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, 8 months old. Phone Lois,
University ext. 2281, 8 thru 5
-'.m. (A-129-4t-0
1965 ALLSTATE MOTORSCOO MOTORSCOOTER,
TER, MOTORSCOOTER, 125 cc., S2OO. Contact Phil
Gold, 378-3383 for this very fine
looking machine. (A-131-2t-P)
2-4 BBLS. Carbs for 65-66 GTO,
Still on my car. Complete set,
Linkage, aluminum manifold, 2
giant quadra jet carbs, etc. Ready
to bolt on. $l3O. Call John-372-
7176 to buy or test. (A-131-2t-
P)
1964 MOPED, excellent condition,
$65. Phone 378-2058 after 5 p.m.
or ext. 5813, ask for Val. (A (A---131-2t-C)
--131-2t-C) (A---131-2t-C)
ONE THOUSAND CC, Vincent
Black Shadow, Series B, Contact
Frank Green Jr. 372-3617 between
9 and 4 p.m. (A-131-3t-C)
RUGER Mark I 22 cal. auto, tar target
get target pistol, 6 7/8 in. barrel, w/
muzzle brake, micro rear sight,
holster, New S7O. Will sell for
$42.00 376-7794. (A-131-3t-P)
BMW MOTORCYCLE, 1961, 500
cc twin. Excellent condition. $550.
Bill Yarbrough, 813 1/2 E. Silver
Springs, Ocala, Fla. (A-131-3t-C)
1964 HONDA 250 cc Scrambler,
excellent condition with low mile mileage.
age. mileage. Starter needs work. Asking
$325. 378-5796. (A-131-3t-P)
AIR CONDITIONER, 1/2 ton Fed Fedders
ders Fedders 110 V. Works perfectly, but
doesn't have that new look. $35.
Call 378-4630 after 5:30 p.m. (A (A---131-2t-P)
--131-2t-P) (A---131-2t-P)
1965 HONDA 305 cc., excellent
condition, leaving town, must sell
S4OO. Call 376-1542. (A 131-2 t-C)
\ Whatever happened I
jin the Virgin Islands...!
I nrafcocaj I
|funt|
#yjjT
NWM3th St. at 23rd Roadl
Telephone 378-2434

for sale
3 PIECE used bedroom suite
s4s.oo;Table, chairs,sofa beds,an beds,antiques.
tiques. beds,antiques. Huguley's Furniture Barn.
214 NE 16th Avenue 376-0443.
(A-126-st-C)
FOR SALE: Fender Deluxe Ampli Amplifier
fier Amplifier with trebolo. Good condition.
$l5O new. Asking SBO or best bid.
Bobby Williams. Buckman B. 372-
9317. (A-132-2t-P)
PARK YOUR MOBILE HOME
FREE. Buy my large, 100 x 150
lot complete with huge shade trees,
water, sewage, electricity, only 7
minutes from Campus, for a low
down payment and $25 per month.
Resell it when you leave. Result,
RENT FREE. Call 372-0013 after
6 p.m. (A-132-2t-NC)
SELL OR RENT HOUSE TRAILER
8' x 36, two bedroom, bath, com completely
pletely completely furnished. 1955 Luxor,
clean, good condition. 3101 SW
34th St. Lot 70 Shady Nook Trailer
Park. Come after 5 or weekend.
(A-129-4t-P)
2 UNIVERSITY SOUND COLUMNS
and Atlas Stands $ 125.00; 1 Fen Fender
der Fender Echo Reverb Unit $175.00
both $275.00 excellent condition.
Call 376-4139 or 372-1554. (A (A---129-4t-P)
--129-4t-P) (A---129-4t-P)
HONDA 90 in flawless body &
mechanical shape. Low mileage
with waterproof cover $245. Call
Bob Ross at 372-9177. (A-131-
3t-P)
ZENITH CONSOLE TV, good con condition,
dition, condition, walnut cabinet. S4O or best
offer. Call Charlie King at 376-
9226. (A-131- 3t-C)
LIKE NEW 1965 Remington Mo Model
del Model 870 5 shot 12 gauge shot shotgun
gun shotgun with case and vest. $l3O value
for $80; also excellent 2 speaker
stereo S4O; Binoculars S2O. (A (A---133-lt-P)
--133-lt-P) (A---133-lt-P)
12 x 60 FLEETWOOD mobile home.
Two bedroom, all electric, air
conditioned, in Pinehurst Park, Lot
35. Call evenings weekends 378-
2998. (A-133-lt-C)
1962 BMW Motorcycle, 600 cc.,
many extras, $550; also fiberglass
sailboat, dacron sails, trailer,
$395. Will sell trailer separately.
378-4718 (A-133-It-C)
1962 TRIUMPH TR6 650 cc. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition S7OO. Call 372-
0125 after 5:30 p.m. (A-129-4t-
C)

llllilw
liw

Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 7, 1967

for sale
One 26" boys three speed bicycle
and large study desk. Call: 378-
4131. (A-133-It-C)
1966 SUZUKI 150 cc, excellent
shape. (1967 Lie. Tag included
$360 Call 376-0509. (A-133-lt-P)
1965 250 cc YAMAHA, excellent
condition, $350. Phone 378-2986.
(A-129-4t-C)
for rent
A LARGE AIRY one bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment available May 1
in the Wisteria Apartments. 723
SW 9th St. 376-3442. (B-133-lt-C)
FURNISHED one bedroom house,
May 1 thru August 31, North East
Section. $95 per month. Phone 376-
6341 or 376-8063. (B-133-lt-P)
----- -.
3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH HOUSE
for summer sublet, immense yard,
air conditioner, garage, fireplace,
and pool next door. $l2O per month.
378-6502. (B-131-2t-P)

jHhkt .. Hc'Jf.tcJ tfcu's Wlt.l ji
J In pre-Nazi Germany, Peter Lorre was one of the stages J
ij most highly acclaimed actors. He fled Hitlers takeover, '!
Ji came to America and was soon relegated by the Hollywood !'
i| machine to B-grade gangster movies and horror-comedies. '!
I 1 M, made in 1931 at the height of Lorres career, is !*
J considered by many to be his finest performance. Here is
I J a Lorre you have never seen before, and his portrayal of J
the Dusseldorf child-murderer as well as this glimpse of
his true talents before he became a buffoonwill undoubt- J
1 1 edly chill your blood. 1 i
ft
ji SUNDAY NIGHT & Bp.m. MBS Aud.;!

