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The Florida alligator

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
SACs Conduct Code Almost Ready

What was to be the final meeting of the Student Affairs
Committee Wednesday turned into a sentence by sentence
debate on the proposed UF Student Code of Conduct.
The lengthy afternoon meeting failed to take final action
on the code and will meet again Monday afternoon to try
to complete the document for presentation to the Faculty
Semite.
One of the major discussions of the afternoon centered
around an objection by Dean of Women Betty Cosby to
the wording in the section of the code dealing with a
student's right to waive a hearing and allow the Dean of
Men or Dean of Women to impose a penalty.
The wording, according to Dean Cosby, implied that the
Dean's office used coercion and intimidation in the past

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 145

FEA Sanctions May Cause Florida
Schools To Lose Accreditation

Sanctions affecting UF graduates
and Florida school accreditation
still stand, said Phil Cons tans,
Florida Education Association
(FEA) associate director, after
passage of a House-Seante com committee
mittee committee appropriations bill Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
One sanction says Individuals
"not presently employed in Flor Florida
ida Florida public schools who accept em employment
ployment employment will be in violation of
the code of ethics."
Cons tans said that UF students
who have not yet made verbal or
written contracts or who are not
on teaching scholarships will be

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WHO'S THE MISTRESS?
Florida Players 4 production of Mistress
of the Inn with Carl Strano and Bill Perley
will be presented at 8:15 tonight and Saturday
at Norman Hall Auditorium. (See review
page 3.)
Leg Council Retains
Card Section Intact

By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator Staff Writer
Legislative Council voted 22-8
Tuesday night to keep the card sec section
tion section at home football games. But
the final word may be left up to
the students.
Retention of the 1300-seat card
section was the subject of an
amendment to the Group Seating
Law of 1966. The controversial
amendment was debated for nearly
two hours before passing on a roll
call vote.
Although the amendment, itself
amended nine times during the de debate,

University of Florida, Gainesville

" unethical" if they teach in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Another sanction gives notice to
businesses and industries outside
the state that Florida education is
"unsatisfactory in which to render
public school service.'* It also ad advises
vises advises industry not to move to
Florida.
These sanctions may create
qualified teacher shortages in
Florida, said Dr. Vincent McQuire,
chairman of the Florida Commit Committee
tee Committee of the Southern Association of
Colleges and Schools (SACS).
"This would mean dlsaccredlt dlsaccredltlng
lng dlsaccredltlng some schools which might oth otherwise

bate, debate, calls for the section to con continue
tinue continue being filled by married, law
and medical students, it opens the
section to any individual who
wishes to apply.
It also directs that the question
of retaining or revising the card
section shall be placed on the fall
ballot to determine student opin opinion.
ion. opinion.
The amendment grants prefe preferential
rential preferential seating to the card section
for at least the first and second
home games next fail. During
the second game, ballots will be
( SEE 'CARD' PG. 2)

in dealing with students. This is not the case, Dean
Cosby said. A compromise in wording was accepted
but final passage of this section will have to wait until
the next meeting.
In other action, the jurisdiction of the code was broad broadened
ened broadened to include violations of the cod* committed by UF
students while they are on tne campus of another college
or university. This is in addition to the geographical
limits of the Gainesville campus, at UF-sponsored activi activities,
ties, activities, and at fraternity and sorority houses and other
housing units for which the university is responsible.
The code contains a list of 13 violations for wmcn ex expulsion,
pulsion, expulsion, suspension or lesser penalty may result. Among
others it includes the illegal possession, manufacture,

erwise otherwise be accredited," he added.
SACS will meet in Dallas in
November this fall to rule on ac accreditation.
creditation. accreditation. The steps toward
disaccredltation are warnings to
schools for improvement and later
probation for one year.
If there are still no improve improvements
ments improvements the school is dlsaccredited,
which makes it difficult for grad graduates
uates graduates to enroll in other schools.
McQuire added that two-thirds
of Floridas teachers come from
outside the state. "With FEA
and Nation Education Association
(NEA) sanctions the number of
qualified teachers from outside the
state will decrease.
"This will mean some schools
will fall below SACS standards
of one teacher for 150 students per
day. And this means disaccredi disaccreditation,"
tation," disaccreditation," McQuire emphasized.
Florida could not hope to pro produce
duce produce enough teachers, said Mc-
Quire, for not enough parents urge
children into the profession.
Press Secretary Jim Wolfe de declined
clined declined to comment whether the
threat of disaccredltation would
affect Gov. Claude Kirk's possible
veto of the appropriations bill
passed in committee.
"I will only say that I hope the
SACS is interested in seeing all
Florida colleges and schools ac accredited,"
credited," accredited," Wolfe said.
Ken Smith, a member of the
House-Senate committee, said the
appropriation bill passed Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday fails $133-million below the
figure proposed by the FEA for
teacher salary increases.
The FEA wanted $277-million
and the committee passed $143-
mlllion for salary increases.
However, the total appropria appropriations
tions appropriations bill is $164-million over
the anticipated income of $1,335
billion for the next biennium. And
this could mean new taxes which
Gov. Kirk opposes.
"I hope the governor doesnt ve veto
to veto the whole bill," said Smith, a
House Democrat of Perry. "The
committee prepared the bill with
isolated areas so he could veto
items line-by-line. And this way
come within anticipated revenue."
Most of the $164-million over
revenue would come from teacher
salary increase. Gov. Kirk pro proposed
posed proposed SBS-million, which is SSB SSB
- SSB less than the committee
proposal for salary increases.
Wolfe said he would not comment
on the governor's opinion of the
committee bill until it was passed
on the floors of the House and
Senate.
United Press International
Thursday quoted Constans as say saying,

sale or use of narcotic, stimulant or hallucinogenic drug.
Penalties as outlined in the proposed code range from
severe reprimand to expulsion or suspension from the
university. The latter two would be imposed only upon
determination of guilt by the Committee on Student Con Conduct
duct Conduct or the Honor Court.
This section also provides for the parents of any stu student
dent student under 21 to be notified of the students being placed
on conduct probation, suspension or expulsion.
Under the code, when a student is arrested on mis misdemeanor
demeanor misdemeanor charges, the university will not assume judicial
responsibility unless requested to do so by the courts.
If requested by the student, the Dean of Men or Dean of

Friday, June 9, 1967

ing, saying, "If the figure for teacher sal salaries
aries salaries sticks or a lesser one is
adopted as a result of a veto, the
FEA will push for a special ses session
sion session of the Legislature later this
year to cpnsider tax increases."

pi';
EDGE OF SADNESS
i . ~;
Susanna, Joan Stout, sorrowfully tells her
brother, Woody McDonell, about her seduction
by the town minister in the folk opera,
Susannah, tonight at 8:15 at the University
Auditorium.
Opera Goes Folk;
'Susannah Bows In

By GINNY DILLIN
Alligator Correspondent
Opera goes folk tonight in Uni University
versity University Auditorium at 8:15.
"Susannah," sponsored by Stu Student
dent Student Government and the Depart Department
ment Department of Music, combines musical
drama with the folkways of a Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee valley town, creating a
lively American folk opera.
Written by Carlisle Floyd, "Sus "Susannah"
annah" "Susannah" had its premiere at the
New York City Opera in 1956.

Women may intercede in behalf of.
the student. Frank T. Adams,
Dean of Men and member of the
committee, said that this service
has always been available but that
the student must ask for assist assistance.
ance. assistance. The dean's offices do not
go looking for these cases.
Wording again came under fire
in the general policies statements
of the code. The disagreement
came over the word sex as it
was used in stating that equal
treatment would be applied to all
students. Cathy Hayes, president
of WSA said that because of cur curfew
few curfew regulations, girls would not
have equal treatment.
The section was finally passed
with the word sex" left in.
Areas still awaiting final appro approval
val approval on Monday include the sections
on violations, administrative pro procedures,
cedures, procedures, and penalty without hear hearing.
ing. hearing.
( SEE SAC' PG 2 )

The New York Music Critics called
"Susannah'* the "best opera in
1956" and presented it with the
Critics Cirle Award.
Joan Stout heads a cast of 27
singing the title role of Susannah
Polk. Durward McDonell plays her
brother, Sam. The role of Preacher
Olin Blitch is sung by William
Lindsey and Darryl Worth plays
Little Bat McClean.
Other principals in the cast
( SEE 'SUSANNAH' PG 2)



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 9, 1967

ts
Board of Regents Chairman Chester Ferguson, left, joins UF
President J. Wayne Reitz to admire the color portrait of Dr. Reitz
presented to him last weekend. The portrait was a gift from faculty
members, whose contributions also provided sufficient funds to
establish a scholarship in the names of Dr. and Mrs. Reitz.
Plans Completed For New
SG Recreation Projects

Plans nave been completed for
Student Governments $30,000 re recreation
creation recreation expansion project.
Susannah...
(FROM PG. 1)
include Joseph Pace, Frank Cent Centner,
ner, Centner, Leslie Scott, Michael Mar Marzella,
zella, Marzella, Kay Huffroaster, Bette Le
Fevre, Rene DiCristina and Billie
Tsotses.
Tonights performance is a
concert presentation rather than a
conventional theatrical produc production,
tion, production, Frank J. Wersching, Jr.,
explained. Wersching, doctoral
candidate in speech and theatre,
designed and staged Susannah
to be a concertized opera.
Music is the most important
aspect of the show, theatrics are
merely an accompaniment in
Susannah,* Wersching con continued.
tinued. continued.
Musical directors for the pro production
duction production are Miss Evelyn McGarrity
and Dr. Elwood Keister, both pro professors
fessors professors in the Department of
Music.
Susannah will be presented
tonight only. There is no charge
for admission.

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The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible fe-
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears, me Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOH Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It ispubllshed semi-weekly, Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida AHlgtftor, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla 32G01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United Stales Eoel Office at Gainesville.

The project which includes
construction of six handball and two
multi-purpose courts behind Hume
Hall and lighting of Norman Field
and adjacent tennis courts is
ready to go pending approval of
Legislative Council.
The new courts will hopefully
relieve the need for facilities in
the Graham-Hume-Fraternity Row
area, according to Tom Jacoway,
secretary of student activities and
planner of the project.
Facilities have been needed
there for years, Jacoway said.
Students living in that area of
campus have had to travel almost
a mile to play handball or tennis.
The Hume Courts will cost about
$14,000 the same figure quoted
for the Norman lighting.
Jacoway said the Norman light lighting
ing lighting is being done because there
is nowhere on campus where night
intramurals can be played.
tEddy bear nUrSeRy
1214 1/2 NW 4th St.
376-0917
5 age groups, Infant through
kindergarden Classes.
Open six days a week
Air Conditioned New building

With the lighting of the field,
Jacoway said, students from the
dorms, adjacent fraternity and so sorority
rority sorority houses and the Towers will
be able to use the facilities.
The Campus Planning and De Development
velopment Development Committee has ap aproved
roved aproved both of these major plans
as well as two smaller projects.
The first of the minor projects
is development of the east side of
Florida Pool. The bleachers cur currently
rently currently occupying that area will be
removed and umbrellas, vending
machines and tables will replace
them.

