Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Wanted: A University President

Over 150 persons have been nominated
to fill the UF presidency when J. Wayne
Reitz leaves Sept. 1, but the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents will not name a successor until the
salary for the new president can be set.
As a matter of fact, it is claimed that
no nominees have yet been interviewed.
Though the Regents autonomy bill
(Senate Bill 27), which would permit the
Regents to set state university presidents
salaries is expected to be signed into law
by Gov. Claude Kirk soon, the hotly-de hotly-debated
bated hotly-debated General Appropriations Bill, which
would give them the money to set salaries
is doomed for delay.
I anticipate the legislature will pass
the bill,*' said House Speaker Ralph Tur Turllngton

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 147

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4-Hers At Patio Dance
Delegates to the third annual state 4-H
Congress take time from a tight schedule
for a dance on the patio of the J. Wayne
Reitz Union Wednesday night.

Homecoming Contest
To Open Tuesday

Know a sharp slogan? Good at
making up rhymes and jingles?
UFs 1967 Homecoming slogan
contest sponsored by Florida Blue
Key will start Tuesday June 20
and conclude at midnight July 21.
Top prizes include a long week weekend
end weekend at Expo 67, a weekend in
Nassau, Miami Beach and Cape
Coral. Gilt certificates totaling
$250 have also been donated as
prizes by local Gainesville busi businessmen.
nessmen. businessmen.
William McCollum of Brooks Brooksville,
ville, Brooksville, general chairman of Home Homecoping
coping Homecoping 1967, said the slogan con contest
test contest is open to anyone. Rules state
simply that entries must be seven
words or less and must be sub submitted
mitted submitted or postmarked prior to
midnight of the concluding date.
Top prize is the all-expense paid
weekend for two to Montreal Oct.
6-8, which includes a stay at the
Chateaubriand Hotel in Montreal,

llngton Turllngton earlier this week, but I also anti anticipate
cipate anticipate the Governor will veto it,
Following that, we will commence on
another appropriations bill, the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville legislator predicted.
In the past, the presidents salary was
written into the appropriations billand it
still could be, said Turlington.
If the appropriations bill does pass in its
present form, the Regents are expected to
raise the UF presidents $23,000 a year
considerably. One figure suggested is
$36,000. Os course, the final appropria appropriations
tions appropriations bill would have to have that much
money available.
* 'lts a figure that has been tossed around
in our heads, said Board of Regents mem member

is being provided by Copeland
Sausage Company.
Entries must be mailed to: Slo Slogan
gan Slogan Contest, Florida Blue Key,
University of Florida, Gainesville
32601.

Leg Council Gives Bloc To Shepherd

By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President Charles
Shepherd, the champion of a re recent
cent recent movement to eliminate pre preferential
ferential preferential seating at home football
games, has his own bloc now.
The Legislative Council passed
a bill on first reading Tuesday
night establishing a bloc of ten
seats on the 50-yard line in the
west stands of the stadium.
Authority over the seats is given
to the president of the student

UrUversity of Florida Gainesville

By JIM WHITE
Alligator Editor
Student Publications on the UF
campus should have as much in independence
dependence independence as possible includ including
ing including financial autonomy from
any school, department or any
other unit of the university.
Thats the first and most signi significant
ficant significant recommendation made in
the Study Commission on Student
Publications report, which was
presented to the Board of Student
Publications at the boards final
meeting of the summer Tuesday
night.
Other recommendations in include
clude include putting a student majority
on the Board of Publications, fi financing
nancing financing publications by annual sub subscription
scription subscription from student fees, deny denying
ing denying the Director of Publications
the authority to fire student editors
and writers, and publishing Re Release
lease Release magazine as a monthly
supplement of the Florida Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator.
The study commission made its
recommendations on the premise
that The student press can make
a significant contribution to an
atmosphere of free inquiry nec necessary
essary necessary for a great university
only if it has enough autonomy
both in finances and in content.
The Board of Publications ac accepted
cepted accepted the study commissions re report,
port, report, but decided to take no action
on it until the board reconvenes
in September.
The study commission was cre created
ated created in March by Student Body
President Charles Shepherd. Its
purpose was to comprehensively
review the financing, physical
equipment, personnel and related
areas of student publications. Its
purported iptent was to improve
the student press.

