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

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The Florida Alligator

'> '' y t

University of Florida, Gainesville

Lazy, Hazy
Days At UF
The frantic, winter trimester Is over and, while
many students have left for summer jobs and
vacations, a little over 9,000 have returned for
the spring trimester- -UFs last.
When the great mass of students return to cam campus
pus campus next fall, they will begin under the quarter
system. So, in a very real way, there Is a sense

of finality about this summer. We
are here for the last trimester.
And the campus has always been
more relaxed in the summer
months than in the cooler times.
Most students use the time to make
up courses that were closed out
earlier or to Improve their grade
averages. Some students take few fewer
er fewer courses in the summer,leaving
more time for fun in the hot sun.
So break out that bikini. Go on
down to the pool and stretch out
on a beach towel. Soak up some
sun. If you insist, take along a
text, or better yet a good novel.
Or you might want to dive into
that cool, inviting water. Think
about that as the steaming May
sun beats down upon your pers perspiring
piring perspiring brow. Think about that as
you leave your dry, hot, dusty
classroom.

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Tuesday, May 2, 1967



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 2, 1967

Shepherd Attacks Fee Hike

By LORI STEELE
Alligator Writer'
Student Government President Charles Shepherd
spoke out strongly against Governor Kirks pro proposed
posed proposed tuition hike in a press conference Monday.
Kirk is misinformed on education in Florida.
You cant run the state of Florida like General
Motors, which it seems like what hes trying
to do, said Shepherd.
I think all students are opposed to the tuition
hike up to $l5O. A submitted report made by SG
based on Board of Regents figures has shown that
a tuition increase would adversely effect 22% of
the UF student body.
Furthermore, Shepherd called Kirks proposed

FOR SUMMER SESSION

Class Bell System Out

Anybody know what the time is?
As most students and faculty mem members
bers members noticed, neither the campus
clocks nor the bell system worked
Monday.
And they wont work again until
the fall, according to Calvin
Greene, director of the physical
Plant Division.
The present $2.75 million uti utilities
lities utilities expansion program now
underway at UF is creating a few
problems, but most of these will
t>e resolved by the fall quarter.
Calvin C. Greene Jr., director
of the physical Plant Division, said
workers will begin converting
many of the present electrical sys systems
tems systems into the new distribution sys system
tem system on Monday.
While we are in the process
of converting these systems, there
will be no way to control the class
bell system or the clocks on cam campus,
pus, campus, Greene said.
The bell system and clocks can cannot

S+t Wlmts
Tilt Brows* Shop
THE NEW BOHEMIA .. .John Gruen
R.F.K. THE MAN WHO WOULD BE PRESIDENT
... Ralph DeToiedano
TAI-PAN (Paperback) .. .James Clandell
A SEARCH FOR THE TRUTH .. .Ruth Montgomery
RED AVERBACH-WINNING THE HARD WAY
...A. Red Averbach
RIGID PLASTIC FOAMS .. .Ferrrigno
- ANALYTIC FUNCTIONS .. .Ahlfors
MARKINGS ...Dag Hammerskjold
NOTES FORA YOUNG PAINTER
.. .Hiram Williams
KINEMATICS ...Tyson
i
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. ro 12:00
Compos Shop & Bookstore |
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for 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.

not cannot be adjusted manually.
Greene said it was decided to
deactivate all clocks and bells
at one time. They will be out of
operation throughout the sum summer.
mer. summer.
We hope to have them back
in operation by the fall quarter,*
he said.

Ex-Ambassador Speaks
On Middle East Problems

Retired Ambassodor Harold
Minor will answer questions and
speak on The American Stake
In The Middle East* Wednesday,
May 3 at 7:30 p.m. in McCarty
Auditorium.
Minor now serves as a consul consultant
tant consultant to the State Department and
as Chairman of the Board of the
American Middle East Council.
International Committee Chair Chairman
man Chairman Lynn Bachman announced that

$16.6 million obtained from the hike as a drop
in the bucket,* especially for parents with two
or more students in school.
The Council of Student Body Presidents (FSU,
UF, USF, Florida A & M, and Florida Atlantic)
will meet this Saturday in an effort to see what
can be done about higher education in general
and to support the Board of Regents tuition rate
and budget, according to Shepherd.
The Council adopted a strong resolution be before
fore before in accordance with the Board of Regents
figures on tuition hike, but the resolution didnt
seem to have much effect on the governor,'* he
said.
To Shepherd, The roost disheartening fact in
Florida education is that universities have to
turn away qualified students.

Meanwhile, the Universitys stu students,
dents, students, faculty and staff will have
to depend on the Century Towers
carillon, which will continue to
chime on the quarter hour.
The new electrical distribution
system is one of four utilities
systems being enlarged during the
expansion project.

there would be a reception fol following
lowing following the discussion.
Minor was ambassador to Leb Lebanon
anon Lebanon during the Korean War years
and also served in Greece, Iran,
Brazil, Palestine, and Colombia.

'f* ~A* *
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Kr" tirJOL WN 'ML sdgz ]
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im' -na
THREE TRADITIONS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
THE FLORIDA AUDITORIUM ATTRACTIVE WOMEN
THE TEMPEST FROM TROPICAL PONTIAC, 2101 N MAIN
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MODELS BEFORE YOU GET STARTED ON ANOTHER UF
TRADITION ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE.

MAKE COUCHS YOUR 1
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Reitz Takes
National Council
Advisory Job

UF President J. Wayne Reitz
was appointed to the National Ad Advisory
visory Advisory Council on Health Research
Facilities for a four-year term
beginning July 1, 1967, the U. S.
Public Health Service, Department
of Health, Education, and Welfare
announced recently.
The 12-member Council, com composed
posed composed of scientists, scientific ad administrators,
ministrators, administrators, and civic leaders,
was established by the Congress
to advise the Surgeon General on
broad program policies and on
grant applications relating to the
construction and equipping of
health research facilities.
Tlie health research facilities
program, administered by the Div Division
ision Division of Research Facilities and
Resources of the National Insti Institutes
tutes Institutes of Health, has awarded 1,398
grants totaling more than $406
million for building or remodeling
health research facilities.

m A j*
A A m

2V2 X 3V2
1
DECORATIVE V
|
AVAILABE AT
THE PARTY
The WEST GATE
SHOPPING CENTER
SW 34th ST and
UNIVERSITY AVE
COME ON OUT
9:30- 8:30 MON- F RI

Tuesday, May 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Dr. J. Wayne Reitz
. new job

1^ 1
Meeting I
A staff meeting will be held at
4:15 p.m. today for everyone in interested
terested interested in working on the
Alligator".
All "Alligator" staffers must
attend.
BEEfcJL'
1 I mas
PARAVBOrTECHWaOR* ffltw,
AOXUHeUPCnjKSIKUASt
ss

Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 2,1967

Graduate Library

Dedication ceremonies for the first graduate research
library in the Southeastern United States were held April
21-22 on campus.
The six-story building, costing $2,250,000, is the first
unit of a new library designed as a center for graduate study
and research in the humanities and social sciences.
Located off West University Avenue and Newell Drive,
the modern facility houses 6000,000 volumes, provides 600
study spaces, seminar and conference rooms, and faculty
studies.
A center, of research, particularly related to Florida his histoey,
toey, histoey, the library contains the Universitys P.K. Yonge Li Library
brary Library of Florida History, a foremost collection of its kind
in this field.
In addition, other special collections include many rare
books, the Dance, Music and Theatre Archives, a poetry
collection, the Book Arts Collection and the major portion
of the Universitys collections in the humanities and social
sciences.
Stanley L. West, director of libraries, said the library
has been especially designed to help and encourage scholars
to conduct research.
Consequently, some 80 per cent of the seating is in in individual
dividual individual carrels and cubicles, almost ay beside a window
designed to filter out a large amount of direct sunlight.
Forty-four of these are locked carrels for graduate stu students
dents students who require them while working on their dissertations,
another 218 are open carrels and there are 34 faculty studies.
The library also contains open shelves on two floors with
current issues of 2,000 periodicals.

Small Research Grants
Will Probably Increase
The Vietnam war is causing a dent in the barrel of federal funds
available for research.
But ironically, money for small grant educational research will
probably increase," a representative of the United States De Department
partment Department of Health, Education and Welfare said here recently.
And he should know. Hes Theodore Abell, educational research
advisor for the Small Project Research Office in Atlanta.
Why will the number of small grants to educational research
increase?
In his explanation, Abell termed his operation a seedling** one onevital
vital onevital to educational development.
We are committed to the idea that educational research is
fundamental.
We have a shortage of researchers now.
Thats why small research grants will probably increase."
In an afternoon lecture to the Universitys Humanities and Social
Science Councils and representatives of the College of Architecture
and Fine Arts,Abell spelled out his organizations program.
Its just what its name impliesa program for small project
grants,* he said. Ten-thousand dollars is the maximum amount
that can be asked or granted.*
He added, Only $130,000 has been allocated for the six-state
Southeast region for the coming fiscal year."
This would mean at a maximum only 10 projects of SI,OOO each
could be undertakenabout two for each state in the region.
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designed to help scholars
%
to conduct their research

And to help researchers obtain reference material more
readily, rapid copying devices, microfilm readers, special
lighting and magnifying instruments are readily available with within
in within the library.
Even before its dedication, University officials are already
looking to the future. Director West said:
It is important that the building be considered as only
the first half of a library which will eventually provide for
some 2,000,000 volumes in the humanities and social sciences,
including basic sets of official publications of foreign coun countries
tries countries as well as the Universitys comprehensive collection
of reference works and bibliographies in all fields."
Future developments in rapid exchanges of information and
texts between libraries through computer and teletype sys systems
tems systems will not outdate the Universitys new research library.
Not only will the library be connected by teletype to other
research centers throughout the country, but one room has
been especially designed to contain a computer for use in
storage and retrieval of information in libraries when such
a process becomes feasible.
And when other faster or more efficient means of trans transfer
fer transfer of information or library material becomes ecenomically
possible, this also will < be made available," West said,
Within the new Graduate Research Library, research will
be carried on continuously not only by scholars in subject
fields, but concurrently by librarians in an effort to make
needed information more readily available.
West asserted, To these things, the new Graduate Re Research
search Research Library is dedicated!"

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CUTTING CHOICES
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WEINERS 391 b
PORK CHOPS 491 b
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FRYER LEGS 391 b
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cut for roast or chops 59 lb
10-12 LB AVER AGEAPPROXIMATELY $6.25
DELOACHS
MEAT MARKET
We handle only the finest meats available.
West University Avenue at 34th St.

