Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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Page 2

:, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 2, 1967

GET AWAY
FROM IT ALL
Stuck In a stuffy dorm? Bored with the stagnant scenery
aroudn your apartment? Trapped in a torpid trailer?
If you think that the only escape is a long, homeward trek,
read on.
Those long sweltering afternoons and weekends can be turned
in to adventurous and interesting trips within a short drive of
the city you are stuck* in.
In this special recreation issue The Alligator brings you an
on die spot** report of the ice-cold springs, the lakes, the
commercial and non-commercial places of interest in the Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Alachua County and north central Florida area.
The Alligator hopes to provide you with an idea, information
on how to get there, and what to do after you get there. Refresh
yourself; explore this issue for fun and sun.

Alachua County Is Natures

By LIBBY JARVINEN
Alligator Correspondent
BUFFALO RANCH
Buffalo in Alachua County?
Thats rightand thats not all.
Elk, deer, goats, monkeys and
Texas longhorns are just some
of the things youll see at the
Buffalo Ranch on US 301, south
of Waldo.
Goats scamper along on the 50-
foot high, narrow bridge above
the driveway. The free tour of the
ranch itself features, among other
things, a mock saloon, complete
with swinging doors and an 82-
year-old piano that still works;
a mystery house that seems to
defy gravity; Boot Hill complete
with a dead cowboy; Paul Bun Bunyan,
yan, Bunyan, test-asleep; and a collection
of antiques. The only cost is the
optional train ride, which is $1
for adults and fifty cents for child children.
ren. children.
The little red train visits
most all of the animals at the
ranch with frequent stops so the
children can feed the animals.
The ranch Is run by Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Furr, with help from
their daughter, Patty. The best
way to get there from Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville is to go out SR 26 to Orange
Heights, turn left on US 301, and
the ranch is about three miles
on your right.
LOTS OF LAKES
Hie exploration of East Alachua
County can fill a whole weekend.
'i
Out that way, you can top off
the day with a cool dip in Santa
Fe Lake. Sandwiched between SRs
200A and 21, the lake is directly
north of Melrose. On the Melrose
side, a public beach offers a good
way to beat the summer heat. Pic Picnic
nic Picnic tables, boat ramps, boats for
rent and fish bait are available
at various spots around the lake.
If you hanker to spend more time
fishing, sunning and swimming,
you can rent a cottage for the week
at camps on the Earlton side of
the lake. Ikes Fish Camp and
Buddys Landing rent equipment
and have facilities for swimming
and dock fishing.
If fishing fits your fancy, New Newmans
mans Newmans Lake, Lochloosa Lake, and
Cross Creek also offer good fish fishing.
ing. fishing.

V. 4 /
- .
WALDOS BUFFALO RANCH
Goats that specialize in high-wire antics are some of the things
youll see at the Buffalo Ranch on US 301. (photos by Libby Jar/lnen)

Newnans; Lake is east of
Gainesville off SR 26. McGilvrays
Fish Camp, on the west side of
the lake, has a boat ramp, with
no charge for launching a private
boat You can rent a boat for
$1.50 for tne day. On the Haw Hawthorne
thorne Hawthorne highway is county-main county-maintained
tained county-maintained Newnans Lake Park with
picnic tables and restrooms. There
is no charge.
While youre at Newnans Lake,
take a leisurely drive along the

ir' tL. .... nuawHii
V M Mr
55m Wt' mmmrn-
CROSS CREEK
Home of Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings abounds with palms, pines
and history. Here she wrot-j South Moon Under, Cross Creek, and
Golden Apples.

Orange Lakes Islands
Nests Over 20,000 Birds

By SHARON PICKERING
Alligator Correspondent
Ever dreamed of drifting along
on a floating island with tree
branches for sails? Dont laugh laughits
its laughits not as impossible as you think.
The floating islands are a my mystery
stery mystery to those who have visited
Orange Lake, a small village on
Highway 441 about 18 miles south
of Gainesville. On a breezy day
fishermen have rubbed their eyes
in disbelief as an islandseveral
acres in sizedrifts slowly across
the lake.

EXPLORATION UNLIMITED

lake shore. Sturdy cypress circle
most of the lake shore and mossy
oaks meet to form a leafy roof
over the road.
Bass, shell-crackers and bream
are yours for the catching at Loch Lochlossa
lossa Lochlossa Lake, west of SR 200. Five
fish camps dot the eastern shore.
Boats rent for $1 to $1.50 a day
and fish bait is available. Some
camps have facilities for over overnight
night overnight camping and picnic tables.

The lovely drifting islands are
really not as mysterious as they
look.
They begin as clumps of roots
and tangled grass on the bottom
of the lake. Marsh gas forms in
the bottom when hot weather is
combined with high water. The
gas causes the mud and other ma materials
terials materials to rise to the surface.
The islands form slowly as they
rise and sink with changes in
the weather and other conditions.
Each time the island comes to
the surface it is larger because

CROSS CREEK
Across Lochlossa Lake on SR
325 is the sleepy hamlet of Cross
Creek. In the dark, quiet waters
of Cross Creek, bass and shell shellcrackers
crackers shellcrackers abound. Four fish camps
offer bait, boats and information
on the best places to fish. Nells
Cross Creek Camp serves noon noonday
day noonday meals for $1.25 and the Year Yearling
ling Yearling you can get a full-course meal.

of the additional mud it has picked
up.
Some of the islands are as much
as eight feet thick. They are abun abundant
dant abundant in birds and plant life, and
are quite safe to explore.
The most famous and colorful
of the islands is Bird Island, which
gets its name from 20,000 or
more birds who nest on it during
the peak of the season. In spring
the birds fly back and forth to
die island bringing materials for
the 20 to 22 nests found on each
tree on the island.

Land |
If you visit Cross Creek on
Sunday, the Marjorie Kinnan Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings home is worth a visit. The
white, frame house where Miss
Rawlings produced her best work
has been restored and is open to
the public on Sunday afternoons
from 1-5. There is no charge.
Going south on SR 325, cross the
Cross Creek Bridge and youll
find the house about one- half mile
on the right.
HISTORIC MICANOPY
Historic Micanopy is just 12
miles south of Gainesville on 441.
Tall, silent oak trees stand guard
over the winding main street. Once
a boom town, Micanopy now has
a population of only 1500, but is
becoming a haven for artists.
%
A unique exhibit of aluminum
sculpture by Geoffrey Naylor can
be seen at Micanopys Museum of
Modern Art through June 11. Sev Several
eral Several of the forms are alive.
triggered by electric eyes, they
move up and down or back and forth
and one even breathes.**
The center faces Micanopy*s
main street and is open from 1:30
to 5:30 every afternoon except
Monday.
On your way back to Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, stop and take a look at
Paynes Praririe on US 441. A
wildlife sanctuary, the prairie
abounds with water lilies, lotus,
grasses and heron. Lilac and deep
purple hyacinths blanket the water.
Paynes Prairie was named after
King Payne, -a Seminole Indian
chief. The prairie is actually the
bottom of what used to be Lake
Alachua. The lake drained into a
sink hole, leaving the present
marshland.
DEVIL'S MILLHOPPER
The Devils Mlllbopper is just
seven miles from Gainesville. Tiny
streams race down the sides of
the 100-foot deep sinkhole and tall
trees skirt the 800-foot rim.
Many trails lead to the bottom,
but the easiest is on the south
west side just a short walk from
the car parking area. It is marked
by logs. Students can explore
through the gravel in the stream
for sharks teeth. There is even
a small cave that is safe to enter
in one wall. The best way to get
there is out Newberry Road to
NW 43 Street (SR 329). Two stone
pillars mark the entrance. Owned
by the UF, there is no charge.



I COLItGEMASTER I
I coas t * coast the leader I
in sales to college men.* 9 1
REPRESENTATIVES
Mel Wmrt PiLal DuF^esne
L Dan Sapp Artie Watklnson
George Coal

nHcTspic^^
(A CHUCK WAGON MEALS jj
i; OPEN 11 AM-9PM !j
inMEROSA
JUL i wiAKHown
In Gainesville at the Westgate Shopping Ctr. !|
jl 3321 W. University Ave. at 34th St. j;
| _ALSO_ lljjORLANDO AN_D JjTUSV ILLE_ -j

POPSMMSHIP
I Herewith, the essential equipment for playing this
1 jolly game. Other gifts of equal distinction are on
1 display in this Establishment. A selection is recom recom-1
-1 recom-1 mended, ere Paters day arrives.
I L & L *s
| &tag n Stag
I 13 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
Remember...
I Sunday, June 18th is Fathers Day

Blue Springs
High Time At High Springs

By JULIAN WEBB, JR.
Alligator Correspondent
Just a half-hours drive from
campus, Blue Springs Clearwater
boils lazily up from unknown depths
at a cool 72 degrees.
To ape rson standing on the oaked
rimed slope, the springs looks like
a brook running out of the huge
sinkhole with the water and sun
kaleidoscoping between shades of
dark blue and mild green.
Although fishermen and scuba
divers are snubbed, swimmers,
picknickers, and even beer-drink beer-drinking
ing beer-drinking tubbers are welcome by the
management.

COOL ONE ROOM
or a houseful ...
with a CARRIER
Room Air Conditioner
Touch Control Comfort
YOYLES
APPLIANCE CENTER
372-5303

2201 NORTH MAIN ST.
PAUL BARNET J.L. SMITH GEORGE BRADLEY
e
* v.
67 TRIUMPH I NEW '67 TR4A
amamm w a mm mM World Foinous Roily Choitipion
II
Independent suspension, disc Rack and Pinion Steering, 105 hp,
brakes, wrap-around bumpers Tachometer, Metered Guages.
Special Prices2l9s S4OO DISCOUNT I
63 VOLVO 64 BUICK WILDCAT
544 Sport SQQS Convertible, Full Power,
* AirJLikeJSlew >IWD
64 VOLVO 65 FIAT
1225, 2Door, 1 Owner 4 Door, Wagon, j
CRANE IMPORTED CARS
2201 N. MAIN ST. 3724373

A floating platform and a large
dock extending over the deep water
are ideal for sunning and diving.
Separate restroom and cooking
grills are provided for campers.
Hot dogs, cold drinks, potato chips
and candy are on sale at the con concession
cession concession stand. Admission is 50
cents.
Running along one edge of the
stream, a cypress walkway
stretches a quarter of a mile,
winding with the ice-cold waters
to the Sante Fe River.
Mrs. J. E. McDaniel, owner,
said 20 to 50 persons will come
to the springs on an average week weekday.
day. weekday.
Last Sunday we had 280 paying
customers. Most Saturdays we
will average about half that many.

The Business TTiat Service Built

Friday, June 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Blue Springs can be reached
from Gainesville by driving out
Northwest 13th Street to High
Springs, about 22 miles. Turn
left on South Main Street and right
on Poe Springs Road. From there
it is about three miles to Blue
Springs. The springs is open
from 9 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. each
day.
"We stop admitting people at
7:30, but if people already here
are eating their dinner, we cer certainly
tainly certainly dont run them out, Mrs.
McDaniel explained.
We dont allow fishing in the
springs because of the danger to
children. We try to make the
place as safe as possible for fam families
ilies families with children.
"We dont allow aqua-lungs but
snorkels are all right. Also, we
dont sell beer, but students can
bring their own if they wish,
Mrs. McDaniel said.
"We havent had much tubing*
from here. However, one college
boy drove up early one Saturday
afternoon, paid the fifty cents, and
went to the end of the boardwalk
to wait for his buddies who were
supposed to come floating down
the Santa Fe. He waited all after afternoon
noon afternoon but they never did show up.
I never did find out what happened
to his friends.

Page 3



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 2, 1967

Page 4

ESCAPE FROM CANDY-COATED COMMERCIALISM
KSfc ' *
Fernandina Beach

As Florida resorts go, Fernan Fernandina
dina Fernandina Beach is not exactly a spark sparkling
ling sparkling gem. Missing here are the
posh seaside resort hotels and
condominiums, brokerage houses,
P99 which so typify the swanky super superresorts
resorts superresorts to the south and west.
It is not the surfing
or even tubing capital of the world.
And frankly, its not where the
girlsor boys are.
Nestled on Amelia Island, just
off the extreme northeast coast,
near Jacksonville, Fernandina
Beach is far from the interstate
routes which nourish the state
with a steady diet of tourists.
It is a pastoral little niche which
offers its visitors an escape from
the plague of candy-coated com commercialism.
mercialism. commercialism. Its a place of soli solitude,
tude, solitude, of simple, unspoiled beauty,
where the life-pace slows a bit bitleaving
leaving bitleaving the day or weekend to be
built around the intimacy of good
company.
Twelve miles of uncrowded
beach ribbon the Atlantic and skirt
the Cumberland and the Nassau
Sound, which separate Amelia Is Island
land Island from.the mainland. Thousands
of acres of rolling white sand
dunes, interspersed with green
marsh lands and thick hammock
growth Invite your unhurried ex exploration.
ploration. exploration.
Should your placid path take you
to a large brick fortress, mounted
in an imposing manner at the har harbor
bor harbor mouth, dont be alarmedits
friendly! But then there was a time
when it wasnt.
Your find is Fort Clinch, Fern Fernandinas
andinas Fernandinas claim to fame, and major
link to an extremely colorful his history.
tory. history.
The fort, built by the United
States government in 1850, was
named for a local military hero,
Gen. Duncan Lamont Clinch, who
fought with indifferent success
against the Seminole Indians. It
was designed after the French
military fortress of the period,
and engineers still marvel at its
unique brickwork.
The fort has been partially re restored

See What's New h
The Browse Shop
SNOOPY AND THE RED BARON Schultz
WASHINGTON D.C. Vidal
RESOLUTION OF SINGULARITIES OF EMBEDDED ALGEBRAIC
SURFACES Abhyankar
LAPLACE TRANSFORM THEORY Smith
HOMOLOGY THEORY Hu
AN INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRIS CIRCUIT ANALYSIS Armington
FEEDBACK CONTROL SYSTEM ANALYSIS & SYNTHESIS DAzzo
ORGANIC REACTION MECHANISMS Breslow
FUNDEMENTAL PARTICLES Swartz
SPECTRAL ANALYSIS OF TIME SERIES Harris
IT'S IN
GRADUATE RECORD EXAM BOOK
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
CflMpes Shop & Bookstore
Ths Florida Alligator rooarvws tha right to regulate tha typographical tone of all sdvwrt sdvwrtlaaaianf
laaaianf sdvwrtlaaaianf and to rwvtso or turn away copy which It cooatders objectlooabta.
MO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though daatrad position wUI ha glvsn whenever
Tha Florida Alligator will not cooatder adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within 0) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor* than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to ran several times. Notices for correction must be given before nest Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and U 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
es Florida, GMapvttle, na 32cot. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Rest Office at Gainesville.

stored restored and is maintained for vis visitors
itors visitors as a state park.
Admission to the park is 50
cents. The view, to a shutter bug
at least, is worth much more than
a paltry four bits. From the fort
wall is a fine view overlooking the

flgP /*:: < v; & jgfe
EACH
, .unspoiled beauty

Amelia and St. Marys rivers, with
the vista stretching over the coast coastal
al coastal flats far up into neighboring
Gerogia.
An excellent museum in Fort
Clinch attests to the areas wealth
of history. No less than eight flags
have glown over Amelia Island
through the centuries. The banners
of France, Spain, Great Britain,
Mexico, the Confederacy and the
United States have been hoisted
here.
The tumultuous years just before
the United States purchased Flor Florida
ida Florida in 1821 saw two strange banners
flapping in the breeze. In 1817,
a group of local insurgents seized
the island in the name of the Repub Republic
lic Republic of Florida and raised the Pa Patriots
triots Patriots Flag. In the same year,
a whacky Scotsman named Mac-
Gregor sailed in, captured the
bea* NUrSey
1214 1/2 NW 4th St.
376-0917
5 age groups, infant through
kindergarden Classes.
Open six days a week
Air Conditioned New building

town and ran up the Green Cross
of Florida.
The time will probably come
when youll want to bend the elbow
a bit. Seek out the Palace Saloon
on AUantic Aveunue. Yep, a real
saloon; Floridas oldest in fact.

