Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59. No. 136

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Folksinging and discussion sessions were
part of a talk-out Saturday sponsored by
the Gainesville Society of Friends. The vigils
purpose was to appeal for peace.

'Peace Among Men
Theme Os Talk-Out

The Society of Friends, which
boasts of more than 300 years
of conscientious objection, showed
Students for a Democratic Society
and anyone else who cared to learn
how to conduct a peace vigil last
Saturday and Sunday. And quite
a few people cared, according to
Mrs. Marilyn Fregly, public re relations
lations relations chairman of the vigil.
From 300 to 400 people, pre-
UF Doctor
Found Dead
In Apartment
a doctor in his residency in the
UFs department of psychiatry ap apparently
parently apparently com mitted suicide
Monday, May 1.
Dr. Peter D. Allen, 31, was
found dead in his apartment at
933 S.W. Ist Ave. late Monday
morning with a 12- gauge shotgun
wound in his head, according to
the Gainesville Police Depart Department.
ment. Department.
Allen, who was assigned to the
student infirmary by the psychiatry
department, was a fellow in com community
munity community psychiatry and worked with
student groups on campus. He was
a student psychiatrist for the Honor
Court and residence halls.
After finishing his residency at
UF, he entered the Navy and was
discharged in October. He return returned
ed returned to UF in November to take an
additional year in residency.
Dr. Edwin A. Larson, who heads
the community psychiatry pro program,
gram, program, said Allen was a superior
student and had established many
worthwhile programs on campus.'

dominatly students but some UF
faculty members and town mem members,
bers, members, attended the two day vigil
at various times and some 15.
speakers, ex-military men, faculty
members, and students, discussed
their opposition to the Vietnamese
conflict.
The vigil was described by those
attending as quiet, instructive, and
orderly and was planned and con conducted
ducted conducted entirely by the Society of
Friends and held at their meeting
house, at 1921 NW 2nd Ave.
The peace vigil was a varied
program planned to appeal to a
variety of interests. Periods of
meditation and open discussion
were interspersed with lectures
explaining the Quaker view of war
and modern society.
Our primary concern and the
concern of Quakers for more than
300 years is peace among men,
said Mrs. Marilyn Fregly.
The Quakers feel it is morally
wrong fro any man to kill another,
she said, and the weekend peace
vigil was an attempt to commun communicate
icate communicate this feeling to others in the
community.
Ours is not a protest against
just the Vietnam War, said Mrs.
Fregly, but rather an objection
to any form of war. We also
feel it is our duty, within the
framework of our democratic
society to communicate our desire
for peace for others.
Saturday night UF professor of
education David Lane directed a
dramatic reading of St. Vincent
Millays Aria De Capo, a one oneact
act oneact play demonstrating the futility
of mans greed and hatred.
Chuck Holzer, Ross Ashley, and
Robbie Blake Perdue followed the
play with folk songs and ballads.

University of Florida, Gainesville

Reitz Says Budget
Reports Misleading

By ARLENE H. CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
President J. Wayne Reitz dis disclosed
closed disclosed Monday that recent press
releases from Tallahassee re regarding
garding regarding the new educational budget
for Florida gave the impression
that there would be no salary in increases
creases increases in higher education for UF.
This is definitely an error/
Dr. Reitz said. The stories have
dealt only with the additions to the
budget as recommended to legis legislature,
lature, legislature, not with the budget in its
entirety/'
The budget commission
recommendation has raises for
faculty and university employes.
We dont know how much, but it
is adequate to keep us in a com competitive
petitive competitive situation, Reitz stated.
Reitz explained that the recom recommendatlon
mendatlon recommendatlon of the budget com commission
mission commission does include raises. These
raises would therefore be con contained
tained contained in the recommendation of
the Senate Appropriations Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.

Shepherd Asks Student Support
In Fight Against Tuition Hike
Student Body President Charles Shepherd acted today to rally stua c nt opposition to Governor Claude
Kirks proposed tuition increase by directly addressing the student body through the Alligator and
intends to seek the support of legislative Council Tuesday night.
In an open letter to the student body (see p. 7), Shepherd urged students to write their legislators
about the increase. To ease the task, Student Government drafted a form letter containing the reasons
why most students oppose the hike.
If you agree with its contents,* writes Shepherd, clip it out, sign it, and mail it in. Better yet,
write your own letter...**
A handwritten letter, Shepherd said Sunday, is more effective than 30 form letters, but any letter
will help the cause. Student Government (ext. 2545) will supply the addresses of the legislators, said
Shepherd. _____
May 9,1967
The Honorable
State Captol
Tallahassee, Florida
Dear Legislator:
As a University of Florida student, I am facing rising costs for hous housing,
ing, housing, food, books and infirmary. A tuition hike, on top of these
already existing cost increases, would place an undue hardship on
me and on my student community.
The tuition proposals of the Board of Regents for the quarter system
already incorporates a tuition increase of S4O per school year. The
Governor has propsed to raise the tuition cost even more.
The loan and scholarship programs in our university are already strain strained
ed strained to capacity. A failure to improve these programs, coupled with
an added increase in tuition, can only mean that many students.de students.depending
pending students.depending on a state-sup ported system will be denied the opportunity
of a higher education.
Therefore, I urge you, a member of the Florida Legislature, to support
the tuition propsals of the State Board of Regents and to vote for the
concept of state-supported education
Sincerely,
' a
Mb

Newspapers have said that
raises for the Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences are over
and above recommendations of the
budget commission. This is true/*
Reitz continued.
The reason is that the budget
commission recommended the
same percentage of raises for the
Institute of Food and Agricultural
Sciences as for the rest of the
UF and other universities, whereas
an inequity has developed over the
years between the Food and Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture Institute and other appro appropriations.
priations. appropriations.
Reitz explained that this dis discrepancy
crepancy discrepancy was recognized by the
Board of Regents as well as the
Senate appropriations committee.
The additional raise for this ap appropriations
propriations appropriations is to help correct
the descrepancy, Reitz said.
Reitz explained the way the Uni University
versity University gets its appropriations
from the Florida legislature.
There are five different, legal legally
ly legally separate, appropriations. They
are:

Tuesday May 9 1967

Education in general this la*
eludes the various colleges, with
the exception of the Health Center,
College of Engineering and the
College of Agriculture. General ad administration
ministration administration is also included in
this appropriation.
Food and Agriculture this
includes the experiment station as
well as the extension service and
the College of Agriculture
Health Center medicine,
nursing, pharmacy, health related
professions and the teaching hos hospital
pital hospital get their money from this
appropriation.
Engineering, Industrial Ex Experiment
periment Experiment station
GENESYS
Each of these has Its own iden identity
tity identity and funds are not transfered
from one appropriation to another,
Reitz said.
The budget commission, ex explained
plained explained Reitz, recommended an
unbalanced budget. The Senate
(SEE BUDGET PAGE 5)



Page 2

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 9, 1967

Student Body Presidents
To Offer Hike Alternative

TAMPA The Council of Stu Student
dent Student Body Presidents, meeting at
the University of South Florida
(USF) Saturday, drafted a joint
resolution making clear their op opposition
position opposition to governor Claude Kirks
proposed sr.O$ r .O tuition increase.
The re.-oution refers to an
undisclosed alternative to the
hike, which the council intends to
present to Kirk in Tallahassee
Saturday. To oppose such an in increase
crease increase without an alternative would
be ill-advised, the council said.
The council agreed to recon reconvene
vene reconvene Saturday at FSU to present

'Personnel Relations'
To Be Seminar Theme

S. F. Leahy, vice president of
the Detroit Edison Company, will
give the keynote address at 9 a.m.
Thursday for the second annual
Business Associates seminar
here.
Leahy will discuss Human Re Relations
lations Relations and the Management Func Function
tion Function as the first of five speakers
on the one-day program at the
Florida Union.
Overall theme for the seminar
is Personnel Relations.
Following Leahy on Thursdays
schedule will L> William S. Pierce,
regional director of the Federal
Mediation and Conciliation Ser Service,
vice, Service, Atlanta. Pierce has the topic,
The Governments Role in Labor
Disputes.
Luncheon speaker at 12:15 p.m.
will be Dr. William H. Jones,
professor of chemistry at Emory
University who will answer the
question: Is Science on Our
Side?

St Wtflts W w l, ~|
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VALENCE ...Coulson I
STOCHASTIC PROCESSES ...Doob I
ATOMIC PHYSICS . .Gaylord Hamwell I
ELECTRIC WAVES . .Heinrich Hertz I
GROUP ANALYSIS . .Bohdan Wassell I
ON ADOLESCENCE ... Peter Boas I
THE ART OF CLEAR THINKING I
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POETS ON POETRY . .Charles Noiman I
JAMES DICKEY POEMS 1957-1967 1
A SEARCH FOR THE TRUTH
. .. Ruth Montgomery
WE HAVE
DEATH OF A PRESIDENT
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore
The Florida Alligator reserves the tight to regulate Ve iyvognpf.u.i \ of al. U'rrt U'rrtlsements
lsements U'rrtlsements and to revise or turn away copy which It consider- objectse
NO POSITION IS GI'ARANTF FT\ though desired posltlo 1; tv g.ver ft'twr
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment fer a ad.ertisetre't
Involving tyiographical errors or erroneous Insertion jnles- notice ts g:ve- to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within O' one lav after advertisement appear-. The r crila Alligator
win not be responsible for nnr* than one incorrect Insertion of a: advertiser-e: t scheduled
to run several times. Notices foi correction rnu-t tv civ- tvfc.-e r.evt r senior.
THE FI.OKIDA Aid IGATOF ts the official student newspaper of .the University of
Florida and ts published five times weekly except during Mav, dune, and Julv when
it is DUblished semi-weekly, only editorials represent the official opinions cf their authors.
Address correspondence 1 lo The F lorida Alligator, Florida l Mu, Building, l nlverstty
of Florida Gainesville, fla Th <> Alligator t,s et.tered as second class matter
at the l ulled States Post Office at Gainesville. r )

the students case to the governor.
An informal organization of stu student
dent student body presidents from the five
state-supported universities --
UF, Florida State, USF, Florida
Atlantic, and Florida A&M, the
council represents more than
50,000 students.
Four of the five schools were
represented at Saturdays meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Charles Shepherd headed UFs
delegation and represented FSU.
Other presidents attending were:
Hank Petrillo, Florida Atlantic
and John Hogue, USF.
The council agreed to rally sup support
port support among students at the state

Theo K. Mitchelson, regional
personnel manager for State Farm
Insurance Companies from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, and Dr. Melvin P. Reid,
consulting psychologist with Byron
Harless and Associates, Inc. of
Atlanta, will appear during the
afternoon session.
Mitchelson has chosen Com Communicate
municate Communicate or Collapse! as his title
and Dr. Reid will discuss Issues
in Motivation.
Nearly 100 Business Associates
members and their quests are ex expected
pected expected to attend the seminar, ac according
cording according to Donald M. Elliotte, di director
rector director of the program.
GO GO GATOR ADS

universities by holding meetings of
the student bodies or through
campus newspapers.
The resolution restates old ar arguments
guments arguments against an increase: the
student already faces increasing
educational costs and another one
would place undue hardship upon
our student population. The SIOO SIOO
- SIOO tuition is a S4O
increase over the present $l3O $l3O
- $l3O the council noted,
and costs for housing, food, books,
and infirmary expenses are con constantly
stantly constantly rising.
The loan and scholarship pro program
gram program in our respective universi universities
ties universities are already strained, the
council noted, A failure to im improve
prove improve these programs, coupled
with an increase in tuition, they
said, can only mean that these
students depending upon a state statesupported
supported statesupported system will be denied
the opportunity of a higher educa education.
tion. education.
The need, said the council, is
not for a tuition hike, but for the
state to realize its position and
obligation. Florida has the high highest
est highest per-capita of the 12-south 12-southeastern
eastern 12-southeastern states, noted the council,
yet it ranks 45th in the nation in
the percentage of tax dollars spent
on higher education.

