Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
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..'INNING HI IST -- Gutor ,ice Armt
Neely hits the final serve in his three set
match against Lenny Schloss of Tennessee
to win the SEC individual title.

Shepherd Denies
Ignoring Leg Council

Student Body President Charles
Shepherd said Friday that he had
no quarrel with a bill proposed to
the Legislative Council last Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night requiring special elec elections
tions elections to have the majority approval
of the Council.
The Constitution very clearly
delegates the responsibility for
calling special elections to the
Legislative Council. And since
the Council has chosen to reaffirm
its constitutional powers in this
matter, I will sign the bill after
the second reading, depending on
the final form/ Shepherd said.
Shepherd stated that he had no
intention of usurping the delegated
powers of the Legislative Council.
Majority floor leader of the Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council, Greg Johnson
(United Party), contended in an
Alligator interview last week that
Shepherd was trying to circumvent
the powers of the Council.
Johnson stated in the interview
that Shepherd was appointing a
commission to write a constitution

which could be put before the stu student
dent student body before the fall.
In answer to these charges,
Shepherd said Friday that he did
not think the Constitutional Re Revision
vision Revision Commission should be
rushed in drafting a new consti constitution.
tution. constitution.
It appears the majority leader
is boxing at a shadow, Shepherd
said.
I have always contended that
everyone connected with the new
constitution who so desires, should
have the opportunity to present
his views to the com mission before
the final draft is drawn.
I am opposed, at this time, to
having any kind of referendum on
a new constitution during the sum summer
mer summer trimester, Shepherd con continued.
tinued. continued. I hold this position be because
cause because I do not feel enough students
are here.
Furthermore, it appears that it
will be some time before the Stu Stu(SEE
(SEE Stu(SEE 'DENIES' PG. 3)

Vol. 59. No. 138 University of Florida

SC LEADERS PREDICT

Tuition Will Go Up

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Executive Editor
UF student leaders returned from Tallahassee
Friday with little hope of avoiding some kind of
tuition increase for state universities.
Tuition is going up, said Student Body Presi President
dent President Charles Shepherd after his return from the

Kirk Says Education
Is Worth The Price
By GRACE SPILLER
Alligator Staff Writer
ST. AUGUSTINE Gov. Claude Kirk, who has proposed that
state university tuition be increased to $l5O per quarter, defended
his position to the Alligator Saturday by pointing out that the
ability to learn is worth paying for.
Kirk was in St. Augustine with his wife Erika for the launching
of the Diesel Engine Sales Corporations 1,400th shrimp boat.
He watched Mrs. Kirk break a bottle of champagne over the
boats bow, and during the reception which followed, spoke to the
Alligator for a few minutes on education.
Anyone who is concerned about learning is willing to pay the
price to learn, Kirk noted. I grant you that its always difficult
to find money. But over the lifetime of a students willingness
to learn . S6OO spread over your lifetime ... as an earning
graduate, is certainly worth it.
4 You have to assume, Kirk pointed out, that as we go on
and on in education, those who are learning must bear their fair
share.
Commenting on his educational program in general, Kirk said
that Weve talked about really paying the teachers for the first
time in Floridas history . about really lightning the teacher
load and getting the supervisors out of the way.
Weve talked about being child-centered. he continued. I
sat for two days in an educational seminar and I never heard
the word child used. Thats shocking to me. I didnt know that
you didnt have to worry about the consumer . the child.
Questioned about the burden which a tuition increase would
place on many students, Kirk replied that if the ability to learn
isnt worth paying for, the converse must be truewhy not
reduce tuition?
If you dont want to pay a fair and reasonable amount for a
good quality education, in line with what others are paying, then
why not take the opposite position? Why pay anything, he said.

Need Money?
All organizations planning to
seek funds for special projects
from Legislative Council should
make their requests immedi immediately,
ately, immediately, Student Body Treasurer
Don Braddock said Sunday.
Braddock said he needs the
requests within two weeks in
order to find out how much
money is needed for the special
projects fund.
The council has the authority
to grant funds to student groups
for special projects in addition
to their normal yearly budget.
Groups need not be financed
by student government to re receive
ceive receive special funds, the treas treasurer
urer treasurer said.
The money is often used to
finance desirable projects be beyond
yond beyond the ordinary limits of a
groups budget.
The only stipulation about the
funds concerns travel. No group
can daily receive more than
$6 per person for room rent,
$4 per person for food, and
six-cents per mile.

The Florida
Alligator

DuFour, Infantino Deny
Jurhp For Chairmanships

By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator Staff Writer
Two Legislative Council mem members
bers members who recently jumped parties
from First to United Party denied
in an interview that they were
given committee chairmanships to
do so.
The two are George Dufour, 3AS,
representing the Colleee of Arts
and Sciences, and Tom Infatino,
2UC, representing Hume Hall.
Dufour was named chairman of
the Budget Committee and Infatino
was named chairman of the Housing
Committee.
Dufour claims he changed par parties
ties parties because I felt I could no
longer work effectively within the
framework of First party.'
Infatino responded similarly,
citing uncertainty within the party
about its policies.'*
Dufour charged First party lea leaders
ders leaders with intimidating him when
he was seen several times talking
privately with Greg Johnson, ma-

two-day pilgrimage, but we must try to keep it
at $125 per quarter.
The Tallahassee political climate convinced Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd that an increase of tuition is inevitable, he
said. Gov. Claude Kirks victory with a no-new no-newtaxes
taxes no-newtaxes platform followed by Republican gains in
the legislature has given Kirk a mandate, Shepherd
said, and if the governor thinks a tuition increase

Tuesday, May 16, 1967

will help keep that mandate, then
were going to get an increase.
But he called his trip a success.
Shepherd met with the Council of
Student Body Presidents in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee to present legislators and
state officials with a municipal
bonding plan as an alternative to
a tuition hike.
Attorney General Earl Faircloth
called the plan unconstitutional be because
cause because that document forbids the
state to sell bonds, Shepherd said.
But, if the state constitution now
being drafted by the Florida Con Constitution
stitution Constitution Revision Com mission
broadens the states bonding pow powers,
ers, powers, Shepherd said, the bonding
plan could work.
The councils plan would require
students to buy Florida Educational
Savings Bonds rather than pay
tuition.
Other alternatives to Kirks pro proposed
posed proposed $l5O per quarter include the
House Subcommittee on Edu Educations
cations Educations bill to raise tuition to
$l5O at UF and Florida State
University and $125 at the other
state universities. The reason for
the difference is that state costs
are higher at Gainesville and Tal Tallahassee.
lahassee. Tallahassee.
State Sen. Lawton Childs bill
places a SIOO limit on tuition.
In Tallahassee, Shepherd be became
came became convinced that tuition was go going
ing going up, he said, and there is
nothing we can do about it.
Its just plain ole politics,
he said.
People were apathetic, he said
to an increase. Nothings going
to happen until the people get
shocked, he added.

jority floor leader from United
party.
He claimed that First party
leaders accused him of disloyalty
to the party and of considering
selling himself to the opposi opposition.
tion. opposition.
The truth was, Dufour said,
that he and Johnson had a Span Spanish
ish Spanish class together and that John Johnson
son Johnson was helping him with assign assignments.
ments. assignments.
Infatino claims he changed be because
cause because he was harrassed by party
leaders when he questioned a par party
ty party policy against members hold holding
ing holding more than one elective office
at the same time.
He said he had considered seek seeking
ing seeking the presidency of his dormi dormitory
tory dormitory council after his election to
Leg Council. Party leaders in informed
formed informed him of the two-office policy.
So, he said, he did not rim for
president. Later, he charged,
the party backed a candidate who
already held an elected office.
I felt I was aualified to hold
(SEE 'LEGISLATIVE' PG. 2)



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 16,1967

v jKEBB
I iss, 4 '-
SUMMER FROLICS -- Wauburg Beauty con contestants
testants contestants will display the talents that will make
one a queen, this Friday, when the jazz piano
duo of Ferrante and Teicher take a break.

Legislative Council Jumps .

(FROM PAGE ONE)
both offices effectively, Infatlno
said. But when they (party lea leaders)
ders) leaders) disapproved, I agreed not
to run. Allowing someone else
to do what they wouldnt let me

Twilight Concert Tomorrow

The first in a series of twilight concerts performed by the Gator
Summer Band, under the direction of Robert Foster, will be pre presented
sented presented tomorrow evening at 6:45 on the University Auditorium lawn.
The program will feature a variety of music to suit every taste,
from a light overture by Mozart to a stirring march by John
Phillips Sousa. A special feature on the concert will be a euhonium
solo performed by Bernard Mackey, formerly of New Stanton High
School in Jacksonville.
For a measure of comfort while listening to the concert, it is sug suggested
gested suggested that you bring a blanket or a lawn chair with you. The other
twilight concert dates are: June 7, July 5, and July 19.

1 Dim AT THt Ltw CAFETERIA |
SMOTHERED VEAL
SALISBURY PARMAGIANA
WITH WHITE RICE
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'
s/ERSITY
of Florida
i walk from
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, thoth desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (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- limes. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It Is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla 32GUI. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United Stales Best Office at Gainesville.
*

do seemed very inconsistent and
unfair to me.
He added, Frankly, I felt that
my future in Student Government
would be highly limited if I re remained
mained remained in First party. I believe
I can best serve the interests of

Shepherd
Says Talk
Helped
Although UF Student Body Pres President
ident President Charles Shepherd didnt see
Governor Claude Kirk, he still says
he did some good in Tallahassee.
He and other student body pres presidents,
idents, presidents, at the capitol to talk down
a tuition hike, spoke to as many
legislators as possible but just
missed Kirk. They had to speak
to the governors aide Richard
Warner.
I think considerations were
definitely made and will be taken
into account, Shepherd said Mon Monday
day Monday after his return.
Two valuable points were made,
he said:
1. If there must be a tuition
increase, then let it be a gradual
increase.
2. Kirks loan program, which is
supposed to take the bite out of the
increase for the poor student,
should be based solely on need and
not on grades.
Shepherd fears the program will
not be augmented soon enough for
the fall quarter, he said.

my constituents in United party.
Dufour agreed. I changed par party
ty party affiliation, he said, because
I believe that I will be able to re represent
present represent the students who elected
me more effectively in United
party.
It was announced at last weeks
Council meeting that Dufour had
been named chairman of the Bud Budget
get Budget Com m ittee and that Infatino had
been appointed to chair the Housing
Committee.