Someone had the good sense to
preserve the place with its antique
hand-carved bar, massive mahog mahogany
any mahogany tables and chairs, brassbound
cuspidors (spitoons, if you must)
and nickelodean.
Just about the best seafood rest restaurant
aurant restaurant in captivity is tucked away
in Fernandina Beach. Its a chore
to find though ask around. Get Getting
ting Getting theres part of the fun.
Fernandina Beach is less than
two hours drive from Gainesville.
For a direct route, follow Florida
24 to Waldo; U.S. 301 north to Cal Callahan,
lahan, Callahan, and Florida A-1-A/200 west
to Fernandina.

: Dont pack a picnic...
j pick it up!
J Mm JL
m
Colonel Sanders 1 Recipe Kentucky Fried Chicken is your
instant picnic.. .just pick it up and take it with you. By
the box, bucket or barrel. It's ready to go!
Take it from the Colonel... "it's finger lickin' good.

The
BOX s|lo
3 Pieces Tender Tasty Chicken Chickenplus
plus Chickenplus all Hie trimmin's. (Serves 1 I
generously).
The
BUCKET s<>9s
15 Pieces Kentucky Fried Chicken
Rolfs, 1 Pint Cracklin' Gravy. Bw
(Serves 5 to 7).
The
BARREL SC2S
21 Pieces of Chicken. (Serves 1 to
21, depending how hungry you
ore).
We Fix Sunday Dinner
Seven Days a Week

r|(Htiitfkij fried (Jkictaft
1 ...K. I awjg-jff.,. ,| s,

I ROBBIE'S I
For The Best In Steak
Mealso l^andwichei
fCOLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS^
1718 W. University Ave.
I f OnThe Gold Coast
I JOIN THE 'IN CROWD
I GO-BUGALOO
I
I You'll go farther if you learn
I the latest "Fade at Frans"
I SUMMER SPECIAL
i.
I Six Lessons For $9.00
I United enrollment class starts
I Wednesday June 7th 7:00 p.m.
I You can also learn to "Honest-To-Gosh-Dance 1
I The Old Fashioned Dances
I CHACHA 1013 W. UNIV. AVE.
I TANGO 376-8981



Vol. 59, No. 143

JOUSTLE ON DOWN TO WAUBURG

Wauburg Playday Set Saturday

>
K 0 M.
W
& -:i IBB*
- % JfiartfMA ~ss \ flips?-/ :^BBHB|^^jMaajaaa^
CANOE JOUSTING AT PLAY DAY

NO MONEY TO RELEASE
Huge Student Budget Passes
First Council Reading

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Executive Editor
Despite charges of irregulari irregularities
ties irregularities and rudeness by both sides,
a poalition of United and University
parties pushed a $292,238 Student
Government organizations budget
passed a vocal First party minority
in the budgets first reading Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night.
The budget will get its second
reading next Tuesday night. If
more amendments are added, the
budget will get a third reading, be before
fore before it is sent to Student Body
President Charles Shepherd for
signature.
A three-to-one majority enabfed
the United-University coalition to
pass the budget after two hours of
the councils consideration.
It represents an increase of
$4,605 over the 1966-67 budget,
but in the case of some organiza organizations,
tions, organizations, it is a sizeable decrease
from the amount requested.
Student Publications, the exec executive
utive executive branch of Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, and the University Choir
are among those who received less
money than requested.
Recipient of the largest allo allocations,
cations, allocations, Student Publications re received
ceived received $38,000 less than the
$128,000 it requested. The organ organization,
ization, organization, of which the Alligator is a
part, was allocated $65,009 with an
additional $25,000 for salaries ex expected
pected expected to follow, for a total of
about $90,000.
Release, the student edited
general interest magazine, re received
ceived received no allocation at all. The
$825 allocated to the magazine

The Florida Alligator

last year was given to the Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, council majority floor lea leader
der leader Greg Johnson said.
Release had been so unsuc unsuccessful,
cessful, unsuccessful, that it did not warrant an
$825 allocation, said Johnson.
The hardest fought cuts made
by the council were those on the
presidents funds, a part of Spec Special
ial Special Funds.

UF Dollars For Scholars
Program May Be Dropped

By JOHN MONKUS
Alligator Staff Writer
UF officials are considering
dropping Dollars for Scholars be because
cause because of the poor response this
year, siad George McCammon,
student chairman of the program.
McCammon says he will meet
with the Matching Funds Com Committee
mittee Committee which is responsible for
the program.
University officials created the
committee, but this body is power powerless
less powerless without the active support
of its membership, McCammon
said.
Dollars for Scholars needs to
raise about SBO,OOO this year so
that the 1200 students who are
receiving aid can continue to do
so. Douglas Turner, the chairman
of the Matching Funds Committee
said the program is running far
below UFs needs.
He added that donations this year
are considerably less than last
years levels.
He also said attendance and rev revenues

University of Florida, Gainesville

Secretary of Finance Tom
Carnes, who bad attended the coun council
cil council meeting to defend the executive
branch requests, was ruled out of
order for impugning the motives
of the Budget and Finance Commit Committee
tee Committee Chairman and left without
(SEE 'BUDGET' PG. 11)

enues revenues from Ferrante and Teicher
did not fulfill expectations.
Tbe Athletic department has not
given their usual contribution yet,
McCammon related.
In a meeting with the Alumni
Association, McCammon was told
by William J. Watson, director of
alumni services, that they might
be able to donate SIO,OOO this year.
In the past the association has
given up to $20,000.
The public is getting tired of
hearing about Dollars for Schol Scholars,
ars, Scholars, McCammon said, judging
for the poor response the program
is receiving this year.
Nevertheless, Turner defended
the scholarship program as a
good one.
In the matching funds program
the federal government gives nine
dollars for every one that a uni university
versity university raises for scholarships.
These matching funds pro programs
grams programs challenge the university and
the individual to see just how far
we can stretch a scholarship dol dollar,
lar, dollar, Turner stated.

By DIANE DEVINE
Alligator Staff Writer
Find a car, take the scheduled
bus, or hitchhike, but make it
to Camp Wauburg Saturday. You'll
miss a lot of fun if you don't.
The 13th Annual Playday will
take place at the camp all day.
Located south on UjS. 441, the
camp has a large lake, beach,
and picnic area for both students
and faculty use.
Scheduled events will begin at
10 a.m. with five different con contests.
tests. contests. About 12:30 the Ski Club
will present their 17-act Cypress
Gardens Ski Show including bare barefoot
foot barefoot skiing, and at 2 p.m., Miss
Wauburg contestants will be pre presented.
sented. presented.

Meanwhile, hot dogs, barbecued
beef, soda, lemonade and iced tea,
ice cream, and other goodies will
be served by Servomation.
You might also run into Bobby
Dennis, WDVH disc jockey, who
will be broadcasting on the scene.
Bud Blackwood, another WDVH
D.J. will emcee the various events.
Around 3:30, after Miss Wauburg
bas received her trophy and roses,
stand by the lake and look into
the sky. You'll see four UF stu students
dents students in a plane about 8,000 feet
high. Then you'll see each of them
daringly skydive into the lake.
Os the five contests starting in
the morning and possibly taking
place throughout the day, the limbo
contest will be first. You don't have
to be thin to enter this contest,
just have muscle control, sturdy
ankles and possibly some rhythm.
If you can joust a canoe, throw
eggs, and race pretending you have
three legs, (and actually feeling
them), you're eligible* for three
other contests.
Do you like watermelon? But can

U. Os Tampa Editor
May Come To UF
By BILL DOUTHAT
Assistant Managing Editor
Watch out Seminole. Carmen Gonzalez, the University of
Tampa's yearbook editor whose 27 pictures in that book caused
a small riot is thinking about coming to Gainesville.
The ways things look down here, I don't think it would be
a very healthy climate," she told the Alligator Wednesday.
Miss Gonzalez said she will be married this month to a UF
med student, Kenneth Alonso, and will probably enroll here in
September. She is a senior in psychology.
She said she has the highest grade point average at the Uni University
versity University of Tampa2.9 out of 3.obut didnt think" when she
used her own picture 27 times.
The undergraduate pictures were burned accidentally by the
photographer in Missouri one week before the yearbooks dead deadline,"
line," deadline," she said. She decided to use her own picturesince she
belonged to 10 campus clubs and won many honorsafter futile
attempts to get help from administrators. When the yearbooks
appeared about students burned about 200 at a mass rally.
Miss Gonzalez is taking her final exam at home to avoid any
trouble on campus.
The last time I was on campus, my escort got so nervous
he stuttered," said Miss Gonzalez.
She said she would consider" working for the Seminole if
she decides to attend the UF.

Friday, June 2, 1967

you handle a greased one? If so,
you might win the greased water watermelon
melon watermelon contest.
Winners of all these contests
will receive prizes from the many
that were donated by Gainesville
merchants.
About $250.00 worth df prizes,
wit h the help of Tom Infantino,
were donated by Gainesville mer merchants
chants merchants for the Wauburg Playday
this Saturday, Don Goodman,
chairman of the Union Recreation
Committee said Tuesday.
*
Five of the prizes will be de designed
signed designed for contest winners Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning, and the rest will
be divided among the Miss Wau Wauburg
burg Wauburg winners and contestants.
Among the prizes donated are
dinners for two from Big Pig
Barbecue, Morley's, Larry's Won Wonderhouse,
derhouse, Wonderhouse, King's Food Host, and
the College Inn.
Gifts will come from the Sil Silver
ver Silver Shop, Freeway National Dis Discount,
count, Discount, McCollum Drug Store, Un University
iversity University City Photo Supply (a sls
Kodak camera), Florida Book
Store, Modern Shoe Repair, Col College
lege College Inn (four tickets to the Pla Plaza
za Plaza Theater), from Bob's Shoe Shop,
L & L Men's Shop, Cherry's,
Diana Shop for Women, Chace
and Kitchens Appliances, Geiger's
Dress Shop, Roy Johnston Photo Photography,
graphy, Photography, Gator Sport Shop, and
Klean-a-Matic dry cleaners.
Six tickets each to Gator Growl,
Fall Frolics, and the Accent pro program
gram program are also included as pri prizes.
zes. prizes.
Besides these donations, radio
station WDVH, under program di director
rector director Bill Marr, offered free
assistance and advertising.



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Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 2, 1967

The Florida
'A h CWRmh Phiflh'T'utliL'
JIM WHITE 808 BECK
Editor Managing Editor
Harold Kennedy bill douthat
Executive Editor Assistant Managing Editor
uiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiioit
Get Lost
Campus life, exciting though it may
he most of the time, eventually gets
old. Parties become stereotyped,
movies become boring and dances
turn deadly dull.
Why?
At least part of the reason is the
constant atademic pressure, the day dayafter-day
after-day dayafter-day grind of books and lectures
The need to get away grows -a grind grinding
ing grinding desire to escape, even just for a
little while, from the university.
Gainesville itself offers little in
the way of escape. When the party 9 s
over, you still have to go back to the
same dorm room or apartment where
a study desk and shelf full of books
reminds you that it 9 s still there,
baby. You ain 9 t gone anywhere.
On the other hand, the University
of Florida is located squarely in the
middle of the nation 9 s most publi publicized
cized publicized vacationland.
Why not take advantage of it?
Within a few hours drive of UF are
some of Florida 9 s most famous at attractions,
tractions, attractions, as well as a variety of
less well known but equally beauti beautiful-spots
ful-spots beautiful-spots for recreation or relaxa relaxation.
tion. relaxation.
Silver Springs, Marineland, Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, Cape Kennedy, the Suwan Suwannee
nee Suwannee River, Cedar Key, 0 9 Leno State
Park, Ocala National Forest, Blue
Springs and the list goes on.
For those adventurous students who
have already spent two long trimes trimesters
ters trimesters and part of a third here, the
Alligator has put out this special
fun-in-the-sun issue. Listed you will
find many of the Central Florida
area 9 s attractions, as well as a map
and directions for getting there.
So if the grind is getting you down,
stuff your car with friends and sup supplies
plies supplies and take off for a while.
We promise you 9 1l have fun.
Biiiiiiiimiiiiimiiiiimmimmiiiiiiiiiimi
The Alligator Staff
STAFF WRITERS: Harold Aldrich,
Ann Bardsley, Arlene Caplan, Di Diane
ane Diane Devine, Jean Mam 1 in, Roy
Mays, John Monkus, Grace Spiller,
Nick Tatro.
LAB ASSISTANTS: Peggy Sneider,
Donna Martin, Dave Reddick.
1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 l

Todorov: Right Or Wrong ?