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last time a pair of Wrights
made this much news was
in 1903.
I But youre even bigger In all the latest fashion I
I news in your 1967 colors and fabrics, fan- I
I Wrights. cies and plains _, I
I This year weve got a (f \ r*i> I
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times. Lhbbml 4 v7
Tailored long in lean and 4S)rtlttl
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I /i fastbacks, tra- If its new, you can al- I
I ditionals and continen- ways find it first at The 1
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I Carolyn Plaza I

Rising costs may have forced
Food Services to raise the price
of food, Student Government Di Director
rector Director of Mens Activities Tom
Thom an said Sunday, but they are
making an effort to improve ser services
vices services to students.
MANOR I
RESTAURANT I
Beverages I
Seafoods I
Steak for Two I
6AM-10PM daily I
Across From Sears on 441 Jf

Cost Increase Brings
Rise In Food Prices

Money has been allocated, Tho Thoman
man Thoman said, for a major painting and
redecorating of the Main Cafeteria
and for small modifications in the
campus club.
Food service units, across the
campus, among them Rawlings, the
Co-ed Club, and Jennings, will
be remodled and improved this
summer, and within two years
every food service unit on campus
will be remodled and redecorated,
Thoman said.
A food committee, made up of
students and administrators, con confers
fers confers with student leaders in the
living areas to help upgrade ser services.
vices. services.
Thoman urged students with
complaints about food service to
contact Student Government or
Food Services.
Food services is willing to
make changes, Thoman, said,
but most of the complaints they
get are so general that its hard

Tuesday, May 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

to act on them.
It doesnt help much, said
Thoman, to saythe place is lousy,
or the food stinks. But if you
have a specific complaint, then
food services and student govern government
ment government can act.
Sanitation and cleanliness in inspections,
spections, inspections, he said, keep the places
relatively clean.
Painting and new furniture will
be a major part of the planned
redecoration this summer.
Rawlings has already been re repainted
painted repainted and redecorated and has
received new tables and chairs.
Plans are now to make the ter terrace
race terrace available for food service
by providing tables and chairs with
umbrellas.
The Co-ed Club will be repainted
this summer and, next year, will
receive new furniture.
Jennings is to receive a new
snack bar by September and the
unit now operating there will re receive
ceive receive new chairs to replace the
worn-out ones there now.
New drapes have been hung in
Jennings and Graham.
Food Service
Improving
Facilities
Anyone eating a full meal in any
of the UFs cafeterias has prob probably
ably probably noticed that his change is about
12 cents less than it was last
trimester.
Robert W. Overton, director of
food services, said that almost all
cafeteria items have had slight
adjustments in price.
Many meats have been increased
five cents. Vegetables, which sell
for 10, 12 and 14 cents, have
been raised about two cents per
serving. Pies and cakes used to sell
for 15 and 20 cents. Today they
are all 20 cents.
Ice cream is five cents more.
Milk, as reported in Fridays Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, costs two cents more per
half-pint.
Overton, who represents Servo Servomation
mation Servomation Mathias, University Food
Service, said that the main reason
for the increased prices has been
the minimum wage law which was
passed last February.
Labor costs and increased
prices of supplies were also cited
a s reasons for the new prices.
The rising cost of food is only
a minor reason, Overton said.
Overton said that each dorm area
now has a student committee which
meets with food service to discuss
any complaints students have about
food service.
Many students complained that
the portions we served were in inadequate,
adequate, inadequate, so we Increased the
portions, he said.
So you see, there have really
been price adjustments, not in increases,
creases, increases, he continued.
V 11!
Burgers and Fries
STILL ONLY 15t
715 NW 13th St.
, .. '.ii 'ii "" **

Page 3



Page 4

t, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 9, 1967

By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator Staff
The UF reached another first last month
with the dedication of the Human Devel Development
opment Development Center at the J. Hlllis Miller Health
Center.
The center established the UF as a leader
in research' and care for children, said Dr.
Albert J. Sol nit, director of the Child Study
Center at Yale University, in dedicating the
building.
The first phase of the center, which was
dedicated April 15, includes the childrens
mental health unit and the developmental
research unit. It was built at a cost of $1
million. The second phase of the center,
now in the planning stages, will house re research
search research facilities to study developmental ab abnormalities
normalities abnormalities of all ages.
When completed, the center will have cost
over $8 million, much of which will be raised
through private donations and grants from
the federal government.
Dr. Charles U. Lowe, director of the

Eleven Students Win Company Awards

Eleven UF students in the Col College
lege College of Law recently were named
winners of awards from four dif different
ferent different companies.
Lawyers Title Insurance Corp Corporation
oration Corporation made two awards for scho scholastic
lastic scholastic achievement in the field of
real property law. Prizes of SSO
each went to students along with
certificates of merit.
The Bureau of National Affairs
awarded a one years subscription
to Law Week and a certificate
of merit to the student who made
the most significant scholastic
progress in his senior year.
Selected law volumes were given
to four students by the Ameri American
can American Law Book Company for over overall
all overall legal scholarship. West Pub Pub*
* Pub* lishing Company also awarded vol volumes
umes volumes to four students selected for
their scholastic performance.

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HUMAN DEVELOPMENT
CENTER PUTS UF FIRST

center and chairman of the Department of
Pediatrics in the College of Medicine, ex explaines
plaines explaines that the center is unique in its field
because of the comprehensiveness of its
research.
The traditional view of disease has in involved
volved involved the interaction of only three ele element
ments element the host, the disease-producing a agent,
gent, agent, and the environment, he said. Mod Modern
ern Modern science now recognizes the importance of
a fourth elementtime.
In other words, the center will investi investigate
gate investigate developmental factors which occur over
the span of a patients life, from the moment
he is conceived through old age.
Dr. Peter F. Regan, executive vice-presi vice-president
dent vice-president of the State University of New York
at Buffalo and former chairman of the UF
Department of Psychiatry, said in the dedi dedicatory
catory dedicatory address that through the Human De Development
velopment Development Center scientist will explore
those elements in our environment and genes
that... set up time bombs like arteriosclerosis
which remain hidden for years, only to ex explode
plode explode disastrously in later life.

- Winners and their hometowns
include:
. Lawyers Title Insurance Corp Corporation:
oration: Corporation: David D. Deitrich,
Bradenton; Richard M. Robinson,
Gainesville.

New Union Games Area
To Open Doors Tomorrow

A $27 cue stick will be given
as a door prize at the Wednesday
opening of the Games Area in the
new Florida Union, Assistant Di Director
rector Director William G. Cross announced
Monday.
The Macon Billiard Supply Co.
in Tampa, Florida, offered the
prize in honor of the new open opening.
ing. opening. The company received the bid
for the pool tables that are in
the new Union.
Billiards, ping-pong, table ten tennis,
nis, tennis, and the lounge and table game
areas will be ready for use Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, but the bowling lanes will
not be ready until May 20, Cross
said.

Bureau of National Affairs:
James M. Schwartz, Miami Beach.
American Law Book Company:
Robert M. Lloyd, Fort Pierce;
Earl M. Barker Jr., Jacksonville;

The Games Area will be open
9 to 11 p.m. Monday to Friday.
Saturday and Sunday hours will
be from 1 to 12 p.m.
ALLIANCE
TV
Reliable Service
On All Makes
Os Radio,
TV,
Stereos
815 W. University
376-9955

Researchers in the center will be par particularly
ticularly particularly interested in trying to discover
why some diseases cripple some people and
leave others relatively undamaged. They the theorize
orize theorize that something, or many things, in
the complex developmental process, both bio biological
logical biological and environmental, sets up the con conditions
ditions conditions for the timebomb to develop.
The children's mental health unit, soon to
be fully operative, has facilities for 24
inpatient children. They will permit the in interaction
teraction interaction of physicians, psychiatrists, psy psychologists,
chologists, psychologists, nurses, socialogists, social work workers,
ers, workers, occupational therapists, educators, ped pediatricians
iatricians pediatricians and experts in the field of com communicative
municative communicative disorders.
The establishment of the childrens men mental
tal mental health unit as one of the first components
of the Human Development Center recognizes
the vital role of mental health in the de developmental
velopmental developmental process of children, Dr. Lowe
said.
There is no area of growth and devel development
opment development where interaction of basic practice
has greater potential to contribute to the
well-being of mankind, he added.

William C. Sherrill Jr., West Palm
Beach; Dudley D. Allen, Lawrence,
Kansas.
West Publishing Company:
Michael McGillicuddy, Fort
Myers; Leslie W. Burke, Fort
Walton Beach; William A. Haddad,
Orlando; Richard V. Falcon, St.
Petersburg.

GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
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. t
Pathos, Awkwardness Os Love
Depicted In r Loves Os A Blonde 1

By DUN FEDERMAN
Alligator Columnist
At the State through Saturday
Is Carl Foremans Loves of a
Blonde, a clever, deceptively
simple, and humorously realistic
account of a young girls discovery
of love.
Foremans conception of love is
charged with Irony and pathos.
Love is primarily an awkward re relationahlp.
lationahlp. relationahlp. It is full of physical
curoslty, good looks, grand designs
of prowess, and Is ultimately
something less than it appeared
to be at first. And so in order
to perpetuate its charm (as a
fantasy), it must be recounted in
terms of lies.
The specific story in the film
involves an inexperienced girl who
first discovers that the illusion of
the. gallant soldier is in reality
a middle-aged lecher looking for

a pickup. She is then seduced by
a boy, fails in love with liim,
and leaves her job to visit him
in the city.
She discovers his parents to be
a very dull working class couple,
route before each other. The
mother is a nagging cauldron of
propriety, the father sympathetic
but ineffectual.
Their son, in their presence, is
revealed to be an egotist, more
concerned with saving face than
aiding his girl. Thus, the girls
loves are little more than re relationships
lationships relationships of exploitation
The movie, though, is very fun funny,
ny, funny, for if love is pathetic, it is
this all too truism with a de devastating
vastating devastating series of vignettes em emphasizing
phasizing emphasizing the many mannerisms
that make men and women a cur curious
ious curious lot.
Ids insight into human nature
is nearly as mature as Fellini
or Chaplin, and Foreman does in
Sound what the early Fellini did
so well and Chaplin perfected in

silence. _____ :
I ROBBIES
The Best In Steaks^^^
SWQj^andwiches
V. & BILLIARDIsi
diversity Ave. |
a Gold Coast I

# IZIZZ
r T r ' '
University of Florida
Veterans Club
Winners of 1966 Freedoms \
Foundation George Washington Award I
INVITES
All Veteran-Students, I
Cadets in the Advanced ROTC Program,
and Members of the Faculty uCk
Who Have Served in the Armed Forces k
summer |H
SMOKER JL t
Friday Night, May 12th, 8 PM
1412 NE 20th Avenue KKGHm£
Refreshments Will Be
J

Perhaps the most wonderful line
in the movie (a line that goes
unnoticed), a kind of summation
about the human condition, comes
when the mother scolds her son
with an ironic Youve ruined my
whole evening. Subtly brutal, but
very funny, Loves of a Blonde
is highly recommended.
At the Plaza is Casino Royale,
a very camp spoof of James Bond.
Though inconsistent and overdone
at times, it has several great mo moments
ments moments and a few fine puns.
The movie is really a montage

Budget Reports

(Continued From Page 1)
Appropriation committee recom recommended
mended recommended that the Universities get
more money.
This was because of the pro proposed
posed proposed tuition increase from SIOO
to $125 per quarter. The appropri appropritions
tions appropritions committee could recom recomment
ment recomment more money go to the Uni Universities
versities Universities because the increased

Tuesday, May 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

of all Bond entmies, all spyfilms,
all Woody Allen films, all Holly*
wood extravaganzas, some foreign
films and directors, pop art, and
psychedelia.
It is a movie that should be
seen when stoned, for judging
from the large number of straight straightfaced,
faced, straightfaced, up tight Bondites that exited
the Plaza, only a mind at ease
could feel at home with Casino
Royale. With apologies to lan
Fleming devotees and a very
square Gainesville, this movie,
though extravagant, is very likable.

tuition 'would generate more
money to finance Universities,
Reitz explained.
The way it should be done, ac according
cording according to Reitz, is to leave
student fees alone, face up to
realities. For this state to move
forward we need more taxes, public
taxes. The public should be willing
to pay these taxes if they knew
the money would go to higher edu education,
cation, education, Reitz concluded.
Leg Council
Meets Tonight
The Legislative Council will
meet tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the
new Florida Union, room 349.
At 7:00 p.m. United Party will
caucus in Room 349 of the new
union, and the other parties will
caucus in the student government
offices.
Following the meeting, there
will be a reception in room 121
of the new union. Attending will
be student body President Charles
Shepherd and the entire cabinet.