They Make It
To The Met
Art Museum
UF is well represented in the
Metropolitan Museum of Arts cur current
rent current exhibition of outstanding con contemporary
temporary contemporary photographs.
Jerry N. Uelsmann, assistant
professor of art; Anne Morgan
a University graduate student and
Fred Ward, 1957 graduate, are
among the photographers whose
works were selected as todays
best and most creative in the med medium
ium medium of photography.
Photography in the Fine Arts,
which includes 179 photographs se selected
lected selected by a panel of 11 distin distinguished
guished distinguished museum directors, will be
on exhibit in New York through
June 11 before traveling to other
museums throughout the United
States and Canada.
ALLIANCE
TV
Reliable Service
-On All Makes
Os Radio,
TV,
Stereos
815 W. University
376-9955



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1023 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE | V rYDAY i
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Vets Get Full Benefits
ForA-B Term Classes

Veterans attending UF during
the spring trimester or terms A
and B now may receive full-time
benefits for 14-hour course loads.
Problems developed last year
when a veteran enrolled for 15
hours, with the hours divided be between
tween between terms A and B. Veterans
Administration requirements state
that the student must be enrolled
for a minimum of 14 hours to
receive full-time payment.
However, in the case of the stu student
dent student in reference and others, the
hours were divided between the
two terms. Therefore, he was eli eligible
gible eligible to receive only part-time
payment in each term.
Richard H. Whitehead, director
of admissions, blamed the problem
on the trimester system. VA regu regulations
lations regulations were based on semester and
quarter calendars which provided
for summer terms rather than a
full trimester.
Whitehead noted that the Univer University
sity University decided to certify the veteran
students enrolled in both terms A
and B for their total hours during
the summer. This procedure would
permit the VA to pay them as full fulltime
time fulltime students.
While attending a convention in
Denver, Colo., Whitehead dis discussed
cussed discussed the problem with J. C.
Peckarsky, director of compen compensation
sation compensation and educational services,
Veterans Administration, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C.
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Tuesday, May 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator, 3

Peckarsky resolved the problem
for the University and other insti institutions
tutions institutions in the Florida university
system by agreeing to permit the
total hours to be counted for cer certification.
tification. certification.
The University Veterans Club
cooperated with Whitehead in
working out the problem.
Whitehead advised veterans at attending
tending attending the two summer terms to
include the total number of hours
for the two terms on their monthly
certifications. Otherwise, they will
be paid only for the number of hours
they certify for Term A or Term
B.
6000 Apply
For Fall
Frosh Class
Six thousand applications
more than twice the number that
can be accepted have been re received
ceived received at UF from persons seeking
admission tfo the freshman class in
September.
Richard H. Whitehead, director
of admissions, said the University
tentatively has accepted 3,376 of
these applicants. Only 2,800 will be
enrolled in the freshman class.
Whitehead Indicated that 2,800 of
those accepted have paid room de deposit
posit deposit fees or are local students.
There will be about 1,600 men
and 1,200 women admitted to the
freshman class. Whitehead expects
about 250 of these to be non-
Florida students.
Total enrollment for the fall
quarter, beginning Sept. 25, is
estimated at 19,306 by Whitehead.
Enrollment last fall was 18,039.

Page 5



The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 2,1967

Page 6

The Florida
AH igator
* A Ii On Ruw.
a-
- WHITE 808 BECK
Editor Managing Editor
HAROLD KENNEDY
Executive Editor
Opinions of columnists do not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily reflect the editorial viewpoint of
the Alligator. The only official voice of
the Alligator staff is the editorial in
the left column.
Save More ?
Gov. Claude Kirk proposed
in his polished TV show last
week to increase state tuition
rates.
We can raise 16.6 million,
Kirk said, if every student
just pays SSO more per quar quarter.
ter. quarter. This, Kirk continued, will
bring UF more in line with
other state registration fees.
Out-of-state students will
also be asked to chip in an
extra SSO per quarter. Stu Students
dents Students can afford a slight in increase
crease increase in tuition stated Kirk.
If Kirk hopes to obtain more
money for the schools and cut
back expenditures in other
areas, his proposal might
work.
We found from a sampling
of 150 students that almost
one-third would not be able
to attend UF under the in increased
creased increased tuition rates.
Many students are just
barely hanging on now, loans
included, and this would be a
great way to cut enrollment.
With a cut in enrollment the
University really wont need
as many new buildings or in increases
creases increases in faculty.
We propose that Kirk take
a closer look at higher edu education.
cation. education. There are millions
more that can be saved.
Florida might become as
Kirk proposes first in edu education.
cation. education. We dont know, but
we do know that if Florida be becomes
comes becomes first, it will be only
for those elite groups that
can afford a 50% tuition in increase.
crease. increase.
Florida Field?
If Cov. Claude Kirk goes
ahead with his plan to trim
the fat off of education by
increasing the number of stu students
dents students in classes it could start
a dangerous trend.
Classes would reach gi gigantic
gantic gigantic proportions and profes professor
sor professor s would find themselves
using elaborate public address
systems to get their points
across.
If Kirk really goes on an
economy kick, who knows what
size classes might reach?
Florida Field, anyone?

By 808 MORAN
Alligator Columnist
c
Tlie room is dark. Alone, I think. I feel as though Pm hopped
up but I kicked the habit long ago. Im just frustrated.
.lIL New York City a young woman is molested. Two city
police watcu while savoring coffee. She takes flight in fright.
The molestor follows, the policemen follow, sucking on Lucky
Strikes. The molestor again molests. The girl, in desperation,
fires a tear-gas Den. The cops knock the girl to the pavement

YeahTakes Money To Keep Up This Pace

Can Tricky Dick Stand Pat?

By Art Hoppe
Hi there, friends in televisionland. Its time for another
visit with Dick and Pat, those just plain folks who live in the
little vine-covered cottage up the street and around the corner.
As we join them this morning, Dick, bleary-eyed, frowzle frowzlehaired
haired frowzlehaired and suffering from 10 oclock shadow is just stag staggering
gering staggering into the kitchen. His lovely wife, Pat, and their two
pretty daughters, Trish and Julie, are already seated in the
breakfast nook.
* *
Dick (making an effort): Hi, hi there, everybody. I cant
tell you what great pleasure it gives me to be with such a
fine group as. . (he pauses, befuddled). Good heavens, I
cant remember what group this is!
Pat: Were your family, dear.
Dick: Thank you. . .with such a fine group as my family
this morning. As we look ahead. .
Pat (worried): Please, dear, dont make a speech. Not
before breakfast. Im sure it isnt good for you on an empty
stomach.
Dick: Now, now, one little speech never hurt. Hair of the
dog, so to speak. As we look ahead. .
Pat (wringing her hands): Oh, you promised me you would
give up politics. You promised the press they wouldnt have
you to kick around any more. You promised. .
Dick (belligerently): I can take politics or leave them
alone. Next, youll be saying Im a habitual politician.
Pat: But just look at yourself. First you go off to Europe

How Do You Measure Truth ?

OUR MAN HOPPE

and arrest her. Assart is the conviction; six months the
sentence.
In Arcadia, Florida, there is integration. Black and White
childern are together on the playground of Arcadia Elemen Elementary.
tary. Elementary. The principal, in his new Buick, drives onto the play playground.
ground. playground. He has his two sons in the back seat. There is one
more colored child than white. This upsets the principal.
He aint letting his sens out. In Arcadia, Florida, there is
inters ration.
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz wants to be my father. Sometimes I
think I need a father. But his house is closed tight and is

on a month-long speechmaking binge. Then youre whooping
it up at press conferences all over Asia. And now. .
Dick (triumphantly): Exactly! My extensive foreign travels
prove conclusively that I am no petty politician seeking
votes in the hustings. No, I have become a statesman.
Pat: A statesman?
Dick: Yes, I have eschewed political machinations, given up
buttonholing delegates and risen above personal ambitions in
order to travel widely abroad and thus acquire a compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive knowledge of global affairs. These are the demanding
attributes of a statesman.
Pat (happily): Oh, dearest, Im so glad. Im sure you are
doing the right thing.
Dick: I am too. Being a politician was ruining my image.
And where are Romney, Reagan and Percy weakest? In
foreign affairs. Then, with Rockefeller out.. .Well, thanks for
the three-minute egg. Im off to Latin America.
Trish and Julie (together): Father, dear father, stay home
with us now. (But he is already out the door).
Pat (gathering her children to her): There, there, we must
have faith in Daddy.
Trish: But when, Mommy?
Pat: With luck, right after the GOP convention.
* *
Well, tune in again, friends. Meanwhile, give generously to
your local Politician Rehabilitation Center. Remember, poli politics
tics politics isnt a weakness; its a disease. And with your help, many
a habitual politician can be saved to take once again a useful
place in society.

very big. Dad, why cant I be
as free as the man on the out outside.
side. outside. But he hums, never
answers. Dr. Reitz thinks he
is only a generation older than
I. No, he is at least a mil million
lion million years older.
Dean Hale has a tough job.
He must enforce the rules and
principles of the University.
He asks that Pam me Brewer be
withdrawn from school. She is.
Then he tells me he never
asked she be withdrawn. He be begins
gins begins to sound like Dwight Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower and the U-2 incident.
Dean Hale wants to be a father
too. But a father cannot be
respected until he learns to re respect,
spect, respect, until he is not ashamed
of his deeds, until he learns to
tell the truth.
Student Rights is a scream
that echoes through the halls
of Tigert to the national press.
Dr. Reitz humbles himself and
speaks. Freedom for 17,000
hangs in the balance. Less than
200 give a damn. I walk around
with a spade in my hands won wondering
dering wondering where I can bury the
student body. Id hate to let all
those corpses rot on the soil.
Chester Ferguson graduated
from the University of Florida
37 years ago. Now he is chair chairman
man chairman of the Board of Regents.
He says, The children are
here.., when refering to stu students.
dents. students. I guess 37 years is a
long time. Its too bad. Its
very sad.
Frans Thijssen writes to Da David
vid David Cox that old fashion honor
in the museum.
Thijssen thinks honor has
something to do with beards.
Truth is a big word. What
do you measure it with? How
much honor is there in silence?
How much honor in revolution
for selfish glory? How much
in conformity out or apathy or
fear?
Some people call me a beat beatnik.
nik. beatnik. I feel sorry for them.