EDITOR:
How much do you see of America on
your tours Comrade Cvetan? Are you
shown slums and ghettos? Do your
guides tell you of their racial pre prejudice?
judice? prejudice? The conditions from Belle
Glade to Watts? Os corrupt politicians

I' 5 \Wm' ill

WAR IS FOR THE BIRDS The
Gallup Poll report* that 49 per cent
of l v l9 U.S. college students polled
about their feeling toward the Vietnam
war said they were hawks/* while
only 35 per cent regarded themselves
as doves.** Sixteen per cent didn't
chirp either way.
Sixty-six per cent of the students,
however, did not think college students
should be drafted In proportion to non noncollege
college noncollege men. The hawks and doves
were internally split on this question
which seems to prove birds of a fea feather
ther feather dont necessarily flock together.
* *
While roosting on the subject, it may
be pointed out that there are more
alternatives to take. You can be, as
Gov. Kirk, an American eagle* and
dod nffend an yone; or go out on a
iiu!^ e £nd say a yellow-breasted draft
dogger;** or be a right-winged war warrior,**
rior,** warrior,** and fight the commies at home;
or go to graduate school and have the
fowl labelschool pigeon.
* *
There is another error in the hawk hawkdove
dove hawkdove system of classification. Accord According
ing According to a Smithsonian ornithologist,
doves are more blood thirsty than
hawks. Doves, says Dr. S. Dillon Rip Riplev,
lev, Riplev, are cruel and insensate, while
hawks are sensible and non-ferocious.
* *
HAVE YOU HEARD: about the fresh freshman
man freshman who stayed up all night cramming
for a urine test?or the Sigma Nu
pledge who lost S2O on the NFL game,
and another S2O on the instant replay?

and an apathetic public? In Russia
you are a good citizen as long as you
stay on the bandwagon and don't rock
the boat. Isnt it also true in the USA?
Well Comrade, your story in the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator was very confusing and I hope
when you graduate from Santa Fe Jun Junior
ior Junior College and major in Journalism

BILL DOUTHATS
1
CAMPUS BEAT

* *
Are the taxpayers being taken for
a ride: If the $5.6 million used to
build the Florida Union were in dol dollars
lars dollars bills and laid end on end, the
money would stretch along 1-75 from
Tampa to Chattanoga, Tenn. It is
difficult to believe that there are stu students
dents students roaming around campus that have
yet to enter the Florida Union. The
union is yoursuse it.

Where Was The Law?

EDITOR:
Safety experts had predicted that
the long Memorial Day Holiday Week Weekend
end Weekend would be one of the most costly
ever in terms of lives lost on the
nations highways. Lack of rain pre presented
sented presented the second danger of fires from
careless campers. It was obvious that
all the law enforcement officers and
conservation officers available would
be out in force and assigned to pre prevent
vent prevent accidents on the highways and
in the forests respectively. Right?
Wrong! At least fifteen to twenty (a
conservative estimate) of Floridas and
Columbia Countys finest were either
playing Ramar of the Jungle along
Itchtucknee, or causing a traffic jam
at the bridge where tubers removed
themselves from the springs. Their job
was not to keep the highway death
rate down, or save the woods from a

at UF that you will be able to present
UF students a better and more logical
story. In the meantime, Comrade Cve Cvetan,
tan, Cvetan, you ought to open your eyes, In Instead
stead Instead of your mouth.
Ivan Lakich, 3AS
EDITOR:
I feel sorry for Mr. Todorov, why
right now they've made him go up to
New Jersey and spread the truth there.
Hes to be pitied, he probably has to
spend all his extra money on such
trips. I can never imagine where he
gets alFthis money. Maybe he got it
while he was working in the library.
He was such a good worker in the li library,
brary, library, why he was such an efficient
worker there, that they had to find him
a job elsewhere.
NAME WITHHELD
EDITOR:
Todorov seems to have overlooked
the fact that the various rights of a
Russian citizen mentioned in my recent
letter to the Editor originated from a
Russian citizen himself.
I can recall scores of Russians, on
park benches and on the beaches of the
Black Sea, who insisted they were
svobodny, or free. They often
seemed surprized that I should even
question their freedom. And I was
rarely under any kind of surveillance.
After extensive travel, one begins to
wonder if there aren't as many defini definitions
tions definitions of freedom" as there are ways
of life on Earth. Personally, Ido not
choose to belittle whatever kind of free freedom
dom freedom it is that permits me both to go
to the USSR and to write about it in
this most honorable paper.
S. Bradley
UF Russian instructor

* *
Even guests restrictedWe were
about to scream when we saw signs in
the Florida Union elevators which read:
Registered guests only permitted on
sth and 6th floors. Had in loco pa parientls
rientls parientls taken on an elder-care pro provision?
vision? provision? No, someone had misplaced
the adverb. After a few insulting
graffiti, it was changed to read: Only
registered guests permitted on sth
and 6th floors. Why does everybody
have to be aiqjiisj ?

conflagreation, but to nab unsuspecting
college students who were unfortunate
enough to give their dates a sip or
so of their beer. To arrest someone
for public intoxication is understand understandable
able understandable and desirable* especially if the
individual attempts to operate a motor
vehicle. But to deploy on a holiday
badly needed law enforcement officers
from patrolling corwded highways to
smelling coeds breaths is a gross
dereliction of public need. While the
righteous congregations in Columbia
County are thanking the Lord for the
souls saved last weekend from de demon
mon demon rum, they should also thank
Him that no one was killed because
of a lack of police patrols to ade adequately
quately adequately patrol the highways, a condition
allowed and encouraged by a perverted
and misguided sense of values.
Douglas Lawless, 2UC



The Brutal Murder of Georgy

(Editors Note: Cvetan Todorov
continues his dramatic story of the
Injustices behind the Iron Curtain.)
By CVETAN TODOROV
If a tourist goes to Lovetch he
will not have any success in find finding
ing finding the concentration camp. The
camp is only three to five miles
away, but a legend 1s living. Never
ask anyone. Everyone is afraid.
I cant believe that what I have

A Satisfied Patient

EDITOR:
Saturday I did a rather foolish
thing. I went horseback riding and
fell off of the horse.
Then on Monday I did what I
thought at the time to be another
foolish thing. I went to the in infirmary.
firmary. infirmary.
Previously, Id imagined people
preferred to slip away and die be before
fore before theyd frequent the infirmary.
Anyway, that was the only concept
Id gotten from all the publicity
concerning our student health ser services.
vices. services.
Well, I now openly wish to dis disagree.
agree. disagree. From my one visit to the
infirmary I have no complaints complaintsnot
not complaintsnot even one! True, I had to wait
15 minutes before I saw a doctor
but then, Ive waited an hour and
fifteen minutes to see my family
physician with an appointment.
The receptionist was as court courteous
eous courteous as she could be. The nurse
was concerned but controlled as
she obtained the more important
aspects of my injury.
When I saw Dr. Mokal he made
me feel relaxed and at ease. As
Desirables
Remain Alone
EDITOR:
Recently a Mr. Pierleoni de deplored
plored deplored the lack of gray matter found
in the female constituents of the
UF student body. He likened us
to automations barren of compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive capabilities.
Possibly, for a percentage of us
women, there is validity in his ac accusation.
cusation. accusation.
However, with a bit of effort, as
is required in ferreting out all
good things, Mr. Pierleoni would
note that there are those of us with
brains, beauty, bodies and benevo benevolence
lence benevolence for men.
Granted, it is less risky for the
male ego to do battle with the
empty-headed females.
In the meantime we*desirable
females, according to Mr. Pier Pierleonis
leonis Pierleonis definition, remain alone.
Shall we feign empty-headedness?
(Name withheld by request)
I Gato*\
I AO S
Jy SELL |
s
*.
-w

RUSSIAN REFUGEE PART IV

seen is true and not just a bad
dream. The two years that I spent
in different concentration camps
were the hardest two years of my
life.
On my first day there they told
me that I was a counterevolution counterevolutionary.
ary. counterevolutionary. They beat me so hard that
I was between life and death.
The next day they took me out
to work. I thought that maybe
this is the last day of my life.
I said, I cant work.

he thumped around my back I felt
sure he knew what he was doing.
He recommended x-rays as a pre precautionary
cautionary precautionary measure but didnt
press or bully me into them. I
agreed and was again amazed at
the short time it took to take and
read them. They sure knew their
film!
Now, does all this fit in with
the legend of the infirmary? I
was given no cause to believe I
was receiving the blue plate spec special.
ial. special. However, I was treated with
what I consider good, prompt, ef efficient
ficient efficient care. And at a cost that I
could afford!
From only my personal experi experience
ence experience with them, I appreciated their
services and take this letter to tell
them so.
Karen Traynor, 2UC

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W... What? asked the guard
S ha ban.
I dont think that I will work.
Immediately he called the ad administrator
ministrator administrator of the camp. Maybe
he asked permission to kill me
but he didnt receive it. I was
beaten and made to watch the
others.
Shaban was a prisoner in a con concentration
centration concentration camp, but he asked the
communists to let him work as
a killer. He murdered two or
{more hundred people in a most
brutal way with a piece of wood.
Georgy is sitting down resting
from work. A guard (D) comes
up and asks him why he isnt
working.
Oh, I am just resting for 5
minutes.
Well, work now.
Georgy starts to work, D comes
from behind and smashes Georgys
head with a rock. Another prisoner
nearby continues working.
After 2-3 minutes a policeman
comes and asks D, Is this in
order?
Yes, sir.
Are you sure hes dead?
Yes, sir.
Well, itb a bad incident.
The nearby worker says, He
killed him.
D, is that true? You are
a very bad boy.
In a half a minute the worker
was dead.
The policeman says, too bad
for him . was a good man
but he spoke too much.

Friday, June 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 9



Page 10

1, Hie Florida Alligator, Friday, June 2, 1967

Chef Creates Flaming
Deserts At Arrendondo

By ARLENE CAP LAN
Alligator Staff Writer
During the 1930'5, Arrendondo
Room Chef Carl A. Richter was
employed by Prime Minister Duca
of Romania. One summer the Ducas
were going away. Not wanting to
leave Richter without a kitchen,
they lent him to Queen Mary of
Romania.
After three months, Queen Mary
wanted Richter to stay on as her
chef. Madam Duca wanted Richter
back. Richter, however, wanted to
come to the United States.
Richter, the chef that has set
and organized the Arredondo
Room, said he was the youngest
chef in the diplomatic court. He
was only 19 when cooking for
royalty and says the next youngest
chef was 33.
When he was chef for Romanian
royalty he never prepared any anything
thing anything requiring less than from one
to three days preparation.
Most meals consisted of clas classical
sical classical French dishes,* Richter
said.
Richter has prepared foods for
American, French, German and
Spanish ambassadors as well as

West Going to Hawaii

UF Library Director Resigns

By TIMOTHY C. BLAKE
Alligator Correspondent
Director of UF libraries and
chairman of the Department of
Library Science, Stanley L. West,
announced his resignation Monday.
After 20 years in the same
administrative position a person
has made his greatest contribu contributions,**
tions,** contributions,** West said.
West, the former consultant to
the Library of Congress Hispanic
Foundation, officially resigned
March 7 but has agreed to stay
until a replacement is named or
until mid-September, whichever
comes first.
My reason for resigning,**
West said, is not because I am
unhappy with present academic
standards or anything of the kind.
I want to teach and pursue my
research.**
You get wiser as you get older
but you dont get any stronger,**
he said. I*ll leave the adminis administrative
trative administrative position to a younger man.**

*=s
Before Your Vacation Starts,
8 PROTECT YOUR CASH 1
I 188 Get American Express Travelers Checks
Safer Than Money- B
1 fll§§
BANK
GAINxSVILUt e FLORIDA

English and Romanian royalty.
Queen Mary of Romania was
the sister of King Edward of Eng England.
land. England. Very often I prepared meals
for the royal family,* Richter
said.
Richter, who learned his trade
at an international restaurant in
Bucharest said that dishes from
every nation in the world were
served in the restaurant.
\ vS' t
V wBI
.m £
y L Jr

Commenting on UF academic
standards, West said, I know
of no other university that has
a better quality of student or that
has students with a greater po poteneial.**
teneial.** poteneial.**
In October West will attend sem seminars

! KEEP YOUR EYES ON GATOR ADS
! FOR DOGGONE GREAT VALUES!!
mmwmwmmwmwmmwmwmmmvwmmmwmwwwww

After working for Madame Duca
for a year and a half, one of
Richters uncles was able to get
him a visa to the United States.
In 1949 Mathias hired me
(Servomation Mathias runs the UF
food service) as a supervising chef
for the whole outfit.*
Today, Richter is executive chef
for Servomation. His job is to
train all the supervising chefs for
the company and create all the
recipes. One of Richters orig originals,
inals, originals, served in the Arredondo
Room for $1.25, is the Baked
Hawaiian, it is a dessert made
with pinapple, ice cream, meringue
and served flaming.
Brandy is used to light it,*
Richter said.
Richter will make sure the Ar Arredondo
redondo Arredondo Room is operating effic efficiently
iently efficiently and then go back to his
home and wife in Baltimore, Md.
Richters opinion of American
food is that it is just average.**
There are too many convenient
foods. The majority of Americans
believe a fine dinner is a steak
dinner. Theres so much more,*
he added.

inars seminars and do research in Italy
and Sicily possibily on a Full Fullbright
bright Fullbright grant, dealing with the his history
tory history of books and printing.
Next year West will be a pro professor
fessor professor of library science at the
University of Hawaii.