for rent
3*
TWO BEDROOM APARTMENT;
Summit house to sublet May
August Will sacrifice; $l5O/
MONTH instead of $162.00 includ included-all
ed-all included-all necessities for housekeep housekeeping
ing housekeeping pot&pans etc. also bicycle for
travel. Call Larry Martin 376-
8442. (B-133-lt-P)
SUMMER HEAT? Cool it at Fed Feddericks
dericks Feddericks Apts, with pool, air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, Bar-B-Q Pits, two bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, $37.50 per month. Call 378-
6589. (B-133-lt-P)
SUBLEASE May 1- June or August,
spacious, one bedroom furnished
apartment, air conditioned, pool,
laundry facilities, wall to wall car carpet.
pet. carpet. $125/month. 376-3211 ext.
5521 or 372-5617 after 5:30 p.m.
(B-133-lt-C)
TWO ROOM GARAGE SUITE (li (living
ving (living room, bedroom, bath) refri refrigerator
gerator refrigerator and air condition. Business
man or graduate student preferred.
376-3675. (B-133-lt-C)
LARGE THREE BEDROOM HOU HOUSE.
SE. HOUSE. TWO BLOCKS FROM LAW
SCHOOL. AVAILABLE APRIL 24.
1319 NW 3rd Avenue. Call 372-
6230. (B-133-lt-P)

for rent
NICE clean one bedroom duplex
apartment. Reasonable rent. Quiet
neighborhood. Phone 378-5871 al alter
ter alter 6 p.m. (B-133-lt-P)
RENT SLASHED TO $95 )n air
conditioned apartment near cam campus
pus campus (17 St. and 4th Ave. NW).
it has Danish modern furniture,
one bedroom with twin beds, pri private
vate private patio, off street parking. Call
372-1714. (B-128- st-P)
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)
COLONIAL MANOR, modern 1
bedroom, a/c, swimming pool.
Sublease for the sumnfer, SIOO/
mo. Call David 378-3952 (B-131-
3t-NC)
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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent
TIRED OF ROOMMATE problems?
Take an air-conditioned single at
College Terrace. Men or women.
S9O/mo. A Term; SBO/mo. B Term;
$95/mo. Fall and Winter. Pool
and ample parking. 378-2221 for
servations. (B-128-st-C)
FOR SUBLEASE 2-bedroom, air airconditioned
conditioned airconditioned Landmark Apt. #B. Mo Modern,
dern, Modern, pool, laundry and study
rooms for A & B Term. Phone
376-3339 after 5 p.m. (B-132-
2t-C)

Excitement! Adventure under 7*27
ANN ANN|MAMRErraraSA^&^^J
|MAMRErraraSA^&^^J ANN|MAMRErraraSA^&^^J
. c c h
' yy Features at
£li 1:00-3:05-5:15
7 7:30-8:30-9:40
--' a^4 fHBEEHQEI3QDESBHv
As with all hotels the St. Gregory stirred early,
pushing off its bedsheets, slightly intoxicated
by the life-force within it, shaking off a
massive hangover of emotion and passion...
jar Wfe-, a S&g&m "w
JEL%*
|jpp?s B H rjj^BN
i. |p| Ki Kl iSr fl
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hbbf BBfe %
dpP**' B hJk,
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Warner Bros, unlocks 1 §Bs \ *flF m f 1
all the doors of the lyH ly** .1
sensation-filled best seller. lMi \ L \
HOTEIi
fililO CATHERINE SPAAK KARL MIEN MELVYN DOUGLAS
, MICHAELRENNIE KEVINMnCARTHY RICHARDCDNTE and MERLE oEjj_J

I
for rent
WILLIAMSBURG VILLAGE now
taking applications for spring and
fall occupancy. 1,2, and 3 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, furnished including drapes,
carpets, refrigerator, dishwash dishwasher-disposal,
er-disposal, dishwasher-disposal, range. 2000 SW 16
th St. 250 ft directly south of
new VA Hospital. Phone days 376-
1253 or 376-9048 nights. Butler
Brothers. (B-132-2t-C)
TWO BEDROOM 1 1/2 bath mobile
home, 1965 Knox, like new, RENT
OR SELL, Pinhurst Park Lot 5J
phone 372-7483. (B-132-2t-C)

Friday, April 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

for rent
NEW 1 BEDROOM furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Air conditioned, telephone,
kitchen, patio, off street parking,
quiet, SBS/mo. Must start May 1.
Phone 378-4637. (B-132-2t-P)
FOR RENT Furnished 2-room,
air conditioned apt. Available
April 30. S9O/mo. Phone 378-
4545 or see at 1807-D NW 10th
st. (B-131-3t-P)
TWO FURNISHED ROOMS and bath
in private guest house, block from
campus. Air conditioned, S7O for
1; SBO for two. April 21, 376-
0894. (B-132-2t-C)
MODERN AIR CONDITIONED one
bedroom apartment, three blocks
from campus, furnished, all elec electric
tric electric kitchen, $96 per month,
couples or graduate student only,
available April 22. Phone 378-
4045. (B-131- 3t-P)
MAY APTS. Extra large 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. 1 block from
Tigert. Air conditioned for sum summer
mer summer comfort slls/mo 372-46920 r
376-7534. (B-118-10t-C)
DOWNTOWN N
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Page 11

for rent
SUBLEASE TWO BEDROOM air
conditioned comfortable apartment
from May to Aug. $ 100/mo. 1117
NW 3rd Ave. Apt 17. Phone 376-
0918. fB-132- 2t-P)
SOLVE YOUR PARKING TRANS TRANSPORTATION
PORTATION TRANSPORTATION PROBLEM this sum summer.
mer. summer. Live only one block from
campus in the cool luxury of La
Fontana Highrise Apartments. Ad Adjacent
jacent Adjacent to University post office.
Accomodates as many as 4 oc occupants.
cupants. occupants. Sundeck and bar-b-que
grills on the roof for your en enjoyment.
joyment. enjoyment. Excellent sound-proofing
for your piece of mind. $l4O/mo.
376-7534 or 372-3576. or see Apt.
506. (B-118-10t-C)
BLUEGRASS 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-lOt-C)
FURNISHED DUPLEX/APART DUPLEX/APARTMENT.
MENT. DUPLEX/APARTMENT. One bedroom air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, £ blocks north law school.
328 N. W. 14th St., Available
May 1. $95/mo. Call: 376-5190.
(B-129-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 in including
cluding including washing machine. Call:
372-3357 or 376-2818. (B-121-
lOt-C)
" !' ' !! I
2 ROOM APT. for rent for 2 people.
Private bath and refrigerator.
1 1/2 blocks from Matherly. Quiet
location. S7O/mo. 1120 SW Ist
Ave. 372-7609. (B-131-3t-P)
ONE BLOCK BEHIND NORMAN
two girls, air conditioned, good <
stove, new refrigerator. Available
May 1. Call 378-6507. (B-132-2t-
P)