Cinema Society Will Present 12 Summer Films

W. C. Fields, Lon Chaney and
Marlon Brando highlight the sum summer
mer summer series of classic films to
be presented during spring term
by the Florida Cinema Society.
The series will begin May 14
with The Wild One, starring
Marlon Brando and Lee Marvin,
and will run every Sunday night
at 7 and 9 p.m. throughout the
summer.
Other films to be featured are
My Little Chickadee, with W.
C. Fields and Mae West; the orig original
inal original silent Phantom of the Op Opera,
era, Opera, starring Lon Chaney; Fel Fellinis
linis Fellinis La Strada; Orson
Welles The Trial; The Red
Shoes, and Hiro hima, Mon A Amour.
mour. Amour. Six films will be seen
each term.
Season tickets, which admit the
holder to any five of the films
for SI.OO, are now available by
mail from the Union Box Office.
Checks payable to UF should be
sent with a self addressed stamp stamped
ed stamped envelope, or by campus mail.
Tickets are also available in the
Comprehensive English Office, 207
Anderson. Single admission to the
films will be 50?.
May 21 THE RED SHOES
Moira Shearer danced her way to
fame in this Academy Award win winning
ning winning fantasy, which contains the
first full-length ballet ever filmed.
In color.

UF Professor Wins
Thomas Jefferson Award

A professor of ancient and medi medieval
eval medieval philosophy whose class ses sessions
sions sessions are far from dead was named
the 1967 winner of the Thomas
Jefferson Award for excellence in
teaching at UF last Wednesday.
Dr. A. L. Lewis, associate pro professor
fessor professor of humanities, is the third
faculty member to be named for
the honor since establishment of
the award by the Robert Earll

SPRING TERM
SPECIALS
M OLDS Cutlass Sports Coupe, VB, bucket
seats, power steering $1395
64 OLDS- FBS Sedan, VB, standard trans transmission
mission transmission $1095
63 OLDS FBS, Two Door, VB, automatic
shift, air cond $1095
61 OLDS FBS Stationwagon, automatic
shift, air cond $595
60 OLDS 88, Two Door, Clean $595
67 BUICK Skylark Sports Coupe, less than
1,200 miles, air cond $3095
61 CHEV Impapa Hardtop Coupe, VB,
sharp, aood condition $750
64 CORVIR 700 Sedan, good condition I
65 CHEV Super Sports Hardtop Coupe
bucket seats, air cond $2195
60 CORVAIR Sedan, runs good $295
65 CHEV Chevelle Sedan, six with
standard shift $1295
64 VOLKSWAGEN Very Clean $1095
r
BRAS/NGTON
CADILIAC-OLDSMOBILE INC.
... . 'I i- ' ' > =...
'
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May 28 MY LITTLE CHICK CHICKADEE
ADEE CHICKADEE W. C. Fields pays court
to Mae West in his best-known
film, a spoof on Hollywood west westerns.
erns. westerns.
June 4 HIROSHIMA, MON
AMOUR Alain Resnais (Last Year
at Marienbad) directed this lyric
drama of the love affair between
a French girl and a Japanese
man. Among 10 best of 1959.
June 11 DAYS OF THRILLS
AND LAUGHTER This Robert
Youngson collection of old silents
contains not only the comedy of
Chaplin, Laurel & Hardy, et. al.,
but the thrills of the early ad adventures
ventures adventures and serials.
June 18 VAMPYR This 1931
German classic, directed by Carl
Theodore Dreyer, is a superb
Freudian horror story and the
prototype for many brilliant super supernatural
natural supernatural films to come.
B Term:
June 25 THE TRIAL Orson
Welles highly praised filming of
the Kafka novel, starring Anthony
Perkens, Jeanne Moreau, Romy
Schneider, Elso Martinelli, and
Welles himself.
July 2 THE SHEEP HAS 5
LEGS Fernandel, Frances most
famous comic, plays six roles in
this spicy farce about a French
vintner and his quintuplet sons.
July 9 THEPHANTOM OF THE

McConnell Foundation in 1965.
The SSOO award honors the
teacher in the University College
who best exemplifies the educa educational
tional educational ideals of Thomas Jefferson.
It will be presented formally at
the Universitys annual scholar scholarship
ship scholarship convocation in the fall.
Dr. Lewis has been a member of
the faculty since 1957.

OPERA The complete, original
Lon Chaney masterpiece (1925)
of the horror a rejected musician
brings to the Paris Opera.
July 16 LOSS OF INNOCENCE
A beautifully tender film of a young
girls sudden awakening to love
and jealousy, set in the champagne
country around Rheims, France. In
color, with Kenneth More, Susan Susannah
nah Susannah York and Danielle Darrieux.
Waiters Needed
In New Union
Wanna earn some easy money?
You can earn some by waiting
on tables in the new Florida Union.
Food Service Director Robert
Overton says there should be at
least one banquet per day in the
new Unionand waiters and wait waitresses
resses waitresses will be needed.
If youre interested go to room
160, located in the cafeteria of the
new Union or call extension 3905
or 378-6041. Pay is $1.25 an hour
against a $5 minimum.

NORTH CENTRAL FLORIDA'S LARGEST
tuutn o AND OLDEST exclusive
ZENITH DEALER
ZENITH T.V.
I Uld! $99 95
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ONLY 2. SELECTION
COUCH'S HAS ALL 5 4. SERVICE
'~"lSisli>lrrifibiiiii 5 Q UALITY
1; Only COUCH'S offers satisfaction certificate
of GUARANTIED SAVINGS. iff COLOR TV
; With each purchase at Couch's you can be certain/of sav- |H
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L* - J y ' .'
r A>i N. MAIN ST.
CvJLiCn PH. 376-7171

I THE RECORD BAR I
TO A_LL_ STUDENTS
I Wj?!ji AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL J
CAFETERIA

Tuesday, May 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
SALE: unscratched, perfect stero
records, SI.OO each. Room 434,
Yon Hall, 378-2381. (A-133-4t-p)
1965 Honda 65 cc. Low Mileage,
$150.00. Call 376-3075 after 5
P.M. weekdays. (A-133-ts-c)
1966 Suzuki, 150*, Absolutely per perfect
fect perfect condition. Only 14 months old
and 3,700 miles $350. also 1965
Suzuki *so* only 2,500 miles and
$l5O. Like New, Phone 378-4944.
(A-133-3t-nc)
FENDER SHOWMAN AMP (sngl)
with matching REVERB UNIT,
COVERS, tremendour R&RSound..
J. B. Lansing Speakers (15)...
EIGHT MONTHS OLD.. .NEW
PfelCE SBSO. NEED $550.-CASH
CALL 372-2749 nights. (A-133-
3t-nc)
REFRIGERATOR, COMPLETELY
REFINISHED. A-l condition $35.
Call 372-0083 or see at 1105 NW
4th Avenue. (A-133-3t-nc)
17 foot sailboat, perfect for family,
plywood-fiberglass construction,
good condition, ready to go,
$500.00. Phone 372-1962. (A-133-
4t-c)
BSA, 1963, 500 cc Twin, Sharp,
$595.00. Phone 378-1697 after 5
P.M. and weekends. (A-133-st-c)
personal
ACTING CAREERDue to the vast
expansion of television theatre
productions and the motion picture
industry, Hollywood and Broadway
are opening their doors wider and
wider to fresh new talent in the
fields of drama, music, dancing
and modeling. Interested? WRITE:
THE ARTISTS ASSOCIATES, 8050
SOUTH MAIN, HOUSTON, TEXAS
77025. (J-133-2t-c)
services
TYPING Expert, quick service.
Very Reasonable rates, Remington
Standard Electric Typewriter.
Phone 372-7722. (M-133-st-c)
-
SALLY'S in-laws coming. She
didn't flustercleaned the carpets
with Blue Lustre. Rent electric
sharopooer SI.OO. Lowry Furniture
Company. (M-133-lt-c)
tonite&wedV
at W#ULT DliNEYli 1
At "l
110:45 JWIETIH6HI j

Bl 12:55 3:05 l§M*Jf
Hi 5:i5-7:30 xJJM r f ~ ~T |r 'yf^rn
W
>* #.*'****-!'' ttvtif f A J*l> a ' ***..**- ****_ < f

| help wanted
LISTENERS WANTED Will pay
$2.00 for 1 hour listening session.
Must have good hearing and be
native English speaking. Please
contact Miss Nolin, Ext. 2307 Com Communications
munications Communications Science ANNEX for
Appointment. (E-133-4t-c)
PART TIME HELP WANTED Work
your own hours, two to six evening
per week Must be able to lead
other students. 372-2731 evenings.
(E-133-2t-c)
autos
Dependable transportationl9ss
Plymouth in good shape, New bat battery,
tery, battery, etc. Complete with .38 cal caliber
iber caliber bullet hole in right side, good
tires. $125. See car at Billys
Shell Station Near Gatorland. (G (G---133-3t-c)
--133-3t-c) (G---133-3t-c)

An Invitation
From Blanch's
.. .to come in and see the latest in new college fashions.
Sportswear Blouses Dresses
Ellen Tracy Howard Wolf
Bernard Altmonn y J^;" hatta
Norman Davidson other* J r Thames
Thormo-Jac
* -it Cosmetics Lingerie
Marie Phillips Revlon Lm * rw
Lilli Ann j Hn Graham Shodawline
Glanhavan Nina Ricci Formfit Rogers
Fragrances
1
Complement that new outfit with a
j new hair style created especially for
TV. you at Blanch's Beauty Shop.
V
'I I
open that special charge account at
Com# In and Open Year Special Charge Account
Blench'* Specialty Shoppe Honch't Bounty Shoppe
ail UU.O 111 13th Street
IHISth Street Phone 372-0080
Phone 172-1581
ft ft 11:
"A SUPERB FILM!
SmJZ
to-d-a-y
ULYSSES
Admittance will be denied to all under 18 years of age.

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesuay, May 2Jj67

Page 8

for rent "j
Furnished room, private home,
central air conditioned, Male Stu Student,
dent, Student, 3820 NW 17 Terr. Phone
376-4478 $40.00/month (B-133-
2t-c)
Looking for reasonable off campus
living? See the Cooperative Living
Organization, iblockfrom campus,
3 meals per day, comfortable, low
cost living. Room and Board S6O/
month. Summer or fall. Inquire
117 NW 15th St. or call 376-6203.
(B-133-4t-c)
Qatop Ads
make contacts!

j for rent j
Spacious, furnished house, one
block from campus. 1217 SW 3rd.
Avenue. Air conditioned. Two large
bedrooms Shady yard. Screen
Porch. 376-0894. (B-133-2t-c)
One minute walk to campus, pri private
vate private air conditioned room in four
bedroom duplex apartment. Rent
May 1 to August 31. Phone 376-
3211 ext. 5453, Harry or leave
message. (B-133-2t-c)

ooQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOcO
WED. & l|^g0 c K l N G C h A 4 PM
THURS. gfil JtL J Jill nd
ONLY lK3j IjlAjj BPM
N THE AT Rf^
OOPOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOPOOD O
BOLSHOIft7 I
I BALLET 0 I I
h rehearsal hall 1
p to performance. I
(If fifll Dll (I PfIMPAMV- dONIO UVROVSXY MfXMKR SHEUttKBV
... UULU U UfUa UUm 01,1 HONffIIAWtOVSKf IfBNIDLAVROVSKYAUXANDCRSttIfNKOV
THE 80LSHOI THEAIRE_.SYMPHONY ORCHESTRAS TECH N (COLOR
STUDENT DISCOUNT COUPON ;
All Students $1.50 With Coupon- Mat. or Eve.j
' iter
jE a :
is nttii^NiNsf
WTH AH INTERNATIONAL A,, U J
*** : ** K M **'*** i*i* W- M ffi . J(S M. H ,,. s |' f . ~


wanted j
Male roommate wanted to share
modern one bedroom, air
conditioned apartment at Summit
House, 1700 SW 16th Court, be behind
hind behind new VA Hospital. Phone 378-
6848 or 372-3572, Apt. D-25. (C (C---133-4t-c)
--133-4t-c) (C---133-4t-c)
Wanted: One or two male room roommates
mates roommates to share house with two other
fellows, close to campus and down downtown.
town. downtown. S3O per month. 20 SW 10th
Street. Phone 378-3363. (C-133-
lt-c)



Notices For Bulletin
Should Be Sent To
Off. Informational
Services.