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AS ASSISTANT DEAN

Elliott Named To New Post

& :*p WF jf m-'
...
\ is M 1 i m
wx'S.: > MjSvi" x *?: f
JBL / /m
l \
DR. PAUL ELLIOTT

By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Paul R. Elliott, assistant
professor of biology, is to be
named today to the newly-created
post of assistant dean for pre preprofessional
professional preprofessional education in the Col College
lege College of Medicine, informed sources
told the Alligator last night.
According to Dr. Emmanuel Su Suter,
ter, Suter, dean of the college, Elliott
will be responsible for developing,
coordinating and strengthening un undergraduate
dergraduate undergraduate programs leading to
professional study inmedicine and
the health and biological sciences.
He will serve as a liason between
pre-professional and professional
programs.
Elliott will also retain his teach teaching
ing teaching and research duties in the
Division of Biological Sciences.
His field of specialization is cel cellular
lular cellular physiology.
Dean Suter said that the assist assistant
ant assistant deanship will focus on all
phases of the recruitment, coun counseling
seling counseling and preparation of students
for professional and medical edu education.
cation. education.
There is a long-standing ack acknowledgement
nowledgement acknowledgement in the medical edu education
cation education field across the nation that
weaknesses exist which result in
an inefficient relationship between
pre-professional and professional
education, Dean Suter said.
The creation of this position
at the College of Medicine is an
attempt to study these relation relationships
ships relationships and to develop programs
which will establish educational
leadership in pace with advances
in the health sciences and with the
social changes taking place in the
medical profession.
Florida is prepared to bridge
the gap between undergraduate and
professional education programs
and to hope that the development
of strengthened interrelationships
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Tuesday, May 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

will serve as patterns for simi similar
lar similar developments at other medical
schools, he continued.
He said that this pre-profes pre-professional
sional pre-professional focus will be of great value
to health sciences-oriented stu students
dents students at the UF, as well as at
other state universities.
He emphasized that the UF is
in an excellent position to under undertake
take undertake this pioneer effort becuase it
is one of the few universities in
the nation with a medical school on
the same campus as undergraduate
colleges.
Elliott, who has been on the UF
faculty since 1963, has been di dirdfctly
rdfctly dirdfctly involved with premedical
counseling, premedical adminis administration
tration administration and curriculum develop development,
ment, development, both here and at Johns Hop Hopkins
kins Hopkins University.
He earned his bachelors degree
in 1955 in mathematics and biology
at Phillips University, Enid, Okla.
He received his masters in 1957
and Ph.D. in 1960 in cellular physi physiology
ology physiology and zoology at the University
of Michigan.
He was awarded National Insti Institute
tute Institute of Health fellowships in 1958-
60 and again in 1961-63 at Johns
Hopkins.
Elliott is amember of Phi Kappa
Phi, the national honor society,
National Blue Key, the American
Institute of Biological Sciences and
the American Society of Zoologists.
Denies...
(FROM PAGE ONE)
dent Affairs Committee will com complete
plete complete its investigation of the Honor
Court, and this is vital to the draft drafting
ing drafting of a new constitution, Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd said.
It should also be pointed out
that the Constitutional Revisions
Commission has five Legislative
Council members serving on it.
That, Shepherd said, should
allay the fears of anyone that the
result will be a dictated document
by the executive.
The Special Election Law pre presented
sented presented before the Legislative
Council and passed during its first
reading last week requires that
all special elections for Student
Government offices, referendums
and constitutional amendments
must be approved by a majority
vote of the Legislative Council
before the election could be held.
It further states that a special
election can be called solely by
the Legislative Council or the
President of the Student Body with
the approval of the Legislative
Council. F
The bill will be read a second
time before the Legislative Coun Council
cil Council tonight. r

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 16,1967

WITH SEPTEMBER ENROLLMENT

Journalism School May Be Largest In U.S.

By DAVE HOUSER
Alligator Correspondent
If statistics tell the truth, the UF may eclipse the
University of Missouri as having the nation's largest
school of journalism nest Fall.
But skyrocketing enrollment has created considerable
growing pains'* for the school Rae O. Weimer, Director
of the School of Journalism said Thursday.
In an effort to keep pace with enrollment, four
new faculty members were added last Fall, and four
more have been hired for next September. However,
Weimer said the need was based on this years en enrollment
rollment enrollment figures. So once again the school will be
faced with a teacher shortage.
With the advent of the quarter system in September,
the school's air-conditioned classrooms on the second
and third floors of the stadium building will be booked
solid from 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. But additional rooms
will still be needed.
The school increased in size 43 per cent last year

Howard MarshallTo Highlight
Ski Clubs Show At Wauburg

The Gator Ski Club will pre present
sent present a full, fifteen-act show Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, June 3, at Lake Wauburg,
as part of the Wauburg Playday
festivities.
The show, similar to the one
at Cypress Gardens, will feature
Howard Marshall, a past national
trick champion and student at UF.
He will perform a 360-degree
turn off the jumping ramp at 35
miles per hour, among other stunts
at the Florida Ski Show at the
New York Worlds Fair.
Other features by club members

Sky-Diving Exhibition Set
For Wauburg Playday

By NEAL LA VON
Alligator Correspondent
Will Camp Wauburg ever re replace
place replace Daytona?
Probably not, but by the time
Playday at Camp Wauburg arrives
on June 3, it may look that way.
Playday, sponsored by the Rec Recreation
reation Recreation Committee of the Florida
Union, will mark the high point
of summer activities for the com committee.
mittee. committee.
Highlighting the activities are
canoe jousting, a three-legged
race, a watermelon-eating con contest,
test, contest, sailing and swimming. There
will be an exhibition by the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sky Divers Club as well as
the Iffiss Wauburg beauty contest.
Camp Wauburg, located south on
Highway 441, is the UFs rec recreational
reational recreational area which offers a large
lake, beach, and picnic area for
the use of UF students and fac faculty.
ulty. faculty. The other side of the lake
is owned by student government
and plans call for it to be built
up in the future.
The program of activities will
start and end at 5 p.m. The win winner
ner winner of the Miss Wauburg Con Contest
test Contest will named at the Camp dur during
ing during Playday.
While Playday will remain a
separate event, the Recreation
Committee plans many more ac ac'w&sisSui
'w&sisSui ac'w&sisSui
pu^MBURGIBiJ
WitinriTL". lJl
STILL ONLY 15<
715 NW 13th St.

will be skiing on a canoe paddle,
skiing barefoot backwards, build building
ing building a pyramid, and flying a kite.
Several surprise acts have not yet
been released, said Paul Gallizzi,
chairman of the show committee.
The ski club, like all groups
sponsored by the Intramurals De Department,
partment, Department, is open to all UF stu students.
dents. students. Passing a swimming test,
buying a card for $5, which is
good for 10 ski rides, and having
the desire t,o ski, not the ability,
are the only requirements for join joining
ing joining the club.

tivities for Camp Wauburg during
the first and second trimesters
when more students will be able
to use the Camps facilities.

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to become the second largest journalism school in the
United States with 567 students. During roughly the same
period, Missouri's School of Journalism, ranked for
years as the largest in the country, increased in size
only 13 per cent to a student enrollment of 603.
Statistically speaking, the UF school, growing at a
30 per cent faster clip, should surpass Missouri in
total enrollment of journalism students with Septem Septembers
bers Septembers registration.
In 1965 Florida was ranked fourth in size with 353
students, eight behind the University of Illinois. Missouri
was first with 523 and Michigan State second with 451.
All indications point to continued phenomenal growth,
said Weimer.
Not only is the size of the school increasing at an
astonishing rate on the national level, but it is also
growing faster than any school or college of the Uni University.
versity. University. While the School of Journalism and Communi Communications
cations Communications experienced a growth of 43 per cent, the average
enrollment of the fifteen other UF schools and colleges
increased 11.5 per cent.

4n mSBm
WSL.
v ' *' g
Barefoot Skier

Weve outgrown the stadium building already, Wei Weimer
mer Weimer said, I dont know what were going to do. We
had hoped to get some fourth floor space from the
athletic department, but our request was turned down.
They need the space too, he added. i
The problems are not without possible solution,
however, for as Weimer points out, he expects the
Board of Regents to approve the schools proposal to
become a college in the near future. This, he says,
should help the situation a great deal.
When the school officially becomes a college it will
be a separate administrative entity with the full organ organizational
izational organizational resources of a college to use in meeting these
problems.
The UF Faculty Senate approved the change in January
and the bid was recently approved by the curriculum
committee of the Board of Regents.
Weimer attributes the high rate of enrollment to
three factors. First, the school is the only one accredited
in journalism in the state of Florida. Next, is the
reputation of the faculty.

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mm Contour cut to
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im the way they like
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m flat but not
m skimpy. They
tfr. look great.
FROM.. .11'
SOLID, WEAVES, PLAIDS, CHECKS.
Silvehmattt-
I 225 W. Univ. Ave.
I Free Parking On The Huge Lot At
I Rear Os Store
USE YOUR STUDENT CHARGE
(OR OPEN ONE)



f R THE finest in dairy products
ASK FOR FOREMOST AT YOUR FAVORITE
FOOD STORE OR CALL 376-5293
FOR EARLY MORNING DELIVERY TO YOUR HOME
FOREMOST DAIRIES, Inc.
534 S.W. 4th Avenue
k class rlnl
I \ Now Available off-campus
1 A college degree is an earned asset
worthy of pride. Wear your achieve-
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I Florida class ring from Gainesville's
/ leading jeweler.
1/ GAINESVILLE'S QUALITY JEWELER
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?Â¥n Traditionals by Country Set establish a new stand standard
ard standard in classics with this threesome . two parts
solid, in tine Dacron/cotton cavalry twill in ice CTji
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8 Sitmmanl 1
HotW of Spotteuea't S
225 w. university ave. m
gffi USE YOUR STUDENT CHARGE £Fg

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EMPTY NOW . but soon to be filled, the Arredondo
Room waits for Sundays Customers.