for rent
SINGLE ROOMS Air-conditioned.
Males only A Term. Room
S3O a month; Board S6O a month;
near campus, call 372-9922. (B (B---1
--1- (B---1
MODERN, AIR CONDITIONED, two
bedroom furnished apartment.
Carport, storage. April 21, SIOO
for two, slls for three. 3316
NW 21 St. 376-0894. (B-132-2t-C)
NEW APARTMENT FORSUMMER
sublet, May to August, 2-4 people
Seperate entrance to bedroom, no
furniture deposit. Air conditioning.
Cost? Will bargain! 378-5067. (B (B---131-3t-C)
--131-3t-C) (B---131-3t-C)
NEAR CAMPUS, Quiet, two bed bedroom
room bedroom furnished apartment with
private bath and entrance. Water
furnished. $75/mo. 1813 NW Se Second
cond Second Avenue. 372-0139 or 372-
2946. (B-131-2t-C)
ROOM IN PRIVATE HOME for ma mature
ture mature reliable man or woman, Pri Private
vate Private bath and entrance, off street
parking. 376-1327, 716 NE Second
St. (B-131-3t-C)
% __
AVAILABLE FOR SUMMER, two
bedroom apartment, air conditi conditioned
oned conditioned pool, furnished. $126/mo.
Seconds from campus. Prefer gra graduate
duate graduate students. Phone 378-3446
(B-131- 3t-C)
AIR CONDITIONED one bedroom
apartment with patio and ample
parking, available April 25. S9O/
mo. 378-5813 after 5 p.m. (B-131-
3t-P)
LARGE TWO BEDROOM furnished
air conditioned apartment to rent
beginning May 1. $125. 378-4208,
3910 NW 6th St. (B-131-3t-C)
SINGLE AND DOUBLE room for
' male student. Air conditioned, pri private
vate private entrance, private bath, refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, maid service. 3 blocks
from campus. 327 NW 15th Terr.
Phone 372-8929 after 3:30 p.m.
(B-131-3t-C)
AVAILABLE MAY 1 1 and 2
bedroom furnished Apts. Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable summer rates, near campus.
Office 916 SW 7th Avenue. Phone
376-3442. (B-131-3t-C)
ATTRACTIVE AIR CONDITIONED
10 x 50 two bedroom Trailer, front
kitchen, quiet AND air conditi conditioned
oned conditioned 35 with nice divided cabana.
Available next TERMS. 372-4093.
(B-133-lt-C)
LARGE ROOMS, summer trimes trimester,
ter, trimester, male, one block from cam campus.
pus. campus. Share phone, bath, washing
machine, refrigerator, all utili utilities
ties utilities Included. $27.50. 378-4790.
(B-133-lt-P)
AIR r CONDITIONED, furnished
apartment, close to campus. $95
per month, sublease or need one
male roommate. 378-4332. (B (B---1
--1- (B---1
SUBLEASE May 1- June or Au August,
gust, August, spacious, one bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, air conditioned,
pool, laundry facilities, wall to
wall carpeting, $125 month. 376-
3211 ext. 5521. 372-5617 after
5:30 p.m. (B-133-lt-C)
AIR CONDITIONED apartments,
three blocks from campus. $65
to SBS monthly. Call 378-3291 or
372-8840 (B-126-ts-C)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

wanted
NEED ONE FEMALE roommate
for summer in Village Park Apts.
Apartment is located poolside. S4O
per month. Call 378-4249. (C-131-
3t-C)
NEEDED ONE FEMALE,room mate
for A term or all summer. French
Quarter. 378-5779. Ask for Cathy.
(C-131- 3t-C)
WANTED GO GO GIRLS. Apply
Lamplighter Lounge, corner of
North Main and 10th Avenue. (C (C---1
--1- (C---1
WAN TED: Ride to points North
on way to Wisconsin. Must leave
10 p.m. April 20, Call Lou Tally,
376-9221. Leave Message (C-J3l (C-J3l-
- (C-J3l-
1 FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted
for Summer trimester and Fall.
2-bedroom, $45/mo. own room.
372-6259. (C-132-2t-C)
2 MALE ROOMMATES needed for
A&B terms 2 BRM apt., 2blocks
from campus. $31.00/mo. 372>
6294. (C-132-2t-P)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for
Spring trimester near campus. Air
conditioned, pool, $37.50 plus 1/2
utilities. Call: 378-3835. (C-132-
2t-C)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for
Summer trimester. Air conditi conditioned,
oned, conditioned, 2 bedroom apt., near cam campus.
pus. campus. Own room $38.75/mo. Call:
Lillian 376-8831 after 2 p.m. (C (C---133-It-P)
--133-It-P) (C---133-It-P)
2 FEMALE ROOMMATES for A Aterm.
term. Aterm. Village Park. 378-6029 (C (C---1
--1- (C---1
WANTED Roommate for B term
or for A and B term. Very nice
1-bedroom apt., 5 min. from Pea Peabody.
body. Peabody. Call Gerry, 378-5731. (C (C---128-st-P)
--128-st-P) (C---128-st-P)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for
fully equipped Village Park apt.
for summer term. 378-5618. (C (C---132-2t-C)
--132-2t-C) (C---132-2t-C)
MALE ROOMMATE for large air
conditioned trailer with large two
room cabana. S3O month plus half
phone and elec. Phone 376-3120.
(C-132-2t-P)
ONE OR TWO ROOMMATE need needed
ed needed or both A and B Terms. Just
closed SUPER deal at Starlite
Apts. $25 per person per month.
No rat trap--luxurious air con condition,
dition, condition, contact Bob Mandell, 372-
9317 or Bruce Williams, 372-9370,
(C-132- 2t-P)
RIDERS NEEDED to Los Angeles
leaving April 24th. Phone 372-
2187. (C-133-lt-P)
fl
ROOMMATE WANTED to share
COOL APARTMENT, two blocks
from campus. Air conditioned $25/
month, excellent cook. Phone 378-
1243. (C-133-lt-P)