FLORIDA PLAYERS' AUDITIONS: Auditions will
be held May 2 for the Florida Players' summer
production of Carlo Goldonis classic comedy, The
Mistress of the Inn. The tryouts will be held in
Norman Hall Auditorium from 4:30 to 6 p.m., and
7.9 p.m. All interested students are urged to audition.
The production meeting for the Mistress of the
inn will be held on Thursday, May 4, at 7:30
p.m. in Norman Hall Auditorium. All those interested
in working on any production aspect of the play are
invited to attend.
ATTENTION NEW STUDENTS: Photographs for
identification cards will be taken Thursday, May 4,
in Florida Gymnasium, 8:30 a.m. to 12 noon and
1:30 to 5 p.m. This is the only date set for making
identification photos during this term. All new students
should report, bringing with them their fees paid
card.
NO BELLS OR CLOCKS: The entire campus is
without a class bell system and without clocks for
the summer. The Physical Plant Division is in the
process of converting to the new electrical distri distribution
bution distribution system. The bell system and most of the
clocks cannot be adjusted manually, therefore they
have been deactivated. The Century Tower carillon
will continue to chime on the quarte" hour. The
class bell system and clocks should be back in
operation by the fall quarter.

Flair Color Lab I
1527 NW 6th St. I
1/ 19c color prints I
y Sale instamatic I
cameras I
y Kodak dealer |

all university students and
(T 7y h PERSONNEL . HERE IS THE BEST
Jfy y NEWS OF THE DAY
eat better for less!
mjggm, 10% Discount to all students and University personnel. Just
present your I.D. card to cashier for Special Bonus Discount
off our low, low prices. 365 days a year.
Fraternities COMPLETE
X Sororities Luncheon Special s / n r a^ ast Beef
CAKE 6 Mr. Mason n comp ,. ## ud "9 Sunday f-30, 8; q
parti***' for inhrmat,on /.£ discount _ 12 Hot en t Z. M
4- d O //y
y UR SECOND CUP OF COFFEE OR ICED TEA IS ALWAYS FREE
\tH WSI/th 1212 N. MAIN STREET
FOLLOW TV 5 MINUTES FROM CAMPUS
GOOD EATING CROWDS\L. CAFITIRIAS (GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER)
TO THE % AMPLE FREE PARKING

MZT^%.$*S N£ ED A DIFFERENT CAR?
Rates 65 \ CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER # Auto Loans "I'n
On \\ GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION specialty
\ Serving Uof F Employees Since 1935 *fj|jj ?
PROGRAM OF
s4k thrift, credit, SBRvla^^^\sg^^

The Grange blue
. and BULLETIN

Tuesday, May 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Administrative Notices

ORANGE & BLUE DEADLINES: All notices for
the Orange & Blue Bulletin must be received by
9 a.m. of the day prior to publication. Deadlines
are Friday for Tuesday publication, Tuesday for
Friday publication. Notices should be typed and signed
by the person submitting the notice and sent to the
Division of Informational Services, Building H, Cam Campus.
pus. Campus. Items for the Campus Calendar should be sent
to the Public Functions Office, Florida Union.
ELECTRICAL INTERRUPTIONS: During the next
few weeks there will be interruptions in electrical
service in some areas of the campus, caused by
the current expansion project involving electrical
distribution. Areas to be effected will be notified
whenever possible. However, there will be some
momentary power interruptions of two to five minutes,
for which no notice can be given. Most interruptions
will involve only a few buildings at a time, according
to Physical Plant Director Calvin Greene. Also in
connections with the expansion project, some streets
will be temporarily cut off by ditches and digging.
This work should be completed by September, Greene
said. All of this is part of a $2.75 million project
to increase capacities of the various utilities systems
on the campus.

Campus Calendar

Page 9

Tuesday, May 2
U of F Library: Friends of the
Library, Ballroom E, 6:30 p.m.
Legislative Council, Union Aud.,
7:00 p.m.
Baseball: Florida vs. Jacksonville
U., Perry Field, 3:00 p.m.
Wednesday, May 3
Senior Recital: Patricia A. Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, clarinet, Univ. Aud., 8:15
p.m.
Gainesville Fine Arts Festival,
Ballroom A & G, 6:30 p.m.
Florida Folk Dancers, 118 FLU,
8:00 p.m.

PIANO WORKSHOP: UF Music Department and the
Gainesville Music Teachers Association will sponsor
a piano workshop by Ruth Slencynska May 15-17,
held in the Music Building Auditorium. There is
no charge for students and faculty; the general
public fee is sls. Register in Building R, Room 104.
VETERANS BENEFITS: Veterans attending the Uni University
versity University during Terms A and B should include the
total number of hours for the two terms on their
monthly certifications. Otherwise they will be paid
only for the number of hours they certify. VA
requires a minimum of 14 hours to receive full fulltime
time fulltime payment.
UNIVERSITY STUDY CENTER AT FLORENCE:
University of Florida students interested in studying
in Italy should apply immediately to Dr. Robert
Lawton, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences,
(FSU), or to Dr. Gulnar Bosch, director of the Univer University
sity University Study Center, Florida State University, Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee. Enrollment in the two-quarter (mid-September
to mid-March) University Study Center is limited
to sophomores, juniors, seniors and graduate stu students
dents students in the fields of art history, Italian language,
English literature, history, classics, humanities, re religion
ligion religion and philosophy. Total cost for the program
is $1,400. Applicants must have a 2.5 average and
must have elementary proficiency in Italian. Students
must have approval of their department chairman
and parental approval is required for those under
21.
SPANISH COURSE: Registration for Beginning Span Spanish
ish Spanish for adults will be held May 2,7 p.m. at the Med Medical
ical Medical Center, Room M 423.
UNIVERSITY POOL: Season tickets of $2 per
person for the University Pool may be secured in
Room 227, Florida Gymnasium. Faculty, staff stu students
dents students and their immediate families (children over
15 years of age) are eligible. Recreational swim swimming
ming swimming will be available at 1 p.m. daily.

Notices For Campus
Calendar Should Be
Sent To Public Functions
Office, Fla. Union

General
Notices
Florida Union Administrative Of Offices
fices Offices including Reservations
have moved to the new building.
Student Government Offices and
the Program Office win operate
this week in the old building and
will move at the end of the week.
Located in the old building:
General Office ext. 3180
Information Desk 2021
Program Office 2741
Mr. William Cross 2743
Barber Shop
Located in the new buildings:
Union Offices ext. 2951,
2952, 2953
Arts and Crafts 2084, 2085
Business Offices 3481
Cafeteria and
Food Service 3405, 3046
Cashier and Guest Desk 3486
Maintenance 3081, 2082
Public Functions Office 3484,
3485
Reservations 3482



Page 10

' The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 2, 1957

Students Wanted By FBK For Homecoming Staff

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Executive Editor
Bill McCollum, General Chair Chairman
man Chairman of Homecoming 67 is look looking
ing looking for division heads to help or organize
ganize organize and coordinate the 1967
Homecoming activities.
Homecoming this year is planned
for October 27 and 28, the week weekend
end weekend of the Vanderbilt game. But
planning for the annual extravagan extravaganza
za extravaganza begins this week.
Since 1924 Homecoming has tra traditionally
ditionally traditionally been the responsibility
of Florida Blue Key, the fraternity
of campus leaders which was orig originally
inally originally organized to plan the cele celebration.
bration. celebration.
McCollum, who was appointed
early in April by Blue Key Pres President
ident President Charles Edwards, needs stu students
dents students to fill 11 posts for home homecoming
coming homecoming leadership.
McCollum would like to see a
wider representation of students

Outstanding Seniors
Honored By Alumni

Tribute was paid to four out outstanding
standing outstanding seniors at UF by its
Alumni Association at the recent
annual commencement convoca convocation.
tion. convocation.
Honored were Rob Blue, DeFun DeFuniak
iak DeFuniak Springs, outstanding senior
man; Nancy D. Calhoun, St. Augus Augustine,
tine, Augustine, senior woman; Paul Ewaldsen
Jr., Savannah, Ga., athlete, and
John S. Alton, Reddick, scholar scholarship.
ship. scholarship.
They were awarded citations

Deansgate
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they are tailored in Deansgates understated natural
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Use your student charge card.
If you don't have one, get one

in the homecoming staff. In the
past, he said, the staff was pre predominate
dominate predominate law students. McCollum
would like to see undergraduates
from all colleges apply for pos positions.
itions. positions.
"It wouldhelp make homecoming
a campus- wide activity," he said.
In the past, membership on the
homecoming staff was a prime
jumping board to Blue Key mem membership.
bership. membership. But this year being on the
staff will not, in itself, assure one
of getting tapped for the Key. "It
is the quality of the work that
one does, not the position he holds,
which the Key considers," Mc-
Collum said.
The posts are voluntary and
without salary, he said but they
present good opportunities to meet
people and to have an enjoyable
time.
"I have been told," McCollum
said, "that there is more glory*

from Maxwell W. Wells Jr., Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, president of the University's
Alumni Association, at the Florida
Field Stadium convocation last
Sunday.
aouSmcwbi&m
ffi

attached to these jobs than most
other extracurricular activities on
campus." The division heads get
a chance to work with the leaders
on campus and be near the top
in one of the campuss most ex exciting
citing exciting activities.
Besides the 11 division heads,
McCollum estimates that 60-70
posts will be available. These
other jobs will be minor chair chairmanships
manships chairmanships and assistants to the
division heads.
Division heads must be on cam campus
pus campus all summer. Applicants must
apply to the Blue Key office, Room
314 in the Old Florida Union by
5 P.M. Wednesday.
Major posts open are:
Assistant General Chairman,
responsible for general super supervision
vision supervision and coordination of all div division
ision division heads,
Executive Secretary, coordinate
all secretarial work,
Alumni Events Chairman, co coordinates
ordinates coordinates and arranges for all
alumni activities,

I SW 34th ST. and University Ave.
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Alumni Barbecue Chairman,
plans and prepares Alumni Bar Barbecue,
becue, Barbecue,
Florida Blue Key Banquet Chair Chairman,
man, Chairman, in charge of Banquet and
smoker.
Finance Chairman, in charge of
total financing of homecoming.
Parade Chairman, makes all of
the contracts with high school
bands, floats and other entries,
and all other parade arrangements,

PIZZA HUT
I 1723 S.W. 13th ST.
Gainesville, Florida
Tel. 378-5761
Order By Phone For Faster Service
Allow Approximately 20 Minutes
DINE IN CARRY OUT

Promotion and Publicity Chair Chairman,
man, Chairman, in charge of all publicity
printing, slogan contest, ana
sweetheart contest,
Special Functions Chairman
general decorations and homecom-*
ing ball,
Technical Director, procure procurement
ment procurement of all equipment,
Personnel Chairman, office
manager and coordinates person personnel
nel personnel demands.



