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
FOR OFF-CAMPUS CONDUCT

SAC: UF Should Not Discipline

By JUDY WOOTEN
Alligator Cprwtoondent
Revision of the Code of Conduct in the student
handbook was the subject oT Wednesday's Student Affairs
Committee meeting.
The four student and six faculty members reviewed
proposals submitted by a subcommittee on General
Policy. After committee approval, the proposals
will be sent to the Faculty Senate for final approval.
The committee proposes that, in cases of student
misdemeanors, the university won't assume judicial re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility unless requested to do so by the civil
court of original jurisdiction or the person making
the charge. Such cases will not be referred to the Fac Faculty
ulty Faculty Disciplinary Committee if the case is to be held

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59. No. 137

Council
Blocks
Elections
It was a strange scene at Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council Tuesday night.
United and University parties voted
unamimously to pass a special
election law requiring that all
special elections be approved by
the council first.
The main purpose of the leg legislation,
islation, legislation, according to Greg John Johnson,
son, Johnson, majority floor leader, is to
prevent Student Body President
Charles Shepherd from calling a
special referendum for a new con constitution.
stitution. constitution.
Johnson contended in an inter interview
view interview with the Alligator that Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd is attempting to get the Presi President's
dent's President's recommended constitution
before the voters without review
by the council.
Johnson said that Shepherd ve vetoed
toed vetoed a revised constitution several
weeks ago because it did not give
the executive control over the
budget, which is considered and
approved by the council and the
student body treasurer.
The $350,000 budget is the lar largest
gest largest one in the country handled
exclusively by students.
Johnson said that because Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd does not have a majority
in the council, he is afraid that
the council will use the budget
for political favoritism.
Minority Floor Leader Charles
Harris agreed with Johnson.
"There has been speculation that
Shepherd plans to run again next
year. Obviously, it would be in
his best Interest to strengthen the
executive branch and to accum accumulate
ulate accumulate as much power as possible."
Johnson objected to Shepherd's
appointment of the Constitution
Revision Commission to draft a
new constitution to meet the needs
of the quarter system. TTiere is
a council committee for this pur purpose.
pose. purpose.
Johnson said that Shepherd ap appointed
pointed appointed the commission to write
the constitution. Then, Johnson
said, Shepherd will call for a
special referendum election this
summer while there are not any
students on campus.
"We object because this whole
thing is for Shepherd's benefit.
He isn't taking a long-range view
of student needs. If we give the
executive branch a lot of power,
how do we know that in a couple
of years we won't get a president
who will misuse the power? John Johnson
son Johnson asked.
Shepherd said he vetoed the first
revision because it had not h*n
(SEfc 'LEGISLATIVE' P. h)

Student Leaders Suggest Bond
As Alternative To Tuition Hike

b
B
SHEPHER
Shepherd,
Leg Council
Hit Fee Hike
Student Body President Charles
Shepherd condemned Gov. Claude
Kirk's proposed tuition bike of
SSO per quarter in a special ad address
dress address to the Legislative Council
Tuesday night.
Shortly before Shepherd's ad address,
dress, address, the Council unanimously
passed a resolution against the
pending tuition increase.
Copies of the resolution, which
concluded, "We...most vigorously
oppose any additional Increase in
the tuition, were to be sent to
the state legislature.
"The Governor, limited by his
ill-advised pledge of no new taxes,
coupled with aspirations for na national
tional national office, evidently is content
with this stop-gap measure to
finance higher education. We are
not, Shepherd said.
He pointed out that higher edu education
cation education in Florida is facing an im important
portant important test, that of whether the
state will continue to provide free
education or "through a political
gambit throw aside the principles
of Jefferson so engrained in the
American tradiHon.
Shepherd indicated that he ad admired
mired admired Kirk's pledge to make Flo Florida
rida Florida first in higher education, but
he denied that a tuition hike is the
best approach to the goal.
Shepherd supported his conten contention
tion contention that a tuition hike would be a
burden to most students by citing
(SEE TUITION' P. 4)

and disposed of by civil courts.
If a student is arrested for a felony, the Faculty
Disciplinary Committee may review the case if the
nature of the offense appears to be prejudicial or
detrimental to the academic function and reputation
of the university.
Review of the Code of Conduct has been underway
since January, but need for this action was empha emphasized
sized emphasized last trimester during the controversy over Miss
Pamela Brewer, a UF coed placed on probation for
"indiscrete conduct as outlined in the code.
According to present Code of Conduct, if a student
behaves "indiscretely", he is subject to the juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction of the Faculty Disciplinary Committee. Also,
under the present code, students are subject to "dou "double
ble "double jeopardy; i.e., being punished twice for the same

University of Florida, Gainesville

The Council of Student Body
Presidents "alternative to the
tuition hike is a plan to sell
Florida bonds to raise the money
expected from the tuition increase
a source close to student govern government
ment government said Thursday.
Charles Shepherd, contacted in
Tallahassee, said he had the plans
complete, but needed to discuss
them with state officials before the
details could be released.
The council, made up of stu student
dent student body presidents from Uni University
versity University of South Florida, Florida
Atlantic, Florida State and the
UF, are apparently witholding re release
lease release of the plan until they get
expert advice.
"You just dont rush into these
things, said Shepherd.
Shepherd and FSU student body
President Charles Sterns will meet
with Gov. Kirk sometime this
weekend to discuss their proposal.
If Kirk does not agree with the
plan, said one council member,
they intend to take it to the leg legislature.
islature. legislature.
Their bonding plan climaxes stu student
dent student protest rallies held at two
state universities this week. Over
600 University of South Florida
students gathered on their cam campus
pus campus in Tampa Wednesday to pro protest
test protest Gov. Kirk's proposed tuition
hike, which would raise quarter
tuition from SIOO to $l5O.
In Boca Raton, over 100 Flor Florida
ida Florida Atlantic students met to call
SHAZAM!
Captain Marvel, the red redsuited
suited redsuited comic book super-hero
who gained his powers by say saying
ing saying the Magic word "SHA "SHAZAM
ZAM "SHAZAM will be seen this Sun Sunday
day Sunday in a re-released Republic
serial at the Union Auditorium.
The serial, a high camp,
cliff-hanging thriller, was
made in .1941 (the same year
as "The Iron Claw'land stars
Tom Tyler, former All-Ame All-America
rica All-America weight lifting champion.
The story (?) tells of the
Captain's origin and his earth
shaking battle to save humani humanity
ty humanity from the "Scorpion.
A new chapter will be seen
each Sunday night with the reg regular
ular- regular Cinema Society feature.
Chapter one will proceed Mar Marlon
lon Marlon Brando's "The Wild One
this Sunday at 7 and 9 p.m.
Season tickets are on sale
through Friday at the Union
ticket office.

for a "write-in to state legis legislators
lators legislators urging them to vote against
the hike.
"Gov. Kirk has got his war on
crime mixed up with a war on
education, quipped USF student
body president John Hogue.
Others carried signs suggesting
the hiring of the Safire public
relation firm to represent the

Alternative Plan Not
Dauers Proposal

J IW' L
BbJ
H
W&; jg' & a
Ip AUER
Sen. Childs
Files Tuition
Ceiling Bill
Sen. Lawton Childs, Lakeland,
pre-filed a bill late Thursday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon which would place a SIOO
ceiling on tuition in Florida uni universities.
versities. universities.
The bill calls for SB.B-million
to be appropriated to subsidize
tuition for Florida residents. It
would establish a SIOO tuition for
Florida students and S2OO for out outof-state
of-state outof-state residents attending Flor Florida
ida Florida universities.
If you want to raise policemeife
pay, you don't raise the fines,
said Childs after pre-filing his
bill. He said over one-half of
the families who send their child children
ren children to college earn only $3,000
to SIO,OOO a year.

offense: by civil authorities If severity of the offense
warrants and by the university.
The term 'indiscrete conduct* is rather nebulous/*
said Mortar Board President Judy Schnabel, a member
of the committee. "The proposals under consideration
eliminate this confusion and clearly define the univer university's
sity's university's position in offenses brought before civil au authorities.*
thorities.* authorities.*
We are proposing that the administration deal in a
disciplinary manner with on-campus offenses only.
Off-campus offenses will be handled by the appropriate
wvfl authorities/ Miss Schnabel said.
The committee also proposed that the Dean of Women
assume a counseling rather than a disciplining role in
on-campus offenses where they are asked to intervene
by civ l authorities of the person making the charge.
(SEE 'CONDUCT' P. 2)

Friday, May 12, 1967

o
students. Safire is the company
which supposedly was hired to pro promote
mote promote Kirk as a candidate for the
vice presidency.
The student leaders said noisy
demonstrations would not be toler tolerated.
ated. tolerated.
"We have too much pride in otfrl
state, our universities and our ourselves
selves ourselves to resort to those tactics/
one said.

An alternative plan to the tuition
proposal to be revealed in Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee sometime today was not
drawn up by J. Manning Dauer,
the Alligator learned Thursday.
John Hogue, University of South
Florida student body president,
said in a student protest rally held
In Tampa Wednesday that Dauer
had authored the proposal, which
suggests an alternative to the pro proposed
posed proposed quarter tuition hike.
Frankly, I have no plan/' said
Dauer, I have been badly over oversold.*
sold.* oversold.*
Dauer said that Student Body
President Charles Shepherd talked
to him earlier this week and asked
him for advice on a few ideas that
Shepherd himself had.
I told him I would be glad to
talk to him about it sometime,
but I haven't seen him since,"
sld Dauer. He said that he has
never seen the plan.
Dauer said he would still be
glad to cooperate with Shepherd
on an alternative plan to the tuition
hike. The increase in fees, he said,
is not in accordance with the Am American
erican American idea of education.
It is the responsibility of the
people o* the state, not the stu students,
dents, students, to finance education," Dauer
said.
Dauer, who heads the UF's po political
litical political science department, drew
up the legislative reapportionment
plan which determines the make-up
of the current legislature.
INSIDE THE
ALLIGATOR
THE NEW UNION ..... 10-11
SEC GOLF, TRACK .... 18-19
FLYING SAUCERS 15
ORANGE AND BLUE 8



:, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 12, 1967

Page 2

Students Riot InMississippi

. Rioting students are reported to
have taken over the Jackson State
College campus, Mississippis
largest all-Negro school, accord according
ing according to an Associated Press dis dispatch
patch dispatch filed late Thursday.
The disturbance was the latest
in a series of outbreaks that have
plagued the school for several
days.
Police sealed off the campus
after roving bands, estimated at
more than a thousand students,
looted, threw bottles and set fire
to barricades. No injuries were
reported.
Students from TougalooCollege,
a predominantly Negro institution
six miles from Jackson, joined the
rioters and then left, promising
to return.

Infirmary Appointment System
To Begin Operation Monday

The Department of Student Health
(Infirmary) will go to the appoint appointment
ment appointment system, a means of imple implementing
menting implementing a personal-doctor style
health program, on Monday.
Students who wish to see their
own University Physician are ad advised
vised advised to come to the Department
and make an appointment with the
appointment clerk.
Any full-time student who wishes
medical care or who has medical medicaladministrative
administrative medicaladministrative problem will re receive
ceive receive attention in one or more of
three ways: by appointment, in
Triage (if the problem is a minor
one) or in the Emergency Clinic
(for treatments, dressings and

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The Florid* Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectlonabl j.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida AlUgator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
lnvolvii typographical errors or erroneous Insertion notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (I) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several 1 times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
it is Dublfshedsaml- weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of thplr authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building University
of Florida Gainesville, fla 32C01. The Alligator Is entered as secondAlass matter
f at the United Slates lu> Office at Gainesville.