body, to use at his discretion.
Majority Whip Harris Tobin,
sponsor of the bill, said the pur purpose
pose purpose of the bloc was to help enter entertain
tain entertain guests of the president on
football weekends.
But several council members
expressed concern that Shepherd
would be able to give the seats
to anybody he chooses if he is not
entertaining official guests.
In other action at the 40-minute
meeting, one of the shortest in re recent
cent recent months, final approval was gi given
ven given to establish a board of stu student
dent student activities.

ber member Henry Krampr. who also heads the Pp Ppgents
gents Ppgents presidential selection committee.
The Regents consider the present sal salary
ary salary too low to attract the caliber of person
necessary to fill the presidency. There
are about 50 universities with vacant pres presidencies
idencies presidencies in the nation and the going rate
for a university of this complexity is
$35,000, according to a survey taken by
the American Council on Education.
The University of Alabamas president
earns $50,000 a year and has a private
plane at his disposal. The president at
the University of Georgia- appointed earl y
this springdraws $36,000. Both uni universities
versities universities have enrollments smaller than
UF.

Study Commission Suggests
Independence For Publications

The recommendation to divorce
student publications from other
campus organizations would re remove
move remove the Alligator, the Seminole
yearbook, Release and the Florida
Quarterly magazine from the overt
influence of student government
as well as the university adminis administration.
tration. administration.
The report recognized, how however,
ever, however, that . .ultimate control
of the student press is vested in
the Board of Regents and, acting
as Board agent, the President of
the university . .(who) relies
upon the Board of Student Publi Publications.
cations. Publications. .

For Publications Board

AAUP Recommends
Stricter Procedures

Due process procedures used in
the removal of student editors by
the Board of Student Publications
should be strengthened, according
to a recommendation of the UF
chapter of the American Associ Association
ation Association of University Professors re released
leased released last week.
The recommendation was one of
several to be submitted to the
Faculty Senate next fall.
The recommendation was the
result of the AAUPs Special Com Committee
mittee Committee on Student Academic Free Freedom
dom Freedom investigation of the March,
1966 dismissal of three Alligator
editors.
The committee reported that
freedom of the press, due process
in quasi- judical proceedings and
student rights had been compro compromised
mised compromised in the Alligator
incident.

The boards purpose will be to
coordinate campus organizations
so that several important events do
not occur at the same time.
The council also passed an
amendment to the Group Seating
Law allowing a 10 per cent in increase
crease increase in the total number of tick tickets
ets tickets over the largest previous al allotment
lotment allotment for the homecoming game.
Last year, the council passed a
similar measure, but the athletic
department interpreted *he 10
(SEE LEG. COUNCIL P. 3)

Some UF professors make more than
the president, argues Manning J. Dauer,
chairman of the political science depart department.
ment. department.
But if the next presidents salary is
raised to $36,000, he will be earning
$9,000 more than the Governor, provided
a provision for raising the Governors
salary is not passed.
It is doubtful whether the Regents will
name the next UF President or even talk
to prospective candidates until the salary
question is resolved.
You cant very well talk to a person
unless you can tell him what conditions
he will be working under, said Regents
Chancellor J. Broward Culpepper.

Friday, June 16, 1967

The commissions report calls
for a relationship between the
administration and student editors
in which . .the university ad administration
ministration administration is tolerant of error
and willing to assume risks for a
worthwhile communicative and ed educational
ucational educational service, and student edi editors,
tors, editors, on the other hand, have the
judgment to use self-imposed re restraint
straint restraint whenthe occasiondemands.*
Pointing out that the student
press should not have to submit
to censorship or prior approval of
copy, the report suggests that stu student
dent student editors and managers be left
(SEE PUBLICATIONS P. 2)