Page 5



Page 6

. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 9, 1967

The Florida
Alligator
M Myyty I Ou Rao* PlmHhT'iS.'
Jim white bob beck
Editor Managing Editor
Harold Kennedy bill douthat
Executive Editor Assistant Managing Editor
(iiiiiiimitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin
The Letter
On the front page of todays Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, there is a form letter, suit suitable
able suitable for clipping and mailing to appro appropriate
priate appropriate Florida legislators.
The letter calls for support of the
Board of Regents SIOO per quarter
tuition proposal, as opposed to Gov.
Claude Kirks suggested $l5O per
quarter.
Students often feel that they have
little chance of influencing the de decisions
cisions decisions that are made in Tallahassee.
Individually, that may be the case.
But the collective impact of several
thousand student letters can make
itself felt in a convincing fashion.
If the thought of paying an addi additional
tional additional $l5O in tuition fees for the
academic year hurts, clip out the
letter. Call student government and
get the name of your representative
or senator. Mail the letter to him.
Saving $l5O isnt a bad return for
15 minutes of your time and a five fivecent
cent fivecent stamp.
The Basement
Alligator staffers who walk by it a
year from now will see it as a language
lab, but for those who labored in the
bowels of the old Florida Union -- it
was home.
The Alligator has issued forth from
the basement since the old union was
built almost 30 years ago. Now,
todays paper will be the last to
emerge from the subterranean retreat
which has housed the Alligator offices
for so long.
Starting Friday, the Alligator will
make its home base on the third floor
of the New Florida Union -- just
down the corridor from the student
government offices.
Life in the old union was an adven adventure,
ture, adventure, particularly for those trying to
find the Alligator offices for the first
time. But at least the relative isola isolation
tion isolation provided some security from
irate victims of Alligator editorials
and would-oe world-movers who
needed only the opportunity to break
into print.
After todays issue, all that will
change.
We dont know what the future
holds for the Alligator up in the
lofty heights of the new union. We
only hope that the staff doesnt suffer
from acrophobia and nosebleeds in
the rarified atmosphere up there.

1Y TKAPEAGREEMENTS
Why Help Communist War Effort?

i
I saw some people down there, but you
could hardly call that living.
uimiiiiimii OUR MAN HOPPE iiiiiijj
I The Papers Tell It 1
1 In Black And White \

By Art Hoppe
It was one 6f those days, white clouds
scudding across a blue sky, yellow yellowgreen
green yellowgreen buds swelling in the park. Another
spring, as fresh-colored and new as
eternity's first. How good it was to be
alive.
On the newsstands, in the stark black
and white, the papers told how the world
was that day,
A Russian cosmonaut, trapped in his
capsule, had fallen four miles to the
earth below. In Bonn, President Johnson
was discussing nuclear proliferation
with the Germans. In New York, Gen General
eral General Westmoreland made a major ad address
dress address on the war in Vietnam.
His troops, said the General grimly,
are dismayed, as I am, by recent
unpatriotic acts here at home.
Outside the five-and-ten, a thin old
man in a chef's cap, a tatterdemalion
overcoat and white spats was talking
into a baby blue toy telephone hung
about his neck. The Lord says re repent,
pent, repent, he announced, cupping the re receiver
ceiver receiver with his hand. Are you ready
to die? No one answered.
The enemy, the General said gravely
in New York, does not understand
that American democracy is founded
on debate, and he sees every protest
as evidence of crumbling morale and
diminishing resolve. .This, inevitably
will cost livesAmerican, Vietnamese
and those of our other brave allies.
The old man in the chefs cap turned
to denouncing cheap wine. The smiles
of his listeners broadened and they
applauded tolerantly when he paused.
Across the street, a blind lady with
an accordion sat in the sun singing.
I was delighted, said the General
in New York, to learn of the two
MIG bases bombed today.

Somewhere over the rainbow...
sang the blind lady. She had a thin,
flat voice, yet it carried well through
the clatter of the streetcars, the roar
of the buses. It sounded wistful and
beautiful.
I foresee in the months ahead,
warned the General in New York, some
of the bitterest fighting of the war.
There was a candy store down the
street. You could smell the peanut
brittle, warm and sweet.
There are civilian casualties in Viet Vietnam,
nam, Vietnam, said the General, and these
are of constant concern to me, my
commanders and men.
A girl with long hair was passing
out flowers with a genuinely lovely
smile. Two sailors stopped and they
laughed gently together.
I must honestly say that I am
concerned about cease-fire pro proposals,
posals, proposals, said the General bluntly, in inevitably
evitably inevitably it will be a military advantage
to the enemy and a detriment to our
side.
On the way home, I paused on a
hilltop and watched the sun set nakedly
in the rain-washed air. And I felt
for the first time (it always seems the
first time) how incredibly precious
life is.
How precious it is to me and to
the old man and the blind lady and the
pretty girl and the sailors. How equally
precious it must be to each American
soldier, to each ally, to each Viet Vietnamese,
namese, Vietnamese, friend or foe. How incredibly
full* and joyous and replenishing the
world seemed.
Not the stark black and white world
of newsprint and battle plans and global
strategy in which our leaders live. I
mean the real world. And never, as
on this spring day, had the two seemed
further apart.

By WAYNE BOYNTON
Alligator Columnist
At the hour of 1700 Greenwich Mean
Time, August 27, 1966, the Moscow
Domestic Service released the follow following
ing following news bulletin in Russian:
The Port of Haiphong is working
at full capacity. Enormous ocean-going
vessels are by the wharves. For several
blocks around the port one sees on
every street near crates shining with
fresh paint, trucks and cars made by
Soviet and Czechoslovak works. All
this cargo has come mainly from the
Soviet Union and other socialist coun countries.
tries. countries.
Here a communist reporter is tel telling
ling telling his people that cars and trucks
made by the Soviets and by Czechos Czechoslovakia
lovakia Czechoslovakia are a major part of the sup supplies
plies supplies being shipped to NQrth Vietnam.
Obviously any kind of motored ve vehicles
hicles vehicles are vitally important to the
North Vietnamese war effort.
The great Washington bureaucracy
recently announced a revision of the
commodity control list to allow ap approximately
proximately approximately 400 non-strategic com commodities
modities commodities to be shipped without special
license to the UJS.S.R. and other Euro Europeaiyeeuntries.
peaiyeeuntries. Europeaiyeeuntries. Included in these 400
itends were such things as diesel en engine
gine engine tools, jet engines, and
other similar vital mechanical instru instruments.
ments. instruments.
It was also announced that the Ex Export-Import
port-Import Export-Import Bank would guarantee
com mercial credits to four additional
European countries: Poland, Hungary,
Bulgaria, and Czechoslovakia. The Ex Export-Import
port-Import Export-Import Bank is also financing ex exports
ports exports for a Soviet auto plant.
Several months ago the story broke
out that the Fiat Automobile Company
of Italy had agreed to construct a
large automobile factory in the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union. It was later learned that
this deal hinged on a secret agreement
by officials of the United States gov government
ernment government that we would authorize ship shipment
ment shipment of machine tools from the United
States for use in this proposed plant.
That has now been confirmed.
The Presidents announcement con concerning
cerning concerning this move included the state statement:
ment: statement: The Export-Import Bank Is
prepared to finance American exports
for the Soviet-Italian Fiat Auto Plant.
The October Ist, 1966 Forbes maga magazine
zine magazine had the following comment to make
on this information: Three-quarters
of the machinery that Fiat installs
for the Russians will come from the
United States, either directly or in indirectly
directly indirectly through European subsidiaries
and licensees of American firsm. It
will really be the United States that
puts the Russians on wheels.
It takes neither a military genius
nor a skilled diplomat to realize that
a giant Italian plant, built in Russia
to produce Russian cars and trucks,
would add immeasurably to Russias
capacity for war production.
The most amazing thing about trading
with our enemy is that it represents
a massive breakthrough for communist
Russia. For years Soviet spies and
saboteurs have used every conceivable
device, including subterfuge and spying,
to learn the secrets of American tech technical,
nical, technical, industrial and scientific advance advancements.
ments. advancements. Here, in one fell swoop, we
not only allow*communisro to have plans
and blueprints, but we send the actual
product to them to be used in manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing cars and trucks.'
When we already have American
arms and ammunition being transported
through devious routes to the hands
of the Communists in Vietnam, with
which to kill our men in uniform,
it is absolutely incredible to realize
that such arms and ammunition may
very soon be transported from ocean
docks to fighting units in vehicles
built in Russia from equipment we sell
to communists.
Surely there is enough ordinary horse
sense left in this country to reverse
the unbelievable policy of selling hard hardware
ware hardware to our enemies to be used In
killing our own soldiers.