Look whos in the
National College Queen Contest
i ' \
Here are the four Finalists in our state-vote for your choice today!

MISS PAMELA JOAN CLARK
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
Miami, Florida Hometown: Miami, Florida
Junior. Majoring in: English
Also studying: Psychology, Sociology, Philosophy, Journalism, French
Age: 20 Height: 5' 5" Blonde hair, blue eyes
Pamela has earned six scholarships, and her honors include being on the Deans
List for five consecutive semesters. She has also achieved membership in Alpha
Lambda Delta (Freshman Scholarship Honor Society), Mortar Board (Senior
Leadership Honor Society), Phi Kappa Phi, and Delta Theta Mu. Pamela has
served as Assistant Editor of the IBIS Yearbook. She was Treasurer of the
University of Miami Hostesses. She was a member of the Underqraduate Student
Government Cabinet, and also the Academic Affairs Committee. Pamela enjoys
tennis, swimming, bowling, water skiing and golf. Her hobbies include sewing
and designing clothes, cooking, writing prose and poetry. She participates in
volunteer work for the Cancer Association, Cardiac Institute and Childrens
Hospital. Her ambition: to teach and to be a homemaker.
MISS SUSAN KATHERINE HART
FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY
Tallahassee, Florida Hometown: Athens, Tennessee
Sophomore. Majoring in: Psychology
Also studying: Spanish, Chemistry, Humanities
Age: 20 Height: 5' 2Vi" Black hair, brown eyes
Susan has earned a scholarship, has been on the Dean's List every trimester,
and is currently in the Honors Program at Florida State. She has also received
one regional and two national Science awards. In her sorority, Delta Delta Delta,
Susan was Vice President and a member of their Standards Committee. She was
in Freshman Flunkies, a service organization on campus. She has been a per performer
former performer (on an aerial cloud swing) in the Florida State University States Flying
High Circus. In sports, Susan likes swimming, golf, water skiing and camping.
Among her hobbies are classical and country music, reading and painting.
Susans volunteer activities include being a swimming instructor for the Red
Cross, a Junior Grey Lady, and work for the UNICEF fund drive. After graduation
she plans to become a Child Psychologist, and later marry.

Read the biographies above and choose your candidate for the National
College Queen competition.
Your vote will help determine which girl will go on to the National
Finals... and the time to vote is now!
If youve already voted on campus, fine! If not, heres your chafice
to vote by mail. The winner becomes our State College Queen and wins
a trip to New York, where shell compete with Finalists from all the

Mail this ballot tOl Post Office 80X1096, Brooklyn, N.Y. 11202
t aa
M Vote for the girl I Print last name of the
Of your C Oice I the line below.
mm
Best Foods I !
11 I Her last name
* I
Signature of Voter '- BB
.- <*
The 13th Annual National College Queen Contest is sponsored by Best Foods.
Makers of: Bosco Milk Amplifier, Best Foods/Hellmanns Real Mayonnaise, Best Foods/Hellmanns Dressings, Karo Corn Syrups, Knorr Soups, Mazola Corn Oil, Mazola Margarine, Nucoa
Margarine, Skippy Peanut Butter, Niagara Spray Starch, NuSoft Fabric Softener, Rit Tints and Dyes, Shinola Shoe Polishes and Waxes. Best Foods is a division of the Corn Products Company.

. y
MISS LEE ANN DRAUD
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Gainesville, Florida Hometown: Jacksonville Beach, Florida
Senior. Majoring in: Political Science
Also studying: Sociology
Age: 21 Height: 5' T Black hair, grey eyes
Lee has earned two scholarships, has been recognized on the Dean's List for
seven trimesters, and is in the Honors Program at her University. She was selected
for membership in Alpha Lambda Delta (Freshman Scholarship Honor Society).
Lee is President of Mortar Board, the Senior Leadership Honor Society. She
served as Secretary of her sorority, Kappa Delta. She has also been on the
Legislative Council, Forums Committee, Special Projects Committee and Student
Affairs Committee. Lee enjoys writing and has been a section editor of the Sem Seminole
inole Seminole Yearbook. Among her sports are swimming, water skiing, bowling and
volleyball. She also likes to read and sew. Lees volunteer work includes the Red
Cross, Community Chest, Cystic Fibrosis and Dollars for Scholars. Her goal: to
be a University Professor, and to be married.
MISS RENEE MILLARD
CENTRAL FLORIDA JUNIOR COLLEGE
Ocala, Florida Hometown: Ocala, Florida
Sophomore. Majoring in: History
Also studying: Zoology, Physical Science, Sociology, Literature
Age: 19 Height: 5' 2/j" Brown hair, blue eyes
Renee has earned a scholarship, and has been named to the Dean's List each
term. She was elected to Phi Theta Kappa (Scholastic Honorary), and has received
the Outstanding Freshman Student Award for academic achievement. Renee
was Freshman Class President and Student Body President. She also served on
the Student Government Senate, the College Union Board and the Student Affairs
Committee. Her favorite sports are swimming, bowling, badminton and canoeing.
As hobbies, she enjoys cooking, reading, writing poetry and collecting art prints.
Renee has given service to her community by working for Teens Against Polio
and the United Appeal organization. She has a sincere interest in children, and
hopes to pursue a teaching career in the field of History and the Humanities.
Then, she plans to marry.
other 49 states for the title of National College Queen. Each finalist will
be presented on a television spectacular, June 16th at 10 RM. on the
NBC network.
Vote today! Just cut out the ballot below, print in the last name of
the girl of your choice, put the ballot in an envelope and send it off air
mail. All ballots must be postmarked by midnight, Saturday, May 6th
to be counted.

Tuesday, May 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator

Page 11



Page 12

:, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 2, 1967

23 Faculty Members
Retire This Summer

President J. Wayne Reitz heads
the list of 23 UF faculty members
retiring this year. Dr. Reitz has
been with the University for 25
years, including his 12 years as
president.
The longest service record is
held by Dr. Joseph Weil, profes professor
sor professor and dean emeritus of the Col College
lege College of Engineering, with 45 years
of service to the University.
E. Salt, professor in the
professional curriculum of the
College of Physical Education and
Health, has the next longest record
with 32 years of service.
Following in years are G. H.
Kendall, specialist in home in industries
dustries industries and marketing, 30; S.
L. Brothers, assistant agronomist,
Agricultural Extension Service,
and N. H. McQueen, county agent,
Agricultural Extension Service, 29
each; E. N. McCubbin, horticul horticulturist,
turist, horticulturist, Potato Investigation La Laboratory,
boratory, Laboratory, and A. M. Phillips, asso associate
ciate associate entomologist, Big Bend
Horticultural Laboratory, 26 each.
Others who are retiring and their
years of service are:
R. Q. Bault, assistant profes professor,
sor, professor, physical sciences, 18; C. R.
Foster, professor, education-per education-personnel
sonnel education-personnel services, 20; C. G. Geltz,
professor of forestry, 19; B. S.
Hollingshead, dean emeritus of
University College and professor
of humanities, 7; R. F. Hussey,
professor of biological sciences,
17; Eleanor S. Lucas, library as-
AimewMMinrd
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sistatn, 15; W. C. Price, profes professor
sor professor of plant pathology, 12.
Rounding out the list are L. E.
Schoonmaker, associate professor
of engineering, 18; H. R. Sebold,
professor of architecture, 14; J.
H. Simons, professor of chemical
engineering, 18; E. W. Starbird,
county extension home economics
agent, 20; R. W. Wallace, associate
agronomist, North Florida Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station, 24; Stanley L. West,
director University libraries, 23;
A. S. Zipperer, county extension
home economics agent, 11, and
Myrtice C. Wilson, county exten extension
sion extension home economist, 18 years.
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Placement Picture Best Ever

The pessimistic groans of eco economic
nomic economic doom are growing louder louderbut
but louderbut it appears neither employers
nor graduates are paying much
attention.
And as long as the talent de demand
mand demand persists, corporation doors
stay open, and fat paychecks grow
fatter, the pessimists will con continue
tinue continue to be ignored.
This is the current job place placement
ment placement picture drawn from figures
and comments coming from UFs
Placement Center.
This year has been the most
frantic of the last five years of
high demand," prefaced Maurice
Mayberry, University director of
placement. From accounting to
zoology. .the need is great."
Why?

Mayberry believes that a steam steamrolling
rolling steamrolling economy with a war super superimposed
imposed superimposed on it is the main factor.
He offers as evidence:
His office is processing nearly
4,000 jobs this year.
Arranging 10,000 individual

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interviews between employers and
prospects.
A near-full interview calendar
already established for next year's
job hopefuls.
More than 100 company repre representatives
sentatives representatives on campus compared to
the previous year.



Uncle Sam Takes JM Grads, 60 Jobs Available

The image of a tired job search searcher
er searcher pounding a hot pavement for
greater rewards is being erased--
at least temporarily.
This is the conclusion reached
by the job placement director of
the UFs School of Journalism and
Com munications. The evidence has
been convincing.
Although more than 100 journal journalism
ism journalism majors will receive degrees
this month, its estimated only

Scene
Machine.
sd * mjf f
ci
at JpT a '' -- ~ H ; % V
Honda's what's happening. On campus §L jL
and off. Name the scene, you'll iind Honda. :
Get with it on machines like this perfectly
balanced Honda Super 90. Do a caremee 65 mph
on the highway. Look like you're moving that fast
on campus Economy? Honda's dependable OHC
4-stroke engine delivers up to 160 mpg. Initial cost,
upkeep and insurance are ridiculously ow.
Parking problemsi 3 Forget them. Make the scene
now at any of Honda's 1,800 dealerships. Take a
safety demonstration ride. Check what s happening.
Then let it hapoen to you.
HONDAB
Shapes the World of Wheels

See the "Invisible Circle color film at your local Honda dealer's, ick up a c )-or :. c h-r and safety pamphlet,
or write: American Honda Motor Co., Inc., Dept. C-8, Box 50, Gardena, alif. 1 CV4/. f c>l 967, AHM.