SWIMWEAR I
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for the
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Card Section Kept
(FROMPG. 1)

distributed to alumni in the west
stands to determine their
of the card section.
The amendment also allows the
possibility of establishing a 400-
seat spirit section within the card
section block.
Any individual or group who
wishes to sit in the card section
must apply to the Group Seating
Committee. The group will be
granted seats upon approval of the
committee and Leg Council, ac according
cording according to the amendment.
In other council action, the mas massive
sive massive $292,238 budget passed on the
second reading. It will now be
sent to Student Body President
Charles Shepherd and Treasurer
Don Braddock for signature into
law.
First party leaders attempted to
amend the Cabinet's allotted funds
back to the original amount re requested.
quested. requested.
Shepherd addressed the council
to explain why the executive branch
needed more money than the coun council
cil council had granted.
He said that more money was
requested than had been granted
last year because the cabinet would
like to institute new programs.
He pointed out that the previous
administration had attained more
money through special requests.
Special requests should reflect
unexpected needs, not anticipated
expenses. We are trying to pre present
sent present a realistic picture,'Shepherd
said.
Majority Floor Leader Greg
Johnson reminded the council that
Shepherd can request more money
in a special request if he needs it.
We're not trying to strait jack jacket
et jacket the executive branch. We're
merely trying to fulfill our con constitutional
stitutional constitutional duty of granting a fair
budget," Johnson said.
The council defeated the amend amendment.
ment. amendment.
In other action, the council
granted twelve of 14 special re requests.
quests. requests. One of the grants $1,339

went to the summer recreation
program for children of married
students. The program is directed
by Secreatry of Married Student
Affairs Gary Self.
The council also granted student
publications a special request of
$1,370. The grant was nearly
$3,000 less than the amount re requested.
quested. requested.
Majority Whip Harris Tobin sug suggested
gested suggested that the grant be cut to $750,
but the council defeated the motion
when it was pointed out that the
Alligator might have to cease pub publication
lication publication or operate at a deficit dur during
ing during the summer if the grant were
cut any more.
SAC...
( FROM PG. 1 )
If approved Monday, the code will
go to the Faculty Senate and when
adopted will be published intheUF
student handbook, replacing the
code now in use.
Tlie Student Affairs Committee
was appointed by UF President
J. Wayne Reitz and is composed
of four faculty members actively
engaged in teaching, the dean of
student affairs, the dean of men,
the dean of women, the president
of the student body, and the pres president
ident president of the women's student asso association.
ciation. association. There are also four ad additional
ditional additional students nominated by the
student body president with the
approval of the Legislative
il




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'MistressFeatures Good Direction
i
But Acting Sometimes Lacking

By DON FEDERMAN
Alligator Columnist
Its a shame that Gil Laziers
version of Carlo Goldoni's Mis Mistress
tress Mistress of the Inn" will be his last
piece of direction for Florida Play Players.
ers. Players. Lazier shows the one inkling
of talent left amidst the Players
experienced staff of directors.
It is also a shame that his last
play didnt convey its excellence
of conception better, but this can
be attributed to first night jitters
and insufficient polish and re restraint
straint restraint in the acting.
Lazier seems very much at
home in the commedia del arte
conventions of the play, his im improvised
provised improvised sequences rather stock in
blocking, but refreshing with their
complete use of space and wit
that makes the play as much at
home in the 20th century as it was
in the 18th. The tone of the play
is set in the comic entrance of
the servants of the inn who under underscore
score underscore the plays irreverance and
foppery as well as the stockness
of the characters, who are carried
in, like any other prop, in pre predetermined
determined predetermined poses attuned to their
characters.

Goldonis play is very hard on
all manner of men--the effeminate
cheapskate, the extravagant spend spendthrift,
thrift, spendthrift, the woman hater, the fawn fawning
ing fawning servantsas they bow to the
seductive charms of a woman as
well as their own vanities. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps too much partiality in this
production is shown the effeminate
Marquis (or is it upstaging?), but
>ll the characters are clearly de delineated
lineated delineated in Laziers production.
The play got stronger as it pro progressed.
gressed. progressed. The supper scene of Act n
was a gem of contrasting manners.
The third act, though begun poorly,
was strongest with its sexual puns
and suggestive ness as well as the
synchronized movements of the
Count and Marquis.
Don Creasons set was another
actors delight, well-matched to
Laziers interpretation with its
cartoon cupids and sense of space.
Acting, though, was the plays
greatest weakness. With apologies
for opening night and the shock
(perhaps) of a curtain rising to a
two-thirds empty house, the acting
was very affected during the en entire
tire entire first act.
That reckless act nearly

Parking Regulations To Be Enforced
, Li
During Finals, Traffic Court Warns

If you had planned to sneak your
car into a faculty parking area dur during
ing during exams next week Thursday,
Or if youd decided to crowd
your Volkswagen into the long
unused loading zone, in order to
make it to class on time,
Forget it. At least thats the
advice of Chief Traffic Court Jus Justice
tice Justice John Lazarra.
All normal traffic and parking
regulations will remain in effect
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Friday, June 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

wrecked the play, though a firmer
sense of restraint was evident in
the last two acts which salvaged
much of the evening. CarlStranos
Marquis, overdone at first, was
brilliant in the later scenes of culi culinary
nary culinary and monetary rapacity. The
strongest acting was John Rundes
Captains Servant who moved ably
from the dutiful to the moonstruck.
Nearly as good were Bill Perley's
Count and Jim Richardsons Cap Captain.
tain. Captain.
On the other hand, the six ser servants
vants servants seemed gawkish, and Bob
Boyds Fabrizio was too re restrained.
strained. restrained. But Carol Perleys Mi Mirandola
randola Mirandola was the plays major flaw.
She, of course, plays the fetching
mistress whom all the men shower
their attentions. God knows she
is beautiful and physically perfect
for the part, but her stance was
never free from affectationshe
was irritating rather than beguiling
or devilish.
In spite of acting weaknesses,
the production will Improve, though
it seems it will never completely
gel. The play is funny, and Lazier
shows much originality. Worth
seeing; certainly it is a production
that warrants much more than a
house filled to only one-third its
capacity.

during the examination period next
Thursday and Friday, the same as
any other day/' Lazarrasaid Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
I'm now putting students on
notice, of that he said.
In the past, there has been a
rash of violations by students who
said they thought parking regula regulations
tions regulations were suspended for exams,
according to Lazarra.
About 100-150 persons receive
parking tickets every week, Lazar Lazarra
ra Lazarra said. Most of them are handed
out in Area One.
It's silly for students to receive
UF parking citations in the sum summer,
mer, summer, Lazarra said, because there
are plenty of parking places avail available,
able, available, many more than in the reg regular
ular regular school year.
Campus Police Audie I. Shuler
said the problem was not the num number
ber number of parking places in the sum summer,
mer, summer, but the location of the park parking
ing parking places.
There are about 5,000 parking
places on campus, Shuler said.
Perhaps halfofUF's 9,500 summer
student body drive cars That's
only a guess, Shuler saidbut
they must share parking facilities
with a full-time staff that num numbered
bered numbered 12,000 during the normal
school term.
With many dormitory areas va vacant
cant vacant for the summer, there still
need be little trouble, Shuler said.
The real problem is that ev everybody
erybody everybody wants to park in the same
spot at the same time," Shuler
said.
Nobody parks in the far-away
dormitory areas. Everybody wants
to park in Area One, where most
classes, Tlgert Hall, and the Main
and Research Libraries are lo located,
cated, located, Shuler said.
The UF Traffic Safety Commit Committee
tee Committee is conducting a study which
may help alleviate the traffic prob problem
lem problem in Area One, Lazarra said.
The committee is
opening up the area behind the Re Research
search Research Library to com muter park parking,
ing, parking, but hac made no decision.

Page 3



L The Florida Alligator, Friday. June 9, 1967

Page 4

Plans for this fall's sorority
rush are being completely revised.
Previously rush was to begin a
week ahead of fall orientation.
Now, Panhellenic will present the
first Forum Wednesday afternoon,
September 20 from 4 to 5 p.m.
Icewaters begin Thursday night,
the 21st, and will last approxi approximately
mately approximately three hours. The second day
of Icewaters will be Sunday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, the 24th.
Saturday afternoon, September
30, the girls go to lnformals;
and Sunday, October 1, they attned
the skit parties. Preferentials will
be held Wednesday night, October
4, and bids go out Friday, Octo October
ber October 6. There will be no coke
parties as previously planned.
A pre-registration program for
rush will be begun this year.
Notices will be sent to all fresh freshmen,
men, freshmen, transfer students, and girls
who had signed up before the end
of last term for rush. Any girls
who would like to sign up now,
see Mrs. Parker in the Dean of
Women's office at Tlgert.
There will also be a revised
booklet, Key to the Greeks,
which will be distributed during the
Panhellenic Forum.
Kathy Young, rush chairman,
sild, We're looking for a great
rush, but we hope by next year
to have a pre-school rush.
* *
John Hopkins of the Forums
committee reports that over one
thousand people attended the Dick
Gregory lecture.
George Stuart, chairman of the
Union Board, said that plans for
next year's speakers are almost
complete. Andy Warhol, noted au authority
thority authority on pop art, is scheduled
to be here November 8; Russ Bur Burgess,
gess, Burgess, who will speak on ESP in
Action, is to appear February 6.
Leroy Collins will speak on cam campus
pus campus sometime in October, and
Margaret Mead will round out.
the year with a lecture in April.

-SERVICE & PARTS
I WILL BE
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OPEN THURSDAY TIL 8 P.M.
I ALL DEPARTMENTS ARE
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It's What's Happening, Baby!

By JEAN MAMUN

Society Editor
Theta Sigma Phi, professional
journalism fraternity for women,
recently pledged five UF coeds
in a ceremony held at the Florida
Union. New pledges are Lynne
Klein, Pauline McDowell, Sandy
Phillips, Sharon Robinson, and
Jane Solomon.
Membership is open to all jun juniors,
iors, juniors, seniors and graduate stu students
dents students specializing or majoring in
journalism or communications. To
qualify for membership a candid candidate
ate candidate must intend to make journal journalism
ism journalism her career and have a 2.6
professional and 2.5 over-all grade
point average.
* *
Plans for fun week a week
of festivities to attract students
to the new Florida Union are now
in the making.
Jack Zucker, treasurer of the
Union Board, announces that one
week will be set aside during B-
Term when the union will sponser
all types of surprises and attrac attractions
tions attractions to acquaint students with the
new Union.
* *
The Florida Players opened
their first night of The Mistress
of the Inn Wednesday, June 7.
The play will run through this
Friday and Saturday night. Cur Curtain
tain Curtain time is 8:00 p.m.
The play is set in eighteenth eighteenthcentury
century eighteenthcentury Italy and is a gay farcial
comedy with lively dances, chase
scenes, and slapstick lines.