American and Foreign Cars
10,000 Mile or 1-Yr. Guarantee
on Complete Brake Job
Rebuilt Generators & Starters |7|TTTtW^
I HULLS BRAKE SERVICE |]l|l|HKf
I 1314 S. Main St. Phone 372-1497
jMemterl^ependen^arag^wner^^merig^

BRASINGTON
CAD ILL AC-OLDSMO BILE INC.
65 CADILLAC 66 OLDSMOBILE
SgJm De Vllle. Local, one Cutlass convertible. Sparkling
ownerlow mileage. Ex cep- turquoise. One owner. Low
tional condition. Beautiful mileage. Still in factory war warwhite.
white. warwhite. Automatic climate con- runty. Factory air cond., power
trol, tilt-telescoping steering steering and auto trans. You'll
wheel, Cadillacs exclusive love this beauty!
variable ratio steering
$3395 $2695
65 OLDSMOBILE 64 OLDSMOBILE
Dynamic 88 sedan. Local, one
owner27,osl true miles. An FBS two door. Very dean,
exceptional car. Factory air 36,906 miles. Factory air cond.,
cond., power steering, auto. economical V 6, standard shift,
trans., power trunk release. radio, heater, tinted glass.
Dont delay. This car will not White over light blue,
remain unsold very long.
$2395 I $1295
63 VOLKSWAGEN
Square back station wagon. Drives better, has more room, and
gets better gas mileage (according to our customer who has
one) than a regular VW. New, original-color paint. Very sharp
condition. A low, low price for this model and quality.
I SALESMEN
I
J.J. Brasington Brence Roberts Bud Miller
2001 NW 13th ST. 378-5304

BSSSSSSES9SSSSBS9BBS9SSSS9SSB9999BBSBSSSBSCSBB!
I gjg^sp^r
I )saStig£*- Pij H j fl
' W l iHt 1
SPEOA^^^ 1311
I TWO COUNTRY DINNERS Reg.
| 3 large pieces of chicken $1.78
I 3 hush puppies, French Fries
I Honey $ 1. 38
I SATURDAY ONLY
j*?v RED @
y*g|j&RN
I 2029 N,W. 13th STREET



FRIDAY NIGHT SPECIAL
V
FULL
1/2 lb p tb b £ b q
BAKED POTATO VEGETABLE
COLE SLAW OR SALAD
All The Rolls and Butter You Want
97*
COMPLETE DINNER
WONDER (fJP
HOUSE U
RESTAURANT *T
14 SW First St. 1W
Parking For 200 Core Within 150 Feet

i
THE STORE WITH MORE M
*.\ GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER. ** %
Think big! Think
r/G
t Glossy Human Hair
.
Dark Shades
And Now WIGLETS
"WKT"**?*. 7 C
*>
/
See them-try them! Wigs in every color including hard-to-find
grays, frosteds, salt and peppers. iVow ;yow can spend a carefree
summer without a hair-care worry! Slip into instant grooming with
your own, or a color you*ve always wanted. Long enough to style in
several ways ideal for new short cuts.
*
Store Hours 10 am -9 pm Free Easy Parking

(FROM PG. 5)
being allowed to finish his testi testimony.
mony. testimony.
Shepherd's operating funds were
cut from a requested total of $6,750
in three allocationscabinet, re representation
presentation representation (for trips to confe conferences),
rences), conferences), and presidential pro projectsto
jectsto projectsto about $3,350.
George Dufour, chairman of the
Budget and Finance Committee,
made the cuts from the presiden presidential
tial presidential funds in the form of an amend amendment
ment amendment to the budget during the coun council
cil council meeting.
United and University council
members called the funds a slush
fund which a president could spend
anyway he desired.-' It's the
councils duty to control spending,
they said.
First party leaders called the
amendment a political move to
keep Shepherd from completing
his campaign promises.
ALLIANCE
TV
Reliable Service
On All Makes
Os Radio,
TV,
Stereos
815 W. Univenity
376-9955

....Student Government Budget

Dufour and Johnson had agreed
to meet Shepherds requests,
Shepherd said following the meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
They laid it on my desk Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon, he said.
Weve talked about Greg John Johnson
son Johnson using the budget as a political
toolwell, I think weve seen it
come to pass, Shepherd said.
But Shepherd said his office
could get by on the council allo allocations.
cations. allocations.
If we have to, we can get spec special
ial special requests, Shepherd admitted.
The amendment brought ques questions
tions questions and debate from First party
members.
Dufour had made the changes in
the budget without consulting his
committee, Frazier Solsbery, a
First party member of the com committee,
mittee, committee, charged.
The Budget and Finance Com Committee
mittee Committee had never had a quorum
at its meetimgs and so its find findings
ings findings were not legal, Johnson
claimed. Dufour worked with Stu Student
dent Student Body Treasurer Don Braddock
on desirable changes, Johnson
said; it was constitutional.
Tiring of the debate, the pow powerful
erful powerful United-University coalition
voted to cut off debate on the
amendments and to tack them onto
the budget.
This simply made the amend amendments
ments amendments part of the proposed bud budget,
get, budget, Johnson claimed, and the coun council
cil council could now consider the whole
thing.
But First party leaders did not
agree.
Legislative Council has a total
budget of over $292,000 and we
feel that discussion was limited

'ft VOLKSWAGEN OF AMERICA', INC..
. & -45
At night, its a moonroof.
Ffors9o* extra dollars you can buy a Volks Volkswagen
wagen Volkswagen with a hole in its roof.
As a matter of fact, 390 square inches of hole
in the roof.
The VW sunroof, or moonroof, givess you
enough space to get a full view of the Milky Way
or the moon. (It's also perfect for satellite search searching
ing searching or counting stars.)
If you only want a three-quarter view of what's
above, all you have to do is crankjhe crank a few
turns to the left, and you have three-quarters of.a.
hole in the roof.
A few more turns to the left and you've got an
airtight, all steel roof overhead. (It's padded and
lined like the rest of the car so you can hardly tell
it's there.)
A Volkswagen with a hole in its top is just as
cheap to run as any other Volkswagen. (You
won't have to moonliqht at a second job to afford
to run one.)'
i Itll go about 27 miles on a gallon of gas, and
about 40,000 miles on a set of tires;
And you don't have to spend a tidy sum get getting
ting getting your car ready for winter. (It wont need anti antifreeze,
freeze, antifreeze, and chances are it won't need snow tires
or chains either.)
In short, this Volkswagen does just about every everything
thing everything any other Volkswagen does, plus a little more.
So you see, you don't have to have a hole in
your head to buy a VW with a hole in its head.
Suggested Retail Price
MILLER-BROWN 6Xd
4222 N.W, 10-h St. authorized authorized-376-4552
-376-4552 authorized-376-4552 OEALE

Friday, June 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

when it shouldnt have been/' First
Party floor leader Paul Clark
said.
Leg Council should go into as
many meetings as is necessary
to properly consider the budget,"
Solsbery said.
Student Body Treasurer Don
Braddock called the budget passed
by the council "a very fair re representation.
presentation. representation.
I*ll justify any part of it, he
said.
Leg Council is doing very well
working with Charlie to get things
done," Braddock said. I dont
know anyone who has worked hard harder
er harder to help him keep his cam campaign
paign campaign promises."
We prepared the budget with
the idea that every organization
submitted a request larger than
it needed to operate with, Du Dufour
four Dufour said. Our job was to decide
what the bare minimum was,** he
said.
Douglas Turner
New Aid Officer
Douglas Turner took over the
administration of over four mil million
lion million dollars in grants and scholar scholarships
ships scholarships this morning when he be became
came became the new Student Financial
Aid Officer.
Turner replaces Dan Wilder,
who held the post for two years.
Turner and his staff of six will
administer an estimated four to
five million dollars in grants,
loans and scholarships.

Page 11



\% ; , -'/
j/k Bj||few

J &
Jr &
Hlll#l i
*I
iIJ W
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Relax in the luxurious atmosphere of the Arredondo Room and enjoy exquisite food prepared
and served by experts. In addition to the fine food and service you will also enjoy the sweeping
view of the campus as you dine.

THE ARREDONDO ROOM
FEATURES GOURMET
MEALS DAILY
Alaska King Crab Newberg
in patty shell
Chicken Breast Kiev
Polynesian Pork Chops
Beef Burgundy
Serving Daily Mon.-Sat.
11:30-2:00, 5:30-8:00
Sunday 12:00-8:30

Up pe t> Qlj'D 0

Wklcome...
To The All New
fJoQfig.
of the New Florida Union
NOW SERVING
THE GENERAL PUBLIC
4th Floor New Florida Union

-~ :< v g&m
mm
mmw |p
tmm
f$ fl mu
v |||||| $-1 ip

MwnrSHfiwWnffTffT : y
MR
sag * &&i wmmmm spipp^^
mjm I ct
KvMaK iP^^BPBo ~Bp] P*&i uHf Jl
MHk* BLar WB. jappl ML, *t§?T j||||> v L.^|MN%nH|H^P|;
' ; w f* __JK|>J /IliylF jp| |ppi?y |i wisgmfe f '%Msj&j§[ W
m jl r
is
KgJ r y J? fg&L &|
Jk| nHb| wWf
-
A /uZZ and dining await you at the |
Arredondo Room. |
I
i
6
/ i



TUMBLEWEEDS
ifi

AAUP Report On Alligator
Firings Due Wednesday

The American Association of
University Professors (AAUP) will
meet Wednesday, June 7 at 8:00
p.m. in Room 1058 of the Arch Architecture
itecture Architecture and Fine Arts Auditorium.
Ross Oglesby, Political Science
professor at FSU and State Con Conference

Students Petition WRUF
, For AM Humanities Music

Over 400 students and faculty
members have signed a petition
requesting WRUF to broadcast
CHN 251-2 music on both AM
and FM, according to Tony Fer Fernandez,
nandez, Fernandez, 2UC.
The humanities music is cur currently
rently currently broadcast over FM only,
which is not available to many
students, Fernandez said.
Humanities Professor Dr. A.
D. Graeffe said it would make
good sense' 1 to make the required
listenings more accessible to the
students.
Dr. Mickie Newbill, director of
WRUF's radio center, said that
there were too few students en enrolled
rolled enrolled in the course this summer
(250) to justify expanding the pro program
gram program to AM. She indicated that

sL&sacJvs
aZSPIHHI?< r
B
HteHHB i Hi h§i HHHE i
: .jg ji- ~ A *^i^BP^^aHBBKHHBHBMWiM^^
jsf f
§|| JR- 'B|Bre|F BIBhBI :piBWBB^BBMKM|^^c>:
i i-ijlPr |ig&j@||F v^S
k, 1

f BOOZE MAN, SOPPY!
VgOT AMY EMPTIES?^

ference Conference Executive Secretary will
speak on his work as AAUP re representative
presentative representative in Tallahassee.
The AAUP members will be
presented with the Executive Com Committee's
mittee's Committee's report on the March,
1966 Alligator incident involving
the firing of three editors.

the request will have a good cnance
in the fall, however.

I STUDENTS IN NEED
OF FINANCIAL AID
I The Florida Student Housing and Scholarship
I Foundation, Inc., is opening a house for stu-
I dents in September, 1967. The house is
I located one block from campus and the only
1 cost will be a pro-rata share of the cost of
food and utilities. -A few spaces are left for
those now in school. Contact B. K. STE STE-1
-1 STE-1 VENS, 306 Fla. Gym (home phone 376-5737)
I or write the Foundation at: P. O. BOX
I 13006, UNIVERSITY STATION before June
I 10th.

by TOM K. RYAN
C rTHouewr rcut> mbheb ask! )
I I 1 I I *1 a

TYPEWRITER
SPECIALS
Portables
Standard
Electric
from $65 to $95
RECONDITIONED and
GUARANTEED
PAYMENTS PER
ONLY MONTH
KISER'S
OFFICE EQUIPMENT
604 N. MAIN STREET

SWIMWEAR
for the
Fashion-Minded
Coed
Bikinis
Two-Piece
One Piece
Sun-Suits
for the Beach
Lake or Pool
Btancfo
Beauty Specialty
Shop Shop
311 N.W. 13th ST.
.to

a i&ar< -* -*~ vvv :aKs><£SXr--> >*-
1 ERr.
v ' iKjgPc^" s 5 ' s
, wa|Wjj3Sffid3fftj£S^Supi3gffigfcagiMayaall
1 Hhpr 1
1 1
§1 '* 1 |v' V 1 H
ft mmt ijdOHH is
S iCv% r ill v .v ? m
isW" ;>> iy^l : 4w? r y
I V:, I
|
'! 111 1 4^4
m\
|fIHHHH| A Surfboard
HH Hide The Wide Surf This
Pl^Ks
' 'V I tom Made Surftx>ar ' .'" /fry! Register ; V/^feV--' *
*;**> V,L -I ! rec 1.1 -'r-r'";'
>n I'
cation.
No Obligation ..
Drawing On Julv 1.
l BBHg
BgHHJBHH 231 n.w. loth avenue
esc wkv miSker&Mll' ZWwi
.;.
- 'T-
Blfe -;,:t- www'y -.T.-H T V/\. : T .'a;V-' a:y a..s.Tav .h \ -.
** v ss>v* e?%, BBKL-g t* S, Tff-y ? s '' l "h f T ,>y '& e ltTl' v^-. n* *Wi f
35&.. \.,y%^Hx
I -'' I
p