Unions Posh Arredondo
To Prepare Exotic Cuisine

By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
If you enjoy sitting down on an upholstered
chair, relaxing and ordering a meal from an
array of American and foreign foods, then you
could plan to dine in the new Arredondo Room
in the Florida Union.
Opening on Sunday, the Arredondo Room will
feature gourmet foods which should appeal to
people who enjoy somethings a little nicer, people
who appreciate good food, and a relaxing at atmosphere,"
mosphere," atmosphere," according to William E. Rion, director
of the Florida Union.
The menu for the Arredondo Room will include
the best of American foods as well as different
International dinner each evening, Rion said. Ukran Ukranian,
ian, Ukranian, Hungarian, French, Italian, English, and Poly Polynesian
nesian Polynesian dishes will be on the menu.
Carl Richter, the foreign-trained chef who will
be in charge of the kitchen, has been employed
by kings, hotels and even hamburger joints,
Director of Food Services Robert W. Overton
said.
Richter, a Hungarian, planned the entire menu
and is currently working on an original flaming
dessert which will sell for about $1.25," Overton
said.
The restaurant, located on the fourth floor of
the new Union, seats about 125 people. The
quality of food, carpets, china, tablecloths, piped
in music and service should make the Arredondo
Room competitive with Gainesville's finest rest restaurants,"
aurants," restaurants," Overton predicted.
Prices will also be competitive with Gaines Gainesvine's

I 2 For 1 1/2 SALEI
TUESDAY ONLY
I 2 Complete Chicken Dinners I
ONLY $1.65,#-;:.
| Ktwtucku Fntd /Jkidm W&tf I
I North Qrniw tfup&hfy Vtti.. I
3 Locations: 214 NW IStfi St. 376-6472 4NF
114 NW 34th St. 372-3649 #1
207 NE 16th Av*. 378-2959 1 1

Tuesday, May 16, 1967, Tde Florida Alligator,

vine's Gainesvine's better restaurants. Luncheons will begin
at $1.15. Dinners will range from about $2.25
to $4.80 for a complete 16 ounce T-bone steak
dinner, Overton said.
Both Overton and Rion said they expect students
to eat in the Arredondo Room frequently.
The restaurant is named after Don Jose de la
Maza Arredondo of Spain.
In 1817, Arredondo received a land grant of
20,000 acres. The document granting the land
to him stated that 200 Spanish families had to
settle on the land in order for Arredondo to keep it.
In 1821 the Arredondo Grant was ceded to the
United States because of an Indian outbreak. By
the terms of the treaty, Arredondo has to appeal
to the Supreme Court to get his land back.
Daniel Webster was one of the men who helped
Arredondo win his case.
Later, the land, including all of Alachua County,
was sold for 47 cents per acre.
The small town of Arredondo, located a few
miles from Gainesville, was the only remainder of
the land grant that became Alachua and surrounding
counties. Now, the UF's restaurant is another
reminder.
The restaurant will open at noon, May 21. Reser Reservations
vations Reservations are not necessary but might be helpful.
This is a nice place, and it's not a place to
drop in between classes. Our standards are
high. One rule will be that men are required to
wear coats and ties and women cannot wear slacks
or bermudas," Rion said.
Rion pointed out that a lot of effort has been put
into the planning of the Arredondo Room and he
thinks it will be successful.

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 16,1967

Page 6

The Florida
\A Ii Ow Rum. PCuaTlm TuiA
1
%
JIM WHITE 808 BECK
Editor Managing Editor
Harold Kennedy bill douthat
Executive Editor Assistant Managing Editor

The Working
Commissions
Committees, Charles Shepherd
once said, are the dungeons of
ideas.
When Shepherd said he would abol abolish
ish abolish most student committees'"nrfa\?or
of study commissions with set time
limits, there were scoffers.
Shepherd silenced the scoffers
quickly when he formed the Student
Rights Commission. It took a lot of
all-nighters and coffee, usually asso associated
ciated associated with studying, but the com commission
mission commission came up with many concrete
proposals.
Shepherd hasnt stopped here with
the commission idea. This summer
he has also formed a Student Pub Publications
lications Publications Study Commission and a
Constitutional Revision Commission.
Both these groups have to complete
their work by the end of A-Term--
and it looks like theyll do it.
The Constitution Commission has
been meeting as many as four nights
per week, with many of its members
doing extra work on the outside. The
Publications Commission also has
been doing its share, with students
and professors working to try and
solve the collective ills of Student
Publications.
I
We dont know for sure if Tigert
will turn a deaf ear to the Com Commissions*
missions* Commissions* findings, as it has been
known to do in the past. But we do
know that these commissions have
taken constructive student Govern Government
ment Government ideas out of the dungeon.
For this, they deserve the thanks
of the student body.
The Alligator
Staff
STAFF WRITERS: Harold Aldrich,
Ann Bardsley, Arlene Caplan, Di Diane
ane Diane Devine, Jean Mamlin, Roy
Mays, John Monkus,GraceSplller,
Nick Tatro.
LAB ASSISTANTS: Peggy Sneider,
Donna Martin, Dave Reddick.
Opinions of columnists do not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily reflect the editorial viewpoint of
the Alligator. The only official voice of
the Alligator staff is the editorial in
the left column.

OUR MAN HOPPE

Howdy there, folks. How yall?
Time for another tee-vee visit with
the rootin'-tootin Jay Familystar Familystarring
ring Familystarring ol Elbie Jay, a peace-loving man
whos dedicated to fightin for peace.
And fightin and fightin and fightin.
As we join up with ol Elbie today
hes spendin a quiet evening at home
with his pretty wife, Birdie Bird,
watchin his favorite program on tee teeveevideo-tape
veevideo-tape teeveevideo-tape re-runs of his old
speeches.
* *
ELBIE (applauding): My, that cer certainly
tainly certainly was heart-stirring. I think I
liked the part best where I said, with
moving sincerity, And I will go any anywhere

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FROM THE EDITORS DESK

In Support Os The Vietnam War

Each day, in the inches-thick pile
of mail which crosses my desk, I find
at least one demand sos support from
some group which
opposes the war in
Vietnam.
Each day in the V
newspapers I read ***
about protesters 's4^l
who burn draft
cards and Amer American
ican American flags in the RHHBi
name of peace; I WHITE
see pictures of pickets carrying
signs saying Get Out Os Vietnam
and Stop The Bombing.
The right to dissent is a corner cornerstone
stone cornerstone of any society which hopes to
call itself, a democracy. Vietnam op opponents,
ponents, opponents, arise! But remember the
right to be heard belongs to every everyone.
one. everyone.
I choose to dissent from the dis dissenters.
senters. dissenters.
Whenever I see Vietnam protesters
calling for peace, I cant help won wondering
dering wondering what advantage there is to
being peaceful when confronted by a
belligerent enemy. The enemy may want
peace too, with the thought that the
most peaceful people going are dead
ones. Olive branches arent a very
effective defense against bullets. Sup Suppose
pose Suppose the United States withdrew com completely

Elbie Jay Makes His Peace

Our Twiggy ?

where anywhere in the interests of peace.
BIRDIE BIRD: Its a shame, dear,
that everyone isnt as peace-loving
as you.
ELBIE: Thats true, Bird. I may
be the most humble man in the world,
but I got to admit I love peace more
than anybody and. . (the phone rings)
BIRDIE BIRD: Hello? Oh. Just a
minute, please. Its Bobby. He won wonders
ders wonders if youd mind dropping over to
his house to maybe patch up your
differences.
ELBIE: You tell him Im ready
to begin unconditional discussions at
any time.

pletely completely from Vietnam. Would there
be peace?
Probably In Vietnam, at least if
you discount what would happen to
the anti-Communist Vietnamese left
behind.
But what of the rest of the world?
What basis is there for supposing that
Communisms advance would stop after
Vietnam? Communist leaders par particularly
ticularly particularly those in China have said
again and again that Communism
must eventually circle the globe.
So what must the United States do
when the governments of Laos and
Cambodia begin to falter? Let them
fall to Communism in the name of
world peace? There are already active,
energetic Communist organizations in
both countries.
Where sbDuld the free world draw
the line? Or should it draw a line?
Perhaps the democracies should shrug
their shoulders and assume that if a
country goes Communist, the people
of the country wanted it that way. Yet
no country under a democratic form
of government has ever voted itself
into the Communist camp.
Peaceful coexistance isnt possible
unless both sides are willing to co-

BIRDIE BIRD (after repeating this
into phone): He says fine, what about
tonight.
ELBIE: But so far my sensitive
antennae have not picked up any key
signal from his side. And Pm not
about to start these unconditional dis discussions
cussions discussions until this condition is met.
BIRDIE BIRD: He says conditional
unconditional discussions are a new one
on him. But seeing that's the way you
feel, how about stopping bombing him
with press releases, news leaks and
snide remarks about his loyalty?
ELBIE (shocked): Why, I was only
bombing him in retaliation for his in infiltrating
filtrating infiltrating his liberals into my local
party committees and supplying their
friends with money and reprints of
old Walter Lippmann columns. But,
even so, I am magnanimously willing
to talk to him if he'll take just almost
any step to show good faith.
BIRDIE BIRD: He wants to know
what just almost any step you have
in mind.
ELBIE (thoughtfully): Well, just
something symbolic. Like withdrawing
all his liberals and quitting supplying
their friends.
BIRDIE BIRD: He says if he does
that you and he wouldn't have much
to talk about.
ELBIE (smiling): Or else Ill be
forced to escalate my attacks and point
out where his disunity is giving aid
and comfort to the GOP.
BIRDIE BIRD (happily): Oh, Elbie,
he says he cant take any more and
he quits. Hell do everything you say.
ELBIE (rubbing his hands): Now
he's talking. Tell him if hell kindly
crawl over here I'll meet him at the
front door. Like I say, I'll go any anywhere
where anywhere at any time to talk to anybody in
the interests of peace.'' As long,
of course, as they see things my way.
Well, tune in again, folks. And mean meantime,
time, meantime, as you mosey down the trail
,of life, remember what Elbie's ol'
granddaddy used to say: Blessed
are they called peacemakers. Cause
they've shown they can lick any man
in the house to prove it.

exist peacefully. Surely an obvious
point, but one which the pacifists ap apparently
parently apparently overlook.
For me, peace here and now means
little if I must live the rest of my
life under the shadow of uncertainty,
afraid that away of life I do not
choose might be forced on me.
Early in 1966, I stood on the flight
line of Andrews Air Force Base, on
the outskirts of Washington, D.C., and
watched American servicemen wounded
in Vietnam coming home. They were
carried on stretchers from the plane
which brought them to waiting am ambulances
bulances ambulances and medical buses, on their
way to Walter Reed Army Hospital
in D.C. or to the huge hospital com complex
plex complex on Andrews.
I talked to them, planeload after
planeload, week after week.
Most of them felt that the war in
Vietnam was rotten, miserable, dirty.
All of them were glad to leave, happy
to be back in the states. Some of them,
carrying wounds which would handi handicap
cap handicap them for the rest of their lives,
were bitter.
But all of them whose who could
talk told me that they felt the Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam war was necessary.
They've been there. They've seen it.
I believe them.