r A CU TRAVEL EXPENSE LOANS CHECK DELAYED U AAIEV
TT CHECK DELAYED A1 ** PAYDAY LOANS IVI W |M E T
Available VACATION Available
p!,' Marion Finance Co. l 6 c,

f wanted
ONE FEMALE ROOMMATE for
B Term in Village Park. Call:
378-6128. (C-133-lt-C)
ONE OR TWO MALE roommates
for Landmark Apartments #25,
summer trimester. Share Expens Expenses
es Expenses with engineering students. Call:
Ken 376-3059. (C-133-lt-C)
MALE ROOMMATES to help find
and share apartment this summer
in New *ork City area. Call Don
at 378-6400 (C-131-lt-P)
- c>
WANTED desperately: Female
roommate to share Colonial Manor
Apartment.B-Term only. Call 378-
6214. (C-131-3t-NC)
TWO MALE ROOMMATES for
summer term for Village P?rk.
Apartment 1. S4O per month plus
1/4 utilities. Phone 378-4609. (C (C---129-3t-C)
--129-3t-C) (C---129-3t-C)
WANTED to buy: Stereo FM Tuner,
call 372-3353. (C-133-lt-C)
help wanted
SUMMER TYPIST IN JACKSON JACKSONVILLE.
VILLE. JACKSONVILLE. Some dictaphone experi experience
ence experience May 1 to or thru September,
in regional office of large insur insurance
ance insurance company at 801 Riverside
Avenue. Call: Mrs. Sain at 354-
3931 (E-133-lt-C)
MALE SUBJECTS, 21 years or
older for vocal Xray, $5.00 per
hour after screening and train training.
ing. training. Call ext. 2307, ask for Miss
Nolin between 9 12 a.m. and
1-5 p.m. (E-133-lt-C)
LARGE CITRUS PLANT has sum summer
mer summer work for college men. Open Openings
ings Openings for general plant workers.
Steady work, tlme-and-l/2over4o
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)
MALE STUDENT help wanted.
Dipper Dan Ice Creme Shoppe.
Westgate Shopping Center. Call
for information. 378-4010. (E-2t-
C)
' EARN $2.00. Listeners needed for
underwater research project. Will
pay $2.00 for 1 hour session. Must
have normal hearing and be native
english speaking. Contact Mrs.
Nolin, Communication Science An Annex,
nex, Annex, ext 2307 between 8 and 12
a.m. (E-128-st-C)
autos
i
i
WANTED: Doting enthusiast to
adopt my splendiferous 1967 RS
COUPE. AC, PS, 3 speed, 327,
AM-FM, Deluxe options, Ralleye
lights, Bob Tail rack, full instru instrumentation.
mentation. instrumentation. Am Purchasing a new
Ferrari. Call my secretary for
appointment: 378-6595. (G-132-2t-
C)

;, The Florida Alligator. Friday, April 7, 1967

Page 12

| autos
1966 VALIANT, take over pay payments
ments payments plus SIOO equity included
insurance. Call 378-2998 after 5
p.m. and on weekends. (G-133-
2t-C)
1960 VOLKSWAGEN excellent con condition,
dition, condition, good engine, graduating,
MUST sell, $485.00 Contact Ron
French Quarter, #43, 378-4603.
(G-123-2t-C)
JSg l l in j-U'jb mm
FOREIGN STUDENT GOING BACK
HOME, MUST SELL WHITE CON CONVERTIBLE
VERTIBLE CONVERTIBLE 1965 MUSTANG
FORD WARRANTY, $1650. CALL
PAUL, ROOM 59, 372-9367. (G (G---1
--1- (G---1 3t-P)
MOVING TO GERMANY: Will sell
1966 VW Sedan. Excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, Color: Sea/Sand, Interior:
Black leatherette. 376-9448 bet between
ween between 5 and 7 p.m. (G-132-2t-C)
1961 CHEVY Impala. 4-door hard hardtop.
top. hardtop. $550. Call Tom 378-6624.
(G-131-2t-C) J
1964 CORVAIR MONZA 4 speed,
dark red, black interior. Call 378-
2173 after 6 p.m. (G-131-2t-P)
58 IMPALA convertible. Factory
air-conditioned, power steering
and windows, radio and heater.
Best offer. Call Alan 376-9516.
(G-132-2t-P)
1963 RAMBLER CLASSIC. Auto Automatic,
matic, Automatic, radio, heater. Good con condition
dition condition throughout. Call Mike 372-
9391. (G-132-2t-p0
65 MGB, radio and heater, wire
wheels, good condition, 378-5211.
(G-132-st-C)
*
1960 red Corvair, 4-door, radio,
heater, white side walls, very good
condition. Take any reasonable of offer.
fer. offer. Call after 2 p.m. 376-0671.
(G-131-st-C)
VERY SHARPE 1960 Chevrolet
VB, two door hardtop, good tires,
very good condition. Best offer,
original owner. Call 372-2572 days
or 372-8201 after 6 p.m. or on
weekends. (G-131-3t-C)
HAVE NEW CAR and am selling
1962 Tempest Lem ans, radio and
heater. Very good condition. $475.
Call 378-5813 after 5 p.m,. (G (G---131-It-P'
--131-It-P' (G---131-It-P'
1965 VOLKSWAGEN sedan. Sun Sunroof,
roof, Sunroof, radio, new tires, excellent
condition. $1250. Call 378-3184
after 4 p.m. (G-132-2t-C)
1964 RENAULT DAUPHINE, auto automatic
matic automatic transmission, Michilen
tires, radio, heater, 38 mpg on
road, good condition. Call: Univ.
ext. 2832 (G-132-2t-NC)
1962 CORVETTE, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. 4 speed, low mileage, Call
378-6595. (G-132-2t-C)
CAR FOR SALE. 59 Anglia. New
tires, new battery, good condition.
378-4675. (G-131-3t-C)