UF STUDENT BODY:
The Governor of Florida has <
called for a tuition increase which
would bring the tuition cost of every
Florida student on this campus to
$l5O per quarter.
The University of Florida student 1
already faces rising costs forhous- <
ing, food, books and infirmary ex expenses.
penses. expenses. A tuition hike, on top of
these already existing increases,
would place undue hardship on our
student population. i

Involuntary Draft Should End

(Editors note: the following
article, written by Mark O. Hat Hatfield,
field, Hatfield, former governor and present
Republican senator of Oregon, was
submitted to the Florida Alligator
by the Senators office with the
request that it be published as a
guest column or letter to the
editor.)
* *
The time has come to end the
military draft.
That bald declaration will startle
many. But when all the facts are
in, and all the current and pro projected
jected projected needs for military man manpower
power manpower have been taken into account,
it is difficult to avoid the conclus conclusion
ion conclusion that America does not need
the draft, America can afford not
to have the draft, and America
Is overdue in bringing to an end
this drastic invasion of the lives
and liberties of her young men.
Congress is now beginning to
debate President Johnsons legis legislation
lation legislation to extend the draft another
four years. In years past Congres Congressional
sional Congressional examination of this issue
was perfunctory. This year things
are different.
Thanks no doubt to the heighten heightened
ed heightened awareness of Americas young
people, whose lives the draft so
seriously affects, many in
Congress are now for the first
time rethinking the premises upon
which the draft is supposedly based.
An Increasing number of them are
finding it sadly out of step with
both our Nations traditions and
with its military manpower needs.
We must never allow ourselves
to forget that however pressing
the circumstances, the draft is
involuntary servitude. It is legiti legitimate
mate legitimate and constitutional when Con Congress,
gress, Congress, exercising its power to
raise and support armies, has no
reasonable alternative. But con conscription
scription conscription must always be the last

DINE AT THE L&W CAFETERIA
CHOOSE FROM A WIDE SELECTION OF TOP
QUALITY MEATS, FISH AND POULTRY POULTRYFEATURING
FEATURING POULTRYFEATURING DAILY A 49 FRESH GARDEN VEGETABLES, DELICIOUS
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PLEASANT ATMOSPHERE, LESS COST!
4 LOCATION
of Florida
t walk from

Shepherd: Write Your Legislators ...

desperate resort for meeting mili military
tary military manpower needs, not the cheap
and easy expedient.
The only real argument for
having an involuntary draft is that
the Nation could not reasonably
afford to raise and retain the
needed military manpower without
it. I maintain that the Nation can
afford to eliminate the draft. In
doing so we will restore lost liber liberties.
ties. liberties. We can end once and for all
the inherent inequities of a com compulsory
pulsory compulsory system. We can upgrade
our armed forces and Increase
our national security. And we can
do it at a price this ncn and
powerful Nation can easily afford.

Shop
GULF HARDWARE
and save
OPEN 9 TILL 9
Gainesville Shopping Center 372-0032
5 McDAVIDS
\ cipt I BARBERSHOP
T fiiw I ml
1 REPAIRS [ SHOE REPAIR
/ rn I Come In and Meet Gary.
I The Youngest and Fastest
| Shoemaker in the Country.
I HEELS & SOLES IN 10 MIN
MEN'S HEELS 98$ l/2 SOLES $2.49
WOMEN'S HEELS 49$ 59$ l/2 SOLES $1.79
across from the dorms on the 'Gold Coast

The Board of Regents has reco recommended
mmended recommended a tuition rate of SIOO per
quarter an increase of S4O per
year.
The Florida Legislature is at
this hour considering both recom recommendations.
mendations. recommendations. As your Prsldent, I ask
each student to aid us in support
of the Board of Regents tuition pro proposal.
posal. proposal.
Read the letter on the front page
of todays Alligator. If you agree
with its contents, clip it out, sign
it, and mail it to your state repce repcesentative

There is no numerical shortage
of manpower for filling military
ranks. Each year nearly four times
as many men as the military needs
enter the draft age pool. With more
realistic service qualifications and
sharply increased wages and fringe
benefits, and with an enhanced
status for military careers, we
can attract the 500,000 men we
need each year, even at Vietnam
buildup level.
It is time we made the firm
decision to put an end to inequity,
put an end to uncertainty, put an
end to inefficiency, and regain for
our young people the liberties the
draft has taken from them.

TUESDAY NIGHT
BAKED AQA
MEAT LOAF T
& SPAGHETTI
CAKE AND ICE CREAM
19<
WEDNESDAY NIGHT
VEAL 494
PARMIGAINA T
HOT APPLE COBBLER
12C

r^COMPL^^^RAK^ERVlcKiHl^^^^^S^SpB
American and Foreign Cars
*IO,OOO Mile or 1-Yr. Guarantee :
on Complete Brake Job
Rebuilt Generators at Starters
HULLS BRAKE SERVICE I li [fll.l I>l
& SUPPLY^UiIUU^I
1314 S. Main St. Phone 37?-1497 I
l^flemberlndependen^arae^uwue^^^knicHca^^^^^^^^^^B
1. lour hot dogs 2. For a man who's just
getting cold. a l moil need that he and
, his wifi* arc expecting
I in not hungry. their first, you're none
too cheerful.
I had a disturbing
thought.
3. Tell me. 4. Its not unusual for
fathers to provide for
It be years and their children until
years before the kid theyre through school,
is self-supporting.
Thats just it
Jane and I love kids.
We want 5 or (i.
5. Wonderful. 6. If you plan with Living
Insurance from Equitable,
But what if I shtiuld die, u can ) K surt tht-rc-U be
perish the thought, money to take care of your
l iiLi' 'j ,arri kids anf l hHp them complete
their 1 hi) s. their education. On the
other hand, if you make it
to retirement, you can use
the cash values in your
policy for some swinging
sunset vears.
Id like the mustard,
\.,n, pickles and
ketchup.
For information alxjut Living Insurance, see The Man from Equitable. j
For career opportunities at Equitable, see your Placement Officer, or
write: 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 1967

Home Office: 1285 Ave. of the Americas, New York, N.Y. 10019
Ail Equal Opportunity Employer, M/F Equitable 1967

Tuesday, May 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

sentative repcesentative or senator.
Better yet, write your own
letter -- let the legislature of this
state understand that we are not
willing to accept stop-gap measures
in support of higher education.
This is one question onwhich
every student may act. For the
sake of long-range higher educa education,
tion, education, I urge you to do just that.
CHARLES SHEPHERD
PRESIDENT, STUDENT BODY

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
fttnUEKATOR, COMPLETELY
MSPBUBHED. A-l condition $35.
CtU 372-0083 or see at 1105 NW
4tft Avenue. (A-133-3Unc)
17 foot HOkat. perfect for family,
pijrwnod-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)
1965 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 News Phone 378-4944.
(A-133-3t-nc)
FENDER SHOWMAN AMP (sngl)
with matching REVERB UNIT,
COVERS, tremendour R&RSound..
B. La! Speakers a*)...
BHT MONTHS OLD.. .NEW
fWCE SBBO. NEED $550.-CASH
CALL 178-2748 nights. (A-133-
3t-oc)
For. Sale: 1/2 carat emerald cut
diamond engagement and wedding
ring set, S3OO value, $l5O. 376-
9711 between 5-6 P.M. (A-134-
3t-c)
For Sale: Golf clubs, bag, cart.
Six irons, Two woods, $75.00 val value,
ue, value, S4O. Phone 376-9710 between
5 and 6 P.M. (A-134-3t-c)
For Sale: 10 xSO Trailer with
10 x 30 Insulated redwood cabana,
central a/c, Call 376-0283 or see
at #l3 Glynwood Trailer Park.
(A-134-st-c)
For Sale Poloron Hummingbird
Boat SSO. Phone 378-6634. (A (A---134-3t-p)
--134-3t-p) (A---134-3t-p)
New and used furniture AND An Antiques.
tiques. Antiques. Huguleys Furniture Barn,
214 NE 16th Avenue. Open Sun Sunday's
day's Sunday's from one to five. Regular
hours: 9:30 thru 6:30 P.M. (A (A---134-lOt-c)
--134-lOt-c) (A---134-lOt-c)
1963 Vespa scooter 125 cc, W Wshleld,
shleld, Wshleld, buddy seat, spare tire and
tube. New tune up, good condition,
$125. 372-7123. (A-134-3t-p)
LOOKING FOR A GIFT THAT'S
DIFFERENT? See our unusual jew jewelry
elry jewelry designs made up in Brazil
using semi-precious stones and 18
carat gold. Rings, pins and ear earringscharms
ringscharms earringscharms from Italy and the
Joya Papier-Mache. See at Rio
ImportsUniversity In n Lobby-
Daily after 6 P.M.- Phone 372-
5189 any time. (A-135-st-p)
For Sale: Golf clubs, bag, cart.
Six Irons, Two woods, $75.00 value,
S4O. Phone 376-9711 between 5
and 6 P.M. (A-134-3t-c)
BENSEN B-7 Gyro glider, ready
to fly. Can't stall, can't spin,
lifts off at 27 mph and lands
at only 12 mph In 20 feet Call
376-9786 to arrange to see. (A (A---134-st-c)
--134-st-c) (A---134-st-c)
For Sale: One Guitar Best price
offered. Phone: 378-4003. (A-136-
lt-c)
Air conditioners (All sizes) in including
cluding including perfect fits for Diamond,
Schuht, and Corry Villages. Over
400 satisfied students. Local Com Company,
pany, Company, local service. Sudden Service
Fuel OH Co. 907 SW 3rd. St 376-
4404. (A-136-ts-c)

J for sale |
GOLF McGregor set of woods and
Irons with bag and extra irons
$49.00. Some can be bought Individ Individually.
ually. Individually. Make offer. 378-1104. (A (A---134-lt-C)
--134-lt-C) (A---134-lt-C)
Bookcase $4.00, table and stool
$3.00, TV $35.00, Bench saw
$65.00, unfinished camping trailer
$35.00 and numerous tools. Phone
372-1565. (A-134-It-c)
15,000 BTU Frlgldalre air con conditioner.
ditioner. conditioner. Two years old, excellent
condition, three years remaining
on warranty. 378-5522 or 376-
0207. (A-135-3t-c)
Sailflsh and trailer for sale. Both
fully equipped. Call 372-1014. (A (A---134-lt-p)
--134-lt-p) (A---134-lt-p)
Used Frlgldalre electric range.
Fair condition, four burners, 30
inch oven. SSO. See at 1802 N. W.
7th St. (A-136-2t-c)
1965 Honda 50 cc. Has new 1967-
68 tag and removable windshield.
Gets 103 Miles per gallon. Really
fine shape. Fair price. Call Jerry
378-3449 (A-136-3t-p)
Greeks! Your house can save mon money.
ey. money. Reduce food cost with your
own meat grinder and meatslicer.
372-5240. (A-134-3t-C)
for rent
>
Furnished motel type unit, one
block from Main University Li Libraries,
braries, Libraries, Near everything. Refrig Refrigerator
erator Refrigerator and air conditioning. Very
reasonable rent. 376- 6494 (B-136-
2t~c)
Air conditioned apartment, three
blocks from campus, $65 per
month. All utilities paid except gas
for cooking. Phone 372-8840 or
378-3291. (B-134-ts-c)
Large bedroom, hear University
with private bath. Phone 376-
0404. (B-134-st-c)

13h ST. 372-9523 fMBB
| STARTING WED. SHOW STARTS AT DUSK |
of OUR GENERATION! Meet the
Hippies Jeenyboppers and Pot* Party goers
pipiPti
QUINN IN 25h HOUR" AT 10:15^[

. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 9, 1967

Page 8

L for rent j
Air conditioned double room for
men. Private entrance and bath,
refrigerator. Three blocks from
campus. 327 N. W. 15th Terr.
Phone 372-8929 after 3:30 P.M.
(B-134-3t-c)
Two and Three bedroom furnished
apartments. Each with living room,
dining room, kitchen combinations.
Private bath and entrance. Lights
and water furnished. Four blocks
from campus. $75 and SIOO per
month. Phone 372-9704 or 378-
5811. (B-134-ts-c)
Sublease immediately, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment at Landmark. Call
376-3211 ext. 5541, 8 to 5 P.M. and
372-1258 evenings. Ask for Su Suzanne.
zanne. Suzanne. (B-136-3t-c)
TENET LEFT LEASE!! Capitalize
on it at LA FONTANA fflgh Rise
apartments adjacent to University
Post Office. Fill vacancy for SIOO/
month and live in cool luxury.
View campus from Twin balconies
and watch others battle for park parking.
ing. parking. Phone 376-7534 or 372-3576.
(B-135-2t-c)
One bedroom apartment for rent.
1/2 block from campus. No Pets,
No chUdren, phone 376-5043. (B (B---135-lt-c)
--135-lt-c) (B---135-lt-c)
FREE RENT July and August if
occupancy begins May and June.
Large 2 bedroom furnished duplex,
quiet area, walk to campus, 376-
6494. (B-136-2t-C)
Two bedroom furnished apartment
with two baths. Large living room,
1/2 block from campus. Phone
376-9613 or 372-1917. (B-136-2t (B-136-2tc)
c) (B-136-2tc)
Furnished, air conditioned, duplex
aDartroent. One bedroom, twin
beds. 209-B N. W. llth St. Stop
by apt. A any time. (B-136-2t-c)
Flair Color Lab
1527 N.W. 6th St.
19< color prints I

j for rent ~J
Looking for reasonable off campus
living? See the Cooperative Living
Organization, 1 block from 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)
Garage Parking, three blocks from
campus, $lO per month. Call 378-
3291 or 372-8840. (B-134-10t-c)
wanted
One male roommate needed to
share two bedroom apartment for
the summer term. Air conditioned
and pool. Summit House. Call
378-3502. (C-134-3t-c)
WANTED: Student driving to Cal California
ifornia California desires companion. Gas
paid, contact Eni. Leaving by Fri Friday
day Friday May 12. 378-4003. (C-136-
lt-c)

HELD OVBI 2nd WEEK!
\Jjf TTfPIP OffSON WELLES
ftymm DEBORAH KERB
~ sdiTfCJg WILLIAM HOLDER
| 12:55-3:05-5:15 M TEA
wjtyj&z >a
*' *, '*fr- W93>
£ ' P&tt *' ''' ' '.
Michelangelo Antonionis
first English language film
starring ''
l-Vanessa Redgrave
lfeofKin6 _. ____ ___
Igggf: BLOW-UP
David Hemmings
jmm Sarah Miles
*Tn Magazine, Newsweek, Saturday COLOR '-
Review, Lite Magazine, E.T.V, The Ul
New Yorker, Commonweal, The A Premier Production* Co, lee telenee
v NeW|Republic, The Vlllege Voice. '- -. j Recoewrfed IU j |

| wanted 1
WANTED DESPERATELY: Coed
roommate for B-term Only to
share one bedroom Colonial Manor
Apt Air condition, pool, TV, spilt
expenses. Call 378-6214. (C-135.
3t-nc)
I need a good mens bicycle. Call
372-9285 after 8:30 p.m. Ask for
BUI Barr. (C-136-lt-P)
/ one of those rare enterA
TAINMENTS* FOR PEOPLE
WHO REALLY LOVE FILMS!
Newswee*
Box Office Opens at 6:30
Milos P e-sy
THRU SAT
SMVC
7:10 QUO J



CLASSIFIEDS

wanted
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 3723572, Apt. D2s. (C (C---133-4t-c)
--133-4t-c) (C---133-4t-c)
FRENCH QUARTER, apt 106. Male
roommate wanted, on pool with
TV, Stereo, surfboards. Phone
378-4694. (C-135-2t-c)
Female roommate wanted immed immediately
iately immediately for Starlite Apartment. A
Term, $25 per month. Call 378-
2950. (C-135-lt-p)
Two male roommates wanted,
summer trimester to share large
house less than SSO/month. Call
Mr. Litz 372-8513 days or 372-
0854 after 5 P.M. (C-135-2t-c)
WANTED: Mitch & Jim need one
or two male students to share a
two bedroom, modern air
conditioned, ground level accomo accomodation
dation accomodation druing A Term, B Term,
or both at $30.00 per month plus
utilities. Location is 39th Ave.
& N. W. 6th St. Call: 378-6171
(C-136-2t-C)
help wanted
NEED MONEY? Earn SSO-S4OO
monthly. Spare time-part time-full
time. Phone 378-5947 after 6 P.M.
or before 10 a.m. (E-135-4t-c)
(I wLb
V AIM I /

I D
Mon, thru Fri. ond
2-00-7* 15-9*25 233 VV. University Ave. | 2:004: 1 0~7: 15
FINAL*
WEEKEND
COMING UP
JTO SEE... a
BEST PICTURE f
OF THE YEAR! £
A MAN
FOR ALL
SEASONS

Tuesday, May 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

help wanted
PART TIME HELP WAL TED:
Work your owr hours, two jj six
evenings per Must be able
to lead other students. 372-2730
evenings. (E-133-2t-c)
Part time waitress wanted for work
noon hours. 11:30 thru 2:30 P.M.
No experience necessary good
hourly pay. Apply Kings Food Host,
1430 SW 13th Street. (E-134-3t-c)
Full time waitress Wanted. Even Evenings,
ings, Evenings, 5 nights a week, good hourly
pay, no experience necessary.
Apply Kings Food Host, 1430 SW
13th Street. (E-134-3t-c)
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)
Driver Wanted for route. 12-2
P.M. Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Phone 378-5963. (E-136-ts-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 Billy's
Shell Station Near Gatorland. (G (G---133-3t-c)
--133-3t-c) (G---133-3t-c)
1964 Impala Super Sport Conver Convertible,
tible, Convertible, light green, beige top, 4
barrel, 327 hp, air conditioned,
automatic transmission, power
steering and brakes, $1,500. Call
Mrs. John Wilcox, ext. 5117 Health
Center before 5 P.M. (G-134-2t (G-134-2tc)
c) (G-134-2tc)
Need Cash--Triumph TR 6,65 C
cc. Still under warranty like new,
will take car or other motorcycle
on trade. 376-4209. (G-135-2t-p)
1965 Chevrolet Impala, two door
hardtop, Power steering, power
brakes, automatic transmission
14,000 miles. Phone 376-9508. (G (G---135-st-c)
--135-st-c) (G---135-st-c)

Page 9

autos I
1956 Austin Her- vy BRG. Great
summer car. Call Steve at 378-
5080 and make offer. (G-135-2t-c)
1962 Volvo 1225 4 door sedan.
Perfect condition $950. See at
1103 SW sth Avenue or call 378-
4445. (G-136-st-c)
1960 Ford, 4 door sedan, 6
one owner, S3OO. Phone 372-8553.
(G-134-3t-c)
1963 Falcon Statlonwagon, radio
heater, good condition. $750. Phone
372-0015 after 5 P.M. Weekdays.
(G-135-ts-c)
real estate
VERY SPECIAL WITHIN FEW
MINUTES OF UNIVERSITY AND
HOSPITALS Tile baths, cypress
paneling, skylights and walled
yard. $18,5000. Excellent for pro professional
fessional professional staff. 372-0328. 815 S.W.
10th St. (I-135- st-c)
personal
EUROPE 5325 Flight-in NY-
London-Round Trip-June 26 Sep September
tember September 13 (Flexible). Students,
faculty, staff, relatives. Dick Ma Matherly,
therly, Matherly, 378-1965. (J-134-3t-c)
WANTED: A few hundred more
students to enjoy Spudnutsthe
bigger donut thats better. THE
SPUDNUT DONUT SHOP 1017 West
University Avenue, Open 'til mid midnight.
night. midnight. (J-l 34-lot-c)
lost-found
LOST somewhere between Stadium
and University Gardens--palr of
womans brown frame glasses.
Please call 378-6956. Needed des desperately.
perately. desperately. (L-135-lt-c)
Lost pink heirloom ring before
finalsReward. Contact Jean Jean-372-5953.
-372-5953. Jean-372-5953. (L-135-2t-P)
FOUND: Sarasota High School ring.
Owner may claim upon identifica identification
tion identification and payment of this ad. Call
376-5151. (L-136-2t-c)
services
Fluffy soft and bright as new.
That's what cleaning rugs will do
when you use Blue Lustre! Rent
electric shampooer sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (M-135-lt-c)
TYPING Expert, quick service.
Very Reasonable rates, Remington
Standard Electric Typewriter.
Phone 372-7722. (M-133-st-c)
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
mens and women's clothing. Mrs
Dora Mannokian, 35 years of ex experience,
perience, experience, 24 hours service on
R.O.T.C. Uniforms. Phone 376-
1794, or see at 1824 NW First
Avenue. (M-134-st-c)
situations
wanted
Babysitting Loving care lor
your child in my home, day or
night. Experienced mother, fenced
yard. 378-5003. (F-134-10t-C)

PEOPLE ON
&*A l
WAITING LIST
I Anthony Rodriquez R. A. McCCullough §
I David M. DeVlese Joyce Zabola |
I Mary Anne Shipman Slta Rachunathan 1
I Robert Earl Williams Gary Moody I
Kyleen Jiannine StacU Dexter
* Debbie Meltzer Patricia Hames I
| Oiga Netto Val Plum 1
1 Shelley Sorekup Bill Brawner f
I Tom Hallo Ernest Behnke I
Brenda Dennison William Hardy
I Nofal Barbar Mary Dewees 1
1 Dan Cushman Calter McCance |
I Thomas Havens Share Hemstad |
| Joe Vinson Sue Quakenbush |
I Andy Owens W. O. Asch |
I Dwight Fivash Norma Cash 1
I Don Sciglimpaglla Jeanelle Lee 1
I John Barks Susie Matter I
I David Lee Judy Kramp |
| Richard Shamblin John Maryullo J
j Becky Tindall Stan Bouchos I
| Debbie Dukes Linda Llppman f
I George Corrocotonor Susan Levine 1
1 Alice Brewton Kathy London |
j Barbara Heoht Anita Baker j
I Byron Trapnell Thomas Wade j
I Tommy Ress Nellita Moore 1
Robert Wheeler Joe Bruschi I
Chris Dorton Jack Seims
I Frances Patton Judi Jones |
Robert Mullin Reid Jillery {
f Don Copley Donna Maloney §
I Robert Jamison Eugenio Fanno I
| Linda Whelan Teresa Burdette f
Eduardo Ramires Norman Bledsoe
James Heekin Carol Marcus
I James Kimborough Terrie Turner |
Robert Weiskopf James Meni
| Frank Pauler Arlita Like I
I Kent Ainslie Thomas More 1
I James Wyatt, Jr. Charles Murray |
Ray Richards Charles Pollard
1 Honey Zipper Sue Sheads
| Laura Campbell John OSteen f
I Pam Bowles I
I Terry Morris Dale Heard §
I Donna Nettles Maxine Lazar 8
gl >t
I May Pick Up Your
I 1967 Seminole
I Thurs., May 11
I and
Fri., May 12,
I Dm. 330, New Florida Uoioo I
I 9
AFTER ABOVE DATES
l
I ALL 1967 SEMINOLES
WILL GO ON SALE TO
I THE GENERAL PUBLIC I
I J



Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 9,1967

Ferrante and Teicher
Play For Summer Frolics

Ferrante and Teicher, one of the most popular
duos in modern music will play for Summer
Frolics in the Florida Gymnasium Friday, May
19.
The performance, selected and sponsored by
Student Government, will be for the benefit of
Dollars for Scholars.
The world famous pianist team has not announced
a program. They plan to choose songs that they
think will appeal to their audience as the show
goes along.
Ferrante and Teichers past hits have included
the themes from The Apartment and Exodus,
which have sold over a million records.
Ferrante and Teicher have been performing
together for over twelve years. They first met
at the Julliard School of Music in New York
City, where they studied composition, theory,
orchestration, and classical piano ensemble. By
the time they graduated, the two young pianists
had decided to become a team.
At first they specialized in classics and con contemporary
temporary contemporary music.