Police said the riot began after
two Negro policemen chased
speeding car along a city street
which runs through the campus.
About 300 students poured onto
the street and surrounded the of officers.
ficers. officers. The policemen were able
to continue only after reinforce reinforcements

Code Os Conduct

(From Page 1 )
Only after professional coun counseling
seling counseling and only if offenses are re repetitious
petitious repetitious and severe should they in intervene
tervene intervene to send case to the appro appropriate
priate appropriate university judicial body,
Miss Schnabel said.
To aid the dean of men and/or
dean of women in this counseling
function, an advisory subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee composed of students and fa faculty

conditions of an urgent nature.;
7 For the past week, staff physi physicians
cians physicians have been instructing their
patients to make appointments for
return visits.
The appointment system in the
outpatient department will facili facilitate
tate facilitate the practice of medicine on
this campus, according to infirm infirmary
ary infirmary officials, assuring students of
prompt care by the physician of
their choice.
No student will be denied medical
care for lack of an appointment.
Students who feel in need of im immediate
mediate immediate medical help will be seen
by a physician or nurse in
and/or Emergency Clinics.

ments reinforcements arrived.
The car reportedly had Illinois
license plates and was driven by
a Negro.
Jackson State College has an
enrollment of more than 2,200
while Tougaloo has about 5,600.

culty faculty from the Student Affairs
Committee is proposed.
If the case involves a grey
offense', one in which the student
may need guidance or counseling
instead of disciplining, Miss Sch Schnabel
nabel Schnabel explained, the subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee would review the case and ad advise
vise advise where the problem could best
be handled: the Deans office,
professional counseling, Faculty
Disciplinary Committee,etc. The
Committee could advise only and
| could not determine guilt.
Renaming the Faculty Discipli Disciplinary
nary Disciplinary Committee and increasing
student membership from two to
five was also discussed.
wo college may have more than
one student member and one stu student
dent student win be either a junior or sen senior
ior senior law student.
Miti

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What it is, is 400 cubes of chromed V-8. And what it
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Taken as she comes, Firebird 400 is a lot of machine,
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from.'Lucky you. MARK OF (XCtILCNCC

Gramling Announces
ACCENT '6B Plans

ACCENT *6B General Chairman
Frank Gramling announced Monday
that plans are being formulated
for an improved ACCENTprogram
in 1968.
In order to bring the student body
into closer participation in the pro program,
gram, program, Program Chariman Terry
Moore is asking that any organi organi-2.
2. organi-2. tion or individual on campus
ALLIANCE
* TV
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On All Makes
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Friday, May 12, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

seek pci to present an
event or skit in connection with
the theme of the symposium.
In addition, Moore asks that any anyone
one anyone with any ideas or suggestions
on the program contact him in the
ACCENT offices.
According to ACCENT assistant
chairman Richard Langford, a UF
Law Student, much of the summer
will be spent making initial speaker
contacts. Although the symposium
will not be presented until April
1-6, speakers must be contacted
and procured long before the
program.
The second annual ACCENT
Symposium has as its theme, Pol Politics:
itics: Politics: Impact on Youth.*
After the initial experience of
establishing such a program on a
permannet basis, we should be able
to Improve upon the shortcomings
of the first program,'* Gramling
said.
Since next year will be an elec election
tion election year, and since there is a pos possibility
sibility possibility that both national nominat nominating
ing nominating conventions will be held In Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, Gramling said that there is
an excellent chance that the UF will
be able to secure many candidates
and officials from both political
parties for the program.
' Gramling said that the ACCENT
*6B brochure would be printed wltrf- j
in the next three weeks and tljajt
this would be used in an attifflfrt
to gain support for the program in
the state and throughout the nation.
Gramling also announced that
there would be a concerted effort
this year to secure the attendance
of representatives from the student
bodies of all major southern uni universities
versities universities and thirty selected high
schools in the state.
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Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 12, 1967

(FROM PAGE I)
researched as responsible action
would dictate.
He pointed out that most pre previous
vious previous constitutions have been very
short-lived. On the average, stu student
dent student body constitutions have needed
amending or revision every two
years. There is no reason why the
student body should not have an
accurate, unambiguous, substan substantive
tive substantive and lasting document, he
said.
I hope that the study com commission
mission commission will rectify these inade inadequacies
quacies inadequacies in order to present a viable
and lasting document, he added.

(FROM PAGE I)
some statistics gathered by the
Board of Regents in 1966.
Hie hike would, he said, ad adversely
versely adversely affect 22 per cent of the
lower division men, 24 per cent
of lower division women, 46 per
cent of upper class men and 34
per cent of upper class wom£n.
t
This is an outright abdication
of the concept of free education
and the benefits that accrue to
society, he charged. This is
not the American Dream, but the
denial of it.
Florida ranks highest among
the 12 southeastern states in per
capita income, he said, yet ranks
45th in the nation on the percent percentage
age percentage of tax dollars spent of higher
education.
Shepherd said he and the other

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n lij ;y ir^hi'Xl'i 1 rwlii J Mir lIMI

Legislative Council

Tuition Hike

A spokesman for the commis commission
sion commission and one of Sbq> herd's aids,
Andy Moor, also denied the charges
made by Johnson and Harris.
Shepherd vetoed the first con constitution
stitution constitution because it was grossly
inadequate and many of the pro provisions
visions provisions in it will soon be out of
date, Moor siad. He cited forex forexample
ample forexample the clause which allows
decisions of the Honor Court to
be appealed to the Faculty Dis Discipline
cipline Discipline Committee.
He said that the committee in
its present form is soon to be
abolished in favor of a student studentfaculty
faculty studentfaculty conduct committee.

members of the Council of Stu Student
dent Student Body Presidents have begun
to try to inform legislators and
others throughout the state of the
' rising costs already facing stu students.
dents. students. He cited housing, food,
books and medical expenses.
I urge you to join me in this
causenot so much because we are
opposed to a tuition increase, as
we certainly are, but because it is
our duty to raise our voices against
years of stagnationto let the leg legislature
islature legislature of our state understand
that we are no longer willing to
accept stop-gap measures in sup support
port support of higher education, Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd concluded.

Moor said that the new con consitution
sitution consitution should be complete with within
in within two weeks. He added that buep buepherd
herd buepherd has had no intention of by bypassing
passing bypassing the councils consideration
of the constitution.
Moor quoted Shepherd as saying
that he favored the new special
election law and plans to sign
it after its second reading next
week.
The law stares that all special
elections for student government,
referendums and constitutional
amendments must be approved by
a majority vote of the council.
Huge discounts
with the
International
Student ID Card
Air travel throughout Europe. Israel
at 60% less. Same huge savings on
accommodations, admissions, etc.
The ID Card is a must for every
traveling student.
The Official Student Guide
to Europe
Lists student hotels, restaurants,
discounts, local tours, and complete
routes, schedules, prices of student
flights, trains, etc. An essential com companion
panion companion to the ID Card, $1.95
Also
4-Day s3l Expo '67 Tour
Includes 4 nights accommodation, 4
breakfasts, 3 Expo passes, a French
dinner, and sightseeing tour of
Montreal.
**
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* Please send info on ID Card Q The
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, Details on Expo 67.
Name j
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a USNSA Is mr-prefit far students.

Ig3 OnCampwu&J
(By the author of Rally Round thcFlag, Boys!",
Dobie Gillis etc.)
HOW TO GET AS
IN ALL YOUR FINAL EXAMS
In todav's column, the last of the school year, I dont
intend to be funny. (I have achieved this objective many
times throughoutthe year, but this time its on purpose.)
The hour is wrong for levity. Final exams are looming.
Have vou got a chance? I say yes! I say America did
not become the worlds foremost producer of stove bolts
and cotter pins bv running awuj fiom a fight!
You will pass your finals! How? By studying. How? By
learning mnemonics.
Mnemonics, the science of memory aids, was, as we all
know, invented by the great Greek philosopher Mnemon
in 52f) B.C. (.This, incidentally, was only one of the inven inventions
tions inventions of this fertile Athenian. He also invented the house
cat. the opposing thumb, and. most important, the stair staircase.
case. staircase. Before the staircase people were forced willy-nilly
to live out their lives on the ground floor, and many grew
cross as bears. Especially Demosthenes who was elected
Consul of Athens six times but never served because he
was unable to get up to the office of the Commissioner of
Oaths on the third floor to be sworn in. But after Mnemons
staircase, Demosthenes got to the third floor easy as pie
-to Athens sorrow, as it turned out. Demosthenes, his
temper shortened by years of confinement to the ground
floor, soon embroiled his countrymen in a series of sense senseless
less senseless wars with the Medes, the Persians, and the Los
Angeles Rams. This later became known as the Missouri
Compromise.)
But I digress. We were discussing mnemonics, which
are nothing more than aids to memory little jingles to
help you remember names, dates, and places. For example:
Columbus sailed the ocean blue
In fourteen hundred ninety two.
See how simple? Make up your own jingles. What, for
instance, came after Columbuss discovery of America?
The Boston Tea Party, of course. Try this:
Samuel Adams slang the tea
Into the briny Zuyder Zee.
(NOTE: The Zuyder Zee was located in Boston Harbor
until 1801 when Salmon P. Chase traded it to Holland for
Alaska and two line backers.)
But I digress. Lets get back to mnemonics. Like this:
In nineteen hundred sixty seven
Personna Blades make shaving heaven.
I mention Personna because makers of Personna
Super Stainless Steel Blades a' to sponsors of this
column. If I may get a little misty in ;h, s, the final column
of the school year, may I say its been a p.c sure working
for Personna? May I say further that its been an even
greater pleasure working for you, the undergrads of
America? Youve been a most satisfactory audience, and
Im going to miss you this summer. In fact, Id ask you
all to come visit me except there is no access to my room.
The makers of Personna, after I missed several deadlines,
walled me in. I have no doors or windowsonly a mail slot.
1 slip the columns out; they slip in Personnas and such
food as can go through a mail slot. (For the past six
months Ive been living on after dinner mints.)
I am only having my little joke. The makers of Personna
have not walled me in, for they are good and true and
gleaming and constant as good and true and gleaming
and constant as the blades they makeand I wish to state
publicly that I will always hold them in the highest esteem,
no matter how my suit for back wages comes out.
And so, to close the year, I give you one last mnemonic:
Study hard and pass with honors,
And always shave with good Personnors!
* # 1967, Max Shulman
Personna and Personnas partner in luxury shaving t
Burma-Shave, regular or menthol have enjoyed bring bringing
ing bringing you another year of Maxs uncensored and uninhib uninhibited
ited uninhibited column. We thank you for supporting our products;
ice wish you luck in your exams and in all your other
enterprises.
GATO R ADS!



University Galleries Open Session

The UF art galleries began their summer session
this week with displays of colored sculpture and pho photography.
tography. photography.
The University Teaching Gallery began its summer
program with a collection of photographs by UF pro professor
fessor professor Jerry Uelsman. Recently returned from a New
York showing at the Museum of Modern Art, this display
on campus will begin the exhibits tour of the United
States and Canada.
Uelsmans photographs are unusual for his use of
multiple-printing and other dark-room methods shunned
by most contemporary photographers.
It is my conviction that the darkroom is capable of
being, in the truest sense, a visual research lab,a
place for discovery, observation and meditation, Uels Uelsman

Kirk Budget Proposals
Rapped By Turlington

By THELMA MOSSMAN
Alligator Correspondent
Less than 30 per cent of Gov. Claude Kirks
budget cut proposals are actual reductions in spend spending,
ing, spending, said House Speaker Ralph Turlington of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville earlier this week.
Money for other budget cuts is from Increased
fees and county ad valorem taxes, added the Dem Democrat

Publications Study
To Look At Issues 1
The 11-member Study Commission on Student Publications met
for the first time Tuesday to begin delving into the labyrinthian
task of analyzing the maladies of UF student publications.
Committee Chairman, Dr. Harold B. Clark, said Wednesday that
the commission had decided to limit itself to emphasis on two large
topics for the report with the other charges of the commission to
be studied in somewhat less detail.
Clark said the commission would emphasize the two major problems
of UF student publicationsfinances and the relation of student
publications to student government, students, administration and
faculty.
I want this commission to look at the real issues, the funda fundamentals
mentals fundamentals of student publications and keep personalities out of the
analysis, Clark said.
In order for us to delve deeply into the subject, it i' necessary
for us to limit ourselves in that we must meet the A-term deadline
established by Student Body President Charles Shepherd when he
appointed the commission, and because the subject is so immense
in and of itself.
Clark pointed out that the commission would investigate all as aspects
pects aspects of student publicationsthe Alligator, the Seminole and Release
magazine- -from the standpoint of the publication itself and from a
financial point of view.
However, Clark commented that one of the major problems his
commission would attack is the question of the relationship of publica publications
tions publications to other areas of the UF.
The Study Commission on Student Publications was established
by Student Body President Charles Shepherd last month to evaluate
within the concept of student publications, operated by students,
the financial structure of student publications, the physical equip equipment,
ment, equipment, procurement of editorial staff and personnel, and the role
and responsibilities of hired permanent personnel.
It was also charged with the responsibility of analyzing the present
Board of Student Publications and the role it plays or should play and
make concrete proposals in the area, and to study the nature type
of publications on the UF campus.