Friday, June 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
MOBILE HOME FOR SALE, 50*
by 10* two bedroom. Phone 376-
0044 after 5:30 or on weekends.
(A-139-ts-C)
TOO HOT! Air-conditioners all
sizes; Cost plus 10%; Call 372-
0714. Russ Piker Heating and Air Airconditioning.
conditioning. Airconditioning. (A-139-ts-C) \
BARGAIN: 1966 Lambretta 150,
11 months old- mint condition.
Mirror, buddy seat, luggage rack,
$350 or best offer. Call 378-4251.
fA-140-tlll 6-17-C)
SUZUKI *66 X 6, fastidously main maintained.
tained. maintained. 378-6302 evenings. (A-141-
3t-C)
10* by 55* MOBILE HOME for
sale, three bedroom 1 1/2 bath,
washing machine, built in radio,
SI,BOO or my equity and take up
payments. Call 462-1857. (A-141-
4t-C)
GUITARGibson plus Gibson amp.
with Reverb double pick up, good
condition, going into the army,
both $l5O. 372-3932. (A-142-lt-P)
RARE BEAUTIFUL ANTIQUES
AN£> FURNITURE, 9,000 books,
oil paintings, etchings, lamps,
glass, pewter, copper, fine silver,
linens. Civil-Rev. War items,
large bell for frat use and pa parades.
rades. parades. Hundreds collected items
world wide. Private estate sale.
Phone 533-2381, Rt. 1, Box 361,
Highway 16, Kingsley Lake Near
Starke, Florida. (A-142-2t-C)
LUGGAGE RACK $lO. Car cover
for 1963-64 MG Midget or Sprite
sl2. Phone Med. Center ext. 5131;
after 6 p.m. 376-3529. (A-142-
4t-C)
FOR SALE: ELECTRIC GUITAR,
case, amplifier with Reverb and
tremolosloo complete Call
Harry, Rm. 179, 372-9370 after
6 P.M. (A- 142-4 t-P)
1962 HONDA 150 cc, new trans transmission,
mission, transmission, new brake shoes and
rear hub, excellent shape, $275.
Call 378-2358. (A-142-It-P)
DRAFTING SET sls. Electric
Guitar $75. Need money, must
liquidate. Call Steve 378-5080. (A (A---142-lt-C)
--142-lt-C) (A---142-lt-C)
FOR SALE: SHADY LAKE SIDE
LOT, Grandin Lake Shores. Bath Bathing,
ing, Bathing, boating, fishing privileges.
Phone 376-5009 after 5 P.M. (A (A---142-4t-C)
--142-4t-C) (A---142-4t-C)
BUY AT COST PLUS 10%.
Air conditioners (All sizes) in including
cluding including perfect fits for Diamond,
Schuht, and Corry Vintages. 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)
New and used furniture AND An Antiques.
tiques. Antiques. Huguleys Furniture Barn,
214 NE 16th Avenue. Open Sun Sundays
days Sundays from one to five. Regular
hours: 9:30 thru 6:30 P.M. (A (A---134-10t-c)
--134-10t-c) (A---134-10t-c)
I
SUNDAY 7 & 9 p.m.
HIROSHIMA
MON AMOUR
A Lyric Drama Os
Bi-Racial Love
UNION AUDITORIUM

for rent
WHY LIVE IN A TRAFFIC JAM?
Walk to classes and be relieved
of your parking problem. Fully
furnished, spacious one bedroom
apartment, air condition, gas heat,
fully equipped kitchen Including
washing machine. Call 372-3357
or 376-2818. (B-142-10t-C)
ONE BEDROOM, AIR-CONDI AIR-CONDITIONED
TIONED AIR-CONDITIONED APT., one block from
campus, pool and parking. Avail Available
able Available June 18 and longer. Fan Fantastic
tastic Fantastic summer rates. Call 378-
5467 after 5 p.m. (B-140-3t-NC)
2-BEDROOM FURNISHED APT.
for quiet married couple. SBO/mo.
Phone 376-3811. 725 NE Ist St.
(B-142-ts-C)
UNFURNISHED 2-BEDROOM A APARTMENT;
PARTMENT; APARTMENT; $75/mo. Also for
sale complete furnishings, wash washing
ing washing machine, dryer and TV set.
Call 378-2148 or 1116 N.W. 4th
Ave. (B-142- st-C)
FOR RENT: 1965 Parade Home
for RESPONSIBLE couple. Auto
Washer-Dryer, dishwasher, C a/c.
$l5O month plus utilities, June,
July and August. Call after 4 P.M.
weekdays, anytime weekends. 378-
3067. (B-138-st-C)
FURNISHED APARTMENT: one
bed for one or two girls. Avail Available
able Available B-Term: one block behind
Norman, Low rent, Call 378-5490.
(B-141-3t-C)
LUXOURIOUS TWO BEDROOM
LANDMARKS APARTMENT for B-
Term. Will sublet at reduced rent
for only $145 per month. Air
conditioned, pool, dish washer/
disposal. Call Allan 378-3115. (B (B---141-lt-C)
--141-lt-C) (B---141-lt-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)

FREDRICMARCH
JICHMDBMNE
| HOIUIBRE |
. COLOR I
BY DELUXE £

Page 14

l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 2, 1967

for rent
GIRLS! Furnished apartment for
rent Near Tigert Hall. Phone 378-
2559. (B-139-ts-C)
FREDERICKS GARDENS Sublet
two bedroom, air conditioned furn furnished
ished furnished apartment for BTerm. Pool Poolside
side Poolside on SW 16th Avenue, 372-7718.
(B-141-4t-C)
wanted
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED to
share three bedroom house in
N. E. near town. $35 per month,
call 376-6774 after 5 P.M. (C (C---139-st-C)
--139-st-C) (C---139-st-C)
FEMALE ROOMMATES WANTED
for Williamsburg Apartment.
Starting fall. Contact Room 2206
Jennings or call 378-4613. (C (C---141-4t-C)
--141-4t-C) (C---141-4t-C)
TWO ROOMMATES WANTED for
next year: Summit House Apart Apartments
ments Apartments $38.50 per month plus util utilities.
ities. utilities. Perfer studious roommates.
Call Howard 372-9352 after 9 P.M.
(C-141-3t-P)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
for three bedroom, two bath house.
Quiet, $44 per month plus utilities.
Phone 378-4093 after 6:30 P.M.
(C-141- st-C)
TWO BEDROOM FRENCH QUAR QUARTER
TER QUARTER APARTMENT for 1, 2 or 3
female roommates. Available for
B-Term. 378-5369. (C-141-st-C)
CASH FOR POST OFFICE
SCOOTER OR SIMILAR VEHICLE.
378-4944. (C-141-3t-NC)
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED to
share air-conditioned apartment.
Now or B-Term. Call 378-5943.
(C-141-2t-C)

Shop
GULF HARDWARE
and save
OPEN 9 TILL 9
?
Gainesville Shopping Center 372-0032
Wort Willi Yew
\ J
Patronize 'Gator Advertisers
j,ihi4>uiiii_^
, 3 / M sH w t,me
| toeto, 1 FRI.&SAT. 1:23,3:28,5:33,
JVf/M/f rjTTrrjTHl 6:40.7:38,8:25,9;43.5UN.
*
l \ WS M. W. TM S. |*MWWBW*WWWIIWRRW
PUBUG ALERT!
BE ON THE LOOKOUT FOR THESE DESPERATE CHARACTERS!
THEYRE GUILTY OF MAKING PEOPLE LAU6H TOO MUCH!
"No Rose "Knock-Knees' BuiiDog'msycat Jill
Hone oilier winters Sidney Eaton St John
V|i
.as Monica



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

wanted j
rWO FEMALE ROOMMATES
WANTED for Village Park, for
3 Term. Phone 378-6128. (C-142-
3t-C)
DOCTOR DRIVING TO BALTI BALTIMORE,
MORE, BALTIMORE, WASHINGTON AREA Wed Wedlesday,
lesday, Wedlesday, June 14. Wants one rider.
Call Dr. Mandy, 376-3211 and
page or 376-3749. (C-142-3t-C)
URLS, TIRED OF CRAMPED UV UVNG
NG UVNG QUARTERS? Join us, have
four own room, spacious living
quarters. Inexpensive, close to
campus. Call 372-3740. (C-142-
3t-C)
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
to share one bedroom apt. B Term.
Pool, Air conditioning, stereo, car,
close to campus. $35 per month.
Call: Judy in 2001 Rawlings after
6 p.m. (C-141-2t-C)
WANTED* MEN'S BICYCLE, 26
inch, 3 speed, lightweight, good
condition. Call: Bob 372-9696. (C (C---142-It-P)
--142-It-P) (C---142-It-P)
WANTED: COED ROOMMATE
FOR B TERM AND FALL. Air
conditioned one bedroom split lev level
el level apartment with washing machine
and large kitchen. Ginny 378-6096.
(C-142-ts-C)
WANTED: TWO SMALL AIR CON CONDITIONERS
DITIONERS CONDITIONERS TO RENT for summer
months. Call 378-3206 after 7:00.
(C-142-lt-P)
help wanted
NEED MONEY? Can you sell?
We need college representatives.
Quality Sportswear. Box 1345
Lincoln, Nebraska. (E-138-st-P)
OPENING FOR CLERK m. Con Contact
tact Contact Mrs. Hinton University ex extension
tension extension 2973. Campus Federal
Credit Union. (E-141-2t-C)
MALE STUDENT FOR FULL OR
PART TIME, doing general furni furniture
ture furniture store work. Apply Lowry
Furniture Co. 2317 S.W. 13th St.
(E-143-2t-C)
NEED CARRIER for morning paper
route to deliver to on campus
housing. 372-4902. (E-141-2t-C)

GAINESVILLE FIRST RUN OPEN AT 8:15
* SHOW STARTS AT 8:45 M
lOf HIS KIND HE'S THE BEST THERE IS. AT FI6HTIIIC, AT LOVING J
H AMD WHEH IT HAD TO BE-AT KILUH6!
H AROOLOR Productior.
| Mi WHffgnF ffliAH QBsfeur* j|
tooMICHAEL caiimE A
P funeral in Berlin g |

| help wanted j
REGISTERED NURSES, 11-7 shift,
$450/mo., paid vacations, sick
leave and holidays. State retire retirement
ment retirement program and other fringe
benefits. Contact Personnel Di Director
rector Director or Director of Nursing Ser Service.
vice. Service. Alachua General Hospital,
912 SW 4th Ave. 372-4321. (E (E---140-Bt-C)
--140-Bt-C) (E---140-Bt-C)
autos
.
1961 AUSTIN HEALY SPRITE;
good running condition, has A Barth
exhaust. Call Jane after 6 p.m.
Jennings 1318. (G-140-6t-C)
SACRIFICE VW 1965 SEDAN. Sec Second
ond Second car, must sell now. 'Very
clean. New tires. $1075. Call 372-
6992. (G-140-3t-C)
220 MERCEDES 1961 MODEL.
Clean, good mechanical condition
SISOO. Phone 376-3195. Serviced
by Crane Motors. (G-142-2t-C)
CHEVROLET, 6 CYLINDER BUS,
seats 9 or can be used as camper.
Just overhauled, excellent condi condition
tion condition S6OO. Call Westley Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt Studio, 909 N.W. 6th Street.
372-0300. (G-142-2t-C)
1962 BUICK LA SABRE; $250
good condition. 378-6756. (G-142-
ts-C)
TRIUMPH 1966. 650 cc. Wrecked,
estimate S3OO damage, could
be fixed for less privately. $475
or best offer. Call 378-1121. (G (G---142-It-C)
--142-It-C) (G---142-It-C)
FOR SALE: 1958 FORD 352,"
interceptor, V-8, radio, heater,
4 bb. carb., new tag. $225 cash
or trade for comparable cycle.
Call Toro 378-6192. (G-142-3t-P)
1962 RAMBLER, good condition,
$275.00. Call 372-0013 after 5:30
P.M. (G-139-lt-C)
1957 BUICK SEDAN, automatic
transmission, radio and heater;
beautiful, comfortable interior,
runs fine. Leaving Town, Must sell,
SIOO or best offer. 372-6466 week weekdays.
days. weekdays. (G-142-2t-C)
1960 HILLMAN. Economical, ex excellent
cellent excellent transportation only $275
for quick sale. Call: Ken Wahl
378-4494. (G-139-ts-C)

Friday, June 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

j real estate
FOR SALE BY OWNER4 bed bedroom
room bedroom spacious home near schools
and shopping. Large dining room,
fully equipped kitchen, 1 1/4 bath,
screened porch, large living room
with brick fireplace. Enormous
fenced yard with flowers and trees.
Combination storate and work
house, large attic, cedar walk
in closet. ALSO may be rented.
Shown by appointment. Phone 372-
2366 evenings. (I-141-2t-C)
TWO YEARS OLD, tile baths, Cy Cyprus
prus Cyprus paneled Florida Room, kit kitchen
chen kitchen with skylight, all built ins,
CH and AC, carport, walled yard,
dead end street. $18,500. 372-
0328. q-141-4t-Q
RESIDENTIAL LOTS AND SMALL
ACREAGE PLOTS FOR SALE.
Roberts C. Smith, Reg. Real Es Estate
tate Estate Broker, Micanopy, Florida.
Phone 466-3120. q 139-6 t-C)
WALK TO CLASS. 323 N.W. 14th
St. Easy terms. Students qulaify.
4-bedroom, 1 bath furnished house,
fireplace, shade trees, garage.
$14,500 by owner. 376-8565. (I (I---142-ts-C)
--142-ts-C) (I---142-ts-C)
WANTED: A few hundred more
students to enjoy Spudnutsthe
bigger donut tbats better. THE
SPUDNUT DONUT SHOP 1017 West
University Avenue, Open 'til mid midnight.
night. midnight. (J-l 34-lot-c)
persona!
WANT TO DISCUSS TAKING
SPANISH LESSONS once a week
with qualified teacher? Apply 321
SW 13th St (J-142-lt-C)
WILL HAVE TO do away with a
homeless kitten if can't find it
a home soon. Please call 376-
6110 after 6 P.M. (J-141-2t-P)
FOLK GROUP NEEDED FOR T.V.
PRODUCTION. We need banjos,
guitars, harmonicas, etc. Indiv Individuals
iduals Individuals or groups call 376-9205
and ask for John in Room 832.
(J-l 42- 2t-P)
CHILDREN AGES 3-9 ARE NEED NEEDED
ED NEEDED FOR VISUAL DEVELOPMENT
TESTING. Associated with Public
Health approved project. Time re required
quired required about 1 hour. $3 per hour.
Call Mrs. Mosig, Health Center,
ext 5276 for information and ap appointment.
pointment. appointment. (J-142-2t-C)

Daily Social
10 AM TO 9PM
HERES WHAT YOU GET....
MEAT ALL FOR
TOSSED SALAD
POTATOES
CHOICE OF VEGETABLE WB At
ICE TEA OR COFFEE
HOT ROLLS AND BUTTER^^^^
lath.
fjcWUfA
1225 W. Univ. Ave. 372-6666

Page 15

| personal
ROMANCE BLOOMS around
Toby's cage at Gator Groomer
Laundry and Social Center. Drop
by and visit our handsome new
Barber shop and have coffee on
us. Free vibrator reducing treat treatment.
ment. treatment. Yes, the Groomer is the
In Spot to win friends and influ influence
ence influence people. (J-139-ts-C)
lost-found
LOST DOG: name is Kuno. 70
lbs., part German Shepard, male.
Vicinity of 700 SW 16th Ave. If
you have any information phone
372-3026. (L-141-2t-C)
VULCAN ALARM WRIST WATCH
LOST 5-17-67 in Room 121 Little
Hail. Call 372-0526. Reward. (L (L---140-st-C)
--140-st-C) (L---140-st-C)
LOST silver Celtic cross on
12-inch chain. Personal value; re reward;
ward; reward; 372-1672 evenings. (L-141-
st-C)
services
DIAMONDS ARE A GIRL'S BEST
FRlENDuntil she finds Blue Lus Lustre
tre Lustre for cleaning carpets. Rent
electric shampooer sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (M-142-lt-C)
IN A HURRY? Passport identifi identification;
cation; identification; application photographs.
Call 372-0300. (M-142-ts-C)
BABYSITTING by day, week, or
hour. 376-2052. (M-138-st-C)
INTERSTATE MOBILE HOME
SERVICE. Catering to college stu students.
dents. students. Browns Trailer Park, Ar Archer
cher Archer Road. 376-8003, Reasonable
prices. Under New Management.
(M-141-ts-O
WAKE UP SERVICE: WE WILL
WAKE YOU UP ANY TIME NIGHT
OR DAY. PHONE 378-4412 (M (M---142-st-C)
--142-st-C) (M---142-st-C)
WILL CARE FOR CHILDREN in
my home, Monday-Friday. Fenced
yard and play area. NE section,
good references. $lO per week
including lunch and snacks, 376-
8523. (M-141-2t-C)

Gator I
Ads
Reach
E
V
I
E
R
.
Y
W
H
E
! R
E
I I
I I



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 2, 1967

Page 16

Orange and

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

Low
Interest
Rates
On
Loans

Campus Calendar

Friday, June 2
Chess Club: Games, 118 Union, 7 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: Entertainment, 1826 W.
Univ. Ave., two shows nightly, 9:30 and 11:30 p.m.
Admission 50£, free coffee
Saturday, June 3
Union Board: Wauburg Playday, Lake Wauburg, 9 a.m.-
6 p.m.
Movie: Behold a Pale Horse, Union Aud., 7 &
9:15 p.m.
Jennings, Tolbert, Buckman and Yulee: Dance, Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Hall, 9 p.m.