Faculty Club
Will Frolic
Saturday
Informality is the word for the
Annual Spring Frolic of the UF
Faculty Club on Saturday, at the
Clubhouse on West Newberry Road,
7 p.m. until midnight.
Dinner will be served from 7
until 8:30 followed by entertain entertainment
ment entertainment around the pool until dance
time at 9. Music for dancing will
be provided by Frank McGill and
his band.
Very informal, is the way
the event is described by Dr.
James R. Anderson, social
chairman. It is suggested that the
ladies wear shifts or other com comfortable
fortable comfortable attire and the men your
most danceable sport shirt and
trousers.
At dinner, food will be served
on trays without silver. Its fing finger
er finger food. Seating will be informal
and members are urged to attend
in groups of two, four, six, or
more.
Charge for the dinner-dance is
$3.00 per person. Reservations
should be made prior to Wednesday
from Dr. Charles F. Eno.
M sung jII
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
jobs every year which career
field produces more corporation
presidents than any otherwhat
starting salary you ran expect.
Just send this ad w'ith your name
and address. This 24-page,
career-guide booklet. Oppor Opportunities
tunities Opportunities in Selling will be
mailed to you. No cost or obli obligation.
gation. obligation. Address: Council on Op Opportunities,
portunities, Opportunities, 550 Fifth Ave.,Ncw
York 3C N. Y..

Summervacationitis.
(How to spot and get rid of)
so sparkle in those baby-blue
been knocked out by all those
iet that vitality back. See what
till left in the world. Go to
Montreal.
- ' ; X.
They're letters from good buddies
away for the summer. The best
haXhltennis 'team in your
reighborhood luring the summer.
rou'd find snorkeling or scuba diving
n the Bahamas would make playing
ennis seem like last summer's
BLT Down.
That's all you've known summer
after summer. A change of palate
would do you good. In Bermuda a
few savory morsels of Hopping John
with a sauce of Paw-Paw Montesparv
.
eastern
Note: If symptoms get worse, see your travel agent or call Eastern.

About six years ago, after Theme from the
Apartment made the names Ferrante and Teicher
household words, they changed their format to
popular music.
Ther stage shows feature operetta, musical
comedy and show tunes, movie themes, and exerpts
from contemporary semi-popular music. They nave
also worked out a comedy rc tine to liven up
the programs and cement them together.
Ferrante and Teichers many record albums are
done with such matchless musical artistry that
they have won ten gold records.
Their albums have included A Ferrante and
Teicher Concert, You Asked for It, the Peoples
Choice, and The Enchanted World of Ferrante and
Teicher. Their most recent release is A Man
and A Womanand Other Motion Picture Themes.
This will be Ferrante an d Teichers second
appearance at U of F. They performed under the
Lyceum series to a full house in 1965. They
will appear in Miami May 18 and have given con concerts
certs concerts at Lincoln Center, the Hollywood Bowl,
and college campuses all over the country.

COLLEGEMASTER
...from coast to coast the leader
in sales to college men.
UFt representatives
Xr Mel Ward Paul DuFresne
[ Dan Sapp Arlie Watkinson
r George Corl
TO ALL U J
AND UNIVcRSITY PERSONNEL t|
\W
I 'V CAFETERIA I



Workshops To Be Conducted
By Famous Pianist

Ruth Slenczynska, world-famous pia pianist,
nist, pianist, will present a series of six work workshops
shops workshops in sessions on Monday, Tuesday,
and Wednesday, May 15, 16, and 17,
from 9 to 11 in the morning and from
12:30 to 2 each afternoon. The Monday
morning session will be devoted to
Various Technical Problems and How to
Solve Them; the Monday afternoon to
Analyzing Bachs Two-Part Inventions;
the Tuesday morning session to a con consideration
sideration consideration of Different Touches on the
Keyboard and Pedaling Technique.
The Tuesday afternoon session will be
a master class with three outstanding

Mil's simply $ mettet
OI economies ...
College Life insures only /
college men. College men
lore preferred risks...
I vie mckenzie & associates
1 Hugh Brooker Breece McCray 4af|
9 Ernest Broske Gary Nichols
THE COLLEGE LIFE INSURANCE
COMPANY OF AMERICA
I The Only Company Selling Exclusively to College Men"
4115 N.W. 13th Street PHONE 378-2476
| stretch"
I Your Food Dollar This Week
I PORK CHOPS 1b.49$
I economy cut
I ROUND STEAK lb. 87$
I PAN SAUSAGE lb. 49$
I CHUCK STEAKS lb. 59$
I CHUCK ROAST lb. 49$
I SLICED BACON lb. 49$
I SIRLOIN STEAK lb. 97$
I PICNIC HAMS lb. 39C
I CHOPPED SIRLOIN
I !4 lb.portion 49Cea.
I GROUND BEEF
I extra lean 31b. $1.49
I TASTEE WEINERS lb. 39c
I We handle only the finest
I meats available, cut at
I the peak of freshness.
I DELOACHS
I OLD FASHIONED
| MEAT MARKET
I W. UNIV. AVE. AT 34th St.

UF students performing works by Chopin,
Haydn, and Beethoven. The Wednesday
morning session will be devoted to Fin Finishing,
ishing, Finishing, Polishing, and the Problems of
Memorization. On Wednesday afternoon,
the concluding workshop session will be
devoted to The Chopin Etudes, Opus 25.
For all the workshop sessions, UF
faculty and students will be admitted
without charge. All others wishing to
register for the sessions should mail a
check payable to the Gainesville Music
Teachers Association to Mrs. Max
Mauderii, 2160 West University Avenue.

Jr
IT lifer.
Writ p ;
I*^l

RUTH SLENCZYNSKA

THE FINEST 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

'wKr^jr
H if;?/* r'V'feJGr f "Sm^m
I iwt ::g:i> || ; fUr Mffl&MP WWy f IWL
I ljf JjMt
t i % < / \^^*^jkf*'tj|i^^'t4P''^^J^ *^p4< >< a W Jv^l
f C Mt*~ *# f B^tW
I IHm
FOR NEAREST STORE, WRITE GALEY i LORO, 1407 B'WAY., N.Y. 10018 A 01V. OF BURLINGTON INO.

It will also be possible to register for
the workshops immediately prior to Miss
Slenczynskas concert next Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon or in the University of Florida
Department of Music office on May 15,
16, or 17. The $15.00 fee Is a minimum
and non-transferable, fee which also in includes
cludes includes admission to the concert.
Miss Slenczynskas visit to Gainesville
is made possible through the cooperation
of the University of Florida Lyceum
Council, the Gainesville Music Teachers
Association, and the University of Florida
Department of Music.

Slenczynska To Play
Piano Concert Here

Ruth Slenczynska, one of the
worlds most talented pianists, will
present a concert in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium Sunday, May 14,
at 4 p.m.
The California-born musician
will play selections from the works
of Franz Lizt, Telemann, Debussy,
Chopin, Haydn, Louise Talma, and
Alberto Ginastera.
Miss Slenczynska is a former
child prodigy who made concert
tours all over the world and stud studied
ied studied with some of the greatest

Tuesday, May 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Good Cattle,
Pastures
Go Together
Cattlemen attending the Univer University
sity University of Florida Beef Cattle Short
Course Wednesday were told,
Forajes de buena calidad y ganado
productivo van mano con mano.
(Translated: Good quality pas pastures
tures pastures and good quality cattle go
together.)
However, these cattlemen did not
need a translation.
They were attending the First
Annual Latin American Beef Cat Cattle
tle Cattle Conference. The entire day's
program was presented in Span Spanish.
ish. Spanish.
Over 60 Latin American cattle cattlemen
men cattlemen attended yesterday's confer conference
ence conference according to Dr. Roberto
Parajon, marketing specialist with
the Florida Department of Agri Agriculture.
culture. Agriculture.

pianists of the century. At the age
of ten she substituted for the ailing
Paderewski on tour. She Imposed
upon herself a period of retire retirement
ment retirement to study and re-evaluate her
training and then returned to the
concert stage. She has played for
presidents and royalty all over the
globe, appeared on radio and tele television,
vision, television, written two books, and
has been the subject of feature
articles in Reader's Digest, Mc-
Call's, and Life.
The London Daily Mirror ac acclaimed
claimed acclaimed Ruth Slenczynska as the
first lady of the keyboard.
Tickets for the concert are two
dollars for the general public, and
one dollar for faculty and staff.
UF students can obtain tickets free
on their I.D. cards. Hie tickets
are available at the Florida Union
Box office, the Record Bar, Belk
Lindsey's, and at the door on
Sunday afternoon.

Page 11



5, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 9,1967

Page 12

ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL
m JMj I j o "T^
r NOTICES TO DIVISION OF INFORMATIONAL SERVICES

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, FLORIDA UNION
Tue ;lay, May 9
L'J.c American Colloquium: Dr. Gino Germani,
stages of Development in Latin America/ 361 &
362 Union, 8 p.m.
Wednesday, May 10
Business Administration Dames: Regular meeting,

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 are 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.
UNIVERSITY POOL: Season tickets of $2 per per person
son 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.

- NEED A DIFFERENT CAR? Pi*,
Interest aPl,g' V. CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER Auto Loans
Rates 11 \\ Our
n 1 lA GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION Specialty
'v % Serving U of F Employees Since 1935
wKiiJlj. \ THRIFT, CREDIT, SERVlCE^^^g^psM^

BLUE BULLETIN

Campus Calendar
, Flavet 111 Recreation Hall, 7:30 p.m. New Members
welcome
International Committee: movie, Calle Mayor,
MSB Aud., 7:30 p.m. Admission 35?
Florida Folk Dancers: Dance, 118 Union, 8 p.m.
Florida Speleological Society (Caving Club) meeting.
Room 363, Florida Union. 7:00 p.m. Program:
Color slides on Utah caves. Everyone invited.

Administrative Notices

ORANGE & BLUE DEADLINES: All notices for
the Orange & Blue Bulletin must be received by
noon two days prior to publication. Deadlines are
Friday for Tuesday publication, Wednesday for Fri Friday
day 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.
UNIVERSITY SURPLUS PROPERTY: Used furni furniture,
ture, furniture, office equipment, etc., available for transfer
to University departments and offices from Property
Records Warehouse, Ext. 2530.
IDENTIFICATION PHOTOS: ID card photographs of
new students will be taken Thursday and Friday
(5/11-5/12), 8:30-12 noon, at Photographic Services,
Building L. A $5 fee will be charged all students
after May 12. Students must have fees paid card
to be photographed.

LIBRARY SCHEDULE FOR SPRING TRIMESTER
Mon. Thurs. Fri. Sat. Sun.
College Library:* 8-11 8-10 8-10 2-11
Research Library: 8:30-5 8:30-5 8:30-12N closed
Hume Library (agri):** 8-10 8-10 8-5 7-10
Arch & Fine Arts: 8-5, 7-10 8-5, 7-10 8-12 N 6-10
Teaching Resources
Center: (office) 8-5 8-5 closed closed
(records) 8-10 8-10 8-10 2-10
Chemistry: 8-5, 7-10 8-5, 7-10 9-12, 1-4 2-5, 7-10
Education: 8-10:30 8-10*30 8-5 2-10:30
Engl & Physics: 8-5, 7-10 8-5, 7-10 9-12, 1-4 2-5, 7-10
Health & Phys. Ed: 8-5, 6-10 8-5 8-12 N 7-10
Health Center: 8:30-12M 8:30-12M 8:30-5 2-12 M
Journalism &
Communications: 8-5, 7-10 8-5 8-12 N closed
Law Library: 8-11 8-11 8-11 8:30-11
P.K.Y. Lab School: 8-4 8-4 closed closed

Reserve Book Reading Room open as study hall
Sunday through Friday nights from 11-12.
**Hume Library Reading Room open as study hall
* Sunday through Friday nights from 10-11.