University Gets NSF Grant

UF has been awarded a $23,460 grant by the
National Science Foundation for support of an in inservice
service inservice institute in mathematics for secondary school
teachers during the 1967-68 academic year.
Dr. Kenneth P. Kidd, professor of secondary
education in the College of Education, will direct
the program for the seventh consecutive year.
Purpose of the institute, which will run for
three quarters, is to upgrade teachers of junior
high school mathematics in the basic concepts
of mathematics.
The institute will be conducted in three centers
Jacksonville, Cocoa and Sarasota. Teachers in Du Duval
val Duval Brevard and Sarasota counties interested in
attending the institute may apply to their mathe mathematics

man Uelsman says.
Uelsman points out that, The contemporary artist,
in all other areas, is no longer restricted to the tra traditional
ditional traditional use of his materials. He is not bound to a
fully conceived, previsioned end. His mind is kept
alert to in-process discovery, and a working rapport
is established between the artist and his creation.
Uelsman was born in Detroit in 1934 and received
his BFA degree from Rochester Institute of Technology
and his MS and MFA degrees from Indiana University.
He is currently associate professor of art here where
he has taught photography since 1960.
The Teaching Gallery is open free to the public
weekdays from 9 a.m. to noon and from 1 to 5 p.m.
It is closed weekends and holidays.

ocrat Democrat in a telephone interview from his Tallahassee
office 1
Gov. Claude Kirk was out-of-town and could
not be reached for comment. However, his new
press secretary, Jim Wolfe, denied the charge.
That statement is not correct, stated Wolfe.
The governor made his recommendations to the
legislature strictly from Budget-Commission sug suggestions.
gestions. suggestions.
Aqd he introduced the idea that people who benefit

matics mathematics supervisor or to Kidd, College of Educa Education,
tion, Education, University of Florida, Gainesville.
The National Science Foundation waives tuition
for participants, furnishes the textbook and pays
travel expenses. Participants may receive nine
quarter hours' extension credit toward the masters
degree or credit may be applied toward renewal
of certificates.
The institute is conducted annually in various
state locations. Previous institutes have been held
in St. Petersburg, Orlando, Winter Haven, Titus Titusville,
ville, Titusville, Tampa, Jacksonville and other cities.
Tentative plans are for Kidd to teach the pro program
gram program in Jacksonville, Dr. B. D. Holton in Cocoa,
and Dr. D. E. Small in Sarasota.

from state expenditures should
pay for them.
It is this idea of primary bene beneficiaries
ficiaries beneficiaries that Turlington cirti cirticized.
cized. cirticized.
No one favors adding a fee on
milk, said Turlington. Yet, the
governors proposal calls for .18
of one cent on every gallon of
milk distributed in one month.
And this is called reduction
in state spending!
Turlington cited more examples
of primary beneficiaries.
The emergency fire control
bill, State Forest Service and Pub Public
lic Public Service Commission, which
controls utilities and transporta transportation,
tion, transportation, are state-financed.
The governor proposes pay payment
ment payment come from the county through
ad valorem taxation. continued
Turlington.
Last Friday in West Palm Beach
Kirk again promised no increase
in taxes. Wolfe said this meant
no increase in state taxes.
If the country chooses to raise
taxes, thats their responsibility,
added Wolfe.
Turlington backs a program in increasing
creasing increasing state funds to county
school boards to provide property
tax relief.
The education budget cut of
$6 million would not provide re relief,
lief, relief, said Turlington.
Its an arbitrary cut and has
no basis.
He added counties might have
to raise taxes to finance quality
education for Florida. The state
should provide funds to help the
counties.

On the other end of the Architecture building is the
University Gallery which this month features a showing
of colored sculpture. The purpose of the exhibit is
to show that color is not the exclusive tool of the painter
and that the sculptor is limited to exploiting only those
subtleties of hue which the surface of his materials
naturally and basically display. The pieces were selected
by Sidney Geist, noted sculptor and critic, and are
being circulated throughout the United States by the
American Federation of Arts. Among the 18 artists
represented in this display are George Surgarman, Jean
Linder, Sidney Geist and Peter Agonstini.
The University Gallery is open Tuesday through Sat Saturday
urday Saturday from 10a.m. to sp.m. and Sundays from 1 to 5 p.m.
It is closed Mondays and holidays.

: : 4'. : .; r s ;.
II IL :
m jj||
LIBRARYS THING M
, . puzzles students :$:

'lt Confounds |
Most Students 1
* **
It confounds students, puzzles visitors, pleases Univer- :::
sity officials, and according to Stanley West, director of *:§
University Libraries, it dominates the lobby of the new
Graduate Research Library."
It" is a bronze sculpture by Henry Moore, an English
artist whose works are found in all the major museums
of the world, West said.
The massive structure of bronze, 30 and one-half inches xjx
high, is titled Three Way Piece, (Archer)," and was
created by the English master in 1964. :$$
According to West, the sculpture was first found"
by Professor Hollis Holbrook, chairman of the Fine Arts
Committee. Holbrook traveled to England, talked with :*:*
Henry Moore, and arrangements were completed for ship- :s:s
ment of the piece to the University as part of the $2,250,000 :X;s
cost of the new library. :£:s
West said that Three Way Piece, (Archer)," is one vX*:
of the few major works by Moore in the United States.
Another is being installed in New Yorks Lincoln Center.
It is one of two pieces in the State, the other a small
lead sculpture, at Florida State University.
West commented, 10 minutes after the piece was in- gX;
stalled in the lobby, it became the commanding point,
the center of attention in the room."
Student reaction to the free-form piece has been varied,
ranging from a puzzled I just dont know," from a 2UC,
to simply dreadful," from a graduate student. >x£
West said this was the reaction expected from most of X;£
those who first view the piece. He said, people reacted
the same way to Century Tower when it was being built, gx
but look now, the Tower graces every publication and photo photograph
graph photograph from the campus. Ten years from now, when people
have gotten used to it, everyone will accept and £¥:
like Archer."
l >; y .. ...

Friday, May 12, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 12, 1967

niiiiiiiiiiiiiumimimimiiivHiiiiiiiiiiHiii
The Florida
% wA Ia Out Raah PL*%tT>Jk'
Jim white bob beck
Editor Managing Editor
Harold Kennedy bill douthat
Executive Editor Assistant Managing Editor
miiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
Its Your Fight
People out there are fighting for
you, and for your family.
Charles Shepherd goes to Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee with other state university leaders
to propose alternatives to the tuition
hike, Sen. Lawton Childs suggests
a bill which would put a SIOO ceiling
on quarter tuition, and over 600
students gather at Tampa to pro protest
test protest the increase which makes a
mockery of state education.
These protests andpilgramages are
over the not-so-holy dollar.
If they fail you will suffer. It
will cost your families, or your yourself,
self, yourself, over S2OO a year more to attend
any state university.
Others offer aid--on the time pay payment
ment payment plan. This will cost you over
S2OO plus interest a year to attend
any state university.
Think of yourself, your family and
the principle of education.
This is where the not-so-holy dol dollar
lar dollar becomes quite holy indeed. It
has been estimated by Shepherd that
better than 15 per cent of those now
attending state universities would not
be able to do so if tuition were raised.
Kirk says he will increase financial
aid to make up for the tituion hikes.
Were somewhat incredulous over
the idea of milking more out of an
already inadequate aid program.
Thats like squeezing water out of
a rock. And while Kirk has pulled
some pretty fancy tricks around the
state, he doesnt quite meet the grade
as a magician.
We hope that Shepherds proposal
will provide a suitable alternative
to raising tuition, one which will
deter a seemingly determined leg legislature.
islature. legislature.
It is not the responsibility of the
student to finance the states edu educational
cational educational system. No state can be ex expected
pected expected to be first in anything if it
cannot accept the responsibilities en entrusted
trusted entrusted to it by the people. If Gov.
Kirk and others of the Florida
first the people last school of mis misthinking
thinking misthinking cannot see through their
clouded image of progressive de destructionism,
structionism, destructionism, we must clear the air.
For less than 90 cents you can
send a 15-word telegram by only
picking up your telephone. If you
dont know your legislators send it
to the Higher Education Committee,
Tallahassee.
Keep the quality of education high
by lowering tuition.

Once upon a time, a Great Big Bull
led his herd into a mire.
Dont worry, he said confidently.
I did it on purpose. I have calculated
that if we all trod together very care carefully,
fully, carefully, we can stomp out this muck and
create a beautiful green pasture where
everyone can graze in peace. All
gether, now. But gently. For if we
stomp too hard the sky will fall down.
So the herd, without much thinking,

''' jHfek v'jKfefiiwGj

Thanks To Those Who Helped

EDITOR:
The Gainesville Religious Society of
Friends wishes to thank the Alligator
for its efforts in helping to bring the

CAMPUS BEAT

After 20 years of planning, the new
Florida Union opens; in less than a
week, carpets, floors and desks are
marred by students cigarette butts.
The $5.6-million structure, complete
with $96 chairs and expensive paint paintings,
ings, paintings, cannot withstand prolonged stu student
dent student misuse.
Even faculty members have to be
prodded at times. When one was asked
to take his dirty dishes to the cafe cafeterias
terias cafeterias self-bussing conveyer system,
he remarked, Really now, I dont
want to bus my own dishes. But
he did.
* *
If anyone ever doubted the true
function of student government, the
floor plan of the new Florida Union
reveals the truth. A 20-foot by 7-
foot mimeograph room in SGs third
floor lair was apparently designed to
handle the reams of paper shuffled

OUR MAN HOPPE
Saga Os The Great Bull

did what the Great Big Bull said.
And pretty soon they were all in up
to their fetlocks.
It is obvious, said the Great Big
Bull with a frown, that we must grad gradually
ually gradually increase the pressure to conquer
y this mire. All together, now. A bit
harder.
And pretty soon the herd was up to
its knees.

news of the Quaker Peace vigil and
Talk-Out to so many people. The
Quakers are also grateful to the mem members
bers members of the Students! for a T)emocratic

from office to office. From tnis large
room enough memos, resolutions and
committee reports should be repro reproduced
duced reproduced to keep SG bureaucrats busy
for months.
Also in the SG complex, five of offices
fices offices have been designated as planning
rooms. Politicos will apparently flock
there to plan what the rooms will
be used for.
* *
Green Pond, the floating trash dump
south of the new Florida Union, will
soon be cleaned up, administrators
promise.
They also revealed that the sub submerged
merged submerged drain pipe flowing into the
pond is not really a sewage drain,
but an air conditioning overflow pipe.
Fldrida Union directors are looking
for someone to donate a fountain for
the pond. They should also be wil willing
ling willing to accept suggestions for a dis-
name for the i ond.

Tb.ash around! cried the Great
Big Bull. But not too hard. We dont
want the sky to fall down.
And pretty soon the herd was in up
to its withers.
At this point there was a lot of
grumbling. And a minority of the herd
got together in one corner of the mire
to talk over what could be done.
We must support our leader in this
hour of crisis, said a big white- maned
bull named Everett, who had cow-like
eyes and a soft, lowing voice. For
politics stops at the mires edge. Or
does anyone have a better idea?
*l say we should thrash around hard harder,
er, harder, conquer this mire and get the hell
out! said a crusty old bull scarred
from many a battle.
Hush, said Everett nervously.
You will frighten the cows and the
calves. We certainly dont want to lose
their support.
1 say, said a handsome young bull,
that we should very gingerly and deli delicately
cately delicately extricate ourselves from this
mire and withdraw to safer ground.
What, said Everett, and publicly
abandon all hope of creating a beautiful
green pasture? Why, we would risk
being hooted out of the herd as cowards
and defeatists.
But the Great Big Bull made a ter terrible
rible terrible mistake leading us into this
mire, protested one bull.
True, everyone said, nodding
sagely.
And the Great Big Bull is clearly
doing the wrong thing by thrashing
around, said another.
Thats right, everyone said, nod nodding
ding nodding sagely.
But lets not sound disloyal/ said
Everett. It would cast discredit on
us.
You cant deny that, everyone
said, nodding sagely.
So, after a great deal of thinking,
the minority group finally composed
a policy statement, which was read
to the entire herd. It said:

Society (SDS) who were among those
who participated in the vigil and who
are deeply concerned and actively in involved
volved involved in peace efforts.
The main emphasis this week-end
was on an interchange of ideas and on
peaceful solutions to problems among
individuals and nations. The Quakers
believe that a concern for peace springs
from spiritual resources within an Indi Individual
vidual Individual first, before he is able to find
the kind of social action and group
effort through which he makes his con concern
cern concern manifest. Thus the discussions
centered on the goal of peace as well
as on th means to that end.
In recent years the search for peace
has been identified almost solely with
the governments solution to problems
by military means. It would be un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate if the democratic forms of
dissent and protest to these means
should come to be identified with anti antigovernment
government antigovernment and anti-Americanism.
Like the Quaker peace testimony,
democratic ideals are also founded
in a spiritual concern for individual
liberty as well *as civil order, a bal balance
ance balance of interest which must always be
sensitively preserved. In this light,
the Quaker Peace Vigil was conducted
in the form of democratic open dis discussion
cussion discussion by individuals as well as in
respect for the welfare of the body
politic.
While the results of the vigil do not
provide a sensational story, its reai
news* value may be in the reassur reassuring
ing reassuring fact that the Quakers and a good
many others who joined with them this
week-end still believe in mans capac capacity
ity capacity to solve problems amicably.
Mrs. Marilyns. Fregl %
Peace Vigil Publicity Chariman