lost-found
LOST BROWN wallet in vicinity
of New Research Library. RE REWARD
WARD REWARD OFFERED. Call 378-4810.
CL-133-It-C)
LOST Gold piece with chain, or
ROTC Drill Field. Sentimental va value.
lue. value. REWARD. Call 376-3211, Mrs.
Bently, Bth floor. (1-133-It-P)
LOST: Ladies dark blue prescrip prescription
tion prescription glasses in a brown case. Phone
378-3157. (L-133-lt-P)
personal
WILL BE THINKING OF YOU this
summer. Have fun. Congratula Congratulations
tions Congratulations Seniors. Sisters of the Iris.
(J-133-lt-C)
DOWNTOWN DRUNK is a damn
fine fellow. Delta Tau Delta Sis Sisters
ters Sisters (J-133-lt-C) i
TO MYNUMBERONE: (THE MOST
WONDERFUL BOY I KNOW)....
HAPPY 21st BIRTHDAY! LOTS
OF LOVE, MARY, YOUR PUS PUSSYCAT
SYCAT PUSSYCAT FOREVER. (J-133-lt-P)
services
FLY TO NASHVILLE, Terre
Haute, Evanston, or Chicago area.
$25-S3O one way, leaving April
18. Phone Paul Rugh 376-9252.
(M-132-2t-C)
DIAMONDS ARE a girls best
frienduntil she finds Blue Lus Lustre
tre Lustre for cleaning carpets. Rent
electric shampooer sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (M-133-lt-C)
ALL KINDS OF ALTERATIONS
on Ladies and Mens clothing.
Fast, ECONOMICAL and experi experienced
enced experienced service. Call 378-4069. (M (M---133-lt-C)
--133-lt-C) (M---133-lt-C)

(Live Leisurely f
in I
| Starlight |
i only 2 blocks
( from campus
1 central heating and air conditioning.
1 water, pesf control services,
I and garbage collection furnished
} NOW RENTING
1 SIOO per month during Summer Trimester
) 821 S.W.Sfh Ave. }
| i Ph. 378-2855 j

m
SEMI NOLES I
Y Must Be Picked Up I
TODAY
t At The
Y Information Booth ~ T
? otherwise you cannot bet
guaranteed a copy I



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Budget Vs. Legislature

From Poqe 1

chosen head of appropriations
subcommittee on higher education.
Fee was chairman of the House
Appropriations subcommittee on
higher education. In that capacity
he made the same tour (although
at a different time) and asked his
colleagues to send confidential
answers to a questionnaire he had
prepared.
I had planned to compile the
results, so we would have some something
thing something left to go on, Fee said
following his defeat. But since
they were confidential, I had to
return them.
The only remaining member of
the approproations hierarchyas
far as higher education is con concernedis
cernedis concernedis Rep. Henry Land of
Apopka, the House Appropriations
chairman. Land is strongly in favor
of restoration of much of the
$26.5 million cut by the Cabinet-
Budget Commission.
If we are to maintain the type
higher education this state can be
proud of, Land said, then we
must restore the cuts. The Bud Budget
get Budget Commission, frankly, has been
too severe.
Land said that the UF faculty
ought to have higher salaries,
comparable to those of other
states. He said such a move would
draw the kind of youth our sys system
tem system needs.*
The universities ought to have
more autonomy too,* Land said.
You cant run a stable organi organization
zation organization without some degree of
authority.
Land has one bill proposal of
his own to help accomplish this.
It calls for a Regents Contingency
Fund.
This fund would consist of
money available to the universities
in time of emergency, Land said.
Such a fund would probably have
prevented the halting of construc construction
tion construction of the General Classroom
Building when expenses ran higher
than expected.
New Address, Please
Any students who are leaving
school for the summer trimester
or are graduating are requested
by the Honor Court to furnish
their banks with a forwarding
address. This is to insure prompt
notification by the bank and a min minimum
imum minimum of embarrassment for the
student in the event of returned
checks marked Account Closed
or Insufficient Funds. A tem temporary
porary temporary change of address card may
be obtained from any post office.

Friday, April 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Land made the trip to most
of the universities with the sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, although he did miss
the last two stops. But he ought
to know what hes talking about.
Unlike the House, the Senate has
no member now who made the trip.
According to McCarty, the big biggest
gest biggest drawback here is that the
subcommittee cant report back.
Theres been some talk that
the committee will recess and
make the trip again, McCarty
said, after returning from cleaning
out his Tallahassee office. Appar Apparently
ently Apparently Sen. George Hollahan of Coral
Gables has already made the pro proposal.
posal. proposal.
Obviously, the Senate has no
predisposed ideas about the UF
budget, which means anything can
happen.
The new appropriations head,
Sen. Reubin Askew of Pensacola,
has been receptive to higher edu education
cation education in the past.
Indeed, he was one member on
the Legislative Councils Higher
Education Committee, which has
drafted six bills granting the Board
of Regents and the universities
more autonomy.
One of these bills which bears
watching is one which gives the
universities authority to hire fa faculty
culty faculty and administrators whose
jobs pay more than $15,000 per year
without Budget Commission ap approval.
proval. approval.
The same proposal was beaten
down in the 65 Legislature and
led to the now-famous Reitz-Burns
flareup the following October.
Another bill proposed by the
Councils other higher education
subcommittee would bring the Re Regents
gents Regents scholarship fund into reality
rather than formality. The 65
Legislature approved of the idea
but only gave it SIO,OOO to oper operate.
ate. operate. So all it did was pass out
awards without any cash. The new
bill would appropriate about $3-
million for scholarships.
So, in its action of the next
few months, the 67 Legislature
must decide:
(1) Just how much money to
approDriate for higher education.
(2) Just how much authority it
should give the Board of Regents,
and through it, the universities.
(3) how ikean help make
Floridas higher education some something
thing something the state can be proud of.
These decisions are on the
shoulders of largely-inexperi largely-inexperienced
enced largely-inexperienced men with little understanding
of the whole picture. But the
leadership of hangers-on such as
Rep. Land and Sen. Askew may
be the key to solving the problem.
The next three months will yield
the answer.