The AAUP also recommended
that policy should explicitly pro provide
vide provide for a director or advisor on
student publications to act as a
liaison between the BSP and the
editors, but not as a pre-publi pre-publication
cation pre-publication censor.
The report further states that
to insure autonomy, the faculty
component of the BSP should be
elected by the Faculty Senate ra rather
ther rather than appointed by the presi president.
dent. president.
Wayne Shirbourn, chairman of
the eight-man investigating com commute,
mute, commute, stated that the unjust pro process
cess process by which the editors were
removed could be substantiated.
On charges of gross irrespon irresponsibility
sibility irresponsibility the Publications Elector Electoral
al Electoral Board voted March 29, 1966,
to dismiss editor Benjamin Cason,
10 days before his term was to
expire. The board rejected a mo motion
tion motion to dismiss Andy Moor as edi editorial
torial editorial director and Yvette Cardozo
as executive editor.
Casons dismissal was approved
by UF President J. Wayne Reitz
the following day. He overruled the
BSP on the dismissal of Moor
and Cardozo by removing them
from their pro-tern positions and
revoking their elections as sum summer
mer summer editor and managing editor,
respectively.
The AAUP report also revealed
that the accused editors were given
(SEE AAUP P. 3)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 16, 1967

TUMBLEWEEDS

NOW THAT YOUR WARRIOR BOPDIES PURIN& BRIEFASSOC ATION,\ /^uipmn\
HAVE LEFT, I'LL LET YOU SO YOUR -IVE FORMEP A SORT OF GRW&NGy f HOWAWWJ \
WAY, AND I'LL SO MINE! ADMIRATION FOR YOU] { vnnBW&lR? / H
v| MAY I HAVE SOME (sm mA V OUK HAIK V I
(YOURE A\V SMALL TOKEN TO / WHAT YOU h
Vpeaoh/ remember you by?/I | N I X (m^\\

Publications Autonomy

( FROM PAGE 1 )
free to develop their own editorial
policies and news coverage, and
that they be protected from arbi arbitrary
trary arbitrary removal from office because
of student, faculty, administration
or public disapproval of editorial
policy and content.
The recommendation for a stu student
dent student majority on the Board of Pub Publications
lications Publications calls for a seven-member
board composed of four students
and three faculty members with
all members voting except the
chairman, who would vote only in
the case of a tie.
Under the report's recom recommendations,
mendations, recommendations, the president of the
university would ''appoint" all the
board members. The student mem members
bers members would be nominated by
election by the student body at
large and two would be nominated
by the president of the student
body.
Financing arrangements sug suggested
gested suggested in the report would allow
student publications to collect a set
fee from student tuition payments
each year, thus removing the pub publications
lications publications budget from the jurisdic jurisdiction
tion jurisdiction of the UF Legislative Council.
The board of publications would,
however, have to negotiate with leg
council each year to determine the
amount per student which would be
allocated to publications from the
student fees. In the event that
negotiations broke down, the sub subscription
scription subscription rate would remain the
same as the previous year.
The study commission report
puts most of the blame between
Director of Publications King D.
White and the student staff on a

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The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertise
ise advertise menu and to revise or turn away copy which It considers object lorn bte.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad-
vertUtng Manager within 0) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor* than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before nest Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and la published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It Is publishedaemi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, fla, 32G01. The Alligator la entered as second class matter
at the United Stales Bast Office at Gainesville.

lack of communication and insuffi insufficient
cient insufficient time for a rapport to develop.
The report suggests that the Board
of Publications ", .take every
step possible to help the Publi Publications
cations Publications Director establish rapport
with students and function in an
amicalbe advisory capacity."
Favoring the retention of the of offices
fices offices of director of publications
and business manager, the com commission
mission commission noted in its report that
permanent personnel .should
not be granted the power to dis discharge
charge discharge student editors and writers,
since this is the function of the
Board of Student Publications. In
this realm, permanent personnel
should be restricted to bringing and
documenting complaints for pre presentation
sentation presentation to the Board.. .
The commission suggested that
White and Business-Advertising
Manager Brenton Myking be given
additional time to ". .adjust to
problems peculiar to Student Pub Publications,
lications, Publications, to establish rapport, and
to accumulate experience, while
noting that A study of Student
Publications should be undertaken
in 1968 to determine if a healthy
relationship has been established
between permanent personnel and
students. If such rapport is not
established, and it becomes ob obvious
vious obvious that the functions are not
being adequately served, then a
change of personnel should be im immediately
mediately immediately considered.
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Sunday 7 & 9 Union Aud.