20 will be available to join the
rank and file as communications
specialist.
Why?
For one reason, it seems, a another
nother another employer's demands are
more compelling. His name is
Uncle Sam.
Records show that a high per percentage
centage percentage of 1966 graduates either
were drafted or volunteered for
the armed services, exclaims

John Paul Jones, University journ journalims
alims journalims professor and director of
placement in that academic school.
With stepped up military action
in Asia, more of the same is
promised this year.
The results: The placement di director
rector director laments that more than 60
job oppoutunities have accumulat accumulated
ed accumulated on his desk.
Meanwhile, basic laws of econ economics
omics economics are playing havoc with the

communications industry. For the
most part, the effects are favor favorable
able favorable to the journalist.
A year ago starting salaries
for newspapermen rarely reached
SIOO. Now many Florida Dailies are
starting reporters at $125, com comments
ments comments Jones.
Also, he remarks, more
representatives from newspapers
are recruiting through personal
interviews with students at the
schools.
At UF, a parade of represen representatives
tatives representatives from newspapers ranging
from the Miami Herald to the
Wall Street Journal have visited
the journalism school in search
of top talent.
The problem is simple. As Rich Richard
ard Richard W. Hainey, executive editor
of the Chicago American, wrote in
Editor and Publisher last Decem December,
ber, December, We are hurting.for people.
any kind of people in some cases.

Library Starts New
Check Out System

Students wishing to check out
books at the Main Library will do
so by a new process which will
save time. The library is using a
borrowed IBM 357 system for all
books checked out at the Main
Library building.
The new system works as fol follows:
lows: follows:
1. Open the book to the back.
2. Have your plastic I.D. ready
to insert in the slot on the desk
mounted machine.
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Tuesday, May 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

But military although
it might be a chief villain, can't
be blamed for all the professions
manpower woes.
It must share the responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility with lack of enthusiasm for
the profession and even the mar marriage
riage marriage institution.
More than half of todays journ journalism
alism journalism students do not go into any
field allied with the profession
according to Hainey.
On the other hand, about one onethird
third onethird of the graduates each year
are women. Many of them are
more anxious to get married and
raise a family than pound out
stories or create advertisements
in an agency, Jones notes.
And so between military need,
a journalistic talent drain and the
maternal instincts of women, the
demand for University of Florida
journalism majors is far greater
than the supply.

3. Insert book card in slot and
push all the way down.
4. Push I.D. card until it clicks.
5. Remove book card from lower
left of machine and replace in book
pocket.
6. Remove I.D. badge from ma machine
chine machine and hand book to desk atten attendant
dant attendant to have blue return card in inserted.
serted. inserted.
7. In case of difficulty with any
of the above ask the desk attendant
for assistance.
This system is being used until
a newer system arrives sometime
in the future.
Memorial
Service Held
For Coed
Memorial services will be held
Thursday night for Barbara Gold,
UF coed who was killed in an
automobile accident Saturday on
the Sunshine State Parkway.
Miss Gold, 19, from Miami, was
a sophomore and was a member
of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority and an
ATO little sister.
Services will be at the Hlllel
Foundation at 8 p.m.

Page 13



Page 14

. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 2,1967

Engineering Students Feted
For Outstanding Acheivement

Three UF engineering students
have received awards for outstand outstanding
ing outstanding achievement in their chosen
fields.
Selected for the Merwin J. Lar Larsen
sen Larsen Memorial Award as the top
electrical engineering graduate
was John Stephen' Aiton, son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Aiton of Red Reddick.
dick. Reddick.
Alton, a straight A graduating
senior, is a 1962 graduate of North
Marion High School.
The award, being given for the
first time, was established in 1965
by friends and the family of the
late Merwin J. Larsen, chairman
of the Department of Electrical
Engineering from 1951 to 1965.
Chosen to receive the Honeywell

WELCOME BACK
to the 'seat of learning! r
Keep your checking account locally
We have a 'special student account
i %
just for you
Only Two Blocks
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From The Campus!
A Full Service Bank
Where Youre Always Welcome!
i
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Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation


HKlPnjMii
MISS SCHWARTZ
. .nations best

Arnold Air Reaps Honors

Honors were heaped upon UF
Wednesday at the 19th Arnold Air
Society National Conclave in
Miami, hosted by the Universitys
Dale Mabry Squadron.
President J. Wayne Reitz was
awarded the societys Citation of
Honor for his support of the Arn Arnold
old Arnold Air Society, its ideals and
objectives.
Air Force ROTC Cadet Richard
Wainscott of Madison, Tenn., was
named 1967-68 Arnold Air Society
national commander.
Marilyn Joyce Schwartz of Nash Nashville,
ville, Nashville, Ga., Angel Flight commander

Inc. Award as the most outstand outstanding
ing outstanding engineering student completing
his junior year was Richard L.
Czerner, son of Mr. and Mr. Fred
H. Czerner of Dade City.
Also a straight A student, Czer Czerner
ner Czerner was recently selected for
membership in Phi Kappa Phi

FOR THE ENEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS
ASK FOR FOREMOST AT YOUR FAVORITE
FOOD STORE OR CALL 376-5293
FOR EARLY MORNING DELIVERY TO YOUR HOME
FOREMOST DAIRIES, Inc.
534 S.W. 4th Avenue

at the University, was named the
nations outstanding Angel Flight
member. This is the first time
the award has been presented.
Lt. Col. Carl W. Grant, Univer University
sity University assistant professor of aero aerospace
space aerospace studies, was one of four
Air Force officers presented Arn Arnold
old Arnold Air Society certificates of ap appreciation.
preciation. appreciation. He was recognized for
his contributions as advisor to the
19th national conclave.
Force ROTC. Angel Flight, the
coed auxiliary of the society, con consists
sists consists of over 3,000 members on
134 collegiate campuses.

a national honorary society. The
Honeywell Award consists of an
engraved silver tray and a S2OO
check.
Donald J. Green, son a Mr. and
Mrs. George R. Benton, Wauchula,
has received the Hamilton Watch
Company Award.

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The University will serve as
national headquarters for the so society
ciety society during the coming year with
members of the Dale Mabry Squad Squadron
ron Squadron as officers on the national
staff.
New officers include Joseph
Smith of Maitland, executive of officer;
ficer; officer; Douglas Lamb of St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, operations officer; Harold
Rainbolt of Cocoa Beach, admin administrative
istrative administrative officer; Roland E. Dea Deaton
ton Deaton Jr. of Kansas City, Mo., comp comptroller;
troller; comptroller; William Folmar of Ottawa,
Canada, information officer and
Thomas Shaughnessy of Orlando,
chaplain.



Reitz Attends Conference
On Caribbean Universities
UF President J. Wayne Reitz participated in two conferences
recently involving students and administrators of national and
international organizations.
Reitz was one of two United States university presidents at attending
tending attending the Conference of Presidents of Caribbean Universities
in Tobago April 27-30. Representatives of 14 institutions from
the Caribbean countries met to establish closer contact and to
correlate efforts in limited areas of mutual study.
Dr. Lyle McAlister, director of UFs Center for Latin American
Studies, accompanied Reitz to the Caribbean conference.
Prior to the Tobago meeting, Reitz represented the host insti institution
tution institution for the 12th annual national conclave of the Arnold Air
Society in Miami Sunday through Wednesday. The organization
is composed of over 6,500 Air Force ROTC cadets representing
165 colleges.
The UFs Dale Mabry Squadron was host for the national
meeting.
DIPPER DAN
ICE CREAM SHOPPE
V
STORE HOURS
2 PM 11 PM DAILY
W. University Ave. at 34th St.
WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER

Welcome Students
SPECIAL PRICES ON APPROVED & RErAJiRED GYM CLOTHES
SHOES, by Converse, Keds, Beacon Falls V/)
SWEAT SHIRTS, Gator Stencilled J|Bj.
SHOES, by Converse, Keds, Beoeon Falls
TENNIS SHORTS for Men com PM EN T*' LUB S
TENNIS SKIRTS for Ladies EQUIPMENT CLUB
TENNIS RACKETS Restringing MacGregor Volt
Service Northwestern

We Invite You to Visit North Central Floridas Most Complete Sporting Goods Store
JIMMIE HUGHES SPORTING GOODS
One Block East of Campus 1113 W. Univ. Ave.

College of Education
Offers New Ph.D. Degree

Increased emphasis on research and specialists
in the field of education has led UFs College of
Education to institute a second graduate program on
the doctoral level.
Effective next September, the college will offer
the doctor of philosophy degree (Ph.D.) in educa education.
tion. education.
The college already offers a program terminating
with the doctor of education (Ed.D.) degree.
Dr. Kimball Wiles, dean of the College of Educa Education,
tion, Education, in announcing the new program recently ap approved
proved approved by the Board of Regents, said it will permit
the college to strengthen its role of leadership in
the advanced graduate education of professional
educators.
The new program will emphasize basic research
and study in a single field of education.
Dean Wiles said the doctor of education area will
continue to emphasize developmental research. It
requires a knowledge of the total field of education
with specialization.

PROFESSOR WINS GRANT

Research On Flbrida Fuel Begins

\ UF professor has been award awarded
ed awarded a $3,000 summer research grant
to study Floridas fuel economy
and its relation to the states future
economic development.
Roy W. Niemela, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of management in the Col College
lege College of Business Administration,
received the grant from Business
Associates, an organization of
Florida business firms designed to
promote excellence in the total

program of the Universitys Col College
lege College of Business Administration.
Niemelas proposal, one of sev several
eral several submitted in the award com competition,
petition, competition, will involve research on
the characteristics of Floridas
fuel economy over the past 20
years.
Purpose of the project will be
twofold: (1) to determine the struc structure
ture structure or nature of supply and de demand
mand demand for prime fuel requirements
in the state, and (2) to attempt
to discover market behavior which
might indicate the nature of com competition
petition competition in a market which includes
some regulatory aspects.


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Tuesday, Maly 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

In addition to greater specialization, the Ph.D.
candidate will be required to have a knowledge of
two foreign languages.
Two particular reasons are cited for instituting
the new program: (1) an increasing emphasis by
the federal government on research in education and
(2) increasing demand for educational leaders who
are highly specialized.
Initial enrollment in the new doctoral program
next September is expected to be 25. Under the
Universitys one-year residence requirement, can candidates
didates candidates will not be eligible to receive the Ph.D. in
education before July 1, 1968.
Requirements for the doctor of philosophy in
education will be the same as those for the
Ph. D. in other colleges of the University.
The new degree will be offered in four depart departments:
ments: departments: administration and supervision, curriculum
and instruction, foundations in education and per personnel
sonnel personnel services.