A RUSSIAN REFUGEE

4 Why I Left My Country...

Editors Note:
(Cvetan Todorov, a 25- year-old
Russian refugee, arrived in the
United States in March, 1966. Now
living in Gainesville, Todorov
plans to attend Santa Fe Jr. Col College
lege College this tell and eventually major
in Journalism at the University
of Florida.
While living in the U.S.S.R. he
was a student at the University
of Moscow, a writer for Youth
Pravada and soldier in the Soviet
Army.
His parents, professors at the
University of Leningrad, were exe executed.
cuted. executed. Soon afterward Todorov was
picked up by the Secret Police
in Bulgaria and sent to a labor
camp. After two years, he secured
his release and in 10 months
traveled across Russia and into
Yugoslavia where he finally es escaped
caped escaped into free Europe.
In todays Alligator, Todorov
writes his impression of America
and the way he feels about the
world situation. Subsequent col columns
umns columns will deal with his imprison imprisonment
ment imprisonment in Communist jails, his es escape
cape escape into Western Europe, and his
decision to come to the US.)
By CVETAN TODOROV
Only a week ago I was travel traveling
ing traveling from city to city, state to state
in my. new countryAmerica.
There is much freedom and indiv individual
idual individual worth in this country and I
am trying every way possible to
understand a people and away of
life which is very different from
life in the U.S.S.R. and East Eur Europe.
ope. Europe.
I am happy to be where I can
be sure that tomorrow I wont
be arrested and sent to a concen concentration
tration concentration camp or have someone try
to force his ideology for living
and thinking on me.
I have seen 48 states in this
country and hope that by doing so
I have gained an understanding of
what this country stands for. Un Unlike
like Unlike European nations, this is a
conglomeration of states whose
base has made it the most free
and democratic nation in the world.
I have seen America and this
has made me very happy. But
I have seen some things that are
very dangerous for this country
Communism.
COMMUNISM
People here read about Com Communism
munism Communism and how bad it is, but
few have really come into contact
with it. I will try to show what
Communism is and what it did to
me and some of my friends who
Saga
(CONT. FROM PAGE 6)
' The Great Big Bull, after mak making
ing making a series of terrible mistakes,
is following a course that is bound
to lead to disaster and we support
him 100 per cent.
The herd broke into applause
at this grand display of both wis wisdom
dom wisdom and loyalty, two cherished
virtues. The herd was reassured.
The Great Big Bull was encour encouraged
aged encouraged to go on thrashing. And none
was happier than Everett.
**We have won the full support
of the herd for our responsible
program combining wisdom and
loyalty,* he said, holding his head
high. And surely nothing is more
important than that.
He probably would have had more
to say, as he was a great talker.
But unfortunately he couldnt hold
his head high any longer and he,
along with the rest of the herd,
disappeared under the muck.
Moral: Wisdom and loyalty are
both admirable virtues. Its too
bad you usually have to make a
choice.

SK-'-- ~
*sll
TODOROV
. .tells his story
have lost their lives in Commun Communist
ist Communist prisons and concentration
camps. I will try to describe this
brutal, sadistic system which, like
Nazi Germany, kills people like
flies because they want to live
free in a free world. I am telling
this because I want to do every everything
thing everything possible to stop Communism.
I want to answer a few of the
questions that have been put to
me.
CONCENTRATION CAMPS
In 1966, there were more than
13,000,000 people in Siberia and

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Wiglets $25.00 & up
Ur Nylon & Durelle Falls $29.95 & up
100% Human Hair Falls $60.00 & up
Plus 100% Human Hair Wigs,
Bangs, etc.
/ n I
1) 1013 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.. I
f ONLY TWO BLOCKS FROM CAMPUSJ

there are more by now. it is nor normal
mal normal in Russia for your family to
be informed that you have volun volunterred
terred volunterred to build Communism in
Siberia. If you dont want to do
this they force you. They send
everyone who speaks or does any anything
thing anything against Communism. In spite
of this, there Is, in Russia, a
very strong resistance against
Communism.
THE VIETNAM WAR
What do you think about the
Viet Nam war?
This is the hardest question
for me, but I believe now I can
give an answer. Only two weeks
ago I was at the U. S. Marine
Corps Air Station at Cherry Point,
N. C. I have some very good
friends there that I went to see.
I know now that they know why
they are fighting in Vietnam Vietnamfor
for Vietnamfor their own freedom.
Everyone in America says that
they must live in the freest coun country
try country in the world but every American
must work to keep this freedom.
I think that fighting in Vietnam
helps to keep Communism from
America. If it isnt stopped now,
in Vietnam, tomorrow will be very
late.
If the United States asked me to
join the army, I will go because
I know that no matter where I
go I will fight for freedom for
America and for the freedom of
Russia.

It's simply 9 mettet
of economies ...
College Life insures only f% y
college men. College men
are preferred risks...
vie mckenzie & associates
Hugh Brooker Breece McCray
Ernest Broske Gary Nichols
THE COLLEGE LIFE INSURANCE
COMPANY OF AMERICA
The Only Company Selling Exclusively to College Men
4115 N.W. 13th Street PHONE 378-2476
I I
4 >v
'*' jL
tei. fikji "JlKkj:-' *J3fc4 *>*- ~
|MJ]B W&L Mg f
JfTre/t #om ra/i'f afford to be dull
sharpen your wits
with NoDoz
NoDoz keep alert tablets or new chewable mints,
safe as coffee, help bring you
back to your mental best... help
you become more alert to the slfjfffiMif |
people and conditions around if NoDox M
you. Non-habit forming. 1 i
While studying, or after hours,
sharpen your wits with NoDoz. 5* v
* .-
Tablets or new Chewable Mints
[Todays I
Pnzzle
I Answer |
5'pnSTSTf TB CIAiD'EITHA O!A] YA|3lEl Al Ml
1 'ciClAju JS -E Mo r G 11 'V,els E RiAHH Aijlli*l ft
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litielmlel tB Li a! h! eBeLMtIM fl A 4 s[jj I

Friday, May 12, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 12, 1967

Page 8

Orange and

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

Friday, May 12
Hlllel Foundation: discussion of tours in Israel by
Abe Tooch from the Aliyah Center, 7 p.m.
Chess Club: chess games, 355 Union, 7 p.m.
Saturday, May 13
' .
Movie: King Rat, Union Aud., 7 & 9:20 p.m.
Stucsnt American Medical Assn.: panel program,
Abrotion, panel members, Dr. Hugh Hill, Dr.
Gus Newman, Dr. V. W. Clark, and Father W.
Stahler, MSB Aud., 8 p.m.
UF Faculty Club: Spring Frolic, Club House, 8:30p.m.

VETERANS BENEFITS: Veterans attending the Uni*
verslty during Terms A and B should Include the
total number of hours for the two terms on their
monthly certifications. Otherwise they will be paid
only for the number of hours they certify. VA
requires a minimum of 14 hours to receive full fulltime
time fulltime payment.
WORKERS NEEDED: Qualified college work-study
students for laboratory jobs, typists, keypunch opera operators
tors operators or general office work. Lab assistants must have
chemistry, chemical, bacteriology or biology back background.
ground. background. Please contact Student Employment, Room
183, Building E.

FLORIDA CINEMA SOCIETY: $1 Season tickets
are now on sale at the Florida Union Box Office,
good for any flee admissions. Single admissions at
the door are 50$. 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. The
season ticket sales for Term A will end Friday,
May 12. The first film of the summer series is
The Wild One/* with Marlon Brando, Sunday, May
14, 7 and 9 p.m., Florida Union Auditorium.
COMPUTING ASSOCIATION BANQUET: The local
chapter of the Association for Computing Machinery
will hold its annual banquet Tuesday, May 16, at the
Holiday Inn. Reservations must be in by May 12.
All members, guests and other Interested persons
are Invited. Contact Heinz Dinter, 300 Matherly
Hall, or call 378-4600.
*

NEE £ A Differentcar? PSTH
Rates W*]'' V, c NTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER Auto Loans tSjlrpSll
1| GAINESVILLE FLORIDA^ CAMPUS FEDERAL I
&ZLji;*JlL* THRIFT, CREDIIJERVI

BLUE BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

Sunday, May 14
Senior Recital: Charles D. McDonell, tenor, P.K.
Yonge Aud., 2:30 p.m.
Lyceum Council: Ruth Slenczynska, pianist, Univ.
Aud., 4 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: The Wild One,* Union Aud.,
7 & 9 p.m.

Administrative Notices

IDENTIFICATION PHOTOS: ID card photographs of
new students will be taken Friday (5/12), 8:30-12
noon, at Photographic Services, Building l. Ass
fee will be charged all students after May 12. Stu Students
dents Students must have fees paid card to be photographed.
PRE-MED & PRE-DENT STUDENTS: Register
through May 19, Room ill Anderson Hall. Please
bring the names of all your instructors (lab and dis discussion)
cussion) discussion) and section numbers.
GRADUATE COUNCIL MEETING: The May meet meeting
ing meeting of the Graduate Council will be held ThurstMy,
May 18, at 1:30 p.m., in Room 235 llgert Hall.

General Notices

PIANO WORKSHOP: UF Music Department and the
Gainesville Music Teachers Association will sponsor
a piano workshop by Ruth Slencynska May 15-17,
held in the Music Building Auditorium. There is
no charge for students and faculty; the general
public fee is sls. Register in Building R, Room 104.
RABINDRAJAYANTI: On the occasion of the 166th
birthday anniversary of the Indian poet Rabindranath
Tagore, the University of Floridas India Club will
present a program of music and drama, Sunday,
May 14, 2 p.m., in the new Florida Union Auditorium*
Room 210. The public Is invited.
SCREEN GEMS AUDITIONS: Campus auditions
will be held Monday, May 15, from 10 a.m. 4 p.m.,
in the film auditorium of the new Florida Union. Any Anyone
one Anyone interested in auditioning may call Ext. 2671.

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

Monday, May 15
Music Dept, and Gainesville Music Teachers Assn.:
Piano Workshop by Ruth Slenczynska, Bldg. RAud.,
9 a.m.
Gamma Alpha Chi: meeting for all charter members,
223 Stadium, 4:30 p.m.
College of Education Foundations Dept.: guest speak speaker,
er, speaker, Dr. Fred Goodman, MSB Aud., 8 p.m.
An important meeting of Young Democrats, Monday,
May 15, 7 p.m., Room 363, New Florida Union.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: tickets now on sale
for Ruth Slenczynska, Ferrante and Teicher and
the Florida Cinema Society.

PLACEMENT NOTICES
Students must be registered with the Placement
Service to interview. Sign-up sheets are posted two
weeks in advance of the interview date in Room G-22
in the new Florida Union. All companies will be
recruiting for June and August grads unless other otherwise
wise otherwise indicated. (* indicates hiring juniors for summer
employment.)
MAY 16: THE BELL SYSTEMGroup Meeting,
5 p.ro., New Florida Union.

PEACE CORPS TEST: Peace Corps Placement Test
wiU be held on Saturday, May 20, at 1:30 p.m. in
the new Federal Building (In downtown post office).
Prior to takng the test, Peace Corps applications
may be picked up at the International Center south
of Walker Auditorium.
MISS WAUBERG CONTEST: Applications now are
available in the Student Activities Center on the
third floor of the new Florida Union. Applications
must be returned by Wednesday, May 24, 3 p.m.
UFOs: Dr. Stranges, Director of National Invest Investigations
igations Investigations Committee on U.F.O.s will lecture and pre present
sent present films Thursday, May 25, in the Medical Center
Auditorium, at 4 p.m., 6 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. Admis Admission
sion Admission is sl.



%
I r
PLAY MAN, PLAY!
Wauburg Queen
ApplicgtionsAvailable

Want to date a queen? Enter
a girlfriend in the Miss Wauburg
Beauty Queen Contest to be held
Saturday, June 3 at Camp Wau Wauberg
berg Wauberg Playday.
All applicants must have a 2.0
average.
Fraternities, sororities, dorms,
clubs or any group may also enter
a contestant.
Applications may be picked up
in the Student Activities Center
on the third floor of the new
union.
Deadline for applications is May
24.
Flower Course
For Students
Dont know how to arrange flow flowers?
ers? flowers? Dont know how to stop bugs
from eating them before they
bloom? Want to know about dif different
ferent different methods of fertilization?
And how to make inexpensive cor corsages?
sages? corsages?
The Florida Federation of Gar Garden
den Garden Clubs, Inc. will conduct a
short course for students, staff
and faculty interested in good hor horticultural
ticultural horticultural practices and flower ar arrangements
rangements arrangements beginning Wednesday,
May 17 through Friday, May 19.
Interested persons can register
at Broward Dorm next Tuesday
afternoon. Registration fees will
depend upon the lectures and work
courses a student wishes to attend.