Thursday, May 11
Forums Committee: Book revue, Death of a Presi President,
dent, President, reviewed by Dr. Walter A. Rosebaum,
Union Terrace, 7:30 p.m.
Forestry Club: Dr. C. M. Kaufman will show slides
of his trip to Viet Nam, 44 McC, 7:30 p.m. Every Everyone
one Everyone invited.

FLORIDA CINEMA SOCIETY: $1 Season tickets
are now on sale at the Florida Union Box Office,
good for any five admissions. Single admissions at
the door are 50£. Winter term tickets not fully
used will be good for the summer series, and sum summer
mer summer season tickets may be used either term. Hie
season ticket sales for Term A will end Friday,
May 12. The first film of the summer series is
The Wild Ohe, with Marlon Brando, Sunday, May
14, 7 and 9 p.m., Florida Union Auditorium.
GRADUATE COUNCIL MEETING: The May meet meeting
ing meeting of the Graduate Council will be held Thursday,
May 18, at 1:30 p.m., in Room 235 Tigert Hall.
PRE-MED & PRE-DENT STUDENTS: Register
May 8-19, Room 111 Anderson Hall. Please bring
the names of all your Instructors (lab and discus discussion)
sion) discussion) and section numbers.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for Ferrante and Telcher, Ruth Slenczynska, and
the Florida Cinema Society.



I WEDNESDAY NIGHT SPECIAL
SHRIMP
BASKET
iM
115 delicious Shrimp
French Fries I
I Large
Rolls and Butter
Coffee or Tea Wl_
wondeml
HOUSE Vi
I RESTAURANT ?P
I 14 SW First St. I
I Parking For 200 Cars Within 150 Feet "A
Gator Ads Get Fast Results

Offer ends
May 31 st
You have until May 31st to get all the travelers checks you want
-up to $5,000 worth-for a fee of just $2 22 At banks everywhere.

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
port Newport Jazz Festival, if youre staying
closer to home.
Welcomed everywhere
First National City Bank has
been in the travelers check busi business
ness business for t 3 years. Our checks are
known and acceptedJn more than
% a million places threughout the

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 dash in an emergency.

FOR STUDENTS

Tax Exemption Proposed

A plan to provide federal income
tax credit up to $325 to college,
university, and other post-high
school students was approved by
the U. S. Senate last month. If
enacted, the credit will cover costs
of tuition, books and fees.
Senator Abraham Ribicaff,
D.-Conn. offered the plan April
14 as an amendment to a bill
restoring the investment tax credit
to businessmen.

r llll *
I s l 1 l E I s l T l A I s B 0 1 c l71 a 1 v I e I s B v M s I s 1 a I l l^l
A N X I E T y|s H I N I L ye X P O S I T
LiLR E 0 NTBS AND M E N MS LA P PER
[rl gMs h oiif In Igs c e p t e iTBe g o
A B E TpnjD [T C TIMBT S A R sMT R E K
FtrT H E ID PBB IR 1 N TBBB 0 L T
s t e e p mbit e r r[o]r I S TMHjO' N T Y
V AD I CJjHSJP AN GJ|
ANSWER m dt?ctetd
hJI il OE al_a l. eML a p_ i A sMd e. a l
CROSSWORD
A T R 0 c TTTyMt o l l 111 SANATIVE
[R E S TL o. R_ eJMII J_ 1 E A A c E s
Ml R E slsc 0 M E sBB CIH I L LB
c.il£.jlaDlalajlp lie e|l 0. G. G A A
H E N R vis I X T ylt R 0 A pj? I L E R
E G & yMp a r c hIMBi n s e tMc 0 R A
MllPilTElllLACEiMllil
IMAGER 7BE DUCATEBOPERATE
UIIJLiJDIiAHIMH.IIAIIj
IE 1M 1E 1m 11 le|ss|a|d[d| E|SltJt| E| E1 T|Tf|Sl

Offer good only in U.S. and
Puerto Rico, May 1-31, 1967
Never before has such cojnpiete
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
National City
Travelers Checks
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation.
Q 1967 First National City Bank, New York.

In the long run," Rlblcoff said,
my amendment would serve all
America. Over two-thirds of the
benefits of this amendment will
go to families earning less than
SIO,OOO a year.**
A formula will reduce the credit
available to high bracket tax taxpayers.
payers. taxpayers.
Tuition and fee credit, under
RlbicofFs plan, is 75% of the first
S2OO paid, 25% of the next S3OO

Tuesday, May 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

and 10% of the next SI,OOO. To Total
tal Total credit Is subtracted from In Income
come Income tax owed the government.
Any person who pays tuition
qualifies for the tax credit This
enables working wives and stu students,
dents, students, as well as parents and rel relatives,
atives, relatives, to take advantage of the
credit.
Final enactment of the tax credit
plan will be decided by aSenate-
House of Representatives confer conference
ence conference committee.
Congressman Wilbur D. Mills,
D.-Ark., chairman of the House
Ways and Means Committee, will
also play an important role in the
fin., decision according to Capitol
observers. Mills has taken no pub public
lic public stand on the measure.
STUDENT PAY
RAISE SET
FOR JULY
Students employed in federally
sponsored jobs will benefit from
an increased federal allocation
according to Mr. Daniel Wilder,
Student Financial Aid Officer, in
a news release this week.
Effective July 1, the minimum
pay rate will be $1.25. It will
remain in effect until December
31.
Students with fifteen spare hours
or less and in need of financial
assistance may find this increase
in pay an Incentive to apply for
a summer job.
There has already been an in increase
crease increase In job applications this
summer over previous years.
Wilder believes this is partially
due to the large enrollment this
summer. He also feels that stu students
dents students who must work are attend attending
ing attending school now and receiving the
financial advantage that the Uni University
versity University of Florida's last trimester
offers.
Intramural
Registration
Deadline Near
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 bowling
(one man and one woman).
All students, faculty, and staff
are eligible for summer intra intramurals.
murals. intramurals. Student wives are eligible
for coed bowling.
Registration ends at sp.m. Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday May 10. All team or in individual
dividual individual representatives should
contact the Intramural Depart Department,
ment, Department, Room 229 Florida Gym or
call Extension 2913.
Quiet
FRIGIDAIRE
multi-room
coolingi
A-15K, IrMonam
15,000 BTU/hr (NEMA)
YOYLES
APPLIANCE
CENTER
I The Business That service Built
419 N.W. Bth AVE.
Pnone 372-5303

Page 13



Page 14

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 9, 1967

Gators Sweep Vols
For SEC Second

By MIKE VANN
Alligator Sport* Writer
Florida swept three games from
Tennessee this past weekend only
to lose the SEC Eastern Division
to Auburn. The Gators finished
one game behind the Tigers, who
swept two from Georgia 19-0 and
1-0. i
Florida came from haMmf Fri Friday
day Friday to win 8-6 in a rain delayed
contest and won both ends of a
doubleheader Saturday 10-1 and
1-0.
Trailing Friday 4-0 after a shaky
first inning by Kelly Prior, the
Gators rallied with six runs in
thejftfthjnnlng.
Auburn Wins
I SEC Title
ATHENS, Ga.Auburn blasted
by Georgia, 19-0, Saturday to wrap
up the SEC Eastern Division
Crown.
A string of Georgia pitchers
couldn't stop the hot Tigers as they
blasted out 23 hits.

Illinois Put On Probation

The National Collegiate Athletic
Association barred the University
of Illinois Sunday from all tele television
vision television and bowl football games and
all basketball tournaments for the
next two years.
The ban was imposed because
Illinois had an illegal fund that
was used to help athletes.
Their Athletic Department can cannot
not cannot make any commitments for
TV appearances under NCAA con control

I
Try Camaro-The Hugger
.. .uulllll >Ho.frrV rl>vC^.UfoCo>lteflVDT
Comoro hugs a road closer, straightens a curve easier because its the
widest stance sportster at its price. Its lower, heavier, too...big-car solid and steady.
You get a better ride, more precise handling for your money.
Ask any Camaro owner, hell tell you.
Now, during the Camaro Pacesetter Sale,
you also get special savings on specially equipped sporf coupes and convertibles.
Save on all this: the 250-cu.-in. Six,
whitewalls, wheel covers, bumper guards, wheel opening moldings* body striping,
deluxe steering wheel, extra brightwork inside.
And, at no extra cost during the Sale,
get a floor shift for the 3-speed transmission and the sporty hood stripe!
Compare Camaro. See your Chevrolet dealer now.
(Sale savings, top, on specially equipped Fleetside pickups, Model C 510934.)
jgfJHHLppiv
JfeUJgjjSUar
CAMARO |i|
by Chevrolet L.

Danny Orr and Prior led off
with walks. With one out Richard
Trapp singled loading the bases.
Skip Lujack then singled into left
field driving in two runs. Danny
Cushman hit into a fielder's choice
that loaded the bases again. A
sacrifice fly by Dave Hodges
brought the third run across.
Dave Fuller's disputed Triple
brought in two more tallies and
Ed Gross finished the six run
outburst with a single scoring Ful Fuller.
ler. Fuller.
Tennessee got four in the first
on a walk, an error, and three
singles. Tennessee again threat threatened
ened threatened a big inning in the seventh,
as Prior gave up three singles,
but Trapp grabbed a liner with
two outs to end the trouble.
After the Gator's got two more
in their half of the seventh, Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee closed out its scoring in
the eighth on two hits and an in infield
field infield out. Jim Courier came in
to shut off the rally and pre preserve
serve preserve the victory for Prior.

trol control until its probation has been
lifted.
Illinois will be able to appear
this fall on television for the ban
covers agreements only made after
Mav 7, 1967.
The University of Tulsa was also
censured because one of their
athletes lost his financial aid when
he refused to go out for spring
practice.

W;
''
. Wh| wfm -J WJ
§ll Wgiaa'
Hi
DAVID OAKLEY

1 Keyed-up
j students unwind ;
! at Sheraton
j in i
j wm money |
Jlfplilih., Save with weekend discounts! J
Get your free ID card from (
2 the Sheraton rep on campus, j
1 Wit
| i||, counts at nearly all Shera Sherai
i Sherai Bpg ton Hotels and Motor Inns.
Good over Thanksgiving and I
Christmas holidays, summer {
IHI vacation, weekends all year l
round. Airline youth fare ID {
' cards also honored at Sheraton, i
Gottehrer
jHH IHH
i Sherato.i Hotels Motor Inns j
iJ
I Patronize ALLIGATOR Advertisers!
RlllllllKllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllS

Oakley, Spears
Win Invitational

ANN ARBOR, Mich. Gator
Dave Oakley shot a series total
of 300 in the Northern Intercol Intercollegiate
legiate Intercollegiate Golf Tournament to win the
individual title by two strokes over
teammate Richard Spears.
Purdue's Steve Mayhew cap captured
tured captured third place with a 303. Pur Purdue
due Purdue also won the team title while
Florida finished seven strokes
back in second place 1,539 to 1,546.
Ohio State was third at 1,553.