As a fuel -poor state, Florida
must rely almost entirely on im imports
ports imports through interstate com commerce.
merce. commerce.
Niemelas study is expected to
liave some important implications
for Floridas future economic de development,
velopment, development, since energy require requirements
ments requirements relate closely to such de development,
velopment, development, according to Dean D.
J. Hart of the College of Business
Administration.
Niemela, who joined the Uni University
versity University faculty in 1957, received
a faculty fellowship in 1964-65
i n national competition sponsored
by the Ford Foundation.

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 2, 1967

UF Students Eligible
For Overseas Program

TALAHASSEE A 15th century
villa where Queen Victoria used
to stay and which was rented dur during
ing during one period by Napoleons sis sister
ter sister Pauline has been leased by
Florida State University for its
1967-68 University Study Center at
Florence.
There still are 35 openings for
students in the coming years pro program,
gram, program, to be filled from among
students studying in any of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas state-supported universities,
including UF.
Interested students should
make application immediately,
said Dr. Gulnar Bosch, director
for the program, which will run
from mid-September to mid-
March. She is chairman of FSUs
Art Department.
Site of the program is a famous
and historic 500 year old villa
leased by FSU from the Italian
government. Once owned by the
Schmidt
Wins AAN
Presidency
SAN FRANCISCO Dr. Richard
P. Schmidt, professor of medicine
and associate dean for UFs Col College
lege College of Medicine, Friday assumed
the presidency of the American
Academy of Neurology.
The academy, largest neurologi neurological
cal neurological organization in the world, con concludes
cludes concludes its week-long 19 annual
meeting in San Francisco Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Dr. Schmidt succeeds Dr.
Charles Kane of Hayward, Cali California,
fornia, California, as president of the 2,000
member scientific body.
A member of the College of
Medicine faculty since 1958, Dr.
Schmidt is an internationally rec recognized
ognized recognized neurologist. He has been
chief of the Division of Neurology
in the College of Medicine and
chairman of its Department of
Medicine.
He is currently chief of staff
of the Shands Teaching Hospital
and Clinics in the Universitys J.
Hillis Miller Health Center.
Dr. Schmidt received the M.D.
from the University of Louisville
School of Medicine.
788*1
Free to
Gator
Students
25

A new booklet, published by a
non-profit educational founda foundation,
tion, foundation, tells which career field lets
you make the best use of all
your college training, including
liberal-arts courses which
career field offers 100,000 new
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field produces more corporation
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Just send this ad with your name
and address. This 24-page,
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tunities "Opportunities in Selling, will be
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York 36, N.

Gator

Strozzi family and known as Stroz Strozzino
zino Strozzino (little Strozzi refering to the
palace), the villa Fabricotti has
housed many illustrious European
personalities: Victoria, Pauline
and the Italian composed Rossini a among
mong among the more prominent. Elegant
and spacious, the villa is sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by luxurious gardens.
Enrollment in the two-quarter
study program running from mid-
September to mid-March is re restricted
stricted restricted to sophomores, juniors,
seniors, and a few graduate stu students
dents students and to studies in the fields
of art history, Italian language,

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Pre-vacation
offer.
All the travelers checks you wantup to $5,000 worth worthfor
for worthfor a fee of just $262. At banks everywhere, during May only.

You can save real money by
buying First National City
Travelers Checks now for your
summer vacation trip. Read
how.
Normally travelers checks carry
a fee of a penny a dollar. It costs $1
for SIOO worth of checks, $2 for
S2OO, $lO for SI,OOO, and so forth.
Now, during May only, you can
buy any amount you need up to
$5,000 worth for only $2, plus
the face value of the checks. You
could save up to S4B. (For less than
S2OO worth, of course, the fee is less
than $2.)
If youre planning a trip to
Europe, what you save from this
offer could pay for an extra day on
the Rhine. Or dinner and Shake Shakespeare
speare Shakespeare at Stratford.
Or a patch of grass at the New Newport
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closer to home.
Welcomed everywhere
First National City Bank has
been in the travelers check busi business
ness business for 63 years. Our checks are
known and accepted in more than
a million places throughout the

English literature, history, clas classics,
sics, classics, humanities, religion and phil philosophy.
osophy. philosophy.
Students must have at least a 2.5
(C plus) average and must show
elementary proficiency in Italian
by having completed Italian 101-
102 or by completing a special ac accelerated
celerated accelerated course offered at FSU
during Trimester m-B, 1967. Stu Students
dents Students must also have the approval
of the department chairman in their
present major area of study and
those under 21 need parental ap approval
proval approval

world airlines, car rental agen agencies,
cies, agencies, steamship lines, hotels, mo motels,
tels, motels, restaurants, stores, etc.
You can spend them as easily at
Le Drugstore as at the drugstore.
And theyre just as convenient on
a weekend trip as on a world tour.
Fast refund in case of loss
The greatest advantage of First
National City Travelers Checks is
that you get your money back
promptly if theyre lost or stolen.
Weve built a security network of
25,000 banking offices around the
world where you can get lost
checks refunded fast. On the spot.
How do you find the nearest re refund
fund refund offices? In the Continental
U.S., call Western Union Operator
25. Abroad, weve supplied every
principal hotel with a list of the
nearest offices.
No wonder were called the
Maximum Security travelers check.
Buy now, travel later
Buy your travelers checks now
at a saving and use them later.
Many people, in fact, keep some
travelers checks on hand as insur insurance
ance insurance against the day when they may
need cash in an emergency.

Florida Engineering Director
Elected President Os ASEE

Dr. Marion E. Forsman, direc director
tor director of UFs Engineering and In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Experiment Station, has
been elected 1967-68 president of
the Southeastern Section of the
American Society for Engineering
Education.
A specialist in electrical en engineering,
gineering, engineering, nuclear power plants
and engineering administration,
Dr. Forsman came to the UF in >
1955 after several years with Gen-

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Offer good only in U.S. and
Puerto Rico, May 1-31, 1967
Never before has such complete
protection for your cash been so
inexpensive. So act fast. Get your
summer supply of First National
City Travelers Checks now. They
can be bought at most banks and
savings institutions.
If your vacation money is in your
local bank and you wont be home
until after May 31, you can still
take advantage of this offer. Just
mail this ad to your parents and ask
them to send your money to you.
Note to all banks and
savings institutions
During the month of May, were
making this unusual introductory
offer to your customers at no cost
to you. Your customer gets the sav saving,
ing, saving, but you earn your normal com commission.
mission. commission.
First
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Travelers Checks
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporate n.
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eral Electric Company working on
the design and development of
nuclear reactors and radioactive
chemical separation plants.
Dr. Forsman, who is also treas treasurer
urer treasurer of the society's Southeastern
Section research unit, was elected
president at the groups 33rd
annual meeting in Huntsville, Ala.
The 1968 meeting is scheduled at
Virgi ni a Polytechnic Institute,
Blacksburg, Va.



What Every
rouitg Working Girl
Should Know
. about the fun and games, the
toil and trouble of living and
working in a metropolis.
McCalls Editor Lynda Bird Johnson
got the candid story, through
personal interviews with aware
young girls in big cities from
coast to coast.
Read this handy guide on how to
confound competition and pick
the plum job ... beat the
apartment scramble and the
repulsive-roommate risk ... turn
on a lagging social life,
turn off an aggressive male.
Dont miss "The Working Girl,
1967 Style. In May McCalls.
AT ALL NEWSSTANDS NOW.
/Oo>X<*Xa>
A <*<*/>
v.A.vk
:*xooc* :
BUY ITOR ORDER BY SUBSCRIPTION SUBSCRIPTIONAT
AT SUBSCRIPTIONAT YOUR LOCAL COLLE6E BOOKSTORE

1. Now that graduations getting
close, have you given any
thought to the kind of work
youd like to do?
I want to work for
The Good of Mankind.

3. Is it required?
It helps. And Ill certainly
need a pair of sandals.

5. Ill be doing much the same
thing. Ive also lined up
a job that affects society in
a positive way. And if I do
good, Ill move up, and my
decisions will be even more
important in the scheme of things.
But wheres your beard?
What about sandals?

For career opportunities at Equitable, see your Placement Officer, or
write to Patrick Scollard, Manpower Development Division.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States
Home Office: 1285 Ave. of the Americas, New York, N.Y. 10019
An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F Equitable 1965

New UF Union Opens
After Months Os Delay

I dont believe it, was a
byword around campus as the new
Florida Union opened early Monday
morning after months of delay.
The new Union is equiped with
billiard tables, a bowling alley,
stereophonic music, banquet
rooms, a cafeteria and snack bar,
and arts and crafts workshop and
every other facility needed to make
it a center of University leisure leisuretime
time leisuretime activities.
The first student to walk through
the door, minutes after the 7 a.m.
opening, was Bob Brady, 3 AS.
Man, this is something; this is
a beautiful set-up, said Brady.
Bradys reward for being first
in was an invitation to join in

2.1 might have suspected.
Ill probably grow
a beard.

4. What do you expect to earn?
All I ask is the satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction of knowing
Im helping to Build
a Better World.

6. You dont need them in
Equitables development
program. All you need is
an appetite for challenge
and responsibility, and
the desire to do the best
possible job. The pay is
tops, too.
You know, Im afraid a
beard would itchcould
you get me an interview
with Equitable?

the celebration of the opening and
the gift of an impressive package
of Union services, including a
season pass to all Onion movies
this summer, dinner for two in
the handsome new Arrendondo
room, free hours of bowling, bil billiards
liards billiards and table tennis, a five fivedollar
dollar fivedollar cafeteria and snack-bar
meal ticket, tickets to Summer
Frolics and to the opening of the
new Union theatre next November,
an invitation to his family to en enjoy
joy enjoy the hospitality of the new guest
rooms, an invitation to the craft
shot and a gift of materials, and,
to complete the list, a haircut in
the barber shop.
Bradys parting comment after
a tour of the building was Its
huge, almost beyond comprehen comprehension.
sion. comprehension.
The Florida Union staff are still
in the process of moving. The
Union administrative and business
offices, Arts and Crafts, Public
Functions and Reservations are
now in the new building (Ext. 2951).
The new cafeteria and snack bar
are open. The Games area and the
Arrendondo Room will open later.
Student Government offices, the
Program office and the Barber
Shop wJU remain in the old Unior
until the end of the week.