DINE AT THE L&W CAFETERIA
CHOOSE FROM A WIDE SELECTION OF TOP
QUALITY MEATS, FISH AND POULTRY POULTRYFEATURING
FEATURING POULTRYFEATURING DAILY A 49c ENTREE. TRY OUR
FRESH GARDEN VEGETABLES, DELICIOUS,
HOME-MADE PASTRIES. GREAT FOOD,
PLEASANT ATMOSPHERE, LESS COST!
v 7-: -*
1
Half block west of Florida
Theatre -a short walk from
campus.

- JADE 1 EAST
CORAL
A NEW AFTER SHAVE & COLOGNE
|j stirs IP PJi i { If! if! MB 1

Beauty Contestants
To Parade At Frolics

Would you believe beautiful girls
at a piano concert? Wauburg beauty
contest girls will be paraded a across
cross across the stage in the Ferrante and
Teicher concert next Friday.
Tickets for Summer Frolics,
Ferrante and Teicher, are avail available
able available at the New Florida Union box
office and can also be purchased
today and Tuesday at the Hub
service booth.
Ferrante and Teicher, famous
for their movie themes, are old
hands at producing shows on the
road. They drove their twin pianos
in an ancient truck all over the
country in road shows until they
became famous with their record recording
ing recording of the theme from The Apart Apartment.
ment. Apartment.
Since then they have recorded
many disks, all featuring their twin
pianos accompanied by a full or orchestra.
chestra. orchestra. They have appeared on
many T. V. shows: including Ed
Sullivan, Mike Douglas, Dean Mar Martin
tin Martin and Gary Moore.
Summer Frolics is raising mon money
ey money for Dollars for Scholars, where

GRILLED
CHOP sov
SERLOIN
& FRENCH FRIES
OR
ROAST BEEF aq
And Corn Bread Vy
Dressing
FRIED CHICKEN 49{
& HUSH PUPPIES
OR
SMOTHERED
SALISBURY
With Rice or Mashed 4Q{*
Potatoes y

the government will produce nine I
dollars for every one that the U.
of F. raises. This money is used
for scholarships and loans to stu- I
dents who would otherwise not I
be able to go to school.

|heopeningtoday|
|i FRIDAY, MAY 12
BAND TONITE
! THEBELOVED i
EDAEING 20'S )
ji 1011 West University Ays. j
! IvWWWW/WW^WJWWWWAWi^iWftW IPOTPOPRRI TO see!
I I
I The brightest, the bravest, the bully-est of I
I shirts are here to be had. This potpourri can- I
I not be encompassed in such small space as 1
I this advertisementso see for yourself. Soon! I
I itaa tt orau I
I 13 W. UNIV. AVE. I
mr

Friday, May 12, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

BENT CARD
Coffee house

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 12, 1967

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Come Explore This Majestic Feat
Its exquisite, colorful, huge.,.
Its the talk of the campus...the pride and joy of the University
of Florida...
It's the new Florida Union.
Come explore this majestic feat, but be sure to wear a comfortable
pair of shoes. The new Union has five floors and a ground floor,
each the size of a football field, totaling 250,000 square feet.
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Union Board
One aspect of the new building considered unique by some of its
directors is the Student Activities Center on the third floor. The
Center is one large rectangular-shaped room with an information
booth in the center and various offices surrounding it. Student
Government, Union Board, ACCENT, Traffic Court, Inter-Ifell Coun Council,
cil, Council, Florida Blue Key, and the Board of International Activities
have offices In the Center. A few rooms are available for meetings.
To the rear of the Center is one large room, also divisible, in
which any campus organization can keep a desk. Assistant Director
of Activities, William Cross, also keeps his office in the Center.
To the left of the Student Activities Center, the Dept, of Religion
is located. Honor court offices and courtroom surround the upper
level of the second floor ballroom.
Across from the Activity Center and occupying the rest of the
third floor, are the offices, staff rooms, paste-up labs, and dark
rooms of the Alligator, the Seminole and Release Magazine.

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Unique Student Activitives Center

Pride Os The Cent

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Inside the door of the main Union building south side, an ivory
white stairway with dark wood trim mings beckons visitors to in investigate
vestigate investigate its ups and downs.
-To the right of these stairs the Union Administrative offices,

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iWK- S w jSfigW < \ ._ 4
gj9
Offices For Everyone

characterized by abundant* s
desire to follow the stairs.!
E. Rion and William J. Osh
are readily available.

Displays And
Among the different display window
is a picture of Steve Spurrier, his
and his Number 11 jersey. Its in a gro a
The second floor Art Gallery of l
makes the rooms come alive with bri
green and orange. This month's e
paintings of Assistant Director Ostx r
of the Gainesville Fine Arts Associ t
will be distributed throughout the i
The Union will keep art exhibits >
second floor and in the theater (n
month.
Besides a browsing library and
opened when all facilities are avai
which seats 354 persons, will serv<
hall and meeting room.
Story
Diane Dev

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's**' ||



m l
hi
HB B I
H§
tl activity, distract for a moment the
.1 Here Florida Union Director William
Arne, assistant director of operations,

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Where Have The Gators Gone?
Several alligators have been seen lulling in the pond outside
the new Union, but Albert is not one of them. There are no plans
to .wove Albert to the pond at this time.

trophies
> vs throughout the building
Helsman Memorial Trophy
3 ind floor display.
rints, watercolors and oils
Itant colors of blue, purple,
' hibit is featuring various
< rne who is also president
i tion. Most of the paintings
building after the exhibit,
bowing continuously on the
< n it is completed later this
tusic listening room, to be
3le, the Union Auditorium,
a movie room, lecture
I
I
I
|y
Vine

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IBB mm ***-- , ; 11
JL .*&> **- dJULte
Spacious Place To Eat

A number of students go to the left of the stairs,
entering the Union eating area, which has a cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria line on one side and a snack bar on the other.
Both lines lead to the same large table area which
seats abou 650 persons in chairs of blue, yellow

Photos by
Nick Arroyo

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ForSharks And Amateurs Alike

A popular spot on the ground floor is the games
area, with its wild plaid carpeting of green, orange
and yellow-gold. For 75? an hour sharks" and
amateurs dan try their skill at pool on any one of

and red. To the back of the area are booths and
small rooms for dining that can be reserved and
closed off for privacy. All food is prepared b>
Servomation. The snack bar is open from 7 a.m.
to 11 p.m., operating hours of the Union building.

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Quiet Lounge
A large public lounge, and three other lounges, available for
private receptions and meetings by reservation, occupy the first
floor. Comfortable-looking black leather chairs and colorful carpets
of bright red or blue animate the rooms.

19 billiard tables. Seven table tennis tames are
ready for use at 20? an hour, and for the asking,
chess, checkers and bridge cards are available.

Friday, Mav 12, 1967, Hie Florida Alligator.

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

... - in I II .llllj
\
autos
1965 Chevrolet Impala, two door
hardtop, Power steering, power
brakes, automatic transmission
14,000 miles. Phone 376-9508. (G (G---1
--1- (G---1 st-*0
nWfc-~tt - '
1956 Austin Healey 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)
1965 CHEVELLE SUPER SPORT.
V-8 automatic. Clean Inside and
out. Call Peter Swan 372-9307.
(G-136-10t-C)
54 W HITE FORD in good condition,
55,000 miles. Original owner, must
sell immediately. 372-2296 be between
tween between 10 11 P.M. (G- 136-3 t-c)
TR 4 ROAD6TER, 1964, white
with black top, wire wheels, WSW
premium, heater, seat belts,
$1,050.00 Call 376- 3211 ext. 5706,
after 8 P.M. and weekends, 475-
2215. (G-136-3t-c)
TR-3 IN GOOD CONDITION; red
1961 model; has radio and heater
and good top. Asking $550 or best
offer. Call 376-2370. (G-136-3t-C)
*6l DODGE, H.T., 4 dr., all power,
V-8, radio and heater, only A.C.
needs attention, $595. Call Das,
372-1803 (7- 11p.m.) or Extn. 2398.
(G-136-2t-C)
1963 Falcon Statlonwagon, radio
heater, good condition. $750. Phone
372-0015 after 5 P.M. Weekdays.
(G-135-ts-c)
lost-found
Lost pink heirloom ring before
finalsReward. Contact Jean
372-5953. (L-135-2t-P)
FOUND: One mans plain gold
wedding band. Found on Norman
Field May 9th. Call 376-4983.
(L-136-lt-c)

up
THE NEW \Hf

I personal [
FREE KITTENS. 10 kittens; as assorted
sorted assorted nd sexes; Call 372-
6018 afte.- 5:30 p.m. (J-136-lt-C)
COSMETIC SURVEY and make-up
demonstration by Charles of the
Ritz. Free lipstick. 25? admission.
Monday, May 15,7:30 P.M. Florida
Union, Room 346. (J-136-lt-p)
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 tbats better. THE
SPUDNUT DONUTSHOP 1017 West
University Avenue, Open til mid midnight.
night. midnight. (J-134- lot- c)
situations
wanted
Babysitting Loving care for
your child in my home, day or
night. Experienced mother, fenced
yard. 378-5003. (F-134-lOt-Q
services
IF CARPET BEAUTY DOESNT
SHOW, Clean it right and watch
it glow. Use Blue Lustre. Rent
electric shampooer sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (M-136-lt-c)
NEED TO FULFIL A LANGUAGE
REQUIREMENT? Tutoring French
and Spansih. Certified teacher.
Call 378-4802 between 7-9 P.M.
ASK FOR Mrs. Hepp. (M-136-5t-
TYPING Expert, quick service.
Very Reasonable rates, Remington
Standard Electric Typewriter.
Phone 372-7722. (M-133-st-c)
Flair Color Lab
1527 N.W. 6th St.
19< color prints

Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 12, 1967

services
V AND E AUTOMOTIVE REPAIR
SERVICE. Major and Minor engine
work, brakes relined. Reasonable
rates. 372-4669 for appointment or
estimate. (M-136-st-c)

POINT Qp ~~ I
ONEOFTHE
BEST FILMS! I
JQBQ2SE3L.' f r MMra 11
Friday-Saturday 1:20- 3:25- 5:25 fj |
- I Downtown Gainesville _ _ _ _ _
OAY/ Ijlsilltf 2:05 _4:35 7:o 9:15
University 4/e.
I ? Jl||||l| It s the seconder" motion picture of its kind!
WroMS .j| won 1 as,! I
6UWIIMIWOMI LEE VAN CLEEF TECHNICOLOR |

r ~i
services
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
mens and womens 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)

real estate
VERY SEPCiAL FEW
MINUTES OF UNIVERSITY AND
HOSPITALS. Tile baths, cypress
. paneling, skylights and walled
yard. $18,500. Excellent for pro professional
fessional professional staff. 372-0328. (1-135-
st-c)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale |
17 foot sailboat, perfect for family,
plywood-fiberglass construction,
good condition, ready to go,
$500.00. Phone 372-1962. (A-133-
4t-c)
USA, 1963, 500 cc Twin, Sharp,
$595.00. Phone 378-1697 after 5
p.M. and weekends. (A-133-st-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 Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd. St. 376-
4404. (A-136-ts-c)
15,000 BTU Frigldaire air con conditioner.
ditioner. conditioner. Two years old, excellent
condition, three years remaining
on warranty. 378-5522 or 376-
0207. (A-135-3t-c)
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)
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)
1963 Vespa scooter 125 cc, W Wshield,
shield, Wshield, buddy seat, spare tire and
tube. New tune up, good condition,
$125. 372-7123. (A-134-3t-p)
fHffC LAST
TIMES
S SAT.
9:10
SUN at 13-5 7-9
Mon-Tuesat 7:109: Toj
Peter Sellers Michael Calnl
THE
WRONG BOX I
EASTMAN COLOR I

I PJ I Pi Pi | AY show p
. |lm! I a] P m every
NITE A
I t\ THE MOST SHOCKING I
m £*\ s \our GENERAT, \H
I ofiiS IffePiS
E ua lEg^ic#rM
P in METROCOLOR
Starting Sunday Thru Thur.
Lee Marvin & Burt Lancaster
in
"THE PROFESSIONALS
Also
"BORN FREE

for sale
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 Sundays
days Sundays from one to five. Regular
hours: 9:30 thru 6:30 P.M. (A (A---134-10t-c)
--134-10t-c) (A---134-10t-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 Frigidaire electric range.
Fair condition, four burners, 30
inch oven. SSO. See at 1802 N. W.
7th St. (A- 136-2 t-c)
BENSEN B-7 Gyro glider, ready
to fly. Cant stall, cant 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)
LOOKING FOR A GIFT THATS
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 earrings
ringscharms earrings 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)
* T
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)
GUITAR WITH CASE for sale.
S3O. 376-2129. (A-136-2t-c)
CUSHMAN, 61, 8 hp, SCOOTER.
Thrown rod, otherwise good. Sev Several
eral Several new parts just added. Make
me an offer. Contact Mike, Room
136, East Hall. (A-136-3t-c)
MOVING? Many house hold items.
Everything from A-Z. Priced for
immediate sale. Sat 2-6 P.M. 378-
2728. (A-136-kt-c)
NEED CASH-Triumph TR 6,650
cc. Still under warranty like new,
will take car or other motorcycle
on trade. 376-4209. (A-135-2t-p)