Page 13



UXaXIyS
BLUE BULLETIN
ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL NOTICES TO OFFICE

OF INFORMATIONAL SERVICES
CAMPUS CALENDAR
Friday, April 7
Baseball: Fla. vs. Miami, Perry Field, 3:00 p.m.
Physics Colloquium: Dr. Hubert James, Orien Orientational
tational Orientational Ordering of Molecules in Solid Hydrogen,
Bless Aud., 4:00 p.m.
Chess Club, 215 Union, 7 p.m.
Movie: Thirty-Six Hours, MSB Aud., 7 &9:15 p.m.
Union Forums: Robert Shelton, The Klan in Am America,
erica, America, Walker Aud., 7:30 p.m.
Fla. Players: Antigone, Norman Aud., 8 p.m.
Univ. Choir: Annual Formal Concert, Univ. Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
Saturday, April 8
ROTC: Spring Military Revue, Drill Field, 11 a.m.
Baseball: Fla. vs. Miami, Perry Field, 2:00 p.m.
Fla. Players: Antigone, Norman Aud., Mat., 2:00
p.m., Eve., 8 p.m.
Movie: Captain Newman M.D., MSB Aud., 7 &
9:25 p.m.
Sunday, April 9
Union Board: Duplicate Bridge, 215 Union, 1:30 p.m.
Fla. Players: Antigone, Norman Aud., 3 D.m.
Music Dept.: Univ. Orchestra Concert, T niv. Aua.,
4 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: M, MSB Aud., 6 & 8 p.m.
Lutheran Student Association: meeting, Student Cen Center,
ter, Center, 6:30 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for Florida Players production of Antigone.
ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES
STATE NURSING SCHOLARSHIP LOAN HOLDERS:
Scholarhsip funds are now available for the Winter
Trimester, 1966-67, Scholarship Section, Student Ser Service
vice Service Center.
ATTENTION FACULTY: No examinations, class
quizzes, special projects or term papers shall be
given or assigned during the final five class days
of a term. Take-home examinations shall not be due
prior to the regularly scheduled examination per period.
iod. period. The only exceptions to this policy are for final
laboratory examinations or final examinations in
laboratory-type courses where approval to give such
examinations during the final five class days has
been given by the Subcommittee on the Variation
from the Published Schedule of Courses of the
Schedule & Calandar Committee.
LIBRARY HOURS: The College Library will be
open for study until 12 midnight April 6 through
April 20. The Graduate Research Library will re remain
main remain open until 11 p.m.
ID CARDS: Identification photographs will be taken
every Friday, 8 a.m. 12 noon, at Photographic
Services, Building (L). There will be a $5 fee for
replacing lost or stolen ID cards. Anyone finding
an ID card should return it to Photographic Ser Services,
vices, Services, where it will be kept on file.
STUDENT FINANCIAL AID: Interview for student
financial aid will be held in Building E, Room 124,
for the following: applicants who filed between Nov.
1, 1966, and Feb. 28, 1967, for aids including Econom Economic
ic Economic Opportunity Grants, National Defense Loans,
Guaranteed Bank Loans, United Student Aid Fund
Loans, Florida Scholarship Loans, University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Long-Term Loans and Employment, either De Departmental
partmental Departmental or the College Work Study Program.
Students whose last names begin with (Q-R) report
Friday morning, April 7; (S) report Monday, April
10; (T-U-V-X-Y-Z) report Tuesday, April 11; and
(W) report Wednesday, April 12. The scholarship
portions of the applications have been forwarded to

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Page 14

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 7, 1967

members of the Student Financial Aid Committee
of the colleges indicated for next September pro provided
vided provided the applications were complete and last tri trimesters
mesters trimesters average was above 3.00.
The applications will be evaluated and returned
to the Student Financial Aid Office. The College
Committee members are as follows: Agriculture
Assistant Dean Joseph J. Sabatella; Arts & Sciences
Dr. A_. C. Morris; Business Administration
Assistant Dean G. R. Sims; Education--Prof. J. H.
Moorman; EngineeringDean E. W. Jacunski; For ForestryProf.
estryProf. ForestryProf. P. W. Frazer; Health Related Profes ProfessionsAssistant
sionsAssistant ProfessionsAssistant Dean O. B. Thomason; Journalism
& CommunicationsDirector RaeO. Weimer;Nursing
Miss Jennet M. Wilson; Pharmacy--Mr. C. S.
Haupt; Physical EducationProf. B. K. Stevens,
and University CollegeProf. P. D. Stryker.
j
UNIVERSITY POOL: Season tickets of $2 per
person for the University Pool are available in
Room 227, Florida Gymnasium. Faculty, staff,
students and their immediate families (children over
15 years of age) are eligible. Pool will open May
1, with recreational swimming at 1 p.m. daily.
ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAM: Examinations
in French, German and Russian will be given Saturday,
April 15, at 9:45, in Little Hall, Room 101.
PIANO WORKSHOP: Ruth Slencynska will conduct
a piano workshop May 15-17, Music Building Audi Auditorium,
torium, Auditorium, under sponsorship of the UF Music Department
and the Gainesville Music Teachers Association.
There will be no charge for university students
and faculty; $15.00 fee for the general public. Reg Register
ister Register in Building R, Room 104.
ATTENTION GRADUATING SENIORS: There will
be a meeting for all degree candidates Friday, April
7, 4 p.m. in University Auditorium. Instructions
concerning graduation will be given at this time, and
all degree candidates are required to attend.
HUMAN DEVELOPMENT CENTER DEDICATION:
Dedication ceremonies for Phase I of the Human
Development Center will be held Saturday, April 15,
in the J. Hlllis Miller Health Center Auditorium.
There will be a scientific program at 2 p.m.,
followed by a coffee hour and the dedication program
at 4 p.m. Guided tours of the new facilities will
be conducted from 10 a.m.-l p.m. and 4:45-6 p.m.
Faculty, staff and students are invited.
GRADUATE RESEARCH LIBRARY DEDICATION:
Dedication ceremonies for the new Graduate Research
Library will be held Friday, April 21 at 3 p.m. on
the Plaza of the Americas. There will be a re reception
ception reception in the new library at 4 p.m., followed by
a 7 p.m. dinner at the Student Service Center. On
Saturday, April 22, a panel will discuss The Uni University
versity University Library and the Creative Arts, at 9:30
a.m. in Little Hall, followed by a luncheon at 12:30
p.m. in the Student Service Center. Reservations
for the dinner and luncheon should be made prior
to April 14 by calling the library office, Ext. 2321. Fa Faculty,
culty, Faculty, staff and students are invited to all of the
activities. Tours of the new library will be con conducted
ducted conducted 10 a.m.-12 noon and 1-2:30 p.m. on Friday.
GENERAL NOTICES
FLORIDA UNION SPONSORED TRIP to Puerto Rico
and Virgin Islands, April 22-28; San Juan, St. Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, and St. Croix (freeports) Contact Fla. Union
Room 315, Ext. 2741 for information.
UNION BOARD CO MMlTTEES:Applications for Aand
B Summer Terms and Fall are being considered
for International, Dance, Recreation, Hostess, Film,
Hostess, Special Projects, Fine Arts and Publir
Relations.