RUSSIAN REFUGEE: PART II

Editors Note: In April 1961,
Cvetan Todorov was a student at
the University of Moscow, after
having just been released from the
Soviet Army. His parents, pro professors
fessors professors at the University of Len Leningrad,
ingrad, Leningrad, were killed by the secret
police because they demonstrated

SEN. J.WILLIAM FULBRIGHT

Dissent: A Necessary Service

(Editors note: The following ar article,
ticle, article, the first of four parts, is
excerpted by permission of Ran Random
dom Random House, Inc. from "The Ar Arrogance
rogance Arrogance of Power, by Senator
J. William Fulbright.
* *
. .it is often easier to fight
for principles than to live up to
them.
Adlai Stevenson
To criticize ones country is
to do it a service and pay it a
compliment. It is a service be because
cause because it may spur the country to
do better than it is doing; it is a
compliment because it evidences a
belief that the country can do bet better
ter better than it is doing.
In a democracy dissent is an act
of faith. Criticism may embar embarrass
rass embarrass the countrys leaders in the
short run but strengthen their hand
in the long run; it may destroy a
consensus of values. Criticism,
in short, is more than a right;
it is an act of patriotism, a higher
form of patriotism, I believe, than
the familiar rituals of national
adulation.
The discharge of the "duty of
dissent is handicapped in America
by an unworthy tendency to fear
serious criticism of our govern government.
ment. government. In the abstract we cele celebrate
brate celebrate freedom of opinion as part
of our patriotic liturgy; it is only
when some Americans exercise it
that other Americans are shocked.
No one of course ever criticizes
the right of dissent; it is always
its exercise under these particu particular
lar particular circumstances that throws peo people
ple people into a blue funk.
Intolerance of dissent is a well wellnoted
noted wellnoted feature of the American na national
tional national character. Louis Hartz at attributes
tributes attributes it to the heritage of a so society
ciety society which was "born free, a
society which is unnerved by ser serious
ious serious criticism because it has ex experienced
perienced experienced so little of it. Alexis
de Tocqueville took note of this
tendency over a hundred years
ago: "I know of no country in
which there is so little indepen independence
dence independence of mind and real freedom of
discussion as in America.
Profound changes have occurred
since "Democracy in America
first appeared and yet it may be
asked whether recognition of the
right of dissent has gained sub substantially
stantially substantially in practice as well as in
theory. The malady in Tocque Tocquevilles
villes Tocquevilles view was one of democracy
itself: ". ..Thesmallest reproach
Irritates its sensibility and the
slightest joke that has any founda foundation
tion foundation in truth renders it indignant;
from the forms of its langauge
up to the solid virtues of its
character, everything must be
made the subject of encomium.
No writer, whatever be his emi eminence,
nence, eminence, can escape paying this tri tribute
bute tribute of adulation to his fellow
citizens.
From small-town gatherings to
high-policy councils Americans
are distressed when a writer or a
politician or even a private citizen
interrupts all this self-congratula self-congratulation
tion self-congratulation and expresses himself with
simple, unadorned candor. The
problem is worsening, among other
reasons, because more and more

Arrest And Imprisonment In Bulgaria

against the actions of African stu students
dents students in Russia.
Apparently aware they were in
danger, the Todorovs sent their
son out of the country to Sofia,
Bulgaria.
But they could not save him
from arrest.

of our citizens earn their livings
by working for corporations and
other large organizations, few of
which are known to encourage po political
litical political and other forms of hetero heterodoxy
doxy heterodoxy on the part of their employ employees.
ees. employees.
The result is that more and more
Americans face the dilemma of
how, if at all, an individual can
safely exercise honest individual
judgment, indeed, retain his ca capacity
pacity capacity for it, in an environment
in which the surest route to ad advancement
vancement advancement is conformity with a
barren and oppressive orthodoxy.
The problem is acute in the fed federal
eral federal bureaucracy, whose congeni congenital

GATOR M
TAILS TL
By HAROLD KENNEDY aZRu
The Land Os Poo
In the first year of the reign of Emperor Claude I there ruled
in the land of Poo a firm but kindly king named Charles the Sage,
and it came to pass that King Charles was forced to battle the tyranny
of Claude.
Claude, to whom the land of Poo paid tribute, sought even more
tribute from that poverty-stricken land. The tribute was used, the
emperor said, to pay for the education of Poodians, and more was
needed.
The people of Poo were aghast. Their kingdom was a land of
students and scholars from all over the empire, they exclaimed,
and the empire had always paid for Poodian education.
But stern Claude was adamant. He had promised the princes of
the empire that there would be no new taxes, he said, and that was
the only alternative to requiring more tribute from the Poodians.
But when the situation looked darkest, the great King Charles
donned his white armor, buckled on the sword of righteousness
and rode out to challenge the cruel tyrant.
"Claudes quirk about increasing tribute bodes ill for my people,
cried the king as he sallied forth.
But what could he do? Was he not one king noble lawgiver that
he might be against all the forces of evil?
Im gonna raise hell, Charles said. And he did.
Calling a council of kings from the countries paying tribute to
Claude, King Charles rallied them to a common cause. They agreed
to assault the emperors capital in force.
"A show of solidarity on our part may sway Claudes parliament
(SEE 'GATOR TAILS' PAGE 11)
WHV AH VW AFTER vSAf? X W THAT
> *f 7 f sMsaa
* TH6V
IHB 1MA66." i
I

By CVETAN TODOROV
i
I still remember my last night
in Moscow, it was a good, cold
Moscovite night, and I was with
my girl friend, Natasha.
"Do you see, Natasha, the Krem Kremlin
lin Kremlin .. and the Moscow River?

tal congenital inhospitality to unorthodox ide ideas,
as, ideas, were its dimensions only
known, would allay the anxieties
of the most agitated superpatriot.
This is unfortunate indeed because
the most valuable public servant,
like the true patriot, is one who
gives a higher loyalty to his coun countrys
trys countrys ideals than to its current
policy and who therefore is willing
to criticize as well as comply.
* *
(Excerpted by permission of
Random House, Inc. from "THE
ARROGANCE OF POWER, by
Senator J. William Fulbright,
Copyright, 1966, by J. William
Fulbright.)

How beautiful is the night. I will
never forget this.
"Why must you go to Bulgaria?
"Because my father has told me
to. But I will be back in two
weeks.
"I think that I will never see
you again.
"Natasha, In only 10 days, we
will be together right here in Mos Moscow.
cow. Moscow.
I have never been in Moscow
again. Nor have I ever seen Na Natasha
tasha Natasha again. I have tried to find
her address with no success so
far.
THE TRIP TO
BULGARIA
On the morning of April 17,
1961, I flew to Sofia, Bulgaria.
It was a nice April day in the
wonderful capital, a city of flowers
and songs, yet a city that has
one of the most brutal Commun Communist
ist Communist regimes in the world.
Three hours after my arrival,
I was relaxing in my hotel room
when suddenly the door was open opened.
ed. opened. Four policemen quickly en entered.
tered. entered.
"Put your hands up and dont
move.
"I beg your pardon . you
have made a mistake.
"Dont speak. Bulgarian police
never make mistakes. Your
name?
"Cvetan Todorov.
"Your passport?
"Yes. Here it is.
"When do you arrive in Sofia?
"Today. Why?
"Dont ask! Only answer. How
old are you?
"Nineteen.
"Where are your parents?
IK) SBARCH OF AM AUOCO6R
1 <9OO6HT OUT 7}i£ PPB9-
mr of VOJie coue6e
AUP we WAFT YCO.
/

WHlk'fl CTU tmm&z

Tuesday, May 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

In Russia,
Citizenship?
Mine or my parents? I was
born in Bulgaria, so I am a cit citizen
izen citizen of that country.
Dont ask; only answer!
Answer what?
c*
You are under arrest.
Why?
Dont ask. Only answer. Do
you have any baggage?
Yes ... my picture album.. .
We will take it.
But I protest. You cant arrest
me like this. Why? Who has given
you the right?
One of the policemen struck
me.
We do not answer questions for
spies.
I protest. I am not a spy!
We will see.
THE PRISON
The passing of an hour found
me in a prison of the secret
police. My clothes were taken and I
was given a prisoner's uniform. I
was escorted to a small, window windowless
less windowless room. The furniture consisted
of a small cot minus any bed
sheets or blankets.
I was allowed to sleep only be between
tween between 10:30 p.m. and 5:30 a.m.
Meals consisted of a pound of
bread and two bowls of bean broth.
In the evening I was allowed to
use the rest room. If I took longer
than three minutes, I was beaten.
Following an interim of 37 days
I was questioned by a secret police
Interrogator.
What country do you work for?
I am not a spy. I have never
been a spy and do not plan to
become one.
Your life is over. You do not
have long to live. Return to your
quarters.
I was in the room for 260
days. Two hundred and sixty days
in which I did not see the light
of day, nor stars at night, nor
people dear to my heart.
AIOP 86
aoe to couneiXFMes)T exez-
C\969 (OHAJ FOOWALL 19 TO
owes free eoTeppise
YOU CAW AUWS WOR<
OUT A PEAE-
I / -5-

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
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 Frlgidaire air con conditioner.
ditioner. conditioner. Two years old, excellent
condition, three years remaining
on warranty. 378-5522 or 376-
0207. (A-135-3t-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)
BSA, 1963, 500 cc Twin, Sharp,
$595.00. Phone 378-1697 after 5
P.M. and weekends. (A-133-st-c)
New and used furniture AND An Antiques.
tiques. Antiques. Huguleys Furniture Barn,
214 NE 16th Avenue. Open Sun Sunday's
day's Sunday's from one to five. Regular
hours: 9:30 thru 6:30 P.M. (A (A---134-10t-c)
--134-10t-c) (A---134-10t-c)
Used Frlgidaire electric range.
Fair condition, four burners, 30
Inch oven. SSO. See at 1802 N. W.
7th St. (A-136-2t-c)