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This will be the Florida Players
last production atNorman Hall, for
they will soon be moving to the
new union theater.
* *
Tonight the Music Department
will be presenting Susannah and
the Edlers at the University Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium. The musical will begin
at 8:15 and there will be no charge
for admission
* *
Days of Thrills and Laughter
is the movie featured at the MSB
Saturday night. First showing will
be at 7 p.m. and the second at 9.
* *
For those of you who are tired
of the same old food and places,
the new Arredondo Room on fourth
floor of the Union is now open.
The menu is quite tempting to even
the best gourmet and includes both
American and foreign foods.
Prices and quality compete with
the best restaurants in the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville area. Dinners range from
$2.25 to $4.80, and reports have
come back that it's well worth
It.
* *
This will be the last weekend
before A-Term finals. The weather
should be typically hot and humid.
Advice to students: find your yourself
self yourself the coolest ocean, lake, river,
or swimming hole and surf, swim,
tube, and study!

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10-Cent Theft Costs 6 Penalty Hours

By ANN BARDSLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
A 10-cent theft from a telephone
cost Jeffrey Davidson, 1 uc, six
penalty hours m a summary trial
Honor Court Saturday morning.
Chancellor Dave Welch handed
down the sentence after Davidson
quietly answered guilty to the
charge that he used a filed-down

penny in the coin slot of a pay
telephone.
Davidsons trial was the first
Honor Court session held in public.
The defendant waived his right to
a private hearing because of all
the publicity the incident had al already
ready already received.
Davidson and another student,
Dennis Watson, lUC, were ar arrested
rested arrested March 29, 1967 at a pay
telephone in East Hall. A police
officer and a telephone company
investigator were waiting in an

SG Book Sale May
Bring Better Prices

If you planned on selling all
your old books back to one of the
local bookstores, maybe you should
think twice.
The Student Government Book
Sale which died a year ago due
to lack of facilities in the old
Florida Union will be revived
and expanded under Interior Se Secretary
cretary Secretary Joe Hilliard.

elevator in sigh! of the phones,
which were frequently jammed by
pennies and slugs.
First Watson and then Davidson
were stopped while allegedly trying
to put pennies in the phone, taken
to the Gainesville police station,
and released on bail.' The city
allowed the UF honor court to
assume jurisdiction in the case.
Watson, who could'not be pre present
sent present at Saturdays trial, entered
a plea of not guilty through
his defense counsel. His trial date

Legislation reviving the tra traditional
ditional traditional sale passed Legislative
Council -Tuesday night and needs
only another reading and the sig signature
nature signature of the president to become
law.
The book sale enables students
to submit books and a self-ad self-addressed
dressed self-addressed stamped envelope. In
almost all cases both the student
buying and selling get a better
deal than if they sold their books
at any of the local outlets.
Hilliard says he already has a
large space provided for the sale
and that he expects no snags in
getting it underway.

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If you're the more conventional type
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Friday, June 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

has not yet been set.
Along with his sentence, David Davidson
son Davidson got a stiff lecture from Welch.
The chancellor told him that even
though the theft was a very minor
offense. . You must realize that
any offense against the state, the
city, or the Honor Code is hurting
the University of Florida . and
yourself."
Prosecutors Frank Freedman
and Patrick Kelley asked that Dav Davidson
idson Davidson be sentenced to eight pen penalty
alty penalty hours or five hours and a
thesis-type paper. Freedman
pointed out that, though Davidsons
offense was minor, the telephone
company lost thousands of dollars
each month from slugs and the
damage done to telephones. He
said even though the theft was only
a penny tba act "violates the honor
of the University."
Richard Brodeur and Fred Hill,
counsel for Davidson, cited his
willingness to cooperate with ar arresting
resting arresting offices, his 3.25 grade gradepoint
point gradepoint average, and character ref references
erences references from Davidsons church
and high school. They asked that
he be let off with a warning.
Welch and Vice-chancellor Dan
Peterson deliberated for nearly an
hour before deciding on a punish punishment
ment punishment for Davidson.
The defendant, who is not at attending
tending attending school this summer, drove
up from Miami with his father for
the trial.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 9, 1967

lllllllllllllllltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
The Florida
'.A Ii Chu Rim PlviHnT'wlk'
JIM WHITE 808 BECK
Editor Managing Editor
808 PADECKY
Sports Editor
Harold Kennedy bill douthat
Executive Editor Assistant Managing Editor
tfiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii
Still Here
The Card Section, it appears, is
going to be around again next fall
for two games, anyway.
In Legislative Council Tuesday
night, University and United Parties
joined forces to pass an amendment
to the Group Seating Bill. The first
section to the amendment reads:
There shall be a Card Section
composed of Flavet 111, Diamond
Village, Corry Village, Schucht Vil Village,
lage, Village, the Medical Students, the John
Marshall Bar Association and any
other group or individual that is
approved by the Legislative Council.
The section shall not exceed 1,300
seats.
The amendment also calls for the
card section question to be placed
on the ballot in the fall elections to
determine whether the student body
wants to eliminate the section, keep
it in its present form, or modify it.
We're in favor of letting the stu student
dent student body decide what it would like
to do with the section.
But we disagree with the council's
decision to keep the composition of
the card section essentially the same,
even for the two home games before
the elections.
To our minds, married, law and
medical students have no more right
to 50-yard line seats than any other
member of the UF student body. If
the card section must be maintained
for partof the season, why not throw
it open to the entire student popu population?
lation? population?
And a thought for the leaders of
Legislative Council to ponderif you
really want to let the student body
decide what to do with the card section,
why not introduce a resolution making
the fall referendum on the issue
binding?
iiiiiiiiiiajiiiiLiftiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
The Alligator Staff
STAFF WRITERS: Harold Aldrich,
Ann Barrister, Arlene Caplan, Di Diane
ane Diane Devine, Jean Mamlin, Roy
Mays, John Monkus, Grace Spiller,
Nick Tatro.
PHOTOGRAPHERS: Nick Arroyo,
Chuck Broward
LAB ASSISTANTS: Peggy Snelder,
Donna Martin, Dave Reddick.
imiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiHiiHiiiHHiiiiiiiimiiiHiiii

Save Those Coupons

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Columnist
Mrs. HHll was always urging her
husband to smoke more and more
during their 32 years of marriage. She
would buy him ashtrays and cigarette
holders to encourage him. Once, at
Christams, she even bought him a
smoking jacket.
Mr. Mil didnt smoke before he
married his wife, but things have a

** *
JB In H r-'m.
jA XMf jk f jlm B SLt V\u3H

m ?Pp

(EDITORS NOTE: Our congratula congratulations
tions congratulations to Peter Langley, who out-pooed
Poo last week. Kennedy is thankful
that Langley did not associate the Land
of Poo with Student Government activi activities.
ties. activities. Poo is, after all, a never-never
landa land of make believe.)
CHRONICLES OF THE POODIAN
WARS There is a legend in the land
of Poo still whispered by the Council
At Arms.
According to the legend, King Charles
the Sage, the grey-haried and gaunt
Poodian monarch, sabotaged the coun council's
cil's council's plan to re-write the Poodian char charter.
ter. charter.
It is said the idea to re-write the
charter had been the Kings in the first
place. Few politicians doubted that a
more, solid durable document was
needed. Re-writing the charter had
nearly become an annual event in Poo,
they said, but every charter had been
clumsy and vaguely worded, leaving
dangerous questions about divisions
of power unanswered.
Charles told his subjects that his
charter would be durable, clearly word worded,
ed, worded, and would provide good government.
Now I ask thee verily, how many past
Poodian kings had promised so much?
Surely none.
So Charles, called the Shepherd King
because of his supposed care for his
subjects, appointed a royal commis commission
sion commission to draft a charter and soon pre presented
sented presented it to the Council at Arms.
But Charles had long been at war
with the council. Most of the council
sided with the powerful Sir Foo, a

Smoke Like A Fool

The Land Os Poo
[ By Harold Kennedy

way of changing, if you know what I
mean, and his wife talked him into it,
actually, and told him they would really
benefit from it by receiving free gifts
from all the coupons they could save.
And he really did like to please his
wife, so he took up smoking.
During the next 14 years he increased
to three packs and then to four packs
a day.

prince who some said was angry be because
cause because he could not be king (Others
said he was merely a wise politician.).
There were only seven of the 35
council members who followed the
Shepherd King. Was it loyalty, mad madness
ness madness or political expediency? Who can
say? If it was political expediency,
what then motivated those who deserted
Charles to join Sir Foo?
( SEE 'POO 1 PG 7)

I ... of couesr fid CbocAtioif
l ** Tike tAT6 of ?f*o(l\C>A t4ou> COt*-0
] W'T ttT U>VUT KlfO 0 & << as TMff 5tAtC OF fiAft-tO A t If rl
\ X pori To 66* TffffT &/£*'{ iutvii>oA^
I of i*.e, pew*,of* status
6*Tf *l4 fAift iKjAatt Fl**VA TO
J tfftvc Ts 9#T eOoCATtMAI. *YfTSt~, ip T*£
j aa*d! ...
* ...THAT'S VPIT I'M ooiut 5* MOCX ft*
_ T&ctieK Aot> C**TTin6 The eVOCATION
Boomer fro wcm&ti* tuition.
/
v mJ J

Mrs. Iflll was very happy. She
would snatcfi up the coupons her hus husband
band husband would give her, and she would
add them to the thousands of others
that she ahd accumulated over the
years. She had two closets full of
coiqwns. She had eight trunks, eleven
suitcases, three briefcases, and four
hatboxes full of coupons. Oh, yesshe
also had Mr. Iflll build a large shed in
the back yard. This too was filled to
the top with coupons.
Finally, after 32 years of nicotine nicotinestained,
stained, nicotinestained, coupon-hoarding matrimony,
Mr. Iflll unfortunately contracted lung
cancer.
The cancer finally got the best of
Mr. Iflll, and he died after eight
months of suffering. He died with a
cigarette in his hand. When Mrs. Iflll
returned home from the hospital the
day her husband died, she found the
new catalogues in the mailbox.
To alleviate her mourning, she sat
down on the front steps and began to
slowly thumb tnrough them. About half
way through the second catalogue she
gave a start and her mouth droDDed
open and she just sat there and
stared. Then she jumped up and ran
to the car and drove away. She re returned
turned returned shortly with a U-Haul-It trailer
attached to the back of the car.
She emptied out the three sheds, the
old guest room, the closets, the trunks,
the suitcases, and the hatboxes.
Mrs. Iflll then put all of her coupons
into the trailer (and some in the trunk
and back seat of the car) and drove away
once again.
About a month after Mr. tflii was put
to rest, Mrs. Connell, the next-door
neighbor, having summoned the cour courage,
age, courage, went to Mrs. Hills house and, af after
ter after having expressed an appropriate
amount of sorrow about Mr. Hill's
death, asked, Uh. .tell me, Florence.
Did somethin big finally come along?
Mrs. Iflll, who was rocking in her
rocker and sewing, smiled very primly
and contentedly, and straightened her
hair. Why, yes, she said without
looking up from her work, yes, in indeed.
deed. indeed. I did find something big enough
after all. The new catalogue had a
special offer, and I cashed in all my
coupons on it. It was really very big.
Yes, very big, indeed. Very big.
Then she sort of giggled and rocked a
little harder.
Mrs. Connell leaned forward and
asked, Well, Florence. .uh, what
was it? What was so big?
Mrs. Hill stopped rocking and stopped
sewing and looked up at Mrs. Connell,
looked right into her eyes and smiled.
A funeral, she said simply. They
offered a funeral. With a marble
gravestone, flowers, and a lovely little
plot of ground. It was really big.
Mrs. Iflll rocked and sewed, and
laughed and laughed. She thought it was
the funniest thing.