CHURCH DIRECTORY
j

Hillel Foundation
16 N,W. 18th Street
Friday Awards Service 7 P.M.
Friday Services 7:30 P.M.
Saturday Services 10:00 A.M.
Sunday Brunch 10:00 A.M.
St. Augustine Chapel
CATHOLIC STUDENT CENTER
1788 W. University Avenue
Mass Schedule:
Sunday Masses 9:30, 11:00 a.in.
and 5:15 p.m.
Daily Masses 11:00 a.m. and
5:15 p.m.
Confessions 5 p.m. Tues.,
Tlnirs., and Fri.
North Central Baptist Church
404 N W 14th AVC
Gaincsvillc. Florida
N. B. Langford, Jr.
Pastor
Assembly
Os God
Morris Hyatt, Pastor
9:45 Sunday School
11:00 Morning Worship
7:00 Evening Worship
Wed. 7:30 Prayer Meeting
Fri. 7:00 C hrist Ambassadors
For Transportation, 376-4855
Westside Baptist
Church
4039 Newberry Road
Jack A. Shaw, Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 am
Morning Worship 11:00 am
Training Union 6:15 pm
Evening Worship 7:30 pm
Wednesday 7:15 pm
WELCOME

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.
CORRY VILLAGE IMMUNIZATION CLINIC: Clin Clinic
ic Clinic will be held in the Corry Village office, Sunday,
April 9, from 3-5:30 p.m. polio, smallpox, diptheria,
pertussin, tetanus and measles vaccine will be ad administered
ministered administered to children and adults. Please bring im immunization
munization immunization records if possible. The free clinic is
sponsored by the Alachua County Health Depart Department
ment Department in coordination with the University College
of Nursing.
FENCING CLUB: Anyone having equipment check checked
ed checked out from the Florida Fencers Club should re return
turn return it by Monday, April 10, to either the Norman
Hall Gym or the Intramurals Department. After
April 10, bills will be sent out on all outstanding
equipment. If you cannot return the equipment at
this time and desire further arrangements, con contact
tact contact Richard Leonard, 372-9421

Method! st-f¥esbyterian
University Avenue at 14th Street
FRIDAY & SATURDAY NIGHT
Open House at Wesley
SUNDAY
10 A.M. Student Seminar
(Wesley Foundation)
6 P.M. Student Supper and
Forum (Presbyterian Center)
TUESDAY
12:15 P.M. Sandwich Seminar.
Blow 25? and'inake your own.
(Wesley Foundation!
THURSDAY
9:30 P.M. Holy Communion
(Wesley Chapel)
Prayer Meeting 5:00 Tues.
and Thurs. BSU Prayer Room.
<3[ir at
(£l|urrij
425 W, University Ave.
Free Bus Transportation
Schedule Posted in Dorms
Holy Trinity
Episopal Church
8 am Holy Communion
9:*m Morning Prayer
Sermon Church School
11:00 Morning Prayer
Sermon
(First Sundays, Holy
Communion all 3 services)
First Lutheran
Church
Worship Sunday, 10 am
Wednesday, 7 pm
Bible Study Sunday, 9 am
Fellowship
-Sunday Supper G pm
Student Center & Church
1801 NW sth Avenue
United Church
Os Gainesville
(Congregational E & R)
Meeting at Presbyterian Univer University
sity University Center, 1402 W. Unlv. Ave.
Worship 9:46 a.m.
Coffee Break 10:45 a.m.
Seminars 10:55 a.m.
For information, phone 378-3500



Gator Netmen Crush JU,
Meet Rollins Saturday

Gator netmen smashed Jacksonville University
9-0 here Thursday to post their 15 win in a row.
Coach Bill Potters Tennis team will put their
17-1 record on the line against Rollins College
here at 1:30 p.m. Saturday.
The UF tennis squad crushed Rollins, one of
the best small college teams in the nation, 7-1
Wednesday.
On Monday, the Gator netmen will take on tough
Eastern Kentucky here at 2:30 p.m.
This will be followed by the trimester break
for final examinations. The Gator netmen will
see no more action until the SEC tournament
here on May 11-13.

GATOR CO ED TAKES THIRD

Rollins Wins Coed Golf Title

Charlene Stewart, a freshman
at UF, captured third place in
the Driving Contest in the Senior
College Division at the Fourth An Annual
nual Annual Florida Intercollegiate Golf
Tournament, here.
Seven universities and 28 women
colleges entered contestants in the
tournament which was held recent recently

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But--Charles Van
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A COMI'ANV

ly recently at the UF Golf Club. The tour tourney
ney tourney was sponsored by the UF Col College
lege College of Physical Education and
Health.
Miss Stewarts drive was over
222 yards long.
Four UF students finished 12,
13, 14, and 15 in individual com competition
petition competition in the senior college div division

Thursdays singles results:
Armi Neely (F) def. Larry Tuskas (JU) 6-0,
6-1; Jamie Pressly (F) def. Tom Lile (JU) 6-2,
6-2; Greg Hllley (F) def. Bob Pector (JU) 6-3,
6-1; Steve Beeland (F) def. Joe Ellicott (JU)
6-0, 6-0; Hank Veno (F) def. Craig Marshall
(JU) 6-0, 6-1; and Lee Steele (F) def. Steve
Harsch (JU) 6-0, 6-0.
Doubles results:
Veno-Steel (F) def. Lile-Tuskas (JU) 6-4, 6-1;
Ron Flick Bill Perren (F) def. Pector Ellicott
(JU) 6-3, 2-6, 6-3; and Hilley-Will Sherwood
(F) def. Marshall-Hersch (JU) 6-1, 6-1.