Commission members were Dr.
H. B. Clark, professor of agri agriculture
culture agriculture economics; H. G. (Buddy)
Davis, professor of journalism;
Dr. William Goldhurst, assistant
professor of humanities; T. N.
Wells, assistant business mana manager;
ger; manager; Nel Laughton, 3AS; Andy
Moor, 4JM; Joe Mason, 4LW, and
Lee Ann Draud, 4AS.
Twilight
Concert
To Be Held
The traveling band of Salem
flll.) High School will perform
a free twilight concert at 6:30p.m.
today on the University Auditorium
lawn.
The 136-member band, directed
by Norman Hanes, will climax a
tour of Daytona Beach, Miami and
Nassau with a one-hour perform performance
ance performance under sponsorship of the
Gator Band.
The band has ranked high for
several years in band concert
competition.
fPI
This is a
Gloom-and-Doom
Cat.
What breed
of cat
are you ?
Gloom-and-Doom Cats wear dismal
looks on very long faces. And they do
a lot of worrying about the future futuretheirs
theirs futuretheirs and everybody elses.
Our view is if you take action to
insure your future it follows therell
be less to worry about. Consider our
Campus Internship Program, for exam example.
ple. example. This is a learn-and-earn oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity in life insurance sales that
could place you in a field where earn earnings
ings earnings have no ceilings. Its done exactly
that for many of those participating
in the program over the last 10 years.
And it could do the same for you.
So check into it. Stop by today or
give us a call while those doleful
Gloom-and-Doom Cats go on meowing
at the moon.
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376-4479
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Please make checks payable to Bnai Israel,
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Is it a small sedan thats
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or a small station wagon thats
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If the backseats down and the car's full of stuff,
it's a station wagon. (The VW Squareback sedan
holds 48.9 cu. feet of stuff.)
If the backseats up and the cars full of people,
its a sedan. (It has lots of room for 4 people and
twice that many suitcases.)
If you compare the Squareback to our big bus buslike
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holds 3 times as much.)
If you compare the Squareback to our bug-like
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Now, what is it?
A small sedan that's a station wagon, or a small
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India Student Convention
To Open With Hootenanny

UFs Indian students will wel welcome
come welcome 100 of their countrymen to
the campus with a reception and
an Indian-style hootenanny start starting
ing starting at 8 p.m. tonight in the J.
Wayne Reitz Union Auditorium.
The reception is the first of a
series of activities planned for
delegates to the general conven convention
tion convention of The Federation of India
Students of the United States.
The convention will formally
open tomorrow with speeches of
welcome by P. P. Mathur, presi president
dent president of the India Club, UF Presi President

per cent increase' as referring
to the increase in date tickets
alone.
Frazier Solsberry, who intro introduced
duced introduced the amendment, pointed out
to the council that it clarifies
that the increase will be 10 per
cent over the total number of
tickets issued to any one organi organization.
zation. organization.
The council also passed a bill
creating the Legislative Council
Information and Investigating
Committee.
The committee is enpowered to
review all appointments of the
president which are to be approved
by the council, to investigate any
subject referred to it by the Rules
and Calendar Committee and to
gather information on any subject
which goes beyond the field of any
other single committee.