Quizzes No
Help In
Learning
EDITOR:
The position taken by several
members of the Department of
Mathematics on the present exam examining
ining examining system, as reported in the
Alligator, is well-argued and
soundly based.
There is, also, a basic element
of pedagogical philosophy which
can be brought forward against
the current system of academic academicbookkeeping.
bookkeeping. academicbookkeeping.
Aside from their use as evalua evaluatory
tory evaluatory devices, quizzes and exami examinations
nations examinations ought to be an integral part
of the learning process. A test
which does not contribute to the
students over-all grasp of the
course-work is, to put the matter
blatantly and simply, just plain bad.
There is another reason why
multiple-choice tests are poor
substitutes for honest examina examinations.
tions. examinations. This is the untoward manner
in which they emphasize the bits bitsand-pieces
and-pieces bitsand-pieces approach to the learn learning
ing learning process. The use of an exam examination
ination examination which enforces upon the
student the necessity of fragment fragmenting
ing fragmenting his understanding of a dis discipline
cipline discipline is, again, just plain bad.
Alexander Doniphan Wallace
UF Math Professor
rrzsssr
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The Land Os Poo

(FROM PG. 6 )
Sir Dufous, one of Foos newest
allies, told Poodians he had not
joined Foo for any high office. But
he told a friend a different story.
*l made em pay, he told the
friend at supper. I got a chair chairmanship
manship chairmanship out of the deal.
Dufous is Chairman of Purses
in the Council at Arms, a power powerful
ful powerful post which controls the money
of the kingdom.
So Charles turned his proposed
charter over to an alien council.
The council pledged to study it
carefully and deliver to the Pood Poodian
ian Poodian people the best charter ever.
But privately council members
said the Kings charter made the
king too powerful. The king would
be a tyrant under that document,
they said. The council would lose
power. (Aye, theres the/rub,
said one Poodian. ** Theyrefaf raid
to lose power.)
So the followers of Sir Foo
amended Charless charter. They
weakened the power of the king
and strengthened the council. And
they prepared to vote their char charter
ter charter into law.
Finally, the legend says the night
before the council was to act,
Charles struck. Did he disband
the council, or seize the ringlead ringleaders,
ers, ringleaders, or threaten abdication? No,
Charles was far more dastardly.
His evil mind chose the act calcu-
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lated to properly chill the hearts
of Poodian politicians.
Staying in the shadows of the
castles walls, Charles inched his
way through the black night. His
shining white armor had been re replaced
placed replaced by a black velevet cloak,
and he blended into the inky night.
Swiftly and silently he made his
way to the councils quarters where
his target awaited him.
Finally he stoldily faced it, his
hand grasping his broadsword. His
glittering quarry squatted mena menacingly
cingly menacingly before him. Could he but
destroy this fiendish device, the
council would be renedered help helpless.
less. helpless. If he failed, the councils
evil charter would become law.
He raised his great sword, and
brought it crashing down with al
his strength.
He sabotaged the councils ditto
machine and paralyzed the Council
at Arms with one fell blow.
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CALL UNIV. EXT. 2832

Friday, June 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



GATOR bLASSIFIEDS

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.
(A-140-till 6-17-C)
LUGGAGE RACK $lO. Car cover
for 1963-64 MG Midget or Sprite Spritesl2.
sl2. Spritesl2. 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-142-4t-P)
BUY AT COST PLUS 10%.
Air conditioners (All sizes) in including
cluding including perfect fits for Diamond,
Schuht, and Corry Villiages. 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)
1965 MARLETTE, 10x55,4x10 tip tipout,
out, tipout, A-C, carpeted, front kitchen.
378-1528. (A- 144-2 t-C)
MEXICAN ARTIFACTS SALE
Pre Columbian and Contemporary.
Private collection, Westley Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt Studios 909 N. W. 6th Street,
372-0300. (A-144-2t-C)

HELMETS will be required for all
cyclists under new Fla. Law.
$11.95 and $14.95 now on sale
for SIO.OO with this ad while they
last. Sportsman Cycle Center. 819
W. Univ. Ave. (A-144-st-C)
HARLEY-DAVIDSON 1966 50cc.,
excellent, 1650 m. $l5O. 313 NE
2nd Ave. (A-144-2t-P)
HOUSE TRAILER -8 x 31% furn furnished,
ished, furnished, $550. Moore Haven Trailer
Park. 6-7 p.m. (A-144-2t-C)
650 BjS.A., 1957, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, must sell by Friday; S4OO.
Contact Jay Stanton, Olympia Apts.
#SOB, 1100 SW Bth Ave. (A-146-
lt-P)
ZENITH TELEVISION, 19 table
model, black and white, $45. 372-
3240. (A-145-lt-C)
WHITE DINNER JACKET, 37 reg regular,
ular, regular, Tuxedo pants 30 waist.
Complete with shirt and acces accessories.
sories. accessories. 376-5363. (A-145-2t-C)
'64 ZUNDAPP 250 cc, $l5O, de dependable.
pendable. dependable. 376-1345. (A-145-2t-C)
f
BARGAINS! Golf club, books, small
appliances, Hi Fi, double door
refrigerator, hand-painted china,
many other items. 372-0686. (A (A---145-2t-C)
--145-2t-C) (A---145-2t-C)
FURNITURE 4 piece section
Sofa (Kohler), foam rubber, grey,
matching armchair and ottoman,
$125. May be purchased sep seperately.
erately. seperately. Plastic upholstered sofa
bed, beige, $45. Trundle beds with
Simmons inner spring mattress
S2B. (A-145- lt-C)
CONTAX IH A CAMERA. 35 mil millimeter,
limeter, millimeter, speeds 1-1250, flash, son sonar
ar sonar F 1.5 lens, range finder, case,
Weston, excellent meter and gad gadget
get gadget bag. SBS. 372-3240. (A-145-
lfc-C)

for sale
10-SPEED ENGLISH TOURING
BIKE S3O. Good condition. Call
Robin 372-9410 after 6 p.m.
(A-145-2t-C)
HIGH-RISER can be used as
couch, single, or double bed, S6O.
GE DRYER one year old, $75.
DOUBLE BED $25. KITCHEN TA TABLE
BLE TABLE and 2 CHAIRS S2O. MORROC MORROCCAN
CAN MORROCCAN MADE MONKS CHAIR $lO.
EASY CHAIRS, COFFEE TABLE,
DRESSERS $5 each. FLORESCENT
DESK LAMPS $lO. 378-2148. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1 3t-C)
FOR SALE: 10x50 MOBILE
HOME, 2 bedrooms, bright, per perfect
fect perfect for young family; contact af after
ter after 3 D.m. 378-6139. (A-145-6t-C)
FOR SALE 1965 HONDA SUPER
90 cc. Leaving school, will sell
for $175. Top speed 70 m.p.h.
with 90 miles per gallon. 376-
8133. (A-144- 3t-NC)
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)

. jS9L. i&m Hi a
Way It Was
HH

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 9, 1967

Page 8

I for rent |
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, Ca/c.
$l5O month plus utilities, June,
July and August. Call after 4 P.M.
weekdays, anytime weekends. 378-
3067. (B-138-st-C)
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 B Term. Pool Poolside
side Poolside on SW 16th Avenue, 372-7718.
(B-141-4t-C)
ONE BEDROOM NICELY FURN FURNISHED
ISHED FURNISHED APT., air-conditioned,
pool, for B term. S9O/mo. Call
372-6713 evenings. (B-144-3t-C)
RENT SPACIOUS APARTMENT
FROM June 15. Air conditioning,
pool, good location. Call between
5-7 D.m. 378-4734. (B-144-2t-P)
SUBLET LARGE APARTMENT,
air-conditioned nicely furnished,
3 blocks from campus. S7O/mo.
Call: 378-3291 or 378-4473. (B (B---144-2t-C)
--144-2t-C) (B---144-2t-C)

ftmULHiSHI TIMES
l 101 SM.W. im S*. li ; oQ_ ?!? o.fi.n9
7:00-8:35-9:30
There is anger in HURRY SUNDOWN and there
is truth. . And there is a surge of life that is
unforgettable 1 New York Tiroes
%y'
Ag 8m
MPf ':;*
only 2 weeks 'til you'll see the REAL BOND^T
1 < r
| Downtown OaiifsviU* |
The THRILLS Start \
_jwm i_
THEY ARE BACK:
The Great Stars in
the great
B adventure!
the great
entertainment!
STEVE (SAND PEBBLES")
McQUEEN
(H JAMES (IN LIKE FLINT")
mSm rnRiiDM
THE MANUFACTURER ll II |J 1111 IV
E RICHARD ("SAND PEBBLES)
_. ATTENBOROUGH
ft J jj j
toSHSE? Color De Luxe ^unne£w"
V M-MUAsa nm WUTEP AITItTI J
i
Shop the display ads of
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent
LUXURY! ONE BEDROOM APT.,
pool, air- conditioned, $96 per
month. 378-6465. (B-144-4t-P)
ONE BEDROOM FURNISHED APT.
for 1 or 2 persons available July
and August. Apt. in Colonial Manor,
one block from campus. Includes
AC, pool, disposal. Special LOW
Rates for Summer. Call 378-2193
in evening for more information.
(B-144- 3t-NC)
TWO PRIVATE ROOMS AND
BATH, available B term, SSO per
month. One block from Norman
Hall, 376-9907, 1015 SW sth
Avenue. (B-144-2t-C)
TO SUBLEASE FOR B-TERM.
Fully furnished apt., 2 or 3 people.
3 blocks from campus. Air con consitioned,
sitioned, consitioned, carpet, fully equipped
kitchen including washing machine.
Phone 378-6879. (B-156-lt-P)
1-BEDROOM DUPLEX unfurn unfurnished,
ished, unfurnished, but kitchen equipped. Extra
clean and newly painted inside.
Best in town for the price $65/
mo. 378-2083. (B-146-ts-C)
CLEAN QUIET, 3 ROOM APT.
near campus. Private entrance and
bath, water free, $55/mo. 1813
NW 2nd Ave. or 372-0139 after 5
p.m. (B-145-2t-C)
FURNISHED APARTMENTS, air
conditioned, one bedroom near
campus. 326 l/2 N. W. 14th St.
and 1617 N. W. 3rd Place, SBB
per month and $95 per month.
Call 376-5190. (B-145-ts-C)