ORANGE & BLUE DEADLINES: All notices for
the Orange & Blue Bulletin must be received by
noon two days prior to publication. Deadlines are
Friday for Tuesday publication, Wednesday for Fri Friday
day Friday publication. Notices should be typed and signed
by the person submitting the notice and sent to the
Division of Informational Services, Building EL Cam Campus.
pus. Campus. Items for the Campus Calendar should be sent
to die Public Functions Office, Florida Union.
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.
i
MS 206 PROGRESS TEST (Spring Trimester):
Thursday, June 8, at 7 p.m., Walker Auditorium.

BLUE BULLETIN

Administrative
. i ' ' - / i
#

NEED A DIFFERENT CAR? f^L,
CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER # Aulo Loans
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION s^aity
Serving U of F Employees Since 1935 __
PROGRAM OF
THRIFT, CREDIT, SERVlCfg^pgSgy^jpppy

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

A
Delta Ups lion: Band Party, Delta Ups lion House,
9 p.m. Open to all fraternity men and their dates.
Music by the Cambridge Knights.
Sunday, June 4
Program Office: Duplicate Bridge, 118 Union, 1:30

Florida Cinema Society: Hiroshima, Mon Amour,*
Union Aud., 7 & 9 p.m.
Florida Union: Official Opening Ceremony, Union
Ballroom, 8 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for Florida Players Presentation of the Mistress
of the Inn.*

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.)
JUNE 2: J. A. JONES CONSTRUCTION CO.
(Charlotte, N.C.)~CE,BIdg. Constru,ME.
STUDENT JOB: Laboratory assistant needed for
chemical research. Contact Dr. S. S. Block, 405
Reed Lab, or call Ext. 2512. Students qualified for
the work-study program preferred.
> y



Mental Health Sees 6,000 Students

By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first
of a three part series on mental
health and the UF student. The re reporter
porter reporter has interviewed psycholo psychologists
gists psychologists and psychiatrists to give a
comprehensive picture of what
problems students have and how
psychotherapy helps them.
Barbara is in trouble.
She doesn't know what to major
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in, is having trouble with her room roommate
mate roommate and sometimes feels like the
pressure will kill her. She suffers
from migraine headaches and has
been told by a physician that she
might have ulcers. Shes ready to
drop out of school.
Barbara doesnt have to give up
yet. She can get psychological
help.
Problems of vocational indeci indecision,
sion, indecision, academic deficiency, sexual
inadequacy, emotional stress and
the search for a meaningful iden iden-1
-1 iden-1 AND 2 BEDROOM
APARTMENTS
AVAILABLE
FOR B TERM
CALL 378-3771

STUDENT MENTAL HEALTH: PART I

tity are more why UF
students like Barbara seek psy psychological
chological psychological help.
Since September, over 6,000 stu students
dents students have been counseled in the
infirmarys mental health unit and
the counseling center. Emotional
problems account for at least half
the clients seen at the counseling
center and all the patients at the
infirmary.
These students are not sick.
They just have lags and blocks to
their natural development, Dr.
Harry A. Grater Jr., director of
the counseling center said.
Counselors, psychologists, and
psychiatrists are available to UF
students from many agencies.
Counseling service is given free
to any student who requests it.
Students who go to the counsel counseling
ing counseling center for vocational guidance
usually need only two or three ap appointments,
pointments, appointments, according to Grater.
Vocational and aptitude tests are
given, then followed by counseling
appointments.
We do more than try to fit the
square guy into the square peg.
We ask for a commitment of the
type of person the student wants
to be. We look at the past, plans,
test scores and usually get pretty
good results, Grater said.
The counseling center, like the
mental health unit, always has
someone available when a student
asks for help.
Students have difficulty coping
with new experiences. In their
search for a meaningful identity

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they must define their values who
and what they stand for. This
often creates deeper and different
relationships which requires a
commitment to a new life-style,
Grater said.
Being excessively nervous or
chronically depressed are two good
reasons for a student to become
a client at the counseling center.
Other symptoms Grater talked a about
bout about relate to a student's personal
life.
Repetition of the same type of
difficulty is another reason stu students
dents students need counseling, if a guy
has gotten the shaft from the same
type of girl two or three times,
or if <4ttis always in conflict with
authority figures or if he has
interpersonal hang-ups, wed like
to see him, Grater continued.
The counseling center sees all
types of students.
A chemistry major came in
once and said that when he looked
at a girl he saw her as a pile of
chemicalssalt, iodine, and other
elements. He was afraid of human
relationships and couldnt be spon spontaneous
taneous spontaneous in his interpersonal re relationships,"
lationships," relationships," Grater said.
A student that is suffering from
self-alienation, if he is not com comfortable
fortable comfortable with himself and doesnt
like himself, he should make an
appointment, Grater said.
Role-playing, being unable to
give up involvement with home
life, and having experiences di directly
rectly directly related to fear were more
reasons Grater said were serious

Friday, June 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

enough to merit professional help.
Preventing college students
from cracking 19 has been the
subject of many news and maga magazine
zine magazine articles. The June 13 issue
of Look has anarticle called When
College Students Crack Up."
Awareness and concern about
mental health is becoming part of
American culture. When isked why
mental health among college stu students
dents students is becoming an increasing
problem, Grater said:
American culture is changing.
Years ago we had a guilt culture.
People would have internal bad
feelings about their actions. Guilt
was consistent and people came in
to talk about it. Today, we have
more of a shame culture.
Grater explained that a shame
culture is one resulting from the
demands and expectations of so society.
ciety. society.
It's a matter where someone
doesnt appear bad, but someone
else's perception of his is bad. He
becomes ashamed of his image."
The question of sexual sophis sophistication
tication sophistication cause a lot of anxiety
among college students, Grater
said.
How do you stay sexually so sophisticated
phisticated sophisticated and a virgin?" is a
question coeds ask, he said.
Clients with sexual problems
often come to the counseling cen center.
ter. center. A change in the nature of
these problems has been noticed
by Grater since he has been a
school psychologist, about 13
years.
People come because they feel
inadequate. They want to know
if they are sophisticated enough.
Guilt is uncommon, particularly
in females," Grater said.
Students think that living the
playboy philosophy, being free sex sexually,
ually, sexually, enhances their self image,
according to Grater.
College women were never so
concerned about sex," he said.
The counseling center has not
had many students with problems
due to use of LSD or marijuana.
Grater said. Students who talk
about using drugs or who have pro problems
blems problems that fall under conduct
unbecoming to a Florida student"
clause do not have to fear ad administrative
ministrative administrative intervention, Grater
said.

Page 17



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 2, 1967,

Page 18

David Miller Still Wearing Cast

He sat on the chairs edge with
a cast from the top of his head
to his wasit and talked about the
1967-68 basketball season. His
name David Miller, captain of
the UF basketball team.
The cast he wears is a result
of a swimming accident at Lake
Wauburg earlier this summer.
Miller, who lives in Delray Beach,
said he planned to exercise when
the cast is taken off but may
have to wear a neck brace to
play next season.
The teams will be better and
the conference will be tougher,
Miller said. The most compe competition
tition competition for the Gators will come
from Tennessee, Vanderbilt, Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky and Mississippi State, Mil Miller
ler Miller predicted.
We have a lot of depth, said
Miller. Good players are at
every position to take over for
the starters.
Probable starters next year,
according to Miller, are: Gary
*
McElroy, forward; Andy Owens,
forward; Neal Walk, center; Rich-
UF Awards
Tennis Letters
UF has awarded varsity tennis
letters to eight members of this
years team, which finished its
dual match season at 19-1.
Coach Bill Potter announced to*
day that letters will go to seniors
Ron Frick Bill Perrin, junior
Hank Veno, sophomores Steve Bee Beeland,
land, Beeland, Armi Neely, Lee steeie and
Jamie Pressly and freshman Greg
Hilley.
B-Squad numerals went to Joe
Godfrey, Bob Lightfoot, Lance No Novak,
vak, Novak, Will Sherwood and Charley
White. Varsity manager award
went to Bob Schnull.

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ard Vasquez, guard, and Miller,
guard.
To have a similar record next
year (this season the Gators were
22-4) were going to have to hus hustle
tle hustle more and play better defense,
MiUer said.
Next years offense will be
more of the fast break type, which
means we have to get the ball

Spurrier Busy

The agenda will be full in the
coming weeks for Heisman Tro Trophy
phy Trophy winner Steve Spurrier.
Spurrier, who has been on the
go constantly making speeches and
other public appearances since the
end of football season, will keep
that hectic pace plus adding new
duties.
Steve will teach at Ray Graves
Sports Camps, June 11-17 in St.
Petersburg and June 18-24 in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, take part in the Coaches
All-America football game in At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta July 8, begin training with
the San Francisco 49ers in mid-
July and move on to Chicago to
play in the College All-Star game
in early August.
I had thought about playing in
an all-star game in Europe, says
Steve. But two factors changed
my mind.
First of all my wife just had
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out from under the basket fast
and get to the other court in a
hurry.^
Coach Tommy Bartlett, Miller
said, is trying to get a more
national schedule for the team.
This year UF will be playing West
Virginia.
The Gators will not play Miami
next year although they are a good
team, Miller said, because UF
has nothing to gain from playing
them.

a baby girl and I dont want to
get that far away from them.
Secondly, I am real enthused a about
bout about working with all these young
boys who will be at Coach Graves
camps. I think it is an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for me and really an obli obligation
gation obligation I have to young boys like
these.
Spurrier has been working out
consistently since he guided the
Gators to a 27-12 victory over
Georgia Tech in the Orange Bowl.
Mostly I have been running,
he says. **l want to make sure
my legs are in shape. There
is plenty of time to begin throwing
the football a great deal and right
now that doesnt concern me.
About the only Spurrier activity
which includes football right now
is punting. He gets in some kick kicking
ing kicking along with running and playing
golf.
Kt
jjjj ij'
Do you
play the
blues?
If youre one of those whose tune is
"The World Owes Me a Living", youd
best add "the blues" to your reper repertoire
toire repertoire Because thats usually tfie way
it works out.
New is the time to begin planning
for financial securitywhile youre
young, in the springtime of your life.
And one of the sturdiest foundations
for any enduring financial structure is
a careful, well-thought-out insurance
program. Thats why Provident Mutual
designs programs specifically for col college
lege college men and women a variety of
plans with guaranteed savings and
protection features.
Find out more about them. Call or
stop by our office. Youll find a trained
professional there wholl be pleasant,
informative and eager to help. Do it
today. Why fiddle around?
W.D. Thompson, Jr.
And Associates
LAKE SHORE TOWERS
376-4479
PROVIDENT
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INtURANCI COMPANY OF PHI LA OIL PH IA

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for those who can grow
Few industries offer college men and women more
rewarding growth careers than Floridas four electric
companies. Fast growth and far out.
Frontier of Science: From computer-controlled dis dispatching
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Frontier of Management: From electronic data proc processing
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Frontier of Service: Security, welfare, and economy of
communities are bound to electric service.
Frontier of Opportunity: Demand for electricity in
Florida will double in ten years or less.
EXPLORE THE NEW FRONTIERS
... get in touch with the Personnel
Manager of any of these companies:
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Taxpaying, Investor-owned
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ASK FOR FOREMOST AT YOUR FAVORITE
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FOR EARLY MORNING DELIVERY TO YOUR HOME
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JUNE 6
-.- .... '' ;' *."
Were back to interview students we missed the
last time we were on campus.
We havecareer opportunities inthefollowing areas:
Computer Applications,Programming, Financeand
Administration, Researchand Development, Manu Manufacturing
facturing Manufacturing and Marketing.
Whatever your immediate commitments, whatever
your area of study, sign up now at your campus #
Placement Office for an interview with IBM.
If for some reason you arent able to arrange an in interview,
terview, interview, drop us a line. Write to: Manager of College
Recruiting, IBM Corporation, R00m810,1447 Peach Peachtree
tree Peachtree St., N. E., Atlanta, Georgia 30309.
IBM
Art Equal Opportunity Employer -*

Trapp Leads- .334

UF may have had a better clutch
baseball player than shortstop
Richard Trapp but you would have
to take a close look to find one.
Trapp, all-SEC firt team choice
this season in his first try at
baseball in three years, led the
Gators to a 27-9 season record
ajnd toDped the team in hitting with
DELIVERY!
cornen^T^^3thfl

a .344 batting average.
The true nature of his worth,
however, comes when the records
are examined on close, tension tensionpacked
packed tensionpacked victories.
Early in the season he beat
Kentucky in three straight games,
a pair of 1-0 contests in which
he singled, stole bases and scored
the only runs in the games, and
a 3-1 win in which he drove in
two runs in the clutch and scored
the other.
Last weekends series against
FSU was the highlight, however,
for both the Gators and their ace.