Friday, May 12, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

for sale
PRACTICALLY NEW Hollywood
bed full size $25; tape recorder
with remote control $25; 372-5269.
(A-136-3t-C)
66 SUZUKI lso SPORT. Fantas Fantastic
tic Fantastic condition. Service record avail available.
able. available. Only 3,800 miles. Black &
silver with luggage rack. $350.
Call 378-4944. (A-136-3t-NC)
SET OF ENCYCLOPEDIA BRI BRITANICA,
TANICA, BRITANICA, best offer; Typewriter
table, $6; clock radio sl2; electric
razor (Sunbeam) best offer; 3 speed
Schwinn bicycle S3O; Oscillating
fan, $10; 372-2476. (A-136-lt-c)
ENCYCLOPEDIA BRITANNICA,
9th Edition, Published in 1872
$1,500.00 481-2051. (A-136-st-c)
AUTO AIR MARK IV MONITOR.
Originally S3OO, three months old,
need
offer. Call evenings 378-6004. (A (A---136-2t-c)
--136-2t-c) (A---136-2t-c)
for rent
SINGLE CORNER ROOM avail available
able available now. Across from University.
321 S.W. 13th St. (B-136-lt-C)
STUDENTS ONLY. One bedroom
air-conditioned trailer suitable for
single student or married couple.
$75/mo. 372-5182. (B-136-2t-C)
BEAUTIFUL TWO BEDROOM,
1 1/2 bath furnished trailer for
rent. Available summer Terms.
SIOO per month, Contact Mr. Railey
for appointment to see. 372-1192.
(B-136-2t-p)
FURNISHED ROOM, private home,
central air conditioned, Male stu student,
dent, student, 3820 NW 17 Terr. Phone 376-
4478 $40.Q0/month (B-133-2t-c)
RENT FOR B TERM Comfortable
and convenient suite of rooms.
Suitable for two people, across
from campus, air conditioned,
television. Apply 321 SW 13th
Street. No Car Needed. (B-134-
lt-c)
SUBLET attractive air condition
one bedroom furnished apartment.
Phone 376-3096 after 5:30 P.M.
(B-136- st-c)

Sunday Is Mother's Day And We Are
Honoring All Os Them By Admitting Them
Free With One Paid Admission
P CANNES FESTIVAL AWARD
OPEN 8 P.M. NEXT
vanels/ REDGRAVE Mo
X. Morgan!
CINEMA
|^rl(Sleen!s^^|
iTTTTrmT T7ITI7C! BEST actress \ w M

Page 13

J for rent |
TENET LEFT LEASE!! Capitalize
on it at LA FONTANA High 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 376-75 34 or 372-3576.
(B-135-2t-c)
One bedroom apartment for rent.
1/2 block from campus. No Pets,
No children, phone 376-5043. (B (B---135-lt-c)
--135-lt-c) (B---135-lt-c)
Sublease Immediately, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment at Landmark. Call
376-3211 ext. 5541, 8 to sP.M.and
372-1258 evenings. Ask for Su Suzanne.
zanne. Suzanne. (B-136- 3t-c)
Looking for reasonable off campus
living? See the Cooperative Living
Organization, lblockfrom 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)
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
aoartment. One bedroom, twin
beds. 209-B N. W. 11th St. Stop
by apt. A any time. (B-136-2t-c)
Garage Parking, three blocks from
campus, $lO per month. Call 378-
3291 or 372-8840. (B-134-10t-c)
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)

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)
Large bedroom, near University
with private bath. Phone 376-
0404. (B-134-st-c)
wanted
WANTED DESPERATELY: Coed
roommate for B-term Only to
share one bedroom Colonial Manor
Apt. Air condition, pool, TV, split
expenses. Call 378-6214. (C-135-
3t-nc)
Male roommate wanted to share
modern one bedroom, air
conditioned apartment at Summit
House, 1700 SW 16th Court, be behind
hind behind new VA Hospital. Phone 378-
6848 or 372-3572, Apt. D-25. (C (C---133-4t-c)
--133-4t-c) (C---133-4t-c)
FRENCH QUARTER, apt 106. Male
roommate wanted, on pool with
TV, Stereo, surfboards. Phone
378-4694. (C-135-2t-c)
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: Mitch & Jim need one
or two male students to share a
two bedroom, modern air
conditioned, ground level accomo accomodation
dation accomodation drilling 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)
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)
help wanted
mmmmmmmmmmmmm
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)
*-
PART TIME HELP WANTED:
Work your own hours, two to six
evenings per week. Must be able
to lead other students. 372-2730
evenings. (E-133-2t-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)
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)
Pautti d tress wanted Trwork
noon heu 11:30 thru 2 0 P.M.
No expei.tf(ce t.ecess i good
hourly pay. Apply Kings F i Host,
1430 SW 13th Street. (E- 4-3 t-c)
autos
1960 Ford, 4 door sedan, 6 cyl.
one owner, S3OO. Phone 372-8553.
(G-134-3t-c)



The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 12, 1967

Page 14

ATTENTION:
ALL Those
Who Have Their Names
On The 1967 SEMINOLE
Waiting List Must
i
Pick Up Their Copy
Before 5 P.M.
TODAY
' v o
AFTER THAT TIME, ALL SEMINOLES
WILL GO ON SALE
ri
TO THE
GENERAL PUBLIC
' :
I
Rm. 330, Hew Florida Union



VI"; I
APKKKK I
4? 2 H.W. crL A:v
372-5303 The Business That service Built
| say Be Mine
with an s i (4
j; AaOrved*
; diamond mm lyffi ,p* %4|" : :
Will you fumble for words at ''t- Wt-tsjt <
that very special moment? '"w Kjr* "''
No matter. Your choice of an f I
Art Carved diamond nng will -"J #
say it beautifully, and carry JP JPthat
that JPthat special message of love
each day of her every year.
1 Since 1850, more brides have
| cherished Art Carved rings
than any other. This proud a
E* >ritage is yours to see today \
our exciting new collection %. % J.
Art Carved diamond rings. v \| ff J
Gainesville's Quality Jeweler aj
C/
{ Phone 376-2655 103 W. Univ. Ave.
-

'X* ; -V m
vliPlC# : gl
Lal w* fl
Mothers Day Special
Barn Full $1? 9
9 Pieces Os Sunday Qn|y
Chicken
RED
jjkusx
2Q29N*W. 13h STREET

I IS SHIS fIYIWG SAllCf*?
UFO Investigator
To Narrate Film Here

By ANN BARDSLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Those bright lights in the sky
that precipitated a mass panty raid
last trl were later found to be
bright phosphorous flaresvisible
for hundreds of miles being
i
1 &ATC>*\
I 1 ADS 1
EjsetL \

I COLLEGEMASTER I
I ...from coast to coast the leader I
I pa w in sates to college men.** I
I \ representatives j
1 t* Mel Ward Paul DuFresne J
J COW "PHI Dan Sapp Arlle Watklnson
v George Corl
I Fidelity Union LUe Insurance Co. 1636 W. Unlv. Av^JTS-iao^J

UNIVERSITY of FLORIDA APPROVED & REQUIRED
GYM CLOTHES FOR MEN & WOMEN

FOR MEN
* Shorts
* Tee Shirts
* Socks
j Supporters
J Sweat Pants
I Sweat Shirts
I Shoes by
j Converse
Keds
| Beacon Falls

I -^*****^

FOR WOMEN
* Bermudas
* Jamaicas
* Shirts
* Socks
* Sweat Pants
* Sweat Shirts
* Shoes by
Converse
Keds
Beacon Falls

HAND BALLS
HAND BALL GLOVES

JIMMIE HUGHES SPORTING GOODS
Northcentrel FtorMa't Sfortin* <** Heerfqoert
1113 U.irerntr Are. One Block Off Campu 376-8212=

tested at Pensacola Naval Air Sta Station.
tion. Station. Flyingsaucers" In Michigan
were attrlcuted to swamp gas.
But not all the sightings In the
sky can be so easily explained,
according to Dr. Frank E.
Stranges, of Venice, Calif.
In fact, Dr. Stranges, Ph. D.,
Ps.D., D.D., suggested In one of
his books that UFO's might even
be a sort of angelic visitation"
warning mankind of Its sinfulness.
Stranges, a minister who has
been Interested in un-Identified
flying objects for over twenty
years, will be on campus May 25
to discuss his views into and re research
search research on the flying saucers that
he suggests may be visitors from
another planet.
He will narrate a 70-minute doc documentary
umentary documentary on the UFOs that he
himself produced, and will answer
questions from the audience. The
film,called Phenomena 7.7 is
named for the 7.7 per cent of
UFO sightings not yet solved or
explained.
Publicity brochures say that the
color documentary will show 4 *...

Friday, May 12, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

TENNIS EQUIPMENT
* Balls by Pennsylvania
Tre-Tom & Slazenger
(men & women),
(men & women)
* Ladies Skirts
* Ladies Shirts V

(RACKET Jfjar
RESTRINGING

a series of actual proported UFO
motion pictures as well as stills.*'
The film also includes inter interviews
views interviews with military officers, news newsmen,
men, newsmen, and .a host of interesting
men and women with an unusual
story to recount regarding the
mystery of unidentified flying ob objects.*
jects.* objects.*
Stranges has spoken and shown
his film in lecture halls and on
campuses all over the country.
He has also appeared to debate
his theories on many radio and
television programs.
Stranges has written a book
called Flying Saucerama* which
is published by International Evan Evangelism
gelism Evangelism Crusades and is now in
its fourth edition. In addition to
24 pages of photographs, many of
them alleged to be of flying sau saucers,
cers, saucers, the book contains chapters
headed Imagination or Reality,*
UFO-Russian Secret Weapon?,**
United States Secret Weapon?,**
The Outer-Space Question,**
Secrecy... Plus and Minus,*
Fakes, Frauds, Forgeries, and
Foolishness, World UFO
Roundup, and Angelic Visita Visitation.*
tion.* Visitation.* In this last chapter Dr.
Stranges suggests that perhaps the
saucers are Gods way of warning
man through angelic visitations.
Dr. Stranges will show his film
at 4 oclock, 6, and 8:30 p.m.
In the MSB auditorium. Tickets
are now on sale for one dollar
for students and two dollars for
adults.

Page 15



Page 16

i, Hie Florida Alligator, Friday, May 12, 1967

India Club To Honor Poet Monday

Rabindranath Tagore would have
been 106 years old Monday. Tagore
a writer and poet from India, a
Nobel Prize Winner, and is the
man the UF India Club will honor
Sunday at 2 p.m. in a program at
the New Union Auditorium Room
210.
Tagores writings, written in
Bengali, have been translated into
25 different languages, including

Reduced Summer Enrollment
Eases Traffic Congestion

By CHRISTINE HUNDLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Traffic on campus has been
eased beyond comparison during
the summer term because of the
decreased enrollment, according
to Campus Police, Lt. V. K. Hol Holliman.
liman. Holliman.
With the enrollment halved,
there is little problem with the
flow of traffic on campus this
term, said Holliman. Thesitu Thesituation
ation Thesituation may change with B term,
when we get some freshmen, but
right now things are going relative relatively
ly relatively smoothly.
The only problem, said Holli Holliamn,
amn, Holliamn, was that there is quite a bit
of construction going on during the
summer which hampered traffic
flow slightly.

Yon Hall A Sweet Suite

We wanted this seating you
see, and decided to put something
in the empty space, explained an
athletic department spokesman.
Filling the empty space beneath
the new stadium stands is Yon
Hall, the plushest, coolest and
most expensive dorm on campus.
Yon Hall, which just opened its
glass doors this trimester, houses
over 200 students in air-condi-.
tioned comfort. Other extras that
separate Yon Hall from the cam campus
pus campus roach havens are telephones
in every room, green carpeted
hallways, a recreation room, and
Student Government President
Charles Shepherd, a resident.