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ision division in the tourney. They were
Linda mil, 206; Mickey Sturtz,
228; Charlene Stewart, 235; Tom Tommy
my Tommy Mayes, 303.
Taking first place in this div division
ision division was Cynthia mil of the Uni University
versity University of Miami with a score of
152.
Bunny Gibson of St. Petersburg
Jr. College finished first in the
driving competition in the Jr. Col College
lege College Division.
The putting contest was won by
Rosemary Stevens of Miami-Dade
Jr. College and Barbara Kelley of
Barry College in the Junior and
Senior college divisions, respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
Miss Stevens also finished first
in individual competition in the
junior college division with a score
of 162.
Rollins College and the Univer University
sity University of Miami (North Campus)
finished first and second respec respectively
tively respectively in team competition in the
senior college division with scores
of 656 and 663.
B'NAI B'NAI
Hillel Foundation
Passover
Seder
/
Reservations must be
made by April 10th.
CALL
372-2900

Padecky
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR
,
Gatorade, loosely defined by the UF sports publicity depart department,
ment, department, is a liquid, when taken internally, will displace a person's
body weight while not losing an ounce of strength. In other words,
it's supposed to chop chubby inches but retain that ole vim and
vigor.
But looking at Floridas tennis team, it seems that Gatorade
has done its job too well.
For example, Armi Neely is the biggest of the regulars that
play for coach Bill Potter. But at 6 feet, 155 pounds, his physical
dimensions do not inspire too many oohs and awes.
The number two spot is held by Jamie Pressly, another tiger.
But Pressly isn't like one at a robust 5-8,140.
But of all the lads that play for Potter, Greg Hilley, a teeny
frosh, inspires those ads that say "I was a 95 pound weakling."
The only trouble with Hilley is that he is a 125-pound weakling.
So it seems rather unlikely then that these monsters could
hardly hold their own racket, much less against the best teams
this country has to offer.
But this Gator contingent has done it, as evidenced by their
16-1 record.
And Potter believes that the best is yet to come.
"The only match we lost this season was against Miami. But
the way the men are improving and getting stronger week-by week-byweek,
week, week-byweek, I see no reason why we couldnt beat them next year."
If the Gators would trump Miami, it would be the first time
in Potter's 15-year tenure here. But this is not a tall order for
the young Florida team, which plays four sophomores, one fresh freshman
man freshman and a junior. The team co-captains, Seniors Bill Perrin
and Ron Fick, good enough to earn two letters, have to cheer
from the sidelines this year in the face of the "Youth Movement."
The "Movement" is led by Neely and Pressly. Neely, a sopho sophomore
more sophomore from Tampa, is the 1965 National Junior Indoor Champion, r
Pressly, another soph, is ranked number one in the Men's Singles
competition in the state. Pressly is from Palm Beach. Both are
off of last year's undefeated and Southeastern Conference champion
freshman squad.
But Florida is not a two-man outfit and Potter emphasizes
that emphatically.
"Both Pressly and Neely have lost only one match this year.
But without good players in the rest of the spots, especially num numbers
bers numbers four, five and six, we wouldn't be half the team we are now."
I'd rather have six good tennis players than one or two great
ones," adds Potter.
I
The six good tennis players have a very good chance for the
SEC championship that Florida hosts next month. But Potter
tabs Mississippi State as the conference favorite. The Bulldogs
rated the nod because they have a much improved team over the
one that was ranked number three in the nation last year.
After that Potter sees Florida and Tennessee battling it out.
UF beat the Vols already this season, bu t Potter says that UT
still is a threat.
The National Collegiate Athletic Association Tennis Champion Championship
ship Championship is in June at Carbondale, Illinois. Although it is still two
months away, the NCAA is in Potter's mind.
"The NCAA is not open to freshmen, so that means that I
can't take Hilley; and also all the boys will have to make their
grades this trimester, otherwise they won't be eligible," said
Potter. So Im kind of hoping that everything turns out fine."
Floridas last 17 opponents should have been so lucky.

Friday, April 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 7, 1967

High-Flying UF Baseball
Squad Takes On Miami

By 808 PADECKY
Assistant Sports Editor
Florida's baseball team, on the crest of its
greatest season ever, will go without its top hit hitter
ter hitter this afternoon at 3 as the Gators open a two twogame
game twogame home series with the University of Miami
at Perry Field.
UF plays the Canes again Saturday afternoon
at 3.
Florida with a 13-2 record, has just been voted
the Number Four team in collegiate baseball
today and coach Dave Fuller couldn't have been
more happy.
But about Richard Trapp, Fuller toots a dif different
ferent different tune. Trapp, who leads the team in seven
different batting categories, will miss the next
three weeks due to a case of mononucleuosis.
Besides the Miami series, Trapp will also miss
the four Southeastern Conference games.
Fuller says that the absence of Trapp will
hurt the Gators but that they have enough depth
to bounce back easily.
"Richard leads us in hits, at-bats, runs scored,
stolen bases and batting average, so we'll de definitely
finitely definitely miss him; but by the same token, I
have enough depth that I can platoon capable men
in his place."
At the moment, Fuller is anticipating lefty
Warren Bogle will throw for the Canes. If that
be the case, then Fuller will move regular left
fielder Skip Lujack to second base, Dave Hodges
from second to shortstop and start Mike Picano
in left field.
But if righty Rick Jones starts for the 15-5
Hurricanes, Fuller may move Lujack back into
left field, although he is still uncertain at the
moment.
But Fuller still says that Florida will be ready
for Miami.
"No question about it, Miami is a very good

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baseball team; but they are not as good as we
are."
"I told the men at Thursday's practice that
it was a real privilege to be selected the Num Number
ber Number Four team in college baseball. Now I don't
want them to blow it this weekend against Miami;
two big wins this weekend could really boost
our status with the poll-takers.
Fuller has an additional incentive going for the
teamthe lofty ranking is the highest attained
by an UF athletic team this year.
And Fuller wants to keep that impressive po position,
sition, position, so he will throw Kelly Prior today
With Prior throwing his side-arm slider, Flo Florida
rida Florida looks very easily the Number Four team
in the country.
Prior leads Fuller's 12-man pitching staff in
wins (3), innings pitched (29), games pitched (7),
and strikeouts (30). Couple this with an impres impressive
sive impressive 0.95 Earned Run Average, and it's easy to
see why filler chose Prior to open the series.
But Miami returns a strong ana experienced
bunch to give yuller's Gators a run for a national
ranking. \
Besides the seed-throwing Bogle and the bas basketball
ketball basketball player Jones, the Hurricanes have a ve veteran
teran veteran infield back from last year.
First baseman David Sonenberg, second sacker
Tito Gomez and third baseman Terry Knight are
all proven under collegiate pressure. But Miami
has lost four of its top outfielders to graduation.
UF has played a half-dozen exhibition games the
last two weeks against college and professional
teams.
After seeing his club in action in 21 games
this season, Fuller views this club as a possible
national contender.
"If we go to tne Nationals, this will be the most
powerful team that I ever have taken; but of course,
many things can happen in the next couple of
months and things might change a great deal.

w T
KELLY PRIOR

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