LOOKING FOR A GIFT THAT'S
DIFFERENT? See our unusual jew jewelry
elry jewelry designs made up in Brazil
using semi-precious stones and 18
carat gold. Rings, pins and ear earringscharms
ringscharms earringscharms from Italy and the
Joya Papier-Mache. See at Rio
ImportsUniversity In n Lobby-
Daily after 6 P.M.-Phone 372-
5189 any time. (A-135-st-p)
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)
PRACTICALLY NEW Hollywood
bed full size $25; tape recorder
with remote control $25; 372-5269.
(A-136-3t-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 balance, $l5O owing or best
offer. Call evenings 378-6004. (A (A---136-2t-c)
--136-2t-c) (A---136-2t-c)
AIR FORCE CRASH HELMET (full
side protection) with recessing sun
visor. Only $25. 376-9786. (A-137-
st-C)
HEAVY DUTY TRAILER. Truck
chassis with Chevy wheels, run running
ning running lights and safety chains.
Easily adapted to boat or other
use. Runs true at high speeds.
376-9786. (A-137-st-C)
BOOSTER (8 to 1) FOR TV PIC PICTURE.
TURE. PICTURE. Will serve up to 4 sets;
only sls. Also 3 Yagi antennas
(for channels 2,4, 12) and 30
ft. mast for sale. Call 376-9786.
(A-137-st-C)
HONDA 305 DREAM; 1965; only
3200 mi; fiberglass saddlebag;
mirror; helmets; perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. Call 372-7054 after 5:30p.m.
(A-137-2t-C)

for sale |
SIAMESE KITTENS FOR SALE.
House Broken. 378-5762. (A-137-
lt-C)
YORKSHIRE TERRIERS. The
prestigiously IN pet. 2 months,
AKC, 376-6470 after 6 p.m. (A (A---137-st-C)
--137-st-C) (A---137-st-C)
for rent
SUBLET attractive air condition
one bedroom furnished apartment.
Phone 376-3096 after 5:30 P.M.
(B-136- st-c)
Sublease Immediately, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment at Landmark. Call
376-3211 ext. 5541, 8 to 5 P.M. and
372-1258 evenings. Ask for Su Suzanne.
zanne. Suzanne. (B-136-3t-c)
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)
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)
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)
Garage Parking, three blocks from
campus, $lO per month. Call 378-
3291 or 372-8840. (B-134-10t-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)
Large bedroom, near University
with private bath. Phone 376-
0404. (B-134-st-c)

H
I StlSrf LANCASTER 8
EE MARVIN ROBERT RYAN JACK PAUNCH
ALPH BELLAMY ...CLAUDIA CARDIN ALE
Tmc PROFESSIONALS p
UMA PI- "'KIsRHKM 'N* IK HNU Ol OR* J
.v | J
' mmisiw* eomwencniDii u

l, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 16,1967

Page 8

I for rent J
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)
LUXURY ONE BEDROOM furn furnished
ished furnished apartment. A/C, pool, avail available
able available June 1 for summer or longer.
$96.00/mo. 372-5413. (B-137-
3t-C)
wanted
WANTED: Two or four roommates
needed immediately for Landmark
Apt., B. Term. Call: 378-5809
after 6 p.m. (C-137-3t-C)
help wanted
NEED FULLTIME OR PART TIME
SALESMAN for retail clothing
store. Experience preferable. Ap Apply
ply Apply in person at Silvermans, 225
West University Avenue. (E-137-
2t-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)
Driver Wanted for route. 12-2
P.M. Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Phone 378-5963. (E-136-ts-c)
RECEPTIONIST-BOOKKEEPER
one girl office, 5 days 8-5 P.M,,
Must have some experience. Ewing
Photoprint Service. 305 N. E. First
Avenue. 378-2436. (E-137-st-c)
WANTED: College Students, Earn
SI,OOO to $3,000 per year while
in school. Scholarship awards also
available. Get all the facts with without
out without obligation. Call: 376-4902 be between
tween between 5 p.m. & 7 p.m., Tuesday
& Wednesday. (E-137-lt-C)
wi wm tiii i? i jk vi i iry
Mo?iu
# 8 PM TONIGHT & WED %
I CANNES FESTIVAL AWARD 1
BEST ACTRESS I
M VANESSA REDGRAVE
\Morga ** 'Jk
8*47
CIMMI
W' BEST 1
I NOMINEE I
LYNN REDGRAVE AT |
I GIRL WITH ,0:42
greeneye^^^^J

help wanted
NEED MONEY? Earn SSO-S4OO
monthly. Spare time-part time-full
time. Phone 378-5947 after 6 P.M.
or before 10 a.ro. (E-135-4t-c)
PART TIME. Build your own job
to fit your own schedule. Must
own or furnish Volksbus or sim similar
ilar similar vehicle. Contact Ray Welch.
376-6943 evening only. (E-136-
2t-C)
HELP WANTED Resident Stu Student
dent Student in Corry Village and Fla Flavett
vett Flavett HI for Dry Cleaning Agent.
Must have own car. See Mr. Smith,
S&S Cleaners, 372-4184. (E-136-
3t-C)
HELP WANTED: Secretary to head
Air Force ROTC. University of
Fla., must qualify Sec. n level.
Apply Central Employment Office,
Bldg. E, Ext. 2645. Equal Op Opportunity
portunity Opportunity Employer. (E-137-7f-C)
AS FUNNY A MOVIE AS ANY
AUDIENCE COULD ASK FOR!
: :WF- Newsweek Magazine
LAST TIME
If rTWE WROMG BOX j
EASTMAN
Starts Wed. 6:45 & 9:30
THE
ULUib
wmx
CINEMASCOPE Colof In DtUgEl
GEORGE PEPPARG
JAIAEB MASON URSULA ANDRESS

STARTS ftfSSStfg Few Dollars
FRIDAY More 1
I FDR THOSE WHO SAW 1T... AND CAFTT FORGET IT! I
FOR THOSE WHO MISSED IT! 1
THE ALAMO
RIVES AGAIN |
1 JOHN WAYNE RICHARD WIDMARK LAURENCE HARVEY
CO starring
I FRANKIEAVALON PATRICK WAYNE LINDA CRISTAL JOAN O'BRIEN CHILL WILLS Joseph calleia j|
j RICHARD BOONE

help wanted
A GOOD JOB FOR STUDENT Is
being Desk Clerk at Manor Mo Motel.
tel. Motel. Prefer Sophomore of junior
student. Apply In person between
7 A.M. and 2 P.M. Monday thru
Saturday. 2325 N. W. 13th St
(E-137-4t-^
personal
FREE KITTENS. 10 kittens; as assorted
sorted assorted colors and sexes; Call 372-
6018 after 5:30 p.m. (J-136-lt-c)
WANTED: A few hundred more
students to enjoy Spudnuts the
bigger donut thafe better. THE
SPUDNUT DONUT SHOP 1017 West
University Avenue, Open tll mid midnight.
night. midnight. (J-l 34-lot-c)
. iff 'l D/\ *gjHW.l3tlBtrt23fdotl
TUphow 378-2434 |
BMfi
ca :Tos-5:15
1
NEW YORK
FILM CRITICS AWARD
|Best Aetfess
The Year!
/ft REDGRAVE
U (CO WINNER)
surmf
j3Mes Mdson m Bdiesmnam/e
ISUUtanu m. MaHjiu .nn JgMrJ r s |



CLASSIFIEDS

T autos I
1965 Chevrolet Impala, two door
hardtop, Power steering, power
brakes, automatic transmission
14,000 miles. Phone 376-9508. (G (G---135-st-c)
--135-st-c) (G---135-st-c)
TR 4 ROADSTER, 1964, white
with black top, wire sheels, WSW
Premimum tires, heater, seat
belts, $1,050.00. Call 376-3211
ext. 5706, after 8 P.M. and week weekends,
ends, weekends, 475-2215. (G-136-3t-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 WHITE FORD in good condition,
55,000 miles. Original owner, roust
sell immediately. 372-2296 be between
tween between 10-11 P.M. (G- 136-3 t-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)

ATTENTION:
H
ALL SEMiNOLES ARE
\ ON SALE TO THE
GENERAL PUBLIC
I . K'r K
H f
New Florida Union j

Tuesday, May 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

| autos
1962 COMET 4 DOOR, standard
shift, radio, heater, S4OO. Call
376-3527 (6-10 P.M.) or Ext. 3201
Mrs. Williams. (G-137-3t-p)
*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)
FORD RANCH WAGON 1960, good
running condition. $195.00. See in
Florida Book Store parking area.
(G-137- st-C)
lost-found
GOLD RELIGIOUS MEDAL AND
CHAIN. Lost 5-4-67 on campus.
Call 376-8473 after 6 p.m. Re Reward.
ward. Reward. (L-137-2t-C)
real estate
VERY SEPCIAL WITHIN 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)

Page 9

services
NEED TO FULFIL A LANGUAGE
REQUIREMENT? Tutoring French
and Spanish. Certified teacher.
Call 378-4802 between 7-9 P.M.
ask for Mrs. Stepp. (M-136-st-c)
RUGS A MESS? Clean for less
with Blue Lustre! Rent electric
shampooer sl. Lowry Furniture
Co. (M-137-lt-c)
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
men's and women's clothing. Mrs
Dora Mannoklan, 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)
TYPING Expert, quick service.
Very Reasonable rates, Remington
Standard Electric Typewriter,
Phone 372-7722. (M-133-st-c)
Babysitting Loving care for
your child in my home, day or
night. Experienced mother, fenced
yard. 378-5003. (F-134-10t-Q
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)

Sm Wlnls New hi
The Browse Shop
ANTHROPOLOGY: CULTURE PATTERNS AND
PROCESSES A. L. Kroeber
A PROPHETIC MINORITY ORIGINS AND
DEVELOPMENT OF THE NEW LEFT ,
Jack Newfield
PAPA HEMINGWAY (Paperback) A.E. Hotchner
THE PROTESTANT ERA P Tillich
PSYCHEDELIC PRAYERS Timothy Leary
FRONTIER EDEN: THE LITERARY CAREER OF
MARJORIE KINAN RAWLINGS Bigelon
JAMES DICKEY POEMS 1957-1967 Dickey
. 1
CROSS CREEK M K Rawlings
BEYOND ANXIETY Bishoa J A Pike
SPECTROMETRIC IDENTIFICATION OF ORGANIC
COMPOUNDS 2ND ED. Silverstein
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campes Shop 8 Bookstore

|
" HOME OF THE ORIGINAL
BIG BOY
DOUBLE-DECK HAMBURGER
THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL
BIG BOY PLATTER
BIG BOY SANDWICH
FRENCH FRIED POTATOES
CREAMY COLE SLAW
CHOICE OF CREAM PIE
COFFEE, TEA OR COKE x
ALL FOR JWJW
Served Every Evening from 4:00 P.M. to 9:00 P.M:
GAINESVILLE 2035 N.W. 13th STREET
TELEPHONE 378-2304
I l
I JVs* /, |
I DEADLINES FOR THE SUMMER TERM ARE: I
I TUESDAY S PAPER: I
I Fri., .5 p.m. I
I FRIDAYS PAPER I
I Tues., 5 p.m. §
I CALL UNIV. EX: 2832 I



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 16. 1967

and

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

Tuesday, May 16
Music Dept and Gainesville Music Teachers Asso Association:
ciation: Association: Piano workshop by Ruth Sleczynska, Bldg.
R Aud., 9 a.m.
Arts and Crafts Center: Beginning Ceramics Classes,
41 Union, 7:30 p.m. Call ext. 2084 for registration
and additional information.
Wednesday, May 17
Music Dept and Gainesville Music Teachers Asso Association
ciation Association : Piano workshop by Ruth Slenczynska, Bldg.
R Aud., 9 a.m.
Arts and Crafts Center: Sllkscreen 41
Union, 2:30 p.m.
Univ. Summer Band: Twilight Concert, Plaza of the
Americas, 6:45 p.m.