Sit Whats ew **
The Browse Shop
UNIVERSITY ALGtBKA .. johnson
ANALYTIC TOPOLOGY ... Burgess
IN SEARCH OF FRANCE ... Stanley Hoffman
POSTSCRIPT TO YESTERDAY ... Lloyd Morris
POINT OG
D OINT OF THE LANCE ... Sargent Schriver
THE SOCIOLOGY OF RELIGION
... Thomas O'Dea
% PERU... Glen Daniel
THE PRINCIPLES OF ART ... R.G. Collingwood*
THE USES OE THE PAST ... Herbert Muller
' THE WONDER THAT WAS INDIA
I. We Have
DEATH QF A PRESIDENT
Store Hours B:UU A.M. to .8:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Cowpos Shop l Bookstore

Russian. Tagore won the Nobel
Prize in 1913 for his prose writing,
Gitanjali (or Song Offerings)
which he translated into English.
Pershotam Mathur, president of
the India Club, said Sundays pro program
gram program will be directed by Gitasri
Chanda, and will include group
songs, a talk about Tagore and
recitation of his poems in both
English and Bengali, a vocal sing-

We have a little moreconstruc moreconstruction
tion moreconstruction during the summer than dur during
ing during a regular trimester. The Util Utilities
ities Utilities Work Expansion Project, es especially,
pecially, especially, has been our major prob problem.
lem. problem.
Holliman pointed out that al although
though although the traffic situation may be
eased during the summer, the
parking problem still exists.
There just arent enough park parking
ing parking spaces to go around, he said.
We have about 5,000 available
parking spaces to 8,000 students.
We are awaiting the results
of the recent traffic survey to
determine the heaviest and lightest
traffic areas during the regular
term, but during the summer there
just doesnt seem to be the
problem.

Our Murphree suite, which
wasnt so sweet, said Yon resi resident
dent resident Ken Austin, SEG, cost only
five dollars less.
Austin said he also was thrilled
with his new quarters since the
wall-to-wall windows in his room
overlooked the UFs swimming
pool.
The east stands cost the UF
athletic department about $2-mil $2-million
lion $2-million including the seating and Yon
Hall. About one-half the rooms
are reserved for athletes.
Rent for the trimester is $125
per student for a triple suite,
$l5O for a double, and $l6O for
a single.
Quarter prices will be slls per
student for a triple, $l4O for a
double, and $l5O for a single.

ing about the man, and the presen presentation
tation presentation of a lyrical drama, Chitra,
written by Tagore in 1914. s
The public is invited to attend
the program.

jKAklrth ma?n g st.
I^auT'barnet""^"^^""""jmvTharT
I J ; L i SMrTH___ ( __^_^GEORG£B i RADLE^
PRICES SLASHED!

I 1965 MUSTANG
I 2 plus 2, V-8, radio, heater
I $1645
I 1965 MG
real clean
I $745
7C20 6-Cy Burgandy
'67 l^^^^p OUPe
2 DOOR. intone Paint, Tinted
Windshield, Automatic Transmis Transmission,
sion, Transmission, White Walls, Seat Belts, Re Remote
mote Remote OS Mirror.
COST $2327 plus 5%
*65 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE
MKII
Independent suspension, disc
brakes, wrap-around bumpers
$1195

LOTUS FORD
. WHITE with RACING GREEN STRIPE!
HEAVY DUTY < A A
SUSPENSION! RACING BRED!
C&VKO DISCOUNT!
\
CRANE IMPORTED CARS
2201 N. MAIN ST. 372-4373

FOR THE FINEST IN OAKY 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

1967 CHEVROLET I
Impaia, 4 dr hardtop, automatic 2
trans, radio, heater, power-steering 1
air conditioned 1
1965 VALIANT I
V-100, 2 dr., standard shift, radio 1
heater I
$2195 I
Stock No. 7C7 6 Cy. Glacier Blue
'67 MERCURY 202 I
4 DOOR, vinyl Trim, Select-O-
Matic Transmission. White Walls,
AM Radio, Deluxe Seat Belts, Re Remote
mote Remote OS Mirror.
COST $2284 plus 5%
'67 TR-4A
World Famous Rally Champion
Hack and Pinion Steerin B 105 hp,
Tachometer, Metered Guages.
Reg. Price $ 3050 Now *2650



Shop
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and save
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, l
Gainesville Shopping Center 372-0032
As seen in
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gSi |
IVW Thermo-Jac I
vingih hipster with the TJ beatThermo-Jac
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Maundy Quintet Hits
Top Os The Charts

By SHARON PICKERING
Alligator Staff Writer
Two years ago an amateur rock
*n roll group called the Pink Pan Pan.
. Pan. .., tonyM
P#A
FREE DalV o*) Y J

More Fun
Whenever You Go
When You Have A
Battery operated
PORTABLE PHONO
New Bandshell design directs the sound towerd you!
WORKS ON HOUSE CURRENT (115 V) TOO
Tha SPORTABOUT nfmM|||
Model X 512
Solid-state amplifier for
greater
from or
record changer. Cabinet:
Ascot Gray Metallic color
and Ebony color or Gold Jm
Metallic Light
... w. w^'i-xeSt w^'i-xeSt
w^'i-xeSt SEPARATE TONE M 1 0
AND LOUDNESS
CONTROLS
4-speed '^"lr
CHANGER WW
|
OPEN TO 9 FRIDAY NIGHT
<2
couchs 4081 sssr :T
"THE HOME OF ZENITH SINCE 1933"

"Coto-Colo" and "(aka" ara raglitorad trademark! which identify only lha product of Tha Coco-Cola Company
*g?| fH* Now
yss|| theres a
Coca-Cola adds extra fun to datingsingle or double. Thats because Coke has
the taste you never get tired 0f... always refreshing. Thats why things go better
with Coke... after Coke... after Coke.
*., -1. C-Coio r ,flon
thers changed their name to the
Maundy Quintet. Today, the quin quintet's
tet's quintet's recording of Im Not Alone"
is a number one record on most
local surveys.
Thrco of the members, Barry
Scurran, 21 years old and a chem chemistry
istry chemistry major; Tom Laughon, a 23
year old journalism major; and Don
Felden, a 20 year old advertising
major, all attend the University of
Florida.
Our grades haven't suffered
because of the group. It acts
as an outlet. We just try to work

Friday, May 12, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

around our other obligations,"
S cur ran, spokesman for the group,
said.
Another member, Boomer
Hough, 18 years old, Is a disc
jockey for Gainesville's WUWU
Radio. Bernie Leadon, also 18
years old, is in the Army reserves.
David Mason, the baby in the
group, is a 16 year old student
at Gainesville High School.
The future looks bright for the
singing group. They are cutting
another record in July and, if it
is successful, an album which
they already taped will be released.
Our ambition is to become
solely a recording group/* said
Scurran, bass guitarist and singer.
He said the group is tired of play playing
ing playing for fraternity parties and added
that it is more fun to do shows for
large groups.
In two weeks the group will go
on tour from South Florida to
North Carolina for 30 days. They
leave for California tour in the
middle of July.
Dick Gregory
To Appear
On Campus
Negro humorist dick Gregory
will address the UF campus con concerning
cerning concerning the civil rights revolution
and black power*' on May 24 in
University Auditorium, George
Stuart, chairman of Florida Union
forums committee, announced
Thursday.
The 8:15 p.m. lecture will be
followed with a question and ans answer
wer answer session and an Informal re reception,
ception, reception, Stuart said.
The admission price is 50? for
students and faculty and $1 for
the general public.
Qato AOs
make contacts!

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 12, 1967

V;';.
WALLY ARMSTRONG
. team captain

GATORS VOiS. TIGERS FAVORED

Golfers Play For SEC Title

Defending Champion Tennessee,
undefeated LSU, and the Gators
will lead the competition for the
SEC golf title beginning here Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday.
Each SEC team will play 27
holes Friday and 27 more Satur Saturday
day Saturday at the University Golf Club
to determine the champion.
LSU's Mac McLendon, two time
SEC golf champion, will lead a
veteran Tiger team against once
beaten Tennessee, while the Ga Gators
tors Gators will send David Oakley,
Northern Intercollegiate Champ Champion,
ion, Champion, and Richard Spears, second
in the Northern Intercollegiate, to
lead the Florida team.'
Steve Melnyk and Capt. Wally
Armstrong, two good but off-and off-andon
on off-andon Gator golfers will round out
the foursome.
Georgia, always strong, has a
17-match win string In dual com competition,
petition, competition, but lost Its No. 1 player,
Vlnnle Giles, by graduation.
The Gator squad lost NCAA
champion Bob Murphy, but is
strong and has played remarkably
well this season in tournament
competition.
The Gators finished second last
week in the Northern Inter Intercollegiate
collegiate Intercollegiate at Ann Arbor, Mich.,
THE GAINESVILLE
COMPACT
of the Un:rd Church of
Gainesville, Florida
(Prepared by the members of
the church and accepted by the
congregation, June 19, 1966.)
We join os a spiritual commun community
ity community in this compact:
' to worship God,
however known,
to welcome into our church
those of differing under understanding
standing understanding and theological
opinion,
to learn from our religious
heritage yet to grow by
seeking new dimensions of
truth,
to follow, even imperfectly,
the way of Jesus
in personal involvement
with each ocher
and strengthened by this bond
to act in Christian concern
for the welfare of all men.
THI UNITID CHURCH
OP GAINESVILLE
IS STTIHfTSS MTIOSSIIf WITS IPS
United Church of Christ,
tha denomination which resulted
from the 1*57 mortar of tha
Conarstatianai Church with tha
Evangelical b Reformed Church.
Its Sunday services are hsid at
tha Presbyterian Student Cantor,
1402 W. University Ava.
*:45 Worship service
10:45 Coffee break
10:55 Seminars far adults and
Sunday School for children.
Rev. Kenneth Stokes,. Ph.D., pastor
Phone 378-3500

1
* r Mn§|j
DAVID OAKLEY
. . the best

as Oakley won the individual and
Spears finished second.
The Gators won the state inter intercollegiate,
collegiate, intercollegiate, Miami Invitational and
several other tournament titles
this year.
Tennessee, 8-0, before losing
to Georgia last Monday could be
a threat with Tommy McGinnis,
Rusty Fregory, Charlie Taylor
and Jeff Thompson as the players.
Alabama has only one senior,


I U k
H; H II
gp jg g
W X
n
. X; ( :.4
a '"''
THAT /rANKLIN GIRL
How to be comfortable and practical in
one easy lesson: Slip into one of our
MINI gowns from the Polka-dot collection
by Formfit. There are matching Mini slips,
bikinis girdles and bras to compliment.
All easy care and drip dry of course.
For undercover pretties let us show you
this group in addition to many others.
franklins
M Btom& IMUgtHbop
Open Monday Through Saturday 9 T 0 5-30

RICHARD SPEARS
. strong

Rock Meinard, but Tom Jones, a
junior, and sophomores Sam Far Farlow,
low, Farlow, Don Blanton and Joe Taylor
have played well.
Backing up McLendon for LSU
are Randy Wolff, Johnny LaPon LaPonzina,
zina, LaPonzina, Jimmy Day, Mike Keck and
Vaughn Moise.
Included in LSUs string of meet
wins this season is a victory over
Houston, annually one of the
strongest golf teams in the nation.

v jm
lek *fH
"STEVE MELNYH
. off-and-on

r -w HUDAVIDS
V l barber SHOP
f S(u I and
1 REPAIRS [ SHOE REPAIR
I HA I Come In and Meet Gary.
I Rgjf The Youngest and Fastest
I idmfflfcr Shoemaker in the Country.
HEELS & SOLES IN 10 MIN
MEN'S HEELS 98< -- 1/2 SOLES $2.49
WOMEN'S HEELS 49c; -59 c; -- 1/2 SOLES $1.79
across from the dorms on the 'Gold Coast

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j $

JVI SK'
. J
* /V.KSMAGEN OF AMERICA, INC.
*1.639
Whats the catch?
There isnt any.
$1,639 is the suggested retail price at the port of
entry for the VW sedan.
The price includes Federal excise taxandimport
duty. It also includes: built-in heater/defroster,
windshield washer, 2-speed windshield wipers,
front seat belts, adjustable bucket seats, back-up
lights, 4-way emergency flasher, and sidevfew
mirror.
Its the price of the real thing, not a stripped strippeddown
down strippeddown economy model.
What else do you have to pay?
The charge for transporting the car from the
port of entry. The dealer delivery charge. And
local sales tax.
There is one optional that makes a lot of sense:
the matching leatherette upholstery, for $30.00
extra. (Nearly everyone orders it because It elim eliminates
inates eliminates the need for slip covers.) And thats it.
Unless, of course, you count the cost of gas and
oil it takes you to get here in your present car.
MILLER-BROWN /Ov
MOTORS INC
4222 N.W. 13 St., Gainesville *££

ntmHiinOOjO
UlUSlr /I
Burgers and Fries
STILL ONLY 1 5<
715 NW 13th St.