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Leg Council

(FROM PAGE I)

dent President J. Wayne Reitz, and Dr. Walter
Murphree, Mayor-Commissioner
of Gainesville.
FIS-USA President R. H. Hem Hemrajani
rajani Hemrajani and Dr. Shantiswarup Gup Gupta,
ta, Gupta, Consul General of India in New
York will address the convention.
A panel discussion on American
foreign policy toward India will
be at 1:30 p.m. in the auditorium.
It will be open to the public.
Saturday evening a documentary
film, art exhibit, and concert by
the Department of Music will be
held in the Union ballroom.
Sunday morning a panel discus discussion

A bill creating a spirit section
within the card section at home
football games was introduced but
was referred to the Judiciary Com Committee
mittee Committee for rewriting when several
members pointed out the bills lack
of clearness and consistency.
Art Exhibition
Rouaults Miserere et
Guerre, an exhibition of 58
prints by the French artist, will
be on exhibit at the UFs Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Gallery through June 30.
Creation of these prints has
been deemed a great art feat
because it took Rouault nine
years to produce the 58 plates.
The Teaching Gallery is in
the College of Architecture and
Fine Arts classroom building.

Friday, June 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

sion discussion on the role of engineers and
scientists in modern India will be
in the auditorium from 9 to 11:30.
Congressman Claude Pepper will
address the convention banquet
Sunday evening. After dinner clas classical
sical classical Indian dancer Miss Vasa Vasam
m Vasam a till Gopimath, of Dallas, will
entertain.
mmmPmmm
(FROM PAGE I)
no notice of the charges against
them.
Two student members of the
board, Herbert Schwartz, then
Honor Court chancellor and Buddy
Jacobs, Student Body President,
both acted as judge and accusor
in the Cason ousting, the report
said.
Cason testified that BSP Chair Chairman
man Chairman John Webb showed reluctance
to allow testimony to be submitted
for the accused, according to the
report.
Reitz justified his personal dis dismissal
missal dismissal of Cardozo and Moor on
the grounds that he was pub publisher
lisher publisher of the Alligator, the report
added.
The report found that giving
the President the same unfettered
discretion over the student news newspaper
paper newspaper as a private publisher has
over his own paper is incompati incompatible
ble incompatible with student academic free freedom.
dom. freedom.
The purpose of this recom recommendation,
mendation, recommendation, stated AAUP member
H. B. Clark, Is not to rehash
old incidents, but to assure that
such incidents will not occur in
the future. Clark is also chair chairman
man chairman of the Student Publications
Study Commission.
High School
Writers
The UFs School of Journalism
and Communications will host over
400 high school journalists next
week during the ninth annual High
School Journalism Institute.
Newspaper sessions will be June
18-23, and yearbook sessions will
be June 25- 30.
Classes will be held in the new
J. Wayne Reitz Student Union.

Page 3



Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 16, 1967

Picking A President:
The Merry-Go-Round

Bv BILL DOUTHAT
Assistant Managing Editor
Twelve years ago, a 16-month
acting president, charges of Com Communist
munist Communist infiltration and a surprise
ending characterized the selection
of a UF president.
When UF president J. Hlllis
Miller died of a heart attack in
November, 1953, Vice President
John S. Allen took over 226 Tigert
as acting president.
He remained therefor 16months
while the State Board of Control
(now the Board of Regents) kept
everyone guessing about the next
president.
In the spring of 1954, the Board
of Control named University of
Louisville President Phillip Dav Davidson
idson Davidson as UF president. The
appointment was approved by the
State Board of Education, but Act Acting
ing Acting Gov. Charley E. Johns said he
FOR PRESIDENT