DAYS AT f*J§
7:30 *M i
Sat. & Sun .|fc si
ADULTS SI.OO WJ | U
CHILDREN 35c Bj|BBHtMBMBi
OPEN 8
SHOWTIME
AT DUSK J^^HSg*|g§|
m & again at ; m
r'V OUVIA,deIjMfIIUUtND 1

for rent
NEEDED: MALE ROOMMATE!
25% REDUCTION in rent for
French Quarter Apartment on the
pool for B Term. Check at Apt.
42, French Quarters. (B-145-2t-P)
ROOMS FOR RENT; 27.50/mo.
utilities included. One block from
campus. Call 378-4790. (B-145-
3t-C)
AVAILABLE FOR B-TERM
comfortable and convenient effic efficiency
iency efficiency apt. for two, across from
campus. Apply 321 SW 13th St.
(B-145-lt-C)
MODERN FURNISHED, AIR CON CONDITIONED
DITIONED CONDITIONED DUPLEX, carport,
storage, enclosed patio. See and
reserve now for July 1, sllO
for 2, $125 for 3; 3220 N. W.
21st St. 376-0894. (B-143-2t-C)
BEDROOM STUDY KITCHEN KITCHENETTE
ETTE KITCHENETTE suite. Available June 20th.
Utilities Furnished. Private en entrance,
trance, entrance, summer rates, $55 per
month. 311 NW 15th Terrace. 376-
2072. (B-145-It-C)
TO SUBLET FOR SUMMER: Two
bedroom house near campus. Call
378-6545. (B-144-lt-C)
FURNISHED APARTMENT: one
bedroom for one or two girls.
Available B-Term: one block be behind
hind behind Norman, Low rent, Call 378-
5490. (B-141-3t-C)

Friday, June 9, 1967, The Flbrida Alligator,

wanted
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)
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)
TWO FEMALE ROOMMATES
WANTED for Village Park, for
B Term. Phone 378-6128. (C-142-
3t-C)
DOCTOR DRIVING TO BALTI BALTIMORE,
MORE, BALTIMORE, WASHINGTON AREA Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, June 14. Wants one rider.
Call Dr. Mandy, 376-3211 and
page or 376-3749. (C-142-3t-C)
GIRLS, TIRED OF CRAMPED LIV LIVING
ING LIVING QUARTERS? Join us, have
your own room, spacious living
quarters. Inexpensive, close to
campus. Call 372-3740. (C-142-
3t-C)
NEED ROOMMATEViIIage 34,
SW 34th St. for B term. JUNE
AND AUGUST RENT PAID. Tre Tremendous
mendous Tremendous deal, call 372-6705 after
1 p.m. Rent SSO/mo. (C-144-4t-C)
NEED ONE MALE ROOMMATE
for B term for French Quarter
Apartment. June rent is free.
Available now. Apt. 98, Phone
378-6639. (C-144-2t-C)
MALE ROOMMATE TO SHARE
SUMMIT HOUSE APT. with three.
2-bedroom, air-conditioned, pool.
Only S4O/mo. Call 376-8133 or go
to apt. E-2. (C-144-3t-NC)
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share
apartment with three other girls
at French Quarter for September.
Call and ask for Mary 372-9311,
or call and ask for Cheryl 372-
9243. (C-144-2t-P)
MALE STUDENT TO SHARE
HOUSE three blocks from cam campus.
pus. campus. $33 per month plus utili utilities.
ties. utilities. 378-4324. (C-144-2t-C)
WANTED: TWO SMALL AIR-CON AIR-CONDITIONERS
DITIONERS AIR-CONDITIONERS to rent for summer
months. Call 378-3206 after 7
p.m. (C-144-lt-P)

SUBURBIA THEATRE I

Page 9

wanted
WANTED: LEAD GUITAR PLAY PLAYER
ER PLAYER with equipment and experience.
Contact Sam Green Room 316
Thomas D, Murphree Area. Phone
372-9180. (C-146- 2t-P)
ONE ROOMMATE WANTED FOR
NEXT YEAR: Summit House
Apartments $38.50 per month plus
utilities. Prefer studious room roommate.
mate. roommate. Call Howard Rosenblatt, Ext.
2545, Mon.-Fri. before 5 p.m.
Leave name and Phone number.
(C-145-3t-P)
WANTED: FEMALE ROOMMATE
FOR B-TERM. Close to campus,
own room $45/mo. 372-6259. See
at 909 S. W. 6th Ave. (C-145-
2t-C)
COED ROOMMATES FOR B BTERM.
TERM. BTERM. French Quarter; apt. #2O;
$43.75/mo. 372-0317. (C-145-
2t-C)
WANTED ONE FEMALE ROOM ROOMMATE
MATE ROOMMATE to share apt. with three
girls B-Term. Village Park. Phone
372-1625. (C-145-st-P)
MALE ROOMMANTE WANTED.
Private bedroom, air conditioned,
1 1/2 bath, 2 blocks from Ti Tigert.
gert. Tigert. $35/mo. for B-Term. Call
Skip or Dave at 378-3978. (C (C---1
--1- (C---1
FEMALE GRADUATE STUDENT
NEEDS ROOMMATE B-TERM at
Colonial Manor. SSO per month
plus utilities. Air conditioned,
pool. Call Claire 376-8863. (C (C---1
--1- (C---1
RIDERS WANTED to Detroit and
points near interstate 75; air con conditioned
ditioned conditioned 65 Bonneville. Leaving
June 15 returning June 19. Call:
Rick 378-4782. (C-146-2t-C)
ONE MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
FOR B-TERM. Air conditioned,
$45.50 per month, 1124 NW First
Place. #l2. 376-8571. (C (C---145-It-C)
--145-It-C) (C---145-It-C)
: situations
I wanted
BABYSITTINGLoving care for
your child in .iy home, day or
night. Experienced mother, fenced
yard. 378-5003. (F-134-10t-C)
WILL DO BABYSITTING OR IRON IRONING
ING IRONING in my home. Experienced
mother. 2229 S. E. 46th Terrace.
Phone 378-3798. (F-146-lt-C)

help wanted
APPLICATIONS ARE NOW BEING
ACCEPTED for part time employ employment
ment employment for Student Publications.
Work involves offset paste-up for
the Florida Alligator. Experience
is desired but not required. Pre Prefer
fer Prefer students with some experience
in art or design. Hourly wages.
Applications will be accepted only
from those who will be able to
work through Term B. Positions
are open to students only. Call
Univ. Ext. 2832 for appointment.
(E-145-ts-NC)
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 Se Service.
rvice. Service. Alachua General Hospital,
912 SW 4th Ave. 372-4321. (E (E---140-Bt-C)
--140-Bt-C) (E---140-Bt-C)
HELP WANTED: Female over 21
at Roadside Bar. Part or full time.
Apply Roadside Bar, Hawthorne
Road after 5 p.m. (E-146-lt-P)
WATERFRONT COUNSELORS and
boy counselors for summer camp.
Part time or full time. Phone
378-4164 or 481-2387. (E-145-
st-C)
PART TIME EMPLOYMENT for
certified AMERICAN RED CROSS
water safety instructor. Work with
children; commission. Phone 372-
1672, nights. (E-145-2t-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)
1962 BUICK LA SABRE; $250
good condition. 378-6756. (G-142-
ts-C)
FOR SALE: 1958 FORD 352,
interceptor, V-8, radio, heater,
4 bb. carb., new tag. $225 cash
or trade for comparable cycle.
Call Tom 378-6192. (G-142-3t-P)
1961 PLYMOUTH, V-8, auto.,
radio and heater, air. 46,000 miles,
new tires, battery, starter, SSOO
Call ext. 2832 1:30-4:40 p.m. or
378-3251 evenings and weekends.
(G-144-3t-NC)
. r
1958 PLYMOUTH STATION WA WAGON,
GON, WAGON, runs good, need battery,
Worth more but will take $95.
372-3502. (G-144-st-C)
1500 VW SEDAN, sunroof, excel excellent
lent excellent condition 29,000 miles. 376-
2129. (G-144-2t- C)
1962 RAMBLER AMERICAN, radio
heater, automatic transmission.
Good Transportation, $250, Call
378-6395 or Univ. Ext. 2881. (G (G---144-ts-C)
--144-ts-C) (G---144-ts-C)
real estate
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. 8*76-8565. (I (I---142-ts-C)
--142-ts-C) (I---142-ts-C)
SPACIOUS AND LUXURIOUS 3 &
4 BEDROOM FACULTY HOMES.
16 blocks to university, close to
schools and shopping, hilly wooded
lot. Rent until closing. Only SI,OOO
down. Call now 372-1551. (1-144-
ts-C)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

real estate
RESIDENTIAL LOTS AND SMALL
ACREAGE PLOTS FOR SALfi.
Roberts C. Smith, Reg. Real Es Estate
tate Estate Broker, Micanopy, Florida.
Phone 466-3120. (J 139-6 t-C)
A BACHELORS PARADISEa pent
house in the trees lovely view
overlooking University Parkon
quiet dead end. Lots of cypress
paneling to hang paintingsroom
for a big concert grandunder
skylighttwo large bedrooms and
study, two baths, family room plus
living room with screen porch
overlooking park. 372-0328 after
5:15 p.m. (I-145-4t-0
personal
TABBY MOTHER CAT, 3 six week
old kittens free. 376-3361 after
5 p.m. (J-144-3t-C)

Crossword by Thomas W. Schier

1 Purplish-red
pigments.
6 Obtained,
abbr.
10 Progeny.
15 snuff.
19 Its .
20 Parasitic fish.
22 vie.
23 Efface.
24 Poetic
measure of
time.
25 Dance troupe.
27 Shakesperian
villain.
28 Jailbreaker.
30 See 107-D.
31 Piers, e.g.
33 Feed the
kitty.
34 Blessing.
35 Actor
Richard.
36 High priest
37 Defamation,
e.g.
39 Signoret
vehicle.
44 Oklahoma
Indians.