UF Is favored to win the up upcoming
coming upcoming SEC golf championships
which will be held here this Friday
and Saturday.

k i. I
I I
,|pS?§f
hi Town Hall I
I A totally absorbing expe- I
rience! Evans' music is a I
fl delight, relaxed and swing* I
I ing. Astonishing loveliness fl
I with classic simplicity." I
B Down Beat Magazine 9
I "A really worthwhile eve- I
I ning! Poetic, expressive... I
8 extraordinary how much he 8
fl can communicate! fl
fl NY. World Journal Tribune fl
fl Thats what the critics said I
I about this man and his I
I music, the morning after fl
I his-triumph at New Yorks fl
I Town Hall. B
B Chances are Bill Evans will fl
I be giving a concert on your fl
I campus soon. Meanwhile I
I hear what happened in I
fl New York, on this album: fl
1 BILL EVANS AT TOWN fl
I HALL VOLUME ONE fl
I V/ V6-8683 fl
I The first half of a history- fl
I making concert. Recorded fl
I live - fl
I I
I Verve Records is a division of Jj
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Inc. H



Every Tissot gets a 7-day test
before you wear 1t...
I eb
GAINESVILLE'S QUALITY JEWELER
Vutkerxlondji.
Phon 376 2655 103 W. Univ. Ave.

f vl j|
II I 9 pr &
K it
; v |P^
UPpI
> fc JlPfe 1 ; W'- ,: -:4?
< I
I
* 1 '' gs3g8888g88 BB.:-:-:-:-y:-:*&:-:<.&F T
ipir 1*
"mMmw Ms
M ml.
*>;.,>.. w

ON YOUR GRADUATION DAY, will your
dreams be bold? They should be . for horizons
are as limitless as the skies today for young men
of character and ability, vision and faith.
Hold those dreams high, young man. And stay
South to see them come true. For the South is a
great and fast-growing opportunity-land where
your ambitious dreams can become reality.
U. S. Government reports show that since
World War 11, the South has outpaced the nation
in 34 of 37 economic activities. Along Southern
Railway lines alone from 1950 through 1966,

For SEC Tennis Title

UF Rated Co-Favorites

TT F Is a co-favorite alc~ 6 wmi
Tennessee to win the SEC tennis
championship that will be held
here this Thursday, Friday and
Saturday.
The Gators now have a 20-1
record with their only loss early
in the season to Miami, 5-4, in
March.
Gators Armi Neely and Jamie
Pressley made strong showings in
the Atlanta Invitational Saturday
against top-ranked national stars.
Neely blasted his way into the
quarterfinals before losing to No.
1-seeded Arthur Ashe, 6-3, 6-1.
teddy bear nUrs e r y
1214 1/2 NW 4th St.
v 376-0917
5 age groups, infant through
klndergarden Classes.
Open six days a week
Air Conditioned New building

businessmen invested nearly $9 billion in more
than 5,600 major industrial developments, pro providing
viding providing more than 326,000 new job opportunities.
Look ahead stay South, young man. Stay
South and grow with Americas fast-growing
opportunity-land!
s'&Ztl^Y*****^
PRESIDENT
Southern
Railway System Ht
WASHINGTON, D.C. * too, .hmo too.wuth

me doubles duo ui Pressley
and Neely lost In the semi-final
round to Ashe and Charles Pas Pasarell,
arell, Pasarell, 7-5, 6-3.
UF will also send four repre representatives
sentatives representatives to the NCAA Tennis
Championships in Carbondale,lU.,
on June 13.
Sp v
i w w
sip SHL
GREGG HILLERY

Tuesday, May 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

jjjjjjj
STEVE BEELAND
ARMINEELY
JAMIE PRESSLEY
Th jjtKti/fc i 1;
WILL SHERWOOD
£ ,-asrv. a*# I **^'
*i ffll
LEE STEELE
tl* A
> Jw Mdi
1.4 ;
KON FICK

Page 15



Gators Win Invitational;
Rip Tallahassee Club

The Gator track team easily won
the Florida Invitational Track meet
Saturday with 115 points.
Tallahassee Athletic Club com composed
posed composed mostly of the FSU track
team took second place with 26.
Florida Track Club was third with
17, Manatee Junior College 13,
Miami-Dade JC 7, and Atlantic
Track Club 6.
The UF shuttle relay team of Jow
Schiller, Scott Hager, Steve Tan Tannen
nen Tannen and Jim Devenny turned in
a :58.1 which is the third best
time in the nation this year.
Tannen won the highs in :14.2,
best time by a freshman hurdler
in the nation this season.
Gator star John Morton, named
Friday to the indoor All-American
team by the NCAA, returned to
action for the first time since
the Florida Relays and won the
discus and finished second in the
shot.
Results:
Shuttle Hurdle Relay: 1) Schil Schiller,
ler, Schiller, Hager, Tannen, Devenny (UF),
58.1.
Shot Put: 1) Ludecke (FTC),
2) Morton (UF), 3) Winister (UF),
54-1 1/2.
Ski Team Takes
Third In Tourney
CYPRESS GARDENS A Gator
Ski Team captured third place in
the 21st annual Southern Inter Intercollegiate
collegiate Intercollegiate meet here Saturday.
Polk Junior College won with
1,378 points, Florida Atlantic took
second with 1,342 and the Gators
grabbed third with 1,292.

Crossword by Alvin Ashby

1 Short nape.
8 Groups of
.eight.
15 Servants.
22 Concern.
23 Radiantly.
24 To expound.
25 On that.
26 Genii who
make children
sleepy.
27 CufFer.
28 Equip.
29 Roaring.
31 Royal mace.
33 Serf.
34 Connive at.
36 Public notice.
37 Emperors.
38 Expedition.
39 Marrows.
41 Cobbled.
43 Salty.
44 Bugbear.
45 Macerates.
47 Scaremonger.

1 Petty
princes.
2 Forbid.
3 Interpreter of
religious law.
4 Knight.
5 Pipe joints.
6 Harmonize.
7 Councils.
8 Little bone.
9 Singers.
10 Hign-pitched
sound.
11 Ampersand.
12 Energetic
powers.
13 Thrilling.
14 Grammatical
construction.
15 Sunday-school
room.
16 Wheel
supports.
17 Ship's boom.

440 Relay: 1) Gee, Purinton,
Lewis, Toale (Man), 41.8.
Mile Run: 1) Lagotic (UF), 2)
Atkinson (UF), 3) Williamson
(TAC), 4:13.9.
Broad Jump: 1) Burton (UF),
2) Gainey (Man), 23-10.
120 High Hurdles: 1) Tannen
(UF), 2) Kelly (TAC), 3) Hager
(UF), 14.2.
High Jump: 1) Jordan (UF), 2)
Saier (UF), 3) Rork (UF), 6-8.
440 Run: 1) Brown (FTC), 2)
Mahoney (UF), 3) Schiebly (UF),
48.5.
100 Dash: 1) Brown (UF), 2)
Gee (Man), 3) Turner (FTC), 10.0.
Discus: 1) Morton (UF), 2) Chap Chapman
man Chapman (UF), 3) Winkler (UF),
172-1/2.

P/ N l4
\W T KYy UNDER NEW
IB f \ MANAGEMENT
'y Come in and
see JEAN BURCH.
FREE DELIVERY
; Cq rner Q f (Jniv.Ave. & 13th St.

Across

49 Sweet ones.
50 Musical
instruments.
52 Perversely
cruel.
53 To crack as a
bullet.
55 Comprehen Comprehensive.
sive. Comprehensive.
58 Sorrowful.
59 Brought
forward.
63 Exchange of
checks.
65 Gay.
67 Keep.
68 Teutonic
character.
69 More untrue.
71 Cuttlefishes.
73 Muffled.
74 Aged.
75 Fix firmly.
76 Not brier.
77 King of
Judah.

Down

18 Make soggy.
19 Sprinkle.
20 Trustfully.
21 Putts.
30 Disorders.
32 Trousers.
35 Warm
springs.
38 Expressive.
40 Young shoot.
42 Draftsman.
43 Thorny stems.
44 Covenants.
46 Fine line of
a letter.
48 A sweet scent.
49 Abode for
the dead.
51 Explosives.
54 Rhetorical
unit.
55 Pert, to a
scroll.
56 Howl.

PUZZLE

78 English
freedmen.
80 Lard vessel.
82 Changes.
84 Auditory.
85 Cruel deed.
87 Taxes, duties.
89 Curative.
91 Re-establiah.
92 To drink.
93 Stately
houses.
94 Lock of hair.
96 Approaches.
98 Moderately
cold.
99 Fleshy sides
of the mouth.
102 A halter.
105 Old English
game.
109 Unit of
inductance.
110 Threescore.
111 Region in
Asia Minor.

57 Repairers.
60 Caused by
animal food.
61 Deceitful.
62 Disfigures.
64 Brilliancy.
65 Earn.
66 Shrieks.
67 Languishes.
70 Siamese
measure.
72 Metallic
vessel.
79 Unsteady.
80 Kindles.
81 Person of no
importance.
82 Even though.
83 Escargot.
84 Earache
remedy.
86 Shriveled up.
88 Lacking
stiffness.

113 Doorkeeper.
114 Full of germ
cells.
115 Shrivel with
heat.
116 Percolator
part.
118 Persian
gazelle.
119 River in
Austria.
120 Leg gaiters.
122 Fringepod.
124 Blemished.
125 Scenery.
127 Develop
mentally.
129 Bring about.
131 More austere.
132 Visionary.
133 Rehearser in
detail.
134 Adversaries.
135 Gloomiest.
136 Transverse
rockings.

90 Distribute
by lot.
95 Garment.
96 Bishops
official chair.
97 Arranges in
successive
order.
98 Desist.
99 Womans un undergarment.
dergarment. undergarment.
100 Monasterial
head.
101 Impress.
103 Overtaxes.
104 Plan
together.
106 Spherical.
107'F umigator.
108 Merchants.
110 Butterflies.
112 Exile.
115 Thickened
soup.

ANSWER TO CROSSWORD ON PAGE 13

880 Run: 1) Hale (UF), 2) Flynn
(UF), 3) Gebhard (UF), 1:53.2."
Javelin: 1) Burton (UF), 2)
Thompson (TAC), 3) Kirk (ATC),
221-10.
440 Intermediate Hurdles: 1)
Hager (UF), 2) Folkes (UF), 3)
Kelly (TAC), 52.0. (Ties UF rec record)
ord) record)
220 Run: 1) Brown (UF), 2)
Turner (FTC), 3) Purinton (Man),
22^L
2-Mile Run: 1) Lagotic (UF),
2) Williamson (TAC), 3) Atkinson
(UF), 9:32.5.
Triple Jump: 1) Gainey (TAC),
2) Long (TAC), 3) Brown (Man),
46.3.
Mile Relay: 1) Schalbly, Hale
Schicket, Gebhard (UF), 3:20.6.

12* 4 5 6 7 HHg 9 10 11 12 13 Ti BBTi 1* 17 15 19 20 21
28 29 KT 32 |j3
n
39
45
-afef 150I 50 51 S3 54
I
63 6^^^Bb7
68 69 70 7 l 72 Ha
___
5 se mra B9 !o
99 100 101 ~~~HBToT 103 104 106 107 108
Toil no am
TTi l2o SnHzi
T 25 126 l27 7 128 fe29

117 Indian
helmet.

120 Fairylike
creature.

SPORTS

Page 16

Dont Let D.S.T.
Get You Down.
clock
Radio Can Get You
To Class On Time
See N. Cen Floridas Largest Selection Os
yfe/t/r/i Radios
couchs 6o ; H N 3 *" N I7 r
'The Home Os Zenith Since 1933 f

121 Wooed.
122 Inefficient.

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 9,1967

123 Erase.
126 Jewel.

128 An unbooked
passenger.

130 German
councilor.