UF Faculty Committee
Reviewing Selections

Got any ideas on who would make
a good UF president?
If you think Mr. X is capable of
moving into 226 Tigert in Septem September,
ber, September, you can send his name to one
of two committtees set up to re review
view review such nominees.
The UF Faculty Advisory Com Committee
mittee Committee was named by the Faculty
Senate to accept and review names
submitted to them by anyone who
cares to do so. They have been
meeting once a week since Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz announced his
resignation in February and have
received about 150 names from fa faculty,
culty, faculty, students and the public.
The five-man committee, headed
by Manning J. Dauer, chairman of
the political science department,
will forward Mr. X*s namealong
with every name receivedto the
Board of Regents selection com committee.
mittee. committee. If the faculty committee
considers a nominee outstand outstanding/
ing/ outstanding/ it will submit his name in a
special category, says Dauer.
The committee will not, said
Dauer, make a single recommen recommendation
dation recommendation to the Regents, but will
keep folders" on those they feel
would make good presidents and
submit these together.
The committee will keep in close
contact with the Regents until a
president is named, said Dauer,
emphasizing however, that the fa faculty
culty faculty committee will not make the
final selection. The five-member
Regents committee can either
choose one of the faculty commit committees
tees committees nominees or one of their own
preference.
It is not known whether the Re Regents
gents Regents will seek the Faculty Advis Advisory
ory Advisory Committees advice of clear clearance
ance clearance on the Regents final choice.
This is something that I
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would not sign the salary vouchers
for the proposed new president
until he had met him personally.
Davidson promptly replied that
he did not want to get involved in
politics and declined the boards
offer to come to Florida.
Johns later told why he really
turned down the Board of Con Controls
trols Controls recommendation of David Davidson.
son. Davidson. He claimed he had informa information
tion information that a definite infiltration
of Communists existed (at the
University of Louisville) which
resulted in an extensive investi investigation.
gation. investigation.
The Board of Contrbl went back
into session to pick another presi president.
dent. president.
By tne time Collins became
governor, the board had still not
reached a decision.
Rumors were flying up to the
time J. Wayne Reitz, UF provost
for agriculture, was named to the

couldnt tell you, said Henry
Kramer, chairman of the Regents
committee.
Serving on the Regents commit committee
tee committee are John C. Pace, who is on
the board of directors of the St.
Regis Paper Company and lives
in Pensacola, Dr. Louis C. Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, an M.D. in Orlando, Kramer,
preisdent of Food Fair/Pantry
Pride, Regents vice chairman
Wayne C. McCall, an Ocala dent dentist,
ist, dentist, and Regents chairman Chest Chester
er Chester H. Ferguson, a Tampa lawyer.
Ferguson and McCall are ex-of ex-officio
ficio ex-officio members on the committee,
but, of course, have full vote when
the final selection comes before the
board.
If Mr. X is picked by the Re Regents
gents Regents committee, his name will
be submitted to the State Board of
Education for final approval.
(SEE 'PRESIDENT' PG. 5)

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presidency on March 17, 1955.
Two weeks before the selection,
the Florida Alligator ran a five fivecolumn
column fivecolumn front page banner head headline
line headline which read Harvill Said
Choice For U of F President.*
The story said Richard A. Har Harvill,
vill, Harvill, president of the University of
Arizona, was the Board of Con Controls
trols Controls top choice, and Acting
President Allen was favored by
the Board of Education. Reitz was
barely mentioned as a possible
candidate for the vice presidency.
Allen said repeatedly throughout
the selection process that he did
not want the UF presidency, de despite
spite despite favorable Alligator editor editorials
ials editorials and a student-faculty petition.
Allen stayed at the university,
however, as executive vice presi president
dent president until he became the presi president
dent president of the University of South
Florida (Tampa) in 1957, where
he is currently.
Board of Control Chairman J.
Lee Ballard said Reitz was nev never
er never out of the top three men under
consideration by the board. The
Board of Education approved Reitz
by a four to one vote on March 29.
After 16 months of considering
219 candidates for the UF presi presidency,
dency, presidency, the Board of Control was
finally able to fill the position.
The possibility exists that his history
tory history will repeat itself. The legal
structure of the selection process
has not changed and at least one
of the factors surrounding the se selection
lection selection of the last president has
reappeared.
The Board of Control was push pushing
ing pushing for a pay raise for the new
president (from $15,000 to $20,-
000), but it didnt come through
by the time Reitz was selected.
Today the Board of Regents is
pushing for a pay raise for the
next president (from $20,000 to
possibly $36,000). This may delay
naming of a new permanent presi president
dent president for some time.
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DURING SUMMER

Orientation For Parents

One of the fastest college ed educational
ucational educational programs on record is
now in progress at the UFand
its for the parents.
In two days time, parents of
incoming freshmen get an educa education
tion education on college life, while their
offspring get registered for the
fall term.
Better known as the summer
orientation program, it was started
nine years ago to introduce cam campus
pus campus life to incoming students and
their parents.