1 Hobbling.
2 Mellows.
3 American
frontiersman.
4 Wandering.
5 Slumbered.
6 Alkali.
7 Cuchulainn's
wife.
8 Molding cast.
9 At the
a hat.
10 Vegetable.
11 Deserter.
12 Farthest.
13 Music Hall.
14 Spanish
explorer.
15 Ancient
Teuton tribe.
16 Branch of
mathematics..
17 Securing pin.
18 Defective
hearing.
20 U.S. 66, for
one.

lii I ihil il 1 ill il nl ii Mii ala n[ iM si el ala
3|U]¥|§ nwaiaiaio ktii o n v im 1 v
Hn 0 9|ld Vjvfo 9 N I M l V M~lpl 8 M I d
sMaidWHlo 9 a a oMa 3j.Wo o v
s 3 1 A iMXI * oa aa,
rowsfa aTo a|T i|7] xs i[T aroXa
mUXHtI 1 JNjBIBo I v!sm o} h)B|
3 ajy|omm3 n o aw 3191 r iTai a o _s7s
r I P* 0 JTS~ 9 s | 3 J3ia aa.
?T ¥y|J? T w i o i'spfi a a "h*
A*, i A ~ g ~~ |
Â¥Th iTi|g iojii"ii3 ajlplllTsH o o,
d 9Tills a I l a b 6 a am iMaa ~l 3 w
a Oljj ja o w ij ajl Vvj

personal
ROCK HOUNDSGem stone hunt
to Cayugo Lake, Shelby and Hed Heddiniite
diniite Heddiniite N.C. and S.C. Room for
1 or 2, share expenses. 372-
2341. (J-144-3t-P)
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)
FREE KITTENS, 7 weeks old,
male and female, house broken.
Phone 378-1059 after 5:30 p.m.
(J-144-2t-C)
CHUCK: I thought you liked me
instead of my "footies. CONNIE.
(J-145-lt-C)

ACROSS

46 Mornings:
abbr.
47 Mother of
Irish gods.
48 Beds of a
kind.
50 French
article.
51 Writer Anita.
53 Grand .
54 Luxury
symbol.
57 Petroleum
industry.
60 Subjugation.
62 Return.
63 Veteran.
65 Norse fate.
,*l..
66 Second rate:
si.
68 Former name
of Tokyo.
69 Minute
difference.
71 American
playwright.
72 Wagner
heroine.
73 Weakness
for: suffix.

DOWN

21 spades.
26 Walled city
of Nigeria.
29 Eyes: Scot.
32 Outcome.
35 Coagulate.
37 Soft mineral.
38 Melvilles
squel to
Typee.
40 Sarcastic.
41 Be
(associated
with).
42^>eace.
43 Yellow.
45 The King
f
49 Arias.
52 Partner of
fair.
53 Safe: thiefs
slang.
54 Certain votes.
55 Extreme
grief.

PUZZLES*
Edited by William Gant

74 Domestic
work.
75 Executes.
76 Cheap fur.
78 Deviate.
79 Hither.
80 Swamp.
82 Diffident.
83 Carriages.
84 130-Down in
Ems
85 Presidential
nickname.
88 Lament.
89 Quickest.
92 Commodious.
93 Flying
birds."
97 Classify.
98 Protuberance.
99 Debauchee.
100 Grotto.
101 Darling, for
short.
102 Sailing
vessel.
104 Carriage.
105 Sundial
numeral.
106 Policemans
command.

56 de-sac.
58 Conception.
59 In res.
61 Key-shaped.
62 Mans
nickname.
63 Looked slyly.
64 Optimistic.
66 Texas league
single.
67 High perch.
69 Girls name
meaning
misty-eyed. ll
70 Limulus
polyphemus.
71 Affiliate.
73 Slanted type.
74 Cuisine
employee.
76 Joint.
77 Chinese
harbor.
78 Turkoman
tribesman.
80 Condition:
suffix.
81 Careens.

ANSWER
TO
CROSSWORD

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 9, 1967

Page 10

109 Modern day
fad.
114 Anoints.
115 Caddoan
Indian.
116 Menu.
118 Avouch.
119 Gains Gainsboroughs.
boroughs. Gainsboroughs.
121 Bring side by
side: Fr.
123 Webfooter
state.
125 Type of
tobacco.
128 Whiz.
129 Boxer's
practice
grounds.
132 Hard-shelled
fruit.
133 Coup d.
134 Javelin.
135 Consecrated.
136 Practice.
137 Southern
soldiers.
138 Terminator.
139 S. Afr. gun.
140 Passover
meal.

82 Sharp taste.
83 Greenish
blue.
86 Evergreen
shrub.
87 Presidential
nickname.
88 Lacerate.
90 Fabulist: var.
91 Restoring
agents.
93 War of 1890s.
94 Third-string
footballers.
95 Type of eye.
96 Spanish
numeral.
98 Two wheeler:
colloq.
99 Estuary,
103 Aground.
104 Leather.
.106 Tailor.
107 Quote.
108 Idle chat.
110 Goddess of
earth.

personal
PAINT FOR FUN: Six lessons
in oils by Mr. Bruce Smith. $6.00
fee. Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. be beginning
ginning beginning June 22. Pre-register in
Florida Union Room 310 or call
Univ. Ext. 2741. (J-145-lt-C)
CHARLIE CHAP UN, DOUGLAS
FAIRBANKS, LAUREL AND HAR HARDY,
DY, HARDY, PEARL WHITE, LON CHAN CHANEY,
EY, CHANEY, BORIS KARLOFF, HARRY
HOUDINI, HAROLD LLOYD, BEN
TURPIN, THE KEYSTONE COPS
and others ... all in "DAYS
OF THRILLS AND LAUGHTER.
An hilarious collection of old time
silent comedies, serials, westerns
and adventure dramas, Sunday
night, Union Auditorium, 7 and
9 p.m. (J-146-lt-P)
BEAR: For washing the dishes,
holding my hand when it hurt and
for being the most wonderful Huzzy
In the world, the whole Zoo loves
you. (J-145-lt-C)

Ii ESGIEF* I [ ppil is I
__ H2O
24
28 29 H jHpl 32
iflhi**
37 38 39 40 4 1 42 43 45
46 bljjjjHH4B
7 58
60 61 BT 63 84
bK 66 67 WtHF
;i69 70 7 l rn
79 Bo 81 B2
84 86 87 BB 1 0
89 90 91 92~ 3 94 95 96
Kt 99 Boo
1 101 BoT"103 ^lo4
106 107 T ToTtagTEF 110 111 112 U3^^Bl4
ns in jjjJnF
__ mmm Ljmm 12 6 127
T2B l29 130 131 32
__ Hf 34 pi 1
T 37 1 3 9 ~

111 Makes
level.
112 Impoverish.

A
9,000
people ore looking at this ad. Replace it with your ad next week.

113 Novel title.
114 Idle.
117 Played over.

-
personal
WANTED: A RIDER TO SAN
FRANCISCO VIA LAKE TAHOE,
Leave after A-Term finals, re return
turn return Sept. Call 378-4901 immed immediately.
iately. immediately. (J-144-It-P)
lost-found
LOST: Multi colored rosary lost
in April. REWARD. Call Pat 376-
9230. (L-144-2t-C)
VULCAN ALARM WRIST WATCH
LOST 5-17-67 in Room 121 Little
Hall. Call 372-0526. Reward. (L (L---140-st-C)
--140-st-C) (L---140-st-C) j
_ ;
LOST: MANS BILLFOLD in GCB
or Walker Hall. Reward. 372-
9285, Room 786 North Hall. (L-r
145-3 t-C)

120 Hundred-eyed
creature.
122 Leftovers.

t 23 Heavy blow.
124 Loki's son.
125 Postal abbr.

services
CARPET COLORS LOOKING DIM?
Bring em backgive 'em vim.
Use Blue Lustre! Rent electric
shampooer sl. Lowry Furniture
Company. (M-146-lt-C) n
LOST silver Celtic cross on
12-inch chain. Personal value; re reward;
ward; reward; 372-1672 evenings. (L-141-
st-C)
IN A HURRY? Passport identi identification;
fication; identification; application photographs.
Westley Roosevelt Studio, 909 N.
W. 6th St Call 372-0300. (M (M---142-ts-C)
--142-ts-C) (M---142-ts-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-C)

126 Strong drive.
127 German
waterway.

130 Chill
atmosphere.
131 Sea: Fr.



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Plans Completed For New
SG Recreation Projects

Student Government will provide
a recreation program for children
of married students, beginning
June 19, it was announced Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
Under the direction of Under Undersecretary
secretary Undersecretary for Married Students
Affairs Clyde Killer, the program
will include both on-campus and
off-campus activities for children
of all ages.
In the on-campus phase, Killer
said there would be programs of
recreationgames and dances dancesfor
for dancesfor very young children in the age
group of three to six years.
Grade school children who have
a specified amount of swimming
skill will be given the option of
participating in a swimming pro program
gram program at a place to be announced.
For children eight and older,
Student Government will offer in
its on-campus phase three activ activities:
ities: activities: a gymnastics program taught
by UF faculty members in Flor-

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Ida Gym, a basketball and exer exercise
cise exercise program and an arts and crafts
program in the new Union.
The program is the first such
ever to be offered by Student Gov Government
ernment Government to the married students.
In the off-campus phase of the
program, there will be supervised
playground activities available at
nearby playgrounds in the city.
Student Government will provide
bus service to the playground
areas, which probably will be at
schools.
Killer said that he is still in
need of volunteers, qualified or
unqualified, in the area of recrea recreation
tion recreation for the summer program.
Those with qualifications will re receive
ceive receive a nominal compensation.
Those children participating in
certain activities, such as the arts
and crafts program, may be asked
to pay a small recreational fee.
All instructors will be covered
by Student Government liability

* Friday, June 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

by TOM K. RYAN
BHE8 HE FIRST TO
SRATOLATE MEjy/

insurance. Personal injury in insurance
surance insurance may be acquired by par participants
ticipants participants in the program for a
small fee.
The program will run from June
19 to July 28. Details will be
released on the program within
the next week, Killer said.
Parking Lot
Near Library
May Open
Students are unable to park in
the lot behind the graduate library
now. But this may only be a tem temporary
porary temporary problem.
Since the lot opened last trimes trimester,
ter, trimester, there has been a noticeable
lack of cars using it.
Noting this situation, Student
Body President Charles Shepherd
inquired to the Committee on Traf Traffic
fic Traffic and Safety of the feasability of
of opening the lot to student com commuters
muters commuters and library patrons.
The committee decided that no
change would be made from the
lot's restrictive Area No. 1 desig-.
nation at present. But an evalua evaluation
tion evaluation will be made in fall quarter
when the UF has full enrollment.
If the light use situation per persists,
sists, persists, students may be able to park
in the lot by November.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 9, 1967

Orange

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

SCHOLARSHIP/LOANS: The Florida Bankers Edu Educational
cational Educational Foundation is accepting applications for
scholarship/loans to be awarded in July, 1967. These
scholarship/loans are available to residents of Florida
who are majoring in banking and finance, and ex expect
pect expect to pursue a career in commerical banking.
Further information and applications are available
in the office of the Department of Finance and In Insurance,
surance, Insurance, Room 204, Matherly Hall.