MORE AREA NEEDED

Parking Still Big Problem

By JUDY MANN
Alligator Correspondent
Each morning University of Florida commuters
play their own version of musical chairs--but
they use cars, not chairs.
The parking problem is inherent.
The campus is not designed for the number
of cars now being driven, said Howard Crown,
3ED.
If youre late, youre wiped out, complained
Harold Hooks, 4BA.
You dont fry for the commuter area after
8;30 a.m., said A. L. Neil.
Student drivers in a cross-section survey of
the parking situation named lack of parking space
as by far the biggest problem.
Students complained little about the cost of
transportation to class. For gasoline this aver averaged
aged averaged $2 to $4 per week, depending on the model
of car and distance from campus.
Other frequently mentioned problems were con condition

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H B
TOP PRIZES FOR 808 BRADY (RIGHT)
. . with Union Director Bill Rion
Tired Choir Returns
To UF After Tour

Ten days and 3,000 miles after
they left, the 70 singers in the
University Choir returned to cam campus
pus campus Mondaysome to register for
the summer trimester, and others
to pack their belongings and leave
for summer vacation.
It was a weary, battle-scarred
group that stepped off the train
in Gainesville at noon. Hoarse
voices, drooping eyes and shuffling
feet testified to the strain of wak waking
ing waking up near sunrise every morning,
singing as many as three concerts
per day, and riding without a

Tuesday, May 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator.

dition condition of the parking area and the time-consum time-consuming
ing time-consuming traffic. ">
"When it rains, the mud in some parking areas
is terrible, said Mrs. Galina Rapp, assistant
professor of foreign language.
Border zone students are not allowed to park
on campus. The time it would take these stu students
dents students to drive to class makes this worthwhile
in most cases but there are some exceptions.
**l live in the border zone, but have over a
mile between two classes and can f t possibly make
it on time to class without driving, said Frank
Faircloth, ILW.
For him and many commuters the area north
of University Avenue behind the Kappa Alpha
house to La Fontana Apartments is most fre frequently
quently frequently used for parking.
Partial solutions offered by students included
turning more areas into parking space.
More designation of who is to park in these
areas would avoid some of the confusion, said
Chris Ferrer, 3JM.

chance to stretch for hour after
hour after hour.
Still, there were compensations.
The choirs final concert Friday
afternoon at Expo 67 in Mon Montreal,
treal, Montreal, Canada, gave the UF singers
a chance to see the world's new newest,
est, newest, biggest and most expensive
fair on its opening day.
Friday's Alligator will carry two
pages of pictures and a day-by-day
account of the tour by Alligator
Editor Jim White, who accom accompanied
panied accompanied the choir to Montreal.

Page 17



Page 18

, The Florida Allieator. Tuesday, May 2,1967

. tLj *** r*r-' *' >m
* "\ w z
m <- j : .<< >v- ~e /
'5 i'\:, ;' .;'. ';./ * ' _: ,: .. ~ ..... *<
\m *
: .<- ,"* *> ** - Hi.*** V
.... >/ <:... , ' .' .':' > :* .. .
SPURRIERS STYLE--UF s Heisman Trophy Winner, Steve Spurrier,
heaves a pass in one of last seasons grid contests. Spurrier signed
a $250,000 contract with the San Francisco Forth-Niners Saturday.
Auburn Ole Miss Lead
In SEC Baseball Race

After defeating second-place UF
twice over the weekend, Eastern
Division leading Auburn headed in into
to into the final week of league action
In the Southeastern Conference.
Both Auburn and Mississippi,
which leads the Western Division,
lead the twin baseball division by
slim margins.
Both teams took victories Sat Saturday
urday Saturday when their ace pitchers hurl hurled
ed hurled five-hitters against conference
competition.

Swim Team Taps
67-68 Co-Captains

Bob Bridges of West Palm Beach
and Joe Scafuti of Jacksonville
were elected co- captains of the
1967-68 University of Florida
swimming team. Bridges, a junior
backstroker was captain of the
_ Baby Gators two years ago. Sca Scafuti,
futi, Scafuti, a senior breaststroker was
a member of this years record
breaking 440 yard medley relay
team.
Both these boys are outstand outstanding
ing outstanding individuals and should pro provide
vide provide excellent leadership, com commented
mented commented swimming coach Bill Har Harlan.
lan. Harlan.

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Auburn extended its lead in the
Eastern Division to 1 1/2 games
by defeating second place Florida
5-2.
Ole Miss held its half game
lead in the west with a 6-1 con conquest
quest conquest of Louisiana State.
In other Saturday action, Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee beat Vanderbilt 8-3, Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky defeated Georgia 3-1 and Ala Alabama
bama Alabama downed Mississippi State
4-2.

Tom Dioguardi received the
most valuable swimmer award for
the third consecutive year. The
sprinter from North Palm Beach
led the Gators to a 9-3 season
and their 12th consecutive South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference title.
Varsity letters were awarded to:
Richard Ahrens, W. Palm Beach;
David Bentley, Buffalo, New York;
Bob Bridges, West Palm Beach;
Ed Cook, Chicago, Illinois; Tom
Dioguardi, North Palm Beach;
Hank Hough, Tampa; Steve Macri,
Jacksonville; Andy McPherson,
Jacksonville; Chris Million, Cocoa

Auburns victory, which gave the
Tigers a 13-2 season mark in the
conference, was credited to Jim
Blauser who struck out 10 and walk walked
ed walked two.
Trailing 2-1 in the sixth inning,
Auburn evened the score in the
seventh and pulled away in the
eighth.
Ole Miss, behind the pitching
of Larry Kerr, took an early
lead and steadily increased its
margin, although 11 base runners
were left stranded.
Alabama, tied for second place
in the division before Saturday's
game with Mississippi State, now
stands a close second behind Au Auburn.
burn. Auburn.
Buddy Fisher led the Crimson
Tides attack with a two-run homer
in the second inning.
The pitching and hitting of Ran Randy
dy Randy Cox led Kentucky to victory in
their last baseball game of the
season.

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campus. *pcampus.

Spurrier Signs
For $2 50,000

Steve Spurrier, UFs 1966 Heis Heisman
man Heisman Trophy winner signed a four fouryear,
year, fouryear, $250,000 contract Saturday
with the San Francisco 49ers.
The 22-year-old former UF
quarterback will be the 49ers se second
cond second string punter. His punting
average with the UF last season
was 40.8 yards.
Spurrier ranks thind on the 49ers
quarterback roster with John
Brodie and former Miami star
George Mira ranked first and se second.
cond. second.
At the signing session in San
Francisco, Spurrier said he really
didnt have much preference as to
where he played.
A lot of people think it is
better for a quarterback not to
play the first year in the pros.
Id like to play, but I really wont
be unhappy if I dont. Ill wait and
see how things pan out, he said.
Gainesville attorney William
ONeal, who represented Spurrier
in his bid offers, said he thought
the terms, which would give Spur-
A-Term Intramurals
Getting Underway
Intramural activities for the
111-A Term will include mens soft softball,
ball, softball, womens softball, coed volley volleyball
ball volleyball (3 men and 3 women on each
team), singles tennis for men,
singles tennis for women, singles
handball for men and coed bowl bowling
ing bowling (one man and one woman).
All students, faculty, and staff
are eligible for summer intramur intramurals.
als. intramurals. Student wives are eligible for
coed bowling.
Registration begins May Ist and
ends at 5:00 p.m. May 10th.

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rier as much as SIIO,OOO init initially,
ially, initially, were agreeable.
Spurrier broke Southeastern
Conference records last year in
pass attempts, pass completions
and passing yardage.
UF Tops In SEC Track
As the ten teams speed toward
the 35th Annual Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference Track Meet, scheduled foi
the new Tom Black Track at
the University of Tennessee May
12-13, Florida and Tennessee have
each established the leading marks
to date in four of the 17 events
under competition. Alabama is top. l
in three events, Auburn and LSU in
two, and Georgia and Miss. State
in one each.
Florida, who out-pointed the
Volunteers 76-66 in a triangular
meet which included Southern Il Illinois
linois Illinois on March 21, is best in
three field events and the two twomile
mile twomile run. John Morton has put the
shot 57-6 1/2 and thrown the dis discus
cus discus 187-8 1/2, the first equalling
and the second 16 feet beyond exist existing
ing existing SEC records. Frank Lagotic
has run two miles in 9:11.2, a tenth
second under the SEC repord, and
Frank Saier has high-jumped sev seven
en seven feet, the only SEC man yet to
do it.
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Gatorade Is Not
Alligator Juice
UFs Athletic Department wishes to quiet fears about its famed
Gatorade, which has come in for some unfavorable rumors re recently.
cently. recently.
Sparked by the overall success of Gator teams this year, the
department has received calls from all over the nation inquiring
about the now famous drink.
Recently the athletic department received a long distance call
from Kansas. The inquirer said he heard that Florida athletes were
drinking alligator juice and he wanted to know how the fluid was
drained from Floridas famous animal. The rumor is spreading
that Florida athletes are getting energy from the dreaded animal.
We are sorry, but the tumors about Gatorade are not true,
says Brady Greathouse Floridas trainer and the person who gave
the drink its name.
The green liquid was developed by Dr. Robert Cade, an assistnat
professor of medicine at the University College of Medicine. The
liquid is given to Florida athletes during practice and competition
to supplement fluids lost due to sweating.
We want all animal lovers to know that Dr. Cades potion has
no thine to do with an alligator, said an athletic department official.
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AND IN GOES THE BALL--Roberta Albers, one of UFs coed golfers,
shows how the game is played. Students will have more time for
golf and other types of fun with the lighter study load of the spring
trimester.

Trapp Terrorizes Pitchers

Richard Trapp, wno used ms
speed to great advantage while
becoming the top single season
pass receiver In Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference history in 1966, is cur currently

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SPORTS

Tuesday, May 2,1967, ine Florida Alligator,

rently currently using It to scare oppos opposing
ing opposing Ditchers to death.
Trapp is the leading hitter among
Florida regulars with a .321 aver average
age average on 20 hits in 58 times at

Page 19

bau He tops the club In stolen
bases with seven runs scored with
12 and total bases with 18.
Against Kentucky the slender
junior singled in the first game,
stole second, took third on a ground
out and scored the games only run
on another ground out. In the se second
cond second game he walked, stole se second,
cond, second, went to third on a passed
ball and scored the games only
run on an infield out.
In the final contest against Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, he scored two of Floridas
three runs in a 3-1 victory, each
time getting to base and parlay parlaying
ing parlaying stolen bases into position from
which to score.
Richard is the kind of base baserunner
runner baserunner who worries the pitcher so
much hes valuable even without
attempting to steal, says Gator
baseball coach Dave Fuller. With
his speed the pitcher knows hes
a threat and can't help but be con concerned
cerned concerned with him all the time.



Page 20

' The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 2, 1967

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