Gators, Vols To Battle For SEC Track Title

v ' 'mF "v 1
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M WHITES
JEWELRY
312 W. UNIV. AVE.
free parking behind store
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Over 36 Years of Experience in the Business
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All Types of Repair and Service
0 SPRING TERM I
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HU 9 i
I 66 CADILLAC Sedan, factory air cond., power
I windows and seat, excellent condition . $4695
| 61 CADILLAC Coupe, local, one owner, less
1 than 25,000 true miles, factory air cond., power windows
I and seat, remarkable value . $1395
M* I
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k with value automatic air cond., tilt wheel, selector
1 radio, power windows and seat, vinyl roof cover, good
I condition $3595
I FIVE OLDSMOBILE FBss ei, 62. 63 and
I 64 models, some with air cond., some bare, excellent
I for economy and dependability $595 to $1395
1 63 THUNDERBIRD Landau, hardtop coupe,
I air conditioned, bucket seats, mighty fancy! $1795
I 65 CHEVY Super Sports Hardtop Coupe, bucket
1 seats, factory air cond., factory power .... $2195
I 65 CHEVELLE 4 door, standard shift, good value
I at $1295
I 64 VOLKSWAGEN clean $1095
I 64 RAMBLER American Station Wagon, nice
condition, low mileage, automatic transmis-
I slon $995
I BRASING TON
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1 2001 NW 13th St. 378-5304

BIRMINGHAM, Ala The Ga Gators
tors Gators pose the only serious threat
to Tennessees domination of SEC
tract meets since 1963 when SEC
teams begin competition here to today.
day. today.
Tennessee will not use any
freshmen which is not permitted
under SEC rules. Florida with
a strong freshman team will use
several frosh trackmen in the
SEC meet.
Coach Jimmy Carnes un undefeated
defeated undefeated Gators will be out to give
UF its first SEC title in eleven
years.
Making the trip for Florida will
be: Steve Atkinson, Tom my Brown,
Mike Burton, Dan Flynn, C.J.
Fowlkes, Dieter Gebhard, Don
Hale, Scott Hager, Kent Heuser,
Chris Hosford, Frank Lagotic, Ed
Mahoney, John Morton, Frank
Saier, Glenn Schaibly, Joe Schil Schiller,
ler, Schiller, Bill Tucker, David Wilson,
Harry Winkler, Bob Mildrum, Tom
Clark, Jim Chapman, Jim DeVen DeVenny,
ny, DeVenny, Mike Flanagan, Mike Gorham,
Barry Handberg, John Heishman,
Ronnie Jourdan, Bob Lang, Tim
Oakes, Bob Romer, Jake Schickel,
Steve Tannen, Jim York, Bob Gar Garvin.
vin. Garvin.
1967 TRACK STATISTICS
100 Yard: Handberg (9.6).
220 Yard: Handberg (21.7).
440 Yard: Mahoney (48.8).
880 Yard: Hale (1:51.1).
Mile: Lagotic (4:09.5).
2 Mile: Lagotic (8:58.5).
HH: Tannen (14.2).
LH: Hager (52.0).
HJ: Saier (7*o).
LJ: Burton (2310)
TJ: Burton (45 3/4).
PV: Flanangan (150).
Shot: Morton (576 1/2).
Discus: Morton (1876).


'
iHBS ,/^^^K^St
§ A J Wr*
' V :dH
1
Hr HBHBHHK
FASTEST GATOR
. . Barry Handberg
f^u m^spEnXis raoifiao]
H CHUCK WAGON MEALS:
I OPEN 11 AM-9PM
11 Casual Western Dining |
flm i
!; In Gainesville at the Westgate Shopping Ctr.
Ii 3321 W. University Ave. at 34th St.
! ALSO IN ORLANDO AND TITUSVILLE ;

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Kyi jo IB^?
B j v jj; -- jPO
JPOQgfl
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MBBBBBBmBBBBBBBm v j \., W
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# ,r ?,; '\ v ' .# jKSk mk &re*:K.j & Ml)roliilvlfM!^^~
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BBBHBBBf *38888888888889P888
NCAA ALL AMERICA
. . John Morton

Friday, May 12, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

UF Signs
Top Cager
Junior college all-America
Richard Vasquez, a widely-sought
basketball prospect, has signed
with UF.
Vasquez, 6-0 guard from Hous Houston,
ton, Houston, Texas, guided San Juanclnta
JC to the finals of the National
Junior College Tournament this
past season.
Richard is an outstanding pro prospect,
spect, prospect, a great competitor who ex excels
cels excels as a floor general and runs
a basketball team on the court with
authority, Gator head coach Tom Tommy
my Tommy Bartlett said. I think he can
become a truly exceptional South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference guard.
Vasquez averaged 14 points per
game and 14 assists this past sea season.
son. season. He is a graduate of Steven
F. Austin High in Houston, a school
he led to the state title in Texas
his senior year.
Vasquez will by vying for *ue
guard spot left vacant at Florida by
the graduation of all-SEC star
Skip Higley. He joins another jun junior
ior junior college transfer, Mike Leath Leather
er Leather wood of Pensacola, in the scrap.
An outstanding student, Vasquez
plans to major in aero-space en engineering.
gineering. engineering.
Also, *e are processing schol scholarship
arship scholarship papers on one of the finest
high school guards in the country,
says Bartlett. As soon as this
processing is completed we will
announce his signing.
Florida nas now signed five bas basketball
ketball basketball players to scholarship. In
addition to Vasquez and Leather Leatherwood
wood Leatherwood they are Robert Agee of
Sparta, Tenn., Skip Lewis of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and Jeff Miller of Canton,
Ohio.

Page 19



Page 20

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 12, 1967

Australian Favored
To Win SEC Tourney

Australian Robert Brien is favored to win the
SEC tennis crown here this weekend for the second
straight time.
Brien is a senior at Mississippi State which
also has two more Australians and a player from
Scotland to back up the State ace.
Tennessee and Florida are rated as co-favor co-favorites
ites co-favorites to upset State.
The Vols are led by Lenny Schloss, last years
number two singles winner.
The Gators, on their new courts, are fielding a
team mainly composed of sophomores and fresh freshmen
men freshmen led by Arml Neely.
Georgias Bill Shlppy, 1966 SEC Frosh tennis
champion is rated a darkhorse in the individual

ARMINEELY
. . Gators best
tEdDy BEaR nUrSeR y
1214 1/2 NW 4th St.
376-0917
5 age groups, Infant through
klndergarden Classes.
Open six days a week
Air Conditioned New building

Solution On Page 7..
CrOSSWOrd by Jennie Lemmo 1
Great actor 9 s roles ..

1 Talked back.
7 Younger
brother.
12 Forever
and .
16 At right angle
to keel.
21 Word group.
22 Pointed arch.
23 Antitoxins.
24 Biblical food.
25 Bogarts
Oscar winning
61m.
271937 Bogart
movie.
29 Guinea fowl.
30 Absaloms
cousin.
32 Sullen.
33 Lady of
Spain.
34 Candlenut
tree fiber.
35 Grassland.
37 Rest above.
39 Sir in India.
40 Oil field
workman.
44 Shattered.
45 lily.
46 Lofty: fig.

1 Flow.
2 Michael
Caine movie.
3 Sacred Hindu
grove.
4 Accommo Accommodate.
date. Accommodate.
5 Grapevine
disease.
61952 Bogart
movie.
7 dOr.
8 Huge toad.
9 Per .
10 Ipecac source.
11 Muscle.
12 Dolt.
13 1947 Bogart
starred as Rip
Murdock.
14 English poet.
15 Indians of
Sonora.
16 Core in wood.

48 HOUR K WATCH REPAIR
Quality Work I#
Factory Farts a I J
Unconditional IXUULjICAJiO^UUi
Guarantee i w
376-2655 103 W. UNIV. AVE. JEWELERS
TO ALA STUDENTS U
llwiS/ AND UNIVtiRSITY PERSONNEL t
I 'V CAFETERIA
| 1212 N. MAIN ST. (4 min, from Campus)^

Across

49 Golf course
hazard.
51 Whats
up ?
52 Kind of
muffin.
54 Long couch.
55 Theatrical
financier.
57 Supplement.
59 Wise: si.
62 Norse god of
discord: var.
63 Wound off.
66 Stadium
shape.
67 Tease: si.
68 hit.
70 Specify.
72 Oeillade.
73 Egyptian
deity.
74 Zenana.
77 Sedate.
78 Somewhat.
80 Ladys top
*
82 Not suitable.
85 Patron saint
of maidens.
87 French article.
88 Summer hat.

Down

17 Musician: var.
18 Involve
necessarily.
19 Brute.
20 "Tomorrow
in Tampico.
26 Mr. Coward.
28 British actress
Mary .
31 Eager.
36 I do
exchange site.
38 Bacchanalian
by-word.
40 Star in
Cygenus.
41 Tatter.
42 Donegal Bay
tributary.
43 Was in a
frenzy.
45 House pet.
46 Apportion.
47 Not a soul.

PUZZLE

91 Winter driv driving
ing driving hazard.
93 Garbo.
95 Wurtemberg
measure.
98 Opposed to.
99 Spoke in
anger.
103 On that.
105 Age group.
106 Vetch seed.
107 Middle of
the road.
110 Greek gulf.
111 Cotswolds
mama.
112 So help me!
114 Style of cross.
115 Fruitless.
117 Triangular
piece of land.
118 Time period.
120 Marquands
sleuth.
121 Form a
thought.
122 Saunter.
125 Sooner than:-
dial.
127 Passerine
bird.
129 Over: Ger.

48 Bogarts The
Petrified
Forest role.
50 Hawaiian
goddess.
52 wherry, e.g.
53 Sovereign.
56 Minus.
58 He who shuns.
59 1941 Bogart
movie
co-starring
Ida Lupino.
60 Unemployed.
61 Equal.
64 St. Philip .
65 Philippine
tree.
67 Fixed routine.
69 Pardon me!
71 Joke.
75 Guarantee.
76 1941 Bogart
classic.

competition.
Preliminary matches started Thursday with all
of the top seeded players drawing byes.
Florida's Neely has lost only one match all year,
and that one was against nationally and world ranked
Arthur Ashe in Atlanta last week.
Backing up Neely will be Steve Beeland, Gregg
Hlllery, Jamie Pressley, Will Sherwood, Lee
Steele and Ron Fick.
The Gators only team loss this year came
against Miami, 5-4. Last trimester the Gator
squad edged Tennessee, 5-4.
Matches are scheduled to begin at 8:30 a.m.
today and run through Saturday. Finals are sched scheduled
uled scheduled for Saturday afternoon.

130 Mohammedan 1
month. 1
132 German river. I
133 He who would 1
kiss and 1
tell. 1
136 Bang. 1
137 Os an age: obs. 1
138 Slip. 1
142 Herring. 1
145 1943 Bogart J
movie (ltick J
Blaine role). 1
148 In 1954 he
Elayed Billy |
fannreuther J
in . ]
150 Expiate. 1
151 Graven image, j
152 Hawaiian ]
veranda. j
153 Complete. 1
154 Principle. 1
155 Rosemary j
co-starred j
with Bogart in j
The Return
Os Doctor X.
156 Imbue with
euphoria. j
157 Made the j
grade. ]

79 Wings: Lat.
81 Profit.
83 Cosset.
84 Abound.
86 Stone paving
block.
88 Noggin top.
89 Freshly.
90 Bogeys
femme lead
in 76 Down.
92 De ,
superfluous.
94 1946 Bogart
plays Philip
Marlowe.
96 Anthem.
97 Silly.
100 Glass section.
101 Dutch cheese.
102 Storehouse.
104 Less common.
108 Ones own
share.

Bn Mji In In Ini In JiT In In Ti MTiT" n is 19 20
28 K 28
Ur U^---
35 stmmmagyr
MBps
I 47 |(8 Uii UsT 53 |
1 54
162 je3 64
168 Fo ''v
I 73 Um 75 t* 79
I MaKr *2 Ss m
j MM 4
06 108 109 gplo
us Bii*
122
I T 29
I jl'3 8 139 140 143 144
I tit WF
I Tso Mpl p y
I TsT' s*

109 Unassisted.
112 Sloop-rigged
ship.
113 Trampled.
116 Soft drink.
117 Relevant.

119 USSR inland
sea.
122 White grape
variety.
123 Lay monas monastery
tery monastery member.

Don't laugh at
Charles Van der Hoff' s
big ears. He can hear
a party a mile away,
thanks to Sprite.
fe majors, take a
Charles Van der
*. Never directed
But--Charles Van
der Hoff can hear
m across the
der Hoff has never
l--the roars--the
uns! So before you
can say anti-existentialism, he's getting in
on that tart, tingling, slightly tickling taste of
Sprite. And delicious refreshment
--as well as a good time--is his.
Os course, you don't have to
have ears as big as Charles Van
der Hoff's to enjoy the swinging
taste of Sprite. You may
just have to resign f/
yourself to a little U
less social life. I
SPRITL IS A ks .ISl| M I M*Hh ') ri .1 A roi A ( >Mt AN. 111

124 To give zest.
125 Noel Coward
heroine.
126 Empower.
128 Oriental
nurse.

130 Elect, unit.
131 Use.
133 Roman
citizen.
134 Burning.
135 Crossed out.

139 Resound.
140 Yemens
capital.
141 State: Fr.
143 Womans
name.

144 Prohibition
foes.
146 Wager.
147 Pothouse
specialty.
149 Bind.