CSS 111 and CSS 112: Thursday, June 15, 7:30
p.m. in Walker Auditorium.
CPS 121 and CPS 122: Saturday, June 17, 7:30
p.m. in Walker Auditorium.
CET 141 and CET 142: Friday, June 16, 3 p.m.
in Walker Auditorium.
CHN 251: Thursday, June 15, 7 a.m. in Walker
Auditorium.

' f
j- NEED A DIFFERENT CAR?
to*' V. CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER # Auto Loans
<£ \ GAINESVILLE FLORID FEDERAL CREDIT UNION S^eialty
PROGRAM OF
THRIFT, CREDIT, SERVlCE^^^^h^m^

Friday, June 9
Chess Club: games, 118 Union, 7 p.m.
Florida Players: The Mistress of the Inn, Norman
Aud., 8 p.m.
Music Dept.: Susannah and the Elders, Univ.
Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: entertainment, 1826 West
Univ. Ave., two shows nightly, 9:30 & 11:30 p.m.
Admission 50?, free coffee.
Saturday, June 10
Florida Players: The Mistress of the Inn, Norman
Aud., 8 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: entertainment, 1826 West
Univ. Ave., two shows nightly, 9:30 & 11:30 p.m.
Admission 50?, free coffee.

Studente 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.

BLUE BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

Administrative Notices

PROGRESS TEST

PAINTING FOR FUN: Classes in oil painting
conducted by Mr. Bruce Smith, will be held Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evenings in Room 118 of the Union beginning
June 22. Pre-register in Room 310 of the Union
or call Ext. 2741 for information. There is a $6.00
fee for six lessons.
Girls interested in serving as hostesses for the
Florida Union Open House on Sunday, June 11, inquire
at Program Office, Florida Union, 376-3261, Ext. 2741.

CHN 252: Thursday, June 15, 7 a.m. Students whose
last names begin with: (A-C) report to Little 203;
(D-I) report to Little 121; (J-M) report to Little
127; (N-Z) report to Little 109.
CBS 261: Friday, June 16, 7 a.m. in Walker
Auditorium.
CBS 262: Saturday, June 17, 7 a.m. in Walker
Auditorium.
MS 208: Saturday, June 17, 7 a.m. in Walker
Auditorium.

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

Sunday, June 11
Florida Union: Open House for Gainesville Residents,
1:00 p.m.
Program Office: duplicate bridge, 118 Union, 1:30p.m.
Florida Cinema Society: Days of Thrills and
Laughter, Union Aud., 7 & 9 p.m.
Monday, June 12
Arts and Crafts Center: Childrens classes ages
6-8, 41 Union, 9:30 a.m. Call ext. 2084 for reg registration
istration registration and additional information.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for Florida Players presentation of Mistress of
the INN.

UNION TRIPS: Trip to Mexico City, Acapulco and
Taxco Aug. 12-21, sponsored by the J. Wayne Reitz
Union. For information, call Ext. 2741.
tv
GOLF COURSE REPAIRS: Starting June 7, the
back nine holes of the University of Florida Golf
Course will be closed until further notice; due to
work on Improvements in the irrigation system and
the renovation of the fairways and tees.

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 9: F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. (Atlanta)Bus,
Lib. Arts, Ed. Management trainees.



Union Landscaping Delayed
\

UF students who have tromped through dirt,
dust and mud to get to the gigantic new Florida
Union may as well resign themselves to more of
the same.
Financial, irrigational, and labor problems have
delayed completion of the unions landscaping in indefinitely,
definitely, indefinitely, Noel R. Lake, grounds superintendent,
said recently.
Its like shooting in the dark," Lake explained.
Were having to work at it a little at a time,
whenever we can.*
The original estimate for landscaping the union
was $250,000. But the State Road Department
unit at Lake City, through which UFs Physical
Plant Division must request funds from the state
for the landscaping, told UF administrators that
money was available only a little at a time,
Lake said.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz asked the Florida
State Legislature for SIOO,OOO for the project, but
was turned down, Lake said.
At present, the Physcial Plant Division is work working
ing working with $50,000 one fifth of the amount neces necessary
sary necessary for the job, Lake said.
Planting cant begin until irrigation is inline,
Lake commented. Permanently installed sprinklers
are being considered, but may be vetoed bacause
of the danger of vandalism.
Similar sprinklers were stolen or destroyed
when they were used in front of the Research
Library, Lake said.
Water from the sewage plant would probably
be used in the Irrigation system, Lake explained.

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radio, heater, power steering, air
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63 yoivo
Radio, heater
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63 DODGE 330
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radio, heater
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CRANE IMPORTED CARS
2201 N. MAIN ST. 372-4373

The division has been accused of doing this
for years, anyway, he said.
Some landscape students have been hired to do
planting, and other students are working part-time,
Lake revealed.
One of the biggest problems is you cant hire
enough people, Lake admitted. .You just cant
find em fast enough.*
Greene Pond, framed on two sides by the Union,
represents one of the several technical problems
yet to be solved. The ponds bank is still in a
state of erosion. Soil washes down into the drainage
area and then into the pond. Originally nine to ten
feet deep, the water is now only three to four feet
deep.
Tim Anderson, a landscape-architect student,
is working on plans to produce a tropical effect
about the union, so that people will know that they
are in Florida, Lake said. The idea revolves
around a palm theme, but shrubbery is being used
for formality.
Additions to the landscape program are already
in the planning stages and may be incorporated
once original plans are productively underway,
Lake said.
Student Government would like a bridge built
across the ravine behind the building for a picnic
area.
A fern glade behind the pond would be nice, Lake
commented, and a putting green in front of the ter terrace
race terrace is being considered providing the Florida
Union will provide the equipement.

66 COMET
Coliente
4 door, automatic transmission,
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63 PONTIAC
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Automatic transmission, radio,
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60 VW
Runs good

r No Mote Phantom 1

The case of the Florida Unions
phantom elevator has been solved.
William Osborne, assistant di director
rector director of operations and his stu student
dent student assistant, Frank Cline, kept
hearing one of the elevators in the
new Union operating by itself late
at night.
There had been other comments
on the operation of the other ele elevators.
vators. elevators. Reports reached Osborne
that the elevators chose to by-pass
selected floors, stop at others,
and sometimes rest between
floors.
They really aren't tempermen tempermental,
tal, tempermental, Osborne said, but some sometimes

Union Campus Shop
Open To Public

A branch of Campus Shop and
Bookstore has been open in the new
union since Monday.
Maurice Wright, manager of the
store, said regular hours have been
set up and some student help will
be employed.
Hours of the shop are Monday
through Friday, 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
and Saturday, 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Florida mugs and glasses, in including
cluding including a shot glass in the form
of a mug. are on display better

See What's N* w h
The Browse Shop
They're In!
GRADUATE RECORD EXAM BOOK
&
HOW TO AVOID PROBATE
FUNDAMENTALS OF APPLIED PROBABILITY THEORY Drake
LINEAR PROGRAMMING & EXTENSIONS Dantzig
INTRO. TO ELECTRICAL DISCHARGES IN GASES Brown
MICROWAVE BREAKDOWN IN GASES Macdonald
ELEMENTARY TOPOLOGY Blackett
THE WHITE PROBLEM IN AMERICA Johnson
ADVANCES IN EXPERIMENTAL SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY VOL 2
Ed. by Berkowitz
GREAT CLASSICAL MYTIE Godolphin
OXFORD COMPANION TO AMERICAN LITERATURE Hart
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campes Shop ft Bookstore
----- j ~
r

-\ t
Advertise
It's good business.
- H-

Friday, June 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

times sometimes they certainly are opiniona opinionated.
ted. opinionated.
The phantom elevator and its
opinionated neighbors were suffer suffering
ing suffering from dust on the electrical con contacts,
tacts, contacts, Osborne was told by the
elevator mechanics called in to
diagnose the problems.
The dust accumulated over the
eighteen month period when the
Union was being finished and the
elevators stood unused. The dust
has been removed, but there still
will be problems as long as people
misuse the elevators, Osborne
stated.

than they have ever been, Mrs.
Wright said.
Stuffed animals, sunglasses,
hats, magazines, books, sweat sweatshirts
shirts sweatshirts and all other needs of stu students
dents students and souvenir-seeking visi visitors
tors visitors will be met throught the
store, she said.
Bigger orders of the glasses and
stuffed animals have been made,
according to Mrs. Wright, and even
more novelty items will be brought
in.

Page 13



Page 14

l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 9, 1967

Florida Mah Finds Place
In Sun On A Snowy Sled

By STEFANIE JAUIUS
Alligator Correspondent
Everyone knows a Florida man
needs no introductionwhen it
comes to most things. But from
time to time, things come up that
he's just not familiar with, like

Card Section Should
Be Abolished Now
A comment or two on the Card Section at the Florida football
games.
The Card Section should be removed but not for the reason
commonly given, the one being the occupancy of choice seats by
married students.
The Card Section should be abolished because it does not serve
its purpose. The Alligator ran a picture last Tuesday with its
supposed" message, Heisman Steve".
Before you ever got to the picture caption, you wondered what
and why was this conglomeration of multi-colored shirts decorating
the side of Florida Field.
The simple two-word message seemed lost in the background,
you could hardly tell there was a Card Section at all, much less
trying to decipher its purpose and message.
For the purpose of the Card Section is that of a student activity
group, inspiring the Go-Go" in the fans.
But the group have flopped miserably and its life deserves to be
severed.
For when it can not perform adequately the job assigned, its
existence is not justified.
Padecky pj||
ll SPOR TS EDITOR
In the 1967 Southeastern Conference Football Preview brochure,
Alabama and Georgia are rated to the tops in the top collegiate
football conference in the country.
The SEC forecasters then give Tennessee and Old Miss and
possibly Florida" the potential to be in the same class as Bama
and the Bulldogs.
The preview also noted that the Gators in the Orange Bowl, with without
out without the usual heroics of Steve Spurrier, whipped Georgia Tech.
The preview mentioned that the 24 returning lettermenfor Coach
Ray Graves will prevent UFs 9-2 overall of 1966 from slipping far.
In breaking the teams down further, the brochure read, Florida
goes without Steve Spurrier for the first time in three years, and
Coach Ray Graves (49-23-2) may return to a running game.
The brochure concluded Floridas outlook for the upcoming 1967
season by naming tackle Don Giordano as the leader on defense
with able relief from end Brian Jetter and back Tom Hungerbuhler.
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5 ALSO IN ORLANDO AND TITUSVILLE !
|