Friday, June 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

*
Mears
Joins
Staff
Ray Mears, who guided the Uni University
versity University of Tennessee basketball
team to the Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference title last year, has joined the
staff for Tommy Bartletts Bas Basketball
ketball Basketball School.
Since Mears took over the bas basketball
ketball basketball fortunes at Tennessee in
1962, the Volunteers have become
a powerhouse in the South. Mears
was named Southeastern Coach Coachof-the-Year
of-the-Year Coachof-the-Year for Tennessee's suc success
cess success this past season.
We are really happy to have
Coach Mears with us," says Bart Bartlett.
lett. Bartlett. He will instruct boys in
the fundamentals of basketball and
will be the guest speaker at the
banquet winding up our camp.
The school will be heldatolles
School in Jacksonville, June 25-
July 1, and Mears joins Bartlett,
Gator assistants Jim McCachren
and Dick Davis and one of Flori Floridas
das Floridas all-time great basketball
stars, Gary Keller.
Further information on the Tom Tommy
my Tommy Bartlett Basketball School can
be obtained by writing to Box
1403, University Station, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Squad For
All-Star
Game Closed
Two of the tallest prep basket basketball
ball basketball stars in the state headline the _£7
North all-star basketball team,
which will meet the South in the
annual roundball classic in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
The 10- man squad for the Aug.
5 clash, sponsored by the Florida
High School Activities Association,
was announced Saturday by Carey
McDonald, executive secretary of
the Florida Athletci Coaches As Association.
sociation. Association.
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Page 19



Page 20

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 2, 1967

Padecky ]^j|
wimmmmmmmmmmmmm SPOR TS

You're going along Murphree Way, you know
the road that runs east and west between the
Stadium and the tennis courts, and looking to your
left, you see the east side of the Stadium.
At least what LOOKS like the east side of the
stadium.
You see apartments, or what looks like apart apartments.
ments. apartments. And placed against the windows of one of
these "apartments" is a sign reading, "Keep
Out, Danger." So you stop and take a second look.
You don't see any bars across the windows, no
barb-wired fences running along the ground. Every Everything
thing Everything looks rather serene.
Almost.
Then you see a shape. It occupies a space, six
feet seven inches high and contains a mass of 245
pounds. Then you begin to remember what that
sign said.
Just as you are about to sclae the nearest tree
you recognize that shape. It's Jim Yarborough.
Ray Graves human answer to a tree.
Jim Yarborough has just come from Yon Dorm,
built at a cost of around one million dollars.
Besides the cost, or course, Yon Dorm is not
like other dorms on campus* It has air-conditioning,
a telephone in every room and two seven-foot
beds to divide the room up. Yo n also has a few
other features that one doesn't usually find in other
dormsa football film room, a training table com complete
plete complete with a three-meal daily diet, meeting rooms
for such campus activities as the legal anniliation
of Florida State and tutoring facilities.
During the summer, 69 full-scholarship athletes
are housed here. But they occupy only 58 per cent
of the Dorm's 172 rooms.
The other 42 per cent is open to students through
campus housing, just like any other dorm.
So don't be surprised if someone says he's from
Yon Dorm. He just may not be a football player.
As long as he isn't 6-7 and 245.
Remember Larry Gagner, Ray Graves' 240-pound
answer two years ago to the guided missile? Gagner

*
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started every game last year in his rookie season
with the Pittsburgh Steelers of the National Football
League and the club forecasts a bright future for
the Daytona Beach Native. . Wanna take a stab
at Larry's weight now? A slim, trim 280 pounds.
It's been reported that there is not an ounce of
fat on him. If that be the case, the Southeastern
Conference can count itself lucky that Gagner left
when he did.
The Sports Publicity Department at Florida State
sends out various press releases to the Alligator
from time to time. The latest one from Lonnie
Burt's desk is entitled "Seminole Trivia.' Rather
appropriate, when you think about it.
Dipping into national news for a second, the Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore Orioles traded away problem-child Mike
Epstein along with Fred Bertania to Washington
for pitcher Pete Prichert. Odds are now that Epstein
will become a problem, on the field as well as
in the front office.
The Florida State Chamber of Commerce base baseball
ball baseball committee recently adopted a resolution that
would permit the major-league baseball teams to
play their early-regular season games in Southern
cities. This is got to be the biggest of the greedy
grab-bags. Outside of Atlanta's park, there isn't
a stadium in the Southland that could compare
capacity-wise to the Northern ball parks. Besides
the fact that the clubs would be shortchanging their
fans.
It could be a very safe bet next Florida football
season that so go the Gators record-wise, so go
Richard Trapp and Larry Smith with post-season
honors. It seems that All-American pickers have
a strange affinity that a A-A candidate must come
from a nationally ranked team. Guess there must
be something to the thing that everybody rides a
winner.
The woooosh you'll be hearing around race tracks
for years to come will be emitted from the turbine
car, which is making quite a sound right now,
especially at Indy.

S JR J W

Florida Trackmen
Team, Recognized

Three UF trackmen and a re relay
lay relay team have gained national re recognition
cognition recognition for the Gators.
Scott Hager from Ormond Beach,
John Morton from Miami and Frank
Saier of West Palm Beach were
listed in the latest track and field
rankings.
Hager, a senior is ranked Bth
in the intermediate hurdles with a
time of 51.6. The best time listed

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is 50.2. Last year Hager placed
6th in the NCAA.
Morton, who is considered one
of the finest discus throwers in the
nation is ranked sth. The rugged
6-4, 240-pound sophomore has
heaved the plate 187*8**.
Saier, a junior high jumper was
the first athlete in the South to
clear the magic 7-foot barrier.
The 6-7 star is ranked 4th in the
nation.



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Cedar Key:Adventure

Hearts of swamp cabbage salad,
turtle steak in wine sauce, crab
fingers cocktail, and oysters upon
oysters.
The menu can be found in a
sleepy fishing village just one
hours drive to the Gulf of Mex Mexico.
ico. Mexico. Restaurants on wooden stilts
line Cedar Keys dodks serving
these native foods along with an
unique atmosphere.
This drowsy fishing village is
22 miles off U. S. Highway 19
on the Gulf of Mexico and is one
of a group of 100 islands.
For do-it-yourself seafood
chefs, bait and fishing gear are
available on the dock at a reason reasonable
able reasonable rate, and there is a public
launching ramp in case you bring
your own boat. There are also
several charter boats plus small
craft for rent with or without
guides.
After the fish are caught they can
be cooked at the picnic area in
the state park located on the beach
next to the dock. There is also
a small beach for swimming and
a bath house covered tables. Or,
in case one prefers a ready made
picnic, several near-by restau restaurants
rants restaurants pack delicious seafood
lunches.
. In addition to dining, fishing
and swimming a visitor might also
tour the Whitman Museum, which
depicts the area's interesting early
history and houses the renown St.
Clair Whitman shell collection.
The Civil War display is particu particularly
larly particularly interesting. Cedar Key's
history encompasses one of the
Civil War's major battles.
The town of Cedar Key was no
always a sleepy fishing village. I*
once was a thriving commercial
seaport of several thousand people.
It had a railroad, pencil factories
fed by adjacent cedar forests an*
was a terminus of shipping from
Key West. All this and more is
depicted in cycloramas of the Whit Whitman
man Whitman Museum.
A leisurely drive through the
village is also interesting. There
is a great deal of quaint architect architecture
ure architecture dating from the 1800s as well
as modern A-frame and octagonal
vacation homes. One A-frame cot cottage
tage cottage boasts an A-frame doghouse,
mailbox and birdhouse.
The outlying islands around Ce Cedar
dar Cedar Key are also nice for sight sightseeing,
seeing, sightseeing, picnicking and particularly
shell hunting. Their white sand
beaches and quiet coves are en enticing.
ticing. enticing.

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HEADED FOR YOUR PLATE
A Cedar Key Fisherman unloads his crabs
for menus throughout the state.

Both Cedar Key and the islands
around it are fertile grounds for
the camera bug or artist also.
Drying fishnets, rustic shrimpers,
strangely twisted driftwood, wea weather-beaten
ther-beaten weather-beaten fish houses and salty
old sailors all are interesting sub subjects.
jects. subjects.
Art lovers can browse through
an abundance of paintings done by
the local art colony and purchase

Friday, June 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

some if they wish. Paintings from
Cedar Key hang in homes and
galleries around the world.
Overnight visitors will find an
abundance of accomodations atone
of the many guest homes or the
hotel. An ultra modern motel was
completed in 1965.
The picturesque community is
accessible by car, boat or private
aircraft.
Burgers and Fries
STILL ONLY 15<
715 NW 13th St.
VRBBaBSHBj'
r&ATQfiI
I APS *Y S
reach 1 J
(PEOPLE VjrY
II i/w.y. ti, 2132 "7^

Page 21



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 2, 1967

Page 22

Suwannee River
Flows With History

Want to combine studies with
pleasure? Try Suwannee River
State Park.
Two hours drive northwest of
Gainesville on US 90, are the
peaceful banks of the Suwannee,
where the largest Civil War battle
in Florida was fought 103 years
ago.
The state park, located between
Madison and Live Oak, includes a
part of the Withlacoochee River and
a stretch of the Suwannee. Both are
fed by springs and lined with for forests
ests forests and cliffs.
The park has facilities for boat boating,
ing, boating, fishing, and camping. But
along with the quiet nature trails
and picnic grounds there is a re reminder
minder reminder of less quiet days along the
Suwannee. The Olustee battlefield
and museum commemorates a
pitched battle fought there on Feb.
20, 1864.
Five thousand two hundred Con Confederate
federate Confederate troops under the command
of Gen. Joseph Finnegan routed a
force of 5,500 Union soldiers com commanded
manded commanded by Gen. Truman A. Sey Seymour.
mour. Seymour. Three hundred men were
killed and almost 2,000 were
wounded in a fight along the east
bank of the Suwannee. Remains
of the temporary earthworks
thrown up before the battle are
still there.
A museum built on the site tells
the story of the battle in relics
and contemporary accounts and
paintings.
The 1,838-acre park is open
from 7 a.m. to sunset every day.
Manatee Springs
Moving on, the gradually widen widening

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O leno State Park
!l a
The Santa Fe River flows under OLeno State
Park 9 five miles north of High Springs*

ing widening river winds through Manatee
Spring State Park near Chiefland.
Here, in another state-main state-maintained
tained state-maintained park dedicatd to preserving
natural beauty and providing re recreation,
creation, recreation, funseekers can find much
to do. Theres swimming and fish fishing
ing fishing in Manatee Springs, one of the
nation's largest. Excellent bath bathhouse
house bathhouse facilities are available at
nominal cost and dozens of picnic
tables and grills are free for use.
A winding boardwalk extends
alongside the Manatee Springs
"run" through towering cypress
trees to a pier giving a com commanding
manding commanding view of the Suwannee.
Boats by the dozens can tie up
alongside the pier and boardwalk.
Boat launching is available.
A huge tent and trailer camp camping
ing camping area has its own bath and rest restroom
room restroom facilities. Nature trails fan
out in all directions from the main
camping area.
SUWANNEE'S MOUTH
"Way," way down the Suwannee,
nine miles from Old Town (off
road 349), you approach Sunny Sunnyvale,
vale, Sunnyvale, the first of six fish camps
along the river's waters.
Operated by Mr. and Mrs. Lee
Roy Ivey, Sunnyvale has 10 boats
and motors to rent at $1.50 a
day for the boat alone, $2 with
cushions included, and $5.50 with
a motor added to that.
Mrs. Ivey said, "Targar worms
live in our trees. People like to
use these worms for fishing, and
they are welcome to all the worms
they can catch!"

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Newnans Lake
Just a few miles from Gainesville on the Hawthorne Road, Newnans
Lake offers smooth sailing, picnicking and a boat ramp. (Photo by
Joe Pantanella)
AT GULF HAMMOCK
A'Wild Weekend

By STEPHANIE WYSONG
Want a week's worth of fun and relaxation
in only two days away from Gainesville?
Spend one weekend in Gulf Hammock, like
one of the many I have spent in twenty years
of vacationing there, and you will agree the
area provides unlimited possibilities for family
fun.
Last weekend I went to the hammock with
three friends. One is Sandra Williams, the
daughter of Kent Williams of Brooksville, who
first came to Gulf Hammock in 1947.
My friends and I left Gainesville Friday
evening, taking SR-121 to Williston, turning
on the road to Lebanon Station, one mile
south of Williston. At Lebanon Station we turned
left on U.S. 19 to Inglis, which is right in the
heart of the Hammock. From Gainesville, it
is about 45 miles.
By the time we reached camp, it was time
to light the gas lanterns, put away supplies,
and let the boys scout the campsite to dis discover
cover discover the imaginative plumbing facilities.
As we relaxed to the music of a transistor
stereo and started a charcoal fire for the
steaks, we noticed the periodic blinking of
fireflies in the surrounding woods, competing
with the winking stars for our attention. Since
wild cattle and other animals roam the swamp,
we did not think it too unusual when a large
bull wandered into camp while we ate dinner.
To separate the men from the boys, or
campers from tenderfeet, Sandras father sug suggested
gested suggested a midnight swim in the Withlacoochee
River, a few miles from camp. While we girls
put on our suits in the bunkhouse, we could
hear him asking the boys to take another vote.
Saturday we took the jeep into the service
station in Inglis to be checked, and ate lunch
before taking another swim. In the daylight we
could see a shallow beach on the other side
of the river, about 40 yards. In swimming across
in the tepid water, we noticed a mild current
from dam upstream at a reservoir owned by
the Florida Power Corp., which is near the
building site of the Cross Florida Barge Canal.
We had planned a fishing trip to one of the
many mud-holes throughout the swamp, most
of which are best reached in a jeep. Even
our 146- model powerhouse was not prepared to
mow down some of the logs and stumps in
the truck-ruts left by tree-clearing teams.
When the wheels in four-wheel drive began
to spin in mod three feet deep, we realized
the strong suction would hold us there awhile,
probably until it was too late to go flthing.
It took six of us two hours to get the Jeep

out, so we postponed the trip until the next
afternoon.
The boys, who labored with heavy logs to
pry the jeep loose, agreed the experience was
as much fun as anything else we could have
planned to do. On the way back to camp, we
stopped at a fresh stream to wash off the
several coats of mud on all of us.
We spent that evening, after a delicious meal
of fried chicken, playing a game of Fan Tan
around the card-table. Then we kids rode into
Inglis to one of the local taverns. Before
going to sleep, we built a small fire and talked
of the days happenings, gathered around the brick
fireplace. The city boys were beginning to get
used to roughing it.
After pancakes for breakfast on Sunday morn morning,
ing, morning, we tackled another fishing trip, this one
much more successful. There are numerous
water-holes throughout the Hammock, filled
with fresh water fish, some crabs, and at least
one alligator.
While I sat on the rocky bank across from
the others, Michael Schuster baited the hook
on the end of his natural cane pole with a
chicken leg, not quite appetizing enough for
the alligator. We realized cooked meat was
pretty dull compared with the fat, live frog
which had only seconds before been sunning
himself on the log above the gator's head.
Schuster said one of the fun things about
going fishing in a swampy mud-hole is having
so many other interesting things to dolike
tip-toeing on a rotten log waiting for your
190-pound frame to come crashing down onto
the alligator's head.''
Later that afternoon we returned to camp with
a bucket of wall-mouth perch and catfish to
cook. They are called butter catfish because
their stomachs ai e the color of melted butter.
Sandra explained to the boys how to cook
swamp cabbage, which we did not have time to
do while we were there. She said you eat the
heart of the palm-like plant after chopping off
the husks with a hatchet. Boiled swamp cabbage
is a favorite food to be enjoyed in the area.
After frying the fish for dinnerthey were
so fresh they flaked in the panwe packed
the car to come back to Gainesville and civ civilization.
ilization. civilization. On the way out of the woods, we passed
other campsites, many of them open to the
public hut privately owned.
Williams said the area game warden has
information about using the sites, and also
guides to hunting In the Hem mode during the
season. He said there are bird and animal-