SPEECH SCREENING TESTS: All teacher education
majors, regardless of college enrollment are re required
quired required to satisfy the speech screening requirement
BEFORE being admitted into the Advanced Pro Professional
fessional Professional Sequence or enrolling in EDS 400, EDE
400 and the elementary block (EDE 300, 301, 302).
Students expecting to enroll in these courses in
m B or in September, 1967 must satisfy this re requirement.
quirement. requirement. Students expecting to be certified to teach
English are required to take SCH 201; they do not
need to take the speech screening test. Screening
appointments are available only during a three weeks
period and will not be available during the third
trimester. Appointments are now being made in Room
124 Norman Hall. Tests will be given May 16, 18,
23, and May 25.
GRADUATE COUNCIL MEETING: The May meet meeting
ing meeting of the Graduate Council will he held Thursday,

MATH BUFFS: Anyone interested in participating
in lectures, discussion groups, etc., concerning mathe mathematics
matics mathematics please leave their name and phone number
in the Mathematics Office, Room 205, Walker Hall,
or call Richard Spool, vice president of Pi Mu
Epsilon, at 378-6583.
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.

need A different car? 'fit,
fates**' MBf' CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER Auto Loom
On GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION S^ciolfy
PROGRAM OF
thrift, credit, servic^ HlP*

Campus Calendar

General Notices

BLUB BULLETIN

Administrative Notices

Student Government: Secretary of Housing, 210 Union,
7 p.m.
Fla. Speleological Society: regular meeting, 363
Union, 7 p.m. New cave explorers welcome.
Arts and Crafts Center: Beginning Jewelry classes,
41 Union, 7:30 p.m. Call ext. 2084 for registration
and additional information.
Florida Folk Dancers: dance, 118 Union, 8 p.m.
Thursday, May 18
Fort Lauderdale ILS. Band: Univ. Aud. Lawn, 6:45 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: On sale today,
Ferrante and Telcher, SI.OO, $1.50 and $2.00,
and Union Board Film Phenomenon 7.7/* stu students
dents students SI.OO, all others $2.00.

May 18, at 1:30 p.., In Room 238 Tigert 801.
UNIVERSITY STUDY CENTER AT FLORENCE:
University of Florida students interested in studying
In Italy should apply immediately to Dr. Robert
Lawton,, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences,
CFBU), or to Dr. Gulnar Bosch, director of the Univer University
sity University Study Center, Florida State University, Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee. Enrollment in the two-quarter (mid-September
to mid-March) University Study Center is limited
to sophomores, Juniors, seniors and graduate stu students
dents students In the fields of are history, Italian language,
English literature, history, classics, humanities, re religion
ligion religion and philosophy. Total cost for the program
Is $1,400. Applicants must have a 2.5 average and
must have elementary proficiency in Italian. Students
must have approval of their department chairman
and parental approval is required for those under
21.

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.
PEACE CORPS TEST: Peace Corps Placement
Test will be held on Saturday, May 20, at 1:30
p.m. in the new Federal Building (in downtown
post office). Prior to taking the test, Peace Corps
applications may be picked up at the International
Center south of Walker Auditorium.

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

PROGRESS TESTS
Students in the following courses are expected to take
these tests. Each student must bring a No. 2 lead
pencil and will be required to use his SOCIAL
SECURITY NUMBER.
CBS 261 PROGRESS TEST (Spring A): Tuesday,
May 23, 7 p.m. in Walker Auditorium.
CBS 262 PROGRESS TEST (Spring A): Tuesday,
May 23, 7 p.m. Students whose last names begin
with: (A-KO report to 101 Little Hall; (L-Z) report
to 109 Little Hall.
MS 208 PROGRESS TEST (Spring A): Thursday,
May 25, 7 p.m. in Walker Auditorium.

FACULTY DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM: A memor memorandum
andum memorandum regarding the Implementation of the Faculty
Development Program for 1967-68 has been sent
to all Deans, Directors and Department Chairmen.
Interested faculty members should read the instruc instructions
tions instructions and prepare proposals for these grants as
soon as possible. The deadline for nominations by
the various University units is June 1, 1967. Grants
will be announced by the University Selection Com Committee
mittee Committee by June 15, 1967.
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.

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.)
j
MAY 17, 18: THE BELL SYSTEM All business,
Lib. Arts, Sci, EE, IE, Math, Ps. (Management
development program). RADIO CORPORATION OF
AMERICA (EDP) EI, ME, EE, CE, Ind. Mgmt.
(Military obligation must be fulfilled).



I COLLEGEMASTER
I ...from coast to coast the leader
1 n sales to college men.**
I REPRESENTATIVES
1 Mel Ward DuFresne
1 YV- '=? Dan Sapp Arlle Watkinson
9 \.* V George Corl
I Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. TJniv. Ave. 376-1208
Unusual
offer.
All the First National City
Travelers Checks you want wantup
up wantup to $5,000 worthfor a fee of only S 2 OO
During May only
# 411 NORTH MAIN STREET GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA MEMBER FDIC
r

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

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

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

Its Whats Happening,Baby!

Patty Jean Effron, 22-year-old
UF graduate, who is the new Miss
North Carolina State, will com compete.
pete. compete. for the Miss USA contest In
Miami Beach Friday in the pre preliminaries
liminaries preliminaries for the Miss Universe
contest.
Patty, a resident of Jacksonville,
North Carolina was crowned Miss
North Carolina State and will fly
to Miami for the contest. As a
contestant, Patty will model in both
a bathing suit and an evening gown.
A secondary education major,
MANOR
RESTAURANT
Beverages
Seafoods
Steak for Two
6AM-10PM daily
Across From Sears on 441

Offer good only in U.S. and
Puerto Rico, May 1-31, 1967
Never before has such complete
protection for your cash been so
inexpensive. So act fast. Get your
summer supply of First National
City Travelers Checks now. They
can be bought at most banks and
savings institutions.
If your vacation money is in your
local bank and you wont be home
until after May 31, you can still
take advantage of this offer. Just
mail this ad to your parents and ask
them to send your money to you.
Note to all banks and
savings institutions
During the month of May, were
making this unusual introductory
offer to your customers at no cost
to you. Your customer gets the sav saving,
ing, saving, but you earn your normal com commission.
mission. commission.
First
National City
Travelers Checks
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation.
1967 First National City Bank, New York.

by jean mamlin

Alligator Society Editor

Patty is a member of Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi sorority and wasaSigma
Alpha Epsilon little sister. In
1965 she took part in the Miss
University of Florida Contest and
the Miss International Queen Con Contest.
test. Contest.
*
The Miss Wauberg Contest will
be held June 3, Saturday afternoon.
Any individual,group, or organi organization
zation organization may enter a full-time UF
student, who must have a 2.0 over overall
all overall average or have had a 2.0 her
previous trimester at the Univer University.
sity. University.
WDVH will broadcast the contest
and all girls entered before sum summer
mer summer Frolics will be presented on
stage during the Ferrente and
Teicher concert.
Each girl will model a bathing
suit, one or two piece, and a sport sporting
ing sporting attire of her own choice.
* *
There is a possibility that the
UF campus will regain a Greek
colony, Zeta Beta Tau, within the
year.

Tuesday, May 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Zeta Beta Tau, originally es established
tablished established on the Florida campus
in 1921, had their charter removed
by their National in 1956.
According to ZBT alumnus Jeff
Auslander, 6AR, the national exec executive
utive executive secretary of the fraternity,
Barry Segal, will be on campus
May 22nd to discuss a possible
chartering.
Presently ZBT 1s founding chap chapters
ters chapters at Jacksonville University and
at South Florida.
More news will not be available
until after the meeting with ZBT
National.
* *
On Fridays at 2 p.m. the girls
at Jennings Hall are faced with
an unusual problem they've never
encountered beforewhere to eat!
The Jennings Cafeteria formerly
opened every day in the week ex except
cept except Saturday. Now it closes its
doors at 2 Friday and does not
reopen until Monday morning.
Many girls are very upset over
the present week-end situation, but
as one Jennings resident said, It* s
a pretty easy way to diet!**
Gator Tails
(FROM PAGE 7)
to our side,** Charles enthusiasti enthusiastically
cally enthusiastically told the council of kings.
So there were skirmishes in
every kingdom. In the land of Goo
at Culdad de Cigar, 600 Gooyans
rose up against Claude's forces.
In the land of Hoo, which borders
on the warm Atlantic, 100 valiant
Hoovlans gave brief but bloody
opposition to overwhelming Claud Claudian
ian Claudian forces.
But the lands of Poo, Hoo and
Goo and the other kingdoms
where scholars and students
dwelt had been stricken down by
a plague, a strange malady called
apathy.** The scholars could no
longer wield swords in their own
defense.
So, though the kings of Poo,
Hoo and Goo fought diligently, the
befevered scholars did little.
In one last, desperate snatch
at victory, Charles rallied the
council of kings at the empire's
capital for a commando assault
on the empires parliament.
Though the kings fought their
way through the halls of the cap capital,
ital, capital, past multitudes of adminis administrative
trative administrative assistants and secretaries,
their advance slowly ground to a
halt as their feet became tangled
in masses of red tape.
The kings finally withdrew in an
orderly but dejected retreat. De Defeat
feat Defeat seemed imminent.
We're going to have to pay
more tribute,'* Charles told his
subjects sadly.
And the scholars did nothing.
Quiet
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Page 11



The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 16,1967

Page 12

Antonionis 'Blowup Termed Incredible

By DON FEDERMAN
Alligator Columnist
Admittedly, Antonionis Blow Blowup
up, Blowup ** with its complex imagery and
plot of unanswered questions, does
not always seem clear in its alms.
Nevertheless, the end result has
the stamp of such breathtaking ar artistry
tistry artistry and human insight as to
eclipse the efforts of all but a
handful of directors.
There are at least two impor important
tant important ideas discussed in the film.
One idea is about character, the
other a problem of philosophy.
Both are related to a theory of
art which may take its cue from
20th century relativistic physics.
The idea of character is two twofoldthe
foldthe twofoldthe photographer as artist
and as human being. In regards
to the former, we find his emotive
states complex and varied, but ex explained
plained explained by his placement in a par particular
ticular particular environment. So in his
studio, he is excited by the variety
of sensuous expressions from his
favorite model, enraged by the lack
of fluidity among his other girls,
indifferent to the personal prob problems
lems problems of a friend and two meddle meddlesome
some meddlesome teenagers; and in the park he
is exuberant and vital reflecting the
harmony of wind, light, color, and
space.