winter sports.
One former UF student is very
much suited for winter sports sportsand
and sportsand for luging in particular.
Bruce Pettit, an architecture
student here from 1963 to 1966,
was recently selected to partici-

pate in the 1968 Winter Olympics
as a member of the United States
Luge Team.
Luging is a sled sport similar
to tobogganing. Its popular in
Europe, but has been slow to
catch on in America.
A luge enthusiast can be sure
of high excitement.
And occasionally pure fright,"
Pettit said.
A luge (sounds like rouge) has
a wooden, fiberglass or metal
frame that braces a pair of wide
tilted steel runners. A rider lies
on his back on a canvas-slung
seating platform and rides feet
forward down a 3,000 foot banked
ice run.
Steering is done by shifting
weight.
Its done," Pettit said, sim simply
ply simply by weighting one runner more
than the other. When youre going
real fast, you dont have to shift
much weight. All you have to do
is turn your head a little."
You have to crane your neck
to see where you are going," he
added. And if youre the rear
man on a tandem luge, you dont
see at all."
Missoula, Mont, is the home of
the only luge run in America.
Elsewhere in the country luge
racers use bobsled runs.
Pettit has trained in Missoula
and competed this past winter
in Europe. He said he was able
to do 75 miles per hour on a run
in Immst, Austria.
On fast courses," he said, a
luge racer will hit 90 or even 100
miles per hour."
Pettit, whose home is in Anch Anchorage,
orage, Anchorage, is in the Air Force. When
he found the Air Force was in interested
terested interested in developing luge racers
last year, he tridd out for the team.
He was selected on the basis of
his past experience in alpine ski skiing
ing skiing and dog team racing.
After months of training and
competition this winter, he was
selected for the UJS. Luge Team.
The team leaves for Scandinavia
this fall to begin training for the
Olympics, which will be held in
Grenoble, France, Feb. 5 through
Feb. 18.
The luge team is made up of
11 men and five women. The sport
is run in singles and doubles events
by both men and women.
But no mixed doubles,- Pet Pettit
tit Pettit said.

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nK Sff"
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S of all your travel arrangements absolutely FLEE? Thats jgf
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JipiNHH^^HPHHra^^V^S|'^ % 1; I
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ir_ %*''*- IfL*JHI
Bsfejtgsy hi
£ % ~*£ ..i w^k.
Jmfl aMI m m\ 1 Mmkm # M
''' IL - hhl
ug: v **4 fi
PETTIT AND LUGE
... off to the Olympics
20 Florida Freshmen Given
Baseball Numeral Awards

Baseball numeral awards have
been presented to 20 members of
the UF freshman team announced
Director of Athletics Ray Graves.
The numerals were presented to
the following: Terry Bagwell, Pa Palatka;
latka; Palatka; Tommy Blakenship, Hender Hendersonville,
sonville, Hendersonville, N.C.; Leon Bloodworth,
Apalachicola; Hubert Coleman,
Lakeland; Richard Dicks, Dundee;
Charles Gresser, Ft. Lauderdale;
Bruce Huff, Miami; Freddy John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Panama City; Terry Kite,
Gainesville; Mike Knapp, Avon
Park; Cliff Lewis, Cocoa Beach;

Jim Manning, Gainesville; Ray Mc-
Hale, Jupiter; Ron Parks, Miami;
Don Perry, Rockledge; Henry Sal Salzer,
zer, Salzer, Jenzen Beach; Bob Shober,
Ft. Lauderdale; Mickey Whitson,
Jacksonville; Rod Wright, Oxon
Hill, Maryland, and Glen Pickren,
St. Petersburg.
1 How Fast
Can You
Read ?
A noted publisher in Chicago
reports there is a simple tech technique
nique technique of rapid reading which
should enable you to double your
reading speed and yet retain much
more. Most people do not rea realize
lize realize how much they could in in.
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and income by reading faster and
more accurately.
According to this publisher,
anyone, regardless of his pres present
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simple technique to improve his
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: remark: able degree. Whether reading
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it becomes possible to read sen sentences
tences sentences at a glance and entire
pages in seconds with this meth meth-1
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To acquaint the readers of
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to-follow easyto-follow rules for developing
rapid reading skill, the company
has printed full details of its
: interesting self-training method
in a new booklet, "How to Read
Faster and Retain More mail mail
mail ed free. No obligation. Send your
name, address and zip code to:
Reading, 835 Diversey, Dept.
164-015, Chicago, 111. 60614.
A postcard will do.



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1123 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE I

Yearling Gator Cyclists
At Full Throttle Next Fall

By EDWIN COX
Alligator Correspondent
The newly formed Gator Mo Motorcycle
torcycle Motorcycle Club will initiate a
driver training program for mo motorcyclists
torcyclists motorcyclists in Gainesvilles high
schools this fall, according to
Joseph Malphurs, club treasurer.
The club was organized March

Scoff Headlines South

All-Star Squad

Mike Scott, one of the finest
prep basketball stars in the state,
heads the South all-star basketball
team, which will meet the North
in the annual game in Gainesville.
The 10- man squad for the August
5 classic, sponsored by the Florida
High School Activities Association,
was announced Saturday by Carey
McDonald, executive secretary of
the Florida Athletic Coaches As Association.
sociation. Association.
Scott, a 6-6, 200-pound forward
at Clearwater High School was an
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1, 1967, and has 42 members.
The program will be similar to
the present driver training pro program
gram program except motorcycles will be
used instead of cars.
Well be teaching safety and
proper handling of motorcycles,
Malphurs said.
Cycles for the program will be
donated by local motorcycle shops.

all-stater and was named to sev several
eral several all-America squads. He was
one of the most sought after prep
stars in the state.
Along with Scott the South squad
will include: George Conway,
Miami Edison, 6-4, 185; Glen
Winkler, West Palm Beach Forest
Hill, 6-4, 185; Bill Godfrey, Fort
Pierce McCarthy, 6-2, 175; Ver Vernon
non Vernon Chewing, Tampa Hillsborough,
6-4, 185; Bob Bradshaw, Hollywood
McArthur, 6-7, 200; Joe Miranda,
North Miami, 6-1, 160; John Mor Morgen,
gen, Morgen, Tampa Chamberlain, 6-2,180;
Bruce Weeks, Lake Wales, 5-11,
170; and Vance McDaniel, Plant
City Senior, 6-0, 180.
The North squad will be coached
by Larry Martin, who guided Plant
City to the class A state title.

Friday, June 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

We advocate and support any
well-run, well-supervised club,be
It motorcycles, sports cars, or
whatever,* said Courtnay A. Rob Roberts,
erts, Roberts, Gainesville Police Captain.
We have no objections.**
Our club intends to better the
image of motorcycling in Alachua
County,** said Malphurs.
Meetings are held in the court courtroom
room courtroom at the Gainesville Police
Department every other Monday,
7:30 p.m.
The club, sanctioned by the Am American
erican American Motorcycle Association
(AMA), is comprised of 50 per
cent students (UF and High School)
and the remaining members are
area residents.
In a 140 page book, the AMA
spells out rules governing all com competition
petition competition events, motorcycle speci specifications,
fications, specifications, and riders clothing and
safety equipment. If a club does
not follow the rules it will be
suspended from the association.
Activities for the group include
the promotion of safety, racing,
non-speed events, and outings such
as picnics and road trips and are
planned by two standing commit committees.
tees. committees.
The Competition Committee is
responsible for planning and su supervising
pervising supervising all racing and speed
events.
The Road Committee plans and
supervises all non-speed events.
These events include pushing a
barrel with the cycle, the slowest
rider, and slowly riding over a
teeter-tooter.
The clubs first event drew 75
spectators, and 19 competitors.
Activities and events are adver advertised
tised advertised by handbills and information
may be obtained by contacting the
clubs president, Charles Mc-
Laughlin at 376-2637.

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 9, 1967

Pep Rally Committee
Gets First Job A Party

By DAVID LEVY
Alligator Correspondent
Yes, there will be a listening
party for the Mississippi State
game (Sept. 30) and free cokes for
the attendants, * said William G.
Cross, chairman of the pep rally
committee. Coach Ray Graves
phoned us and its all set."
This is one of the jobs of the
pep rally committee. Beside his
job as Assistant Director of the
Florida Union, Cross heads the
new committee.
There is just as much school
spirit at the UF as at smaller
schools," Cross continued, and
probably more. The size of a
university has nothing to do with
the amount of spirit shown."
The committee was formed to
coordinate this interest. It com combines
bines combines the band, athletic depart department,
ment, department, cheerleaders, Alligator, fa faculty
culty faculty and student government.
The committee members are:
Cross, chairman; Charlie Gore,
head cheerleader; Mike Chesser,
president of the Gator Band; Tom
Dioguardi, varsity swimmer;
George Stuart, chairman of the
Forums Committee; Bob Beck,
Managing Editor of the Alligator;
and a student government repre representative.
sentative. representative.
The first pep rally will be Sept.
22 at 8:30 p.m. in the patio of the
new Florida Union.
The problem before was co coordination,"
ordination," coordination," Cross said with a

Hallowed tradition
of "pinning" a girl is
up-dated by
Sprite bottle caps.
According to an independent survey (we took it
ourselves), a startling new practice is becoming
widespread on some college campuses.
Suddenly, fraternity men are no longer "pinning"
the lovely young things that catch their eye.
Instead, they reach for a bottle of tart,
tingling Sprite--and proceed to "cap"
ob jec t r affections.
through the ceremony of openinga bottle of Sprite.
It fizzes! Roars! Buzzes! Tingles! Bubbles!
All of which makes for a much more moving moment
than to simply "pin" a girl.
Then, too, the intimacy of two people engaged
in the act of opening a bottle of Sprite in itself
leads to strong emotional involvement.
Capped off, of course, by the sharing of a
few moments of delicious abandon. (Tasting the
tingling tartness of Sprite, that is.)
The beauty of the idea is that if the course
of true love does not run smooth, you don't have
to go to the trouble of getting back your pin.
You just buy another bottle of Sprite.
-'ldlf 1 Jjf Jr

grin. Someone would call a
pep rally, but nobody would know
about it."
%
What does it take to plan a good
pep rally?
Proper organization involves the
place, an m.c., the songs the band
will play, the cheers to be given,
introduction of the coach, and the
program. And never let it go
beyond 45 minutes," Cross said.
The committee will meet basic basically
ally basically during the first quarter. Two
meetings have been held so far.
Cross predicts that the quarter
system wont cramp the style of pep
rallys.
When it comes to saying
thanks," Cross said, give it to
Coach Graves and the cheerlea cheerleaders.

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ders. cheerleaders. Coach Graves gives the
worlds greatest cooperation in
preparing a rally. The cheerlead cheerleaders
ers cheerleaders are the universitys ambassa ambassadors,
dors, ambassadors, and they do a fantastic job."

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