Millhopper: For r Mountain Climbing

Seven miles form the heart of
town is Gainesville's own moun mountain.
tain. mountain.
Actually, it's an oversized sink sinkhole
hole sinkhole called Devil's Millhopper and
climbing has to be done in re reversefrom
versefrom reversefrom top to bottom. But
the real mountain buff wont let
that little detail bother him.
The trip to the bottom of this
100-foot-deep sinkhole can be
made from almost any side. It
all depends on how hardy and
adventurous the climber is.
One trail on the northeast side
was cleared out and marked by
Boy Scouts. But the "pioneer"
types can always clear their own

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Feeding The Porpoises At Mar ineland
Porpoises evidently like hum an beings. Like
people, porpoises have different personalities.
But as a young child, nature has likewise imbued
this animal with the common characteristic of
endless playfulness. The porpoises built-in
mischievous smile offers an accurate impres impression
sion impression of its true nature. (Photo by Marineland
of Florida)

Beauty Is Free 15
Miles From Raiford

If you like hooking a big bass,
catfish, or brim, or if you prefer
cruising around a glass smooth
lake in a motor boat, Alachua
County is your kind of f>lace.
Five bodies of water in various
Parts of the county have boat
ramps the County Com mission re reports
ports reports and five have adjacent parks
with picnic tables and barbeque
Pits.
Ail are free.
Newnans Lake, southeast of
Gainesville on State Road 20, is
bordered by a 7.5 acre park with
picnic tables barbeque pits, boat
docks, and rest rooms.
Waldo Park boasts a canal to
Lake Alto and Santa Fe Lake.
Santa Fe Lake can also be reached
via Melrose Bay boat ramp lo located
cated located north of Melrose.
Tbe late Marjorie Kinnan Rawl Rawlings
ings Rawlings estate bordering Orange Lake
is the site of a ten-acre park,
it boasts a boat ramp, parking area,
Picnic tables, and rest rooms with
*ater facilities.
The estate, left by the authoress

paths, scrambling down the damp
sand and using tree roots or rocks
for handholds.
Although the Boy Scout trail
isn't marked, it isn't difficult to
find. After youve parked your car
in the main area on the south rim
of the sink-hole, hike a few hun hundred
dred hundred feet to your left around the
rim and you'll hit the trail. It
becomes a little steep near the bot bottom,
tom, bottom, but even If the hiker goes
no further than where the hiking
gets difficult, he can find a good
place to sit and get a commanding
view of Floridas most glamerous
sinkhole.
The entire trip down and back

to the university, is near Cross
Creek in the southeastern section
of the county.

ALACHUA LAKES
* Sf

The smallest county in the state
of Florida awaits you with a wide
variety of recreational activities.
Only 30 miles north of Gaines Gainesbest
best Gainesbest known for Raiford state Pri Prison.
son. Prison.
Lake Butler has a population of
about 1,300 and is on highway 121
north of Alachua county.
Lake Butler, the lake, is on the
north side of the town about three
blocks from the courthouse.
On the shore of the lake is
Lakeside Park. Here visitors
can picnic on the grass or eat on
the sheltered tables and cook on
outdoor grills.

can be made in less than 30
minutes.
Trees growing from the bot bottom
tom bottom and sides reach the top of the
800-foot wide hole and dozens of
natural springs flow from the
sides, cascading over small cliffs
to make tiny waterfalls before
meeting at the bottom. The clear
flowing spring at the bottom dis disappears
appears disappears into a rocky cavern.
Along the sides and bottom fos fossil
sil fossil hunters can always be assured
of getting a large haul of shark
teeth. These are a reminder of
the days when Florida was part
of the ocean floor millions of
years ago.
Many years ago, the Millhopper
was a widely known and visited
attraction equipped with even a
refreshment stand. Some Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville residents remember the stand
serving drinks and snacks as late

By JIM SILK
Alligator Correspondent
UF students interested in Marine
biologymay find a visit to Marine
Studios in St. Augustine interest interesting.
ing. interesting.
Thousands of marine specimens
living together much as they would
in the open ocean, live within two
"oceanariums." Each of the giant
tanks contains nearly a million
gallons of sea water and has natural
reef formations.
A third tank, Porpoise Stadium,
features trained porpoises and
whales: Spectators can see por porpoises
poises porpoises putting a basketball through
the loop and catching baseballs,
as well as taking fish from a
trainer's mouth.
Besides the ring-side seats for
the dally porpoise performances
at 9:30 and 11 a.m., 12:30 2,
3:30 and 4:50 p.m., there are more
than 300 portholes around the tanks
where fish can be viewed.
Marineland is open daily from
8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Admission is
$2.20 for adults, sl.lO for children
ages 6-11 and free for children
under six.
Located on AIA, Marine Studios
Is 18 miles south of St. Augustine
and 35 north of Daytona Beach.
From Gainesville take Univer University
sity University Avenue east to Hawthorne
Road. Following SR 26, which be becomes
comes becomes 100, to Palatka.

Across the street is a tennis
court and indoor roller skating
rink.
The lake front area offers a
sand beach, protected swimming
area with diving boards and slides.
The less aquatically inclined can
walk on the boardwalk surrounding
the swimming area or just sit on
the benches in the shade.
Boaters can launch their crafts
at the two ramps on either side of
the dock. The lake is large enough
for skiing or just cruising around.
Fish abound in Lake sutler and
if you tire of water, the lake is
surrounded by wooded area which
is open to hunters during the
season.

'Educated 1 Porpoises
Attend Marineland

as the 1930'5, but no one seems to
know why it was closed down. The
property is now owned by the Uni University
versity University of Florida, which places
no restrictions on its use.
Somewhere along the bottom
there is a large cave, but it has
been closed off because too many
climbers were injured falling. Dy Dynamite
namite Dynamite blocked off most of the
giant underground opening, but a
small cave remains to be explored
if the climber can find it.
Around the Millhopper are trails
worn by the hundreds of car tires
that have traveled along the edges
of the giant hole. It makes a nice
drive for anyone who has trail
blazing in his blood. But if your
car doesnt take kindly to soft sand,
gooey clay, pot holes and broken
tree limbs, it would be better to
stick to your own two feet.
The best outfit for Millhopper

From Palatka take SR 207 until
you see 206 and turn right toward
Crescent Beach. Take another
right at Crescent Beach. Keep
going south. You're on AIA and
Marineland is just 7 miles fur further.
ther. further.
When you arrive, you'll find
Marineland has a picnic area,
fishing pier, yacht dock, gift shop

Atlantic Beaches
Two-Hour Drive

Sand, surf and suds await UFstu UFstudents
dents UFstudents at Crescent and St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine Beaches. Crescent, 71 miles
east of Gainesville, takes less than
two hours by car.
The white-sand beach extends
for over three miles on the At Atlantic.
lantic. Atlantic. It is noted for its sand
dunes. The only separation be between
tween between the rolling waves and the
highway are the dunes.
Cars can be driven right on the
beach and parked on the sand.
There aren't any beach house fa facilities
cilities facilities at Crescent but most stu students
dents students change in their cars.
Surfing enthusiasts will like
Crescent's waves. Bring your own
board if you enjoy riding the waves.
Those of you who prefer a raft,
better bring your own too. Near Nearby
by Nearby stores only provide food, pic picnic
nic picnic supplies and beach accessor accessories.
ies. accessories.

Gainesville Golf Range
Within Driving Distance

Student golf enthusiasts who want
to practice their driving skill can
do so only seven minutes from
campus.
Located on highway 441 at 49th
ave. is the Gainesville Driving
Range.
The lighted course has marked
distances up to 400 yards and is
open from 11 a.m. till dark seven
days a week.
One dollar for a large basket
of balls or 50 cents for a small
basket Is the only charge. Clubs
are provided for those without
their own and 12 mats assure plen plenty
ty plenty of room.

Friday, June 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

climbing is a pair of loose fitting
old blue jeans, a long sleeve shirt
or sweat shirt to protect against
scratches and sneakers or climb climbing
ing climbing shoes. And dont forget the
mosquito repellant. Those mo mosquitoes
squitoes mosquitoes are plentiful, big and
hungry.
To get to the Millhopper, take
Newberry Road and turn off to
the right at Millhopper Road,
(NW 43rd St.) or turn right onto
Millhopper Road (SR 329) off 39th
Avenue. You will also hit Mill Millhopper
hopper Millhopper Road by driving west on
23rd Blvd.
Drive along Millhopper Road
until it makes a west turn. Two
television towers will come into
view. The entrance, marked off
by two stone columns on the right
hand side, is a few hundred yards
past the west turn.
There is no charge for entrance.

and film and fruit shops.
Marineland Lodge has ocean oceanfront
front oceanfront rooms if you want to stay
over. The Seahorse Room sup supplies
plies supplies light meals.
A more elaborate meal will be
available at the Dolphin Restaur
rant, and the Moby Dick Lounge
supplies an unusual whaling ship
atmosphere.

Barbecues on the beach are a
common sight at Crescent Beach.
Six miles north is the more
commercialized St. Augustine
Beach area.. Picnic tables, bath
houses and cook-out facilities are
provided at no cost. Cars are
permitted on the beach here too.
A fishing pier extending to the
Atlantic from St. Augustine Beach
Is free for those who like to fish
for their dinner. Theres no cost
for using the pier.
For those students lucky enough
to have boats, a launching area Is
provided at no cost.
Overcrowding is no problem at
either beach. The UF student can
find a parking place a lot easier
than on campus, relax, and return
to school with a suntan from the
salty Atlantic coast.

a#. <. mu h i i_l,_i,^
I* ~

Page 23



Page 24

The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 2, 1967

i 0
m M w m *
a V I
* i

Crystal River Is For The Sportsman

Crystal River maybe considered
a wonderland for sportsmenbelt
fishing, skin diving, hunting, boat boating,
ing, boating, golfing or just plain easy liv liv,
, liv, ins.
Located about 60 miles south of
Gainesville, the crystal-clear
stream meanders through Citrus
County. The stream arises from
more than a hundred springs about
six miles from the Gulf of Mex Mexico
ico Mexico into which it flows.
One geologist, R. O. Vernon,
described the river, Several
large artesian springs are present
in Citrus County and the water is
beautifully clear and colored blue
to green, the color depending on
the depth of the water and the de degree
gree degree to which light transmitted by
the water is scattered by the water
molecules. .the springs issue
from out of the limestone rock.'*
Because of the transparency of
the water, skin diving and scuba
diving are popular sports, but fish fishing
ing fishing is usually ranked first with
tourists.

Black bass, red fish, speckled
sea trout, flounder, sheepshead,
grouper, mackeral, bluefish and
mullet abound in the stream to
the delight of fishermen. Bait
houses, fishing guides, deep sea
fishing boats and fishing lodges
are all available for the sports sportsmen.
men. sportsmen.
Hunting is another popular sport
in the area. Just outside Crystal
River is the 35,000-acre Citrus
County State Game Preserve for
deer, turkey and quail. The pre preserve
serve preserve is thrown open two days dur during
ing during four different seasons of the
year for the benefit of the archers
and gunners.
Hunting grounds outside the
game preserves furnish plenty of

amiiiiiiimmiiimiiiiimimiiimmmmmimmmmiimiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiug,
THE-FRONT PAGE ... of today's Alligator is graced by the
somewhat damp but nevertheless enthusiastic presence o f
- Sally Bendroth, an Alpha Omicron Pi and a contestant in
tomorrow's Wauburg Playday beauty contest. S

sport for the hunters and the
wooded islands around King's Bay
offer a wide selcetion of wild
life: ducks, wild turkeys,
quail, squirrel, marsh hens, rails,
snipe and bobcat.

Caves Sprawl Under Alachua

By 808 BECK
Alligator Managing Editor
Beware caveman, beware.
Like to walk, crawl and climb?
A good place to spend an inte interesting
resting interesting afternoon is at Warrens
cave located on highway 232 just
past the Millhopper.
Good, if you have caving experi experience.
ence. experience.

At Chasshowitzka is a National
Wildlife Refuge, of which one sec section
tion section is opened once a year.
Luxurious living may be the
choice of some who seek relaxa relaxation
tion relaxation by the edge of a swimming

Warrens cave is considered by
Speleological expert John Breuin Breuinger
ger Breuinger to be one of the most dangerous
in the area.
The cave is dry and anyone who
plans to do some exploring should
take along a canteen of water, in
addition to lights and a rope.
The cave runs for several known
miles and many unknown miles
back up under interstate 75.

pool or on a golf course. The
Paradise Plantation Hotel and
Country Club, Port Paradise Hotel
and Crystal Lodge Motel provide
this in addition to fishing yachts,
boating and fresh seafood dinners.

The entrance drops almost ver vertically
tically vertically through tree roots 30 feet
into the ground. Thats time to
turn on the lights.
Twenty feet past the first
squeeze the passage splits going
straight ahead and to the left. On
the left is the easy way, mostly
walking.
Straight ahead is more interest interesting,
ing, interesting, but is narrow and often you
are crawling on your hands and
knees. Twenty feet down this pas passage
sage passage is a wire that can be followed
through the second squeeze.
From the end of the wire it is as
far back as you. .