Change Makes Problems,
Leahy Tells UF Seminar

S. F. Leahy, vice president of
the Edison Company, Detroit,
Michigan, told over 100 Florida
business men Thursday that the
accelerated rate of change is man managements
agements managements greatest problem to today.
day. today.
Leahy criticized management
for not making effective use of
its human capital in meeting
business demands.
Before a company can effec effectively
tively effectively benefit from employee cre creativity
ativity creativity there must be supervisors
at all levels of management who
are balanced in human relations
and technical administration,
Leahy said.
Good job designing, Leahy said,
citing a savings of over $1,000,000
a year to the Edison Company,
should stress the human element
in job operations.
The former member of the Re Research
search Research Advisory Committee of the
Foundation for Research on Human
Behavior said, every company
must also have a management de development
velopment development plan.
Effective two way communica communication
tion communication between top management and
employee and broader views on
managements part about inter-de inter-departmental
partmental inter-departmental discussion and job
transfers Leahy said, can lead
to new ideas and challenging as assignments.
signments. assignments.
Commenting on Union Relations

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The detachment arises from the
imposition of his artistic values,
which are purely visual, on his
world, which is highly amoral and
sensual. The fact that he confesses
that all his art, whether avant avantgarde
garde avantgarde fashion or sordid realism,
is aimed towards the suggestion of
a particular effect or mood, re reveals
veals reveals that art is no longer primar primarily
ily primarily moral in function, but kinetic.
His enslavement arises in that he
apparently cannot create without
these objects (which is why he
seeks to purchase an antique shop).
Keeping all this in mind, we pro proceed
ceed proceed to the philosophic idea, which
is a problem in the nature of real reality,
ity, reality, and in particular the artistic
interpretation of it. The problem
Is raised by the murder, but it is
not a moral problem because the
murder's occurrence is not con consideredrather
sideredrather consideredrather its POSSIBILITY
of having occurred.
The problem of the man is more
universal. In the restaurant scene
he confesses a fundamental dilem dilemma
ma dilemma of modern man. When he says,
I'm fed up with London, he is
responding to the situation of being
bloated by the objects and people
of his art. Throughout the film
he maintains a detachment between
himself and his work. Paradoxical

Leahy said, recent Supreme
Court decisions upholding union
demands for more restrictive con contracting
tracting contracting clauses show a need for
more professionalism among union
committee members in their re relations
lations relations with top management.
Overall theme for the Business
Associates Seminar was Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Relations.
About 50 Business Associate
members with annual pledges of
S2OO to $2,000 contributed SIB,OOO
of the $45,000 in private support
which the Universitys College of
Business Administration received
last year.

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as it seems, he is noninvolved with
his own artistry. Ms desire though
is not to be involved in his work
but be freed from the enslavement
of the world he lives in, which iron ironically
ically ironically enough contains the subjects
for his photographs.
If one recalls the complex of
events surrounding the murder, the
most important fact is that the
murder is never seen by anyone,
not even the woman supposedly
implicated on the roll of film.
The blowups the photographer first
develop suggest a crime about to
take place. A later enlargement
suggests a corpse. When the
corpse is discovered, the earlier
evidence linking the corpse with
the woman in the park is stolen.
There remains only to photograph
the corpse so at least to document
the occurrence of A murder. But
when the photographer returns to
the park, the corpse is also miss missing.
ing. missing. Never did the photographer
have all the evidence at once.
All that is left now is memory,
but the memory of a thing is no
more the thing itself than a photo photograph
graph photograph is the object it pictures. So
there is only uncertainty, and ap applying
plying applying the Uncertainty Principle,
the possibility of a murder rather
than the murder itself.
But this uncertainty, this possi possibility,
bility, possibility, links the idea of the artist
with the problem of reality and pro provides
vides provides a basis for the artists free freedom
dom freedom from the tyranny of objects.
For if the artist realizes he cannot
interpret the world with any cer certainty,
tainty, certainty, then anything goes; that is,
there is complete freedom in sug suggesting
gesting suggesting what is then in trying to
describe it in its totality.
nils is how the mime troup func functions.
tions. functions. They open the movie as a
boisterous, incomprehensible con contrast
trast contrast to a well-ordered, glum Lon London;
don; London; they suggest an unlimited po potential
tential potential of energy. At the close of
the movie, this potential takes on
an artistic form in the pantomine
tennis match. The match becomes
a reality to the photographer when
he consents to retrieve the ball
and thenand only then hears the
ball as the match resumes.

It is also during this concluding
sequence that Antonionis camera
abandons its detached stance, be becoming
coming becoming the ball in flight, the play players,
ers, players, and the roving eyes of the
spectators. This total involvement
which closes the film suggests a
greater freedom than the brilliant
detached images and sequences
that precede, because the feeling
of distance that separates the pho photographer
tographer photographer from his audience has
broken down. And with this accom accomplished
plished accomplished the very last shot shows
the photographer disappear against
the grass that opens the movie;
for after all, is it not possible
that the photographer himself was
an artistic possibility utilized to
illuminate this truth about art?
Aside from such final specula speculations,
tions, speculations, this has to be Antonionis
greatest film. The subordination
of moral concern to form relieves
this film from a tedious despair
that characterized earlier films.
The preponderance of plodding,
self-conscious architectural im-

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agery has been supplanted by freer,
more energetic Images (e.g. the
staccato-like sequence of the sen sensuous
suous sensuous model, the natural harmon harmonies
ies harmonies of the park, the leap up the
steps, the dlstractive and wildly
humorous chaos of the teenibopper
scene, and the ballet quality of the
tennis match). Dialogue is no
longer an agonizing self-examina self-examinationAntonioni
tionAntonioni self-examinationAntonioni has come to a
peace with his problematic world.
"Blowup" then is one of the
great moments in cinema history,
and regardless of ones interpre interpretation
tation interpretation of or confusion over it, the
judgment of it will remain the
same, and that is nothing short
of incredible.
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Gators Frank Saier and John
Morton couldn't give the Gators
enough points despite fine wins
as Tennessee defeated UF for
the SEC track title Saturday.
Tennessee rode behind the speed
of Richmond Flowers to capture
its fourth straight track title.
Flowers, who has his sites set
on the 1968 Olympics, took the 100

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PUZZLE-
SEE ANSWER ON PAGE 16
1 2 3 4 5 BBp 7 8 9 "iTTBin Tl 13 14 15 jBBTF6 17 18 19 20
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Acrojs ir fl fl P ;
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16 Rod. 47 1932 Nobel 84 Raised frames 122 Police officer.
21 Manon, prize winning to keep out 126 Bantu-speak- P< ; PP
e.g. physiologist: water. ing tribe. 41 42 44 46 J4B 149
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26 Herb of the 54 Amer. editor. 92 Simulates. 132 An affected fHP
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ceremonial 58 Quaker 96 Raw metal. trees. BBi
occasion. pronoun. 97 Nose opening. 137 Eats. 69 70 74
29 Meadow. 59 Strange. 99 Mollusk 139 Blunder. B| BHBI 9B|
30 British 61 Clannish. genus. 140 Belles lettres. mmm 77 78 79 BBfao UMH mam
noblemen. 63 Hawaiian 100 Blues. 142 Old- 75 H 76 77 78 79
32 Throw off starch. 102 To happen to. womanish. BB| 8888
course. 64 Buckeye 105 River in 144 Actor 8 1 82 35 36 B7
34 To charge native. Egypt. Presnell. BB BH
with gas. 66 Farewell in 106 Lifts. 146 Pupil: hr. Q 0
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ment book. 68 Portuguese 109 Unit. 148 Sheds, as 8188818 ____BB
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iron. 69 Particle. 112 Slippery. 149 Trieste |BH
39 Head 71 Greek letter. 113 Miss Lupino. measures.
covering. 72 Sheltered. 115 Fools. 150 Turkish coin. 99 BBhkTiOI BBio2 103 104 BBios
40 Writing 73 Nullified. 117 Blackbird. 151 Ponds. BB BB __BB|
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41 Reverberated. comb. form. degree. 153 Music cue. Bj BBS
TT2 hBTIT U 4 jBbTTs 116 ~ BBn B
DoWn ITS kmKf 123 124 125
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law. 44 E. Ind. 65 Gallantry. 93 Covered for 50 1
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15 Japanese coin John or Columbia 98 Deer horn.
f 16 Glossv Sehastian river. 101 October 107 Nevada. 117 Most 122 Limicoline 126 Female ruff. 133 Lubricants. 138 Look for
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Gators Take Second In SEC Track

yard dash crown in 9.7 seconds
and won the 120- yard high hurdles
in 13.8 seconds, one-tenth slower
than the record he set in the pre preliminaries.
liminaries. preliminaries.
Rain and wind hampered the*-
sprinters but the Vols relay team
with sophomore Flowers as anchor
man sprinted to a new 440-yard
relay mark of 40.1 seconds.

Depth paid off for Tennessee,
however, which easily set back the
Gators, who went into the meet
with ambitions to snap the Vols
string.
Flowers led a 1-2-3 finish in
the high hurdles and 1-2 finish in
the 100.
Tennessee rolled up 74 points to
Floridas 57. LSU was third with

Basketball Players
To Practice With Pros

Gators Kurt Feazel and Neal
Walk will have an opportunity to
practice with professional basket basketball
ball basketball players this summer.
They will be working at Kut Kutshers
shers Kutshers Country Club in New Yorks
Catskill Mountains. Kutshers
C.C. attracts collegiate basketball
players from throughout the United
States (last summer Lew Alcindor
7-1 All-America from UCLA was
at Kutshers).
"At Kutshers, said Walk,
"well get to play with the best;
theres none better anywhere.

ALLIANCE
TV
Reliable Service
On Alf Makes
Os Radio,
TV,
Stereos
815 W. University
376-9955

36 followed by Auburn with 34,
Alabama 31, Mississippi State 10,
and Georgia 2.
Vanderbilt and Kentucky did not
score.
Gator Morton, rapidly improving
sophomore giant, was a double win winner,
ner, winner, taking the shot with a toss of
54-3 and claiming the discus with
his record throw of 180-2 in Frid Fridays
ays Fridays preliminaries.

Walk was refering to the pro professional
fessional professional basketball players that
will be at Kutshers. Wilt Cham Chamberlain
berlain Chamberlain of the World Champion
Philadelphia 76ers will be the co codirector
director codirector of Camp Anawana, a func function
tion function of Kutsher's Country Club.
Rick Barry of the San Francisco
Warriors and other professionals
will be there off and on through throughout
out throughout the summer.
In August the professionals will
meet at Kutsher's to play the Mau Maurice
rice Maurice Stokes Benefit Game. Stokes,
a former basketball player, who
was injured in a car accident, re receives
ceives receives the money from the game.
"According to the SEC and
NCCA rules," said Feazel, "we
cannot play organized ball while we
are there.

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Tuesday, May 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Florida's Saier won the high
jump at 6-8, four inches under the
seven-foot barrier he had cleared
earlier this spring.
Gator Scott Hager took the 440
yard low hurdles crown in 52.2.
Frank Lagotic lost a challenge
bid against Don Hunt of Mississip Mississippi
pi Mississippi State in both the two-mile and
mile runs. Lagotic took second
in both events.
Spurriers Get
Cheerleader
Steve Spurrier may not be able
to teach the baby how to win the
Heisman trophy but hell be able
to teach her how to cheer.
At three minutes after midnight
Friday morning, Steve's wife Jer Jerri
ri Jerri gave birth to a six-pound, three
ounce baby girl. Both mother and
daughter left Alachua General Hos Hospital
pital Hospital yesterday.
Spurrier had predicted that their
first child would be a boy and
it looks like he'll have to try
again if he wants to teach a son
how to be quarterback.
Jerri, who is known by the
football team as the best cook
in the state, will probably hand
down some of her secret Spurrier
recipes.

Page 13



Page 14

[, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 16.1967

IP 1
m,. r ; /
m^^K&:*v.. -aJWW I 'i^ay
H^^Rp... v &J&&

KELLY PRIOR

Prior and Trapp
Make SEC Team

BIRMINGHAM, Ala UF placed
two men on the All-SEC baseball
team for 1967 announced Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
Richard Trapp was named All-
SEC shortstop and Kelly Prior
was named All-SEC pitcher.
Trapp was also named to the
All-SEC football team last fall.
Auburn, the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference baseball champion, placed
three men on the team.
Mississippi, winner of the west western
ern western division, placed two men as
did LSU, Alabama and Florida.

IF CASH IS RIGHT

Keller Says Denver

Denver Is having financial
problems right now, but if they
come through with the money, Ill
probably go with them, says Gary
Keller, UFs All-SEC forward.
Kellers basketball future has
been a source of much anxiety
to many Gator fans. In a case
somewhat different from that of
footballs Steve Spurrier, who was
drafted by only one team, Keller
was drafter by both Los Angeles
of the National Basketball Asso Association
ciation Association and by Denver of the fledg fledgling
ling fledgling American Basketball Asso Association.
ciation. Association.
The two leagues present quite
a study in contrasts. The NBA
is well established, both money moneywise
wise moneywise and talent-wise. On the other
hand, the ABA teams will take
the floor for the first time during
the coming basketball season.
Therefore, although there is a lack
of security, there is much greater
opportunity here for a young man
straight out of college to make the
team and pick up valuable playing
experience, Keller commented.
All draft picks of the Los An Angeles
geles Angeles club are required to go to
a tryout camp and make the team
before any contract negotiations
take place. Club management has
stated that the team will probably
keep four of the seven draftees.
Keller was the teams sixth draft
choice.

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RICHARD TRAPP

The team: Gary Washington,
Mississippi State, first base; Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Yawn, Mississippi, second
base; Greg Golden, Auburn, third
base; Richard Trapp, Florida,
shortstop; Tommy Nichols, Mis Mississippi,
sissippi, Mississippi, utility; George Johnson,
Alabama, Rick Countryman, Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, Mike Mondelli, Tennessee,
and Steve Ogin, LSU, outfielders;
Tom Giles, LSU, and Ron Hicks,
Kentucky, catchers; and O.V.
Lowe, Auburn, Freddy Glass, Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, and Kelly Prior, Florida,
pitchers.

*I feel that the ABA is going
to grow, and that Ill have a chance
to grow with it, so to speak,
says Keller, who, at 69, is
obviously not referring to growing
taller.
I feel that if Im able to play
a few years of pro ball, Ill be able
to build my name and thus heighten
my chances in the business world
when Im through with basketball,
explains Keller, who will graduate
in June with a degree in mar marketing.
keting. marketing.
During my college career I
was pretty light for a big man,
Keller says. Since the end of
the season, though, Ive put on
about 20 pounds and now weigh
about 220. I want to be at about
230 when next season starts.
Keller thinks that the caliber
of opposition he has faced in col college
lege college should have prepared him well
for pro ball. Team for team,
the SEC is just as tough as any
other conference, he says.
As far as my anxiety for play playing
ing playing against the pro superstars
goes, I figure that Ive already had
a few chances to play opposite
Rick Barry when he was at Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. I dont see how they can stick
roe with anybody much tougher than
that, Keller added. Barry, now
playing for the San Francisco War Warriors,
riors, Warriors, led the NBA in scoring this
year.

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. i > -mi iriwn ~rii nniiinTTiiiipiwm -^m.l
. : .;>>>' CTI. <,
SEC NO. 1 CHAMPION
. .Armi Neely
; ; ~-k> -2. % TiZjL
*' \ k / i __'. 11 | ,_ '*
X- X- :
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SEC NO. 2 CHAMPION
, .Jamie Pressly

Prior Saves
Gator Win
MIAMI Kelly Prior came
in to throw out the final Hur Hurricane
ricane Hurricane batter as the Gators won
a narrow 11-10 win over Miami
Saturday.
After trailing early 2-0 and
4-2, the Gators slammed start starting
ing starting UM hurler Rick Jones and two
relievers for four runs in the third
inning and five in the fifth to take
a wide 11-4 lead.
Jack Frake pitched four score scoreless
less scoreless innings in relief of UF starter
Jimmy Courier but tired in the
seventh and left.
The Gators tlien saw Miami chip
away for two runs in each of the
last three innings.
Prior came in to get first base baseman
man baseman Dan Sonnenberg to fly out
with runners on second and third
base to end the game.
The Gators are now 23-7 for
the year.

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Neely, Pressly Win Titles

Bulldogs Win SEC Tennis

The Gators took the Individual
titles, but couldnt score enough
points and lost their SEC tennis
title bid to Mississippi State Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
The Bulldogs edged out Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee for the team title in the
No. 3 doubles match late Saturday
afternoon.
State finished with 28 points,
Tennessee had 26, and UF had 24.
While the Gators were winning
No. 1 and No. 2 singles behind
aces Armistead Neely and Jamie
Pressly, State rode the Gators out
of contention in a pair of singles
matches and put Tennessee in trou trouble
ble trouble in a third.
Neely salvaged glory for the
Gators by defeating Lenny Schloss
of Tennessee, last years No. 2
singles champion, 6-3, 1-6, 6-3.
Neely, only a sophomore and na national
tional national junior champion in 1965,
finished with a strong display of
fine tennis in the pivotal third set.
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The Gator star out-volleyed
Schloss, forcing the UT player into
errors.
Pressly got Floridas only other
point Saturday by beating Gary
Hockey of State, 6-0, 5-7, 6-2 in
No. 2 singles.
Any UF hopes of overcoming

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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS Ifr^

Tuesday, May 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

the disheartening injury to No. 3
player Greg Hilley on Friday, a
setback that cost at least three sure
points, perhaps five or six overall,
went by the boards when Steve
Beeland and Lee Steele lost to State
players in the no. 4 and No. 6
singles finals.

Page 15



Page 16

1* The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May IC, 19C7

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MISSED PUTT -- LSUs B.R. McLendon
misses a putt on the 18 hole* which forces
;i sudden death playoff. McLendon then won
the SEC title on the first hole.

LSU Wins 3rd SEC
Golf Championship

UKs Rolf team blew a 5-stroke
lead on the 30 hole )f the 54 hole
SIX' tournament to LSU here Sat Saturday
urday Saturday to take another Gator SEC
second place.
1-SUs defending champions, hit
a birdie streak on the 37-30 holes
to take r a two stroke team lead over
the Gators and went on to win
their third straight golf titleby2o.
ISI finsihed with a team total
of 872, Florida had 802. Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi ran a close third with 897
and no other team was under 910.
Two I ,SU Tigers tied for indi individual
vidual individual honors. Bob R. McLendon
and Jimmy Day at the end of 54
holes were four-under-par with
212. McLendon then won his third
straight SEC title by winning the
first hole of a sudden death play playoff.
off. playoff.
The Gators and Tigers fought it
out through the first 30 holes of
the tournament with Mississippi
trailing a short distance back at
third.
At this point the Gators lead 587
to 592 for LSU. Then the Gators
lost their touch. Kick Spears
pushed his drive out-of-bounds on
the 37 hole, and finished with a
triple-bogey seven.
Walter Armstrong double bog bogeyed,
eyed, bogeyed, and David Oakley bogied the
short, par three 11 hole, while

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LSU played the hole in regulation.
Now it was all tied.
Then with LSU scoring birdies
all over the course, the Gators
could never recover.
Over the final 18 holes, played
over the 3,078-yard, par 36 back
side, the Tigers cut 12 strokes off
of par figures.
Tennessee finished a distant
fourth at 914, with Alabama and
Georgia tied for fifth with 916.
Next in order came Auburn 926,
Mississippi State 940, Kentucky
941, and Vanderbilt 1,005.
Top Twenty
B.R. McClendon, LSU 212
Jimmy Day, LSU 212
Allen Miller, Ga. 217
Randy Wolff, LSU 217
Steve Melnyk, Fla. 219
Charlie Rea, Miss. 220
Cam Hardige, Aub. 220
Jim Gamblin, Miss. 221
Jeff Thompson, Tenn. 221
Rick Spears, Fla. 223
Lee Harper, Ala. 224
Don Fruge, Miss. 224
David Oakley, Fla. 225
John Darr, Fla. 225
Walter Armstrong, Fla. 226
Rusty Gregory, Tenn. 227
Bucky Ayers, Aub. 228
Tom Jones, Ala. 228
John Sale, Fla. 228
Garn Norval, Miss. St. 229

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