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The two-day orientation-regis orientation-registration
tration orientation-registration programs, which began May
22 and continue through Aug. 8, will
PO
process the registration of 2,800
new freshmen and orient their pa parents
rents parents to the facets of college life.
A multi-purpose program, it
enables the orderly indoctrination
of freshmen before the September
rush, provides parents with an
understanding of the Universitys
philosophy on education and pre presents
sents presents them with the opportunity to
meet the faculty.
Franklin A. Doty, dean of Uni University
versity University College, emphasized the
importance of acquainting parents
with the Universitys objectives.
It has opened the way for com communication
munication communication between my office and
the parents, he said. Parents

Working Through School?
Try Selling Your Blood

By ANN BARDSLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
There are lots of ways of mak making
ing making cash while youre in college.
You can cut hair, type term pap papers,
ers, papers, pierce ears, scalp tickets,
or babysit, to name only a few.
Or you can sell your blood.
Hundreds of students do.
You may not know it, but ev every
ery every healthy pint bubbling through
your bod is worth sls at J. Hlllis
Miller Health Centers blood bank.
Os course, selling blood for a
living is financially risky. They
may not need your blood when you
need the money.
learn the latest in dances as
well as the old standards.
FRAN'S DANCE STUDIO
1013W.UNIV.AVE.
classes now forming

are communicating more frequent frequently.
ly. frequently. .whenever the need arises.
Throughout the summer, ap approximately
proximately approximately 15 orientation pro programs
grams programs will be conducted. Each
time, about 270 parents arrive,
unpack their bags, pile into dormi dormitory
tory dormitory quarters apart from students
and eat in the dormitory cafeteria.
College for the parents includes
guided tours of the campus, con conferences
ferences conferences with advisers, group dis discussions
cussions discussions with upper division col college
lege college officials and an informal re reception
ception reception where the administration
and advisers may* be quizzed on
specific items of Interest.
All this time, students are going
through the conference procedure
on their own, touring the campus
and becoming acquainted with dor dormitory
mitory dormitory and general college life.

The Health Center keeps a file
of what they call professional
donors and their blood types. If
you want to peddle your plasma
just go down to the blood bank and
have your blood tested and typed
and your name added to the donor
list.
When the hospital needs your
type of blood, you, or anyone
else of that type on the list may
be called. There are literally
hundreds of donors on file, most
of them students. Those with
rarer types have been called sev several
eral several times a trimester.
The process of giving blood it itself
self itself is hardly more harrowing than
a blood test for mono down at the
Infirmary. The whole process
from start to finish takes only
15 to 30 minutes.
UF Cavers
Attending
Conference
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. Five UF
student spelunkers arrived here
early this week to attend the an annual
nual annual convention of the National
Speleological Society.
During an eight-day stay, the UF
spelunkers will have the opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to explore some of the largest
caves in the country.
Bob Smith, 3LW; David Scott,
3AS, Bob Straub, 2UC, Jim Swan Swander,
der, Swander, 3EG and Alberta Smith are
representing the Gators at the con conference.
ference. conference.
Regular meetings of the Florida
Speleological Society will resume
next Wednesday at 7 p.m. in the
Reitz Union.

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FRESHMAN ORIENTATION
Keith Reeves of Ormond Beach looks on
while daughter Martha gets a taste of dormi dormitory
tory dormitory life during summer freshman orientation.

AT UNION

Singers Play Tonight

The folk singing group We
Three* will provide dinner enter entertainment
tainment entertainment at the J. Wayne Reitz
Union cafeteria this evening from
5 to 7 p.m. The cafeteria will be
open for dancing after 7 p.m.
Students will have a chance to
view talent groups that come from
the surrounding area, said Aylene
Harper, assistant program direc director.
tor. director. Under the new Union pro-

Presidential Selection

The Board of Education Is com comprised
prised comprised of Gov. Claude Kirk, Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State Tom Adams, Trea Treasurer
surer Treasurer Broward Williams, Attorney
Gen. Earl Faircloth and Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent of Public Instruction Floyd
Christian. If Mr. X gets a major majority
ity majority here and accepts the position, he
becomes the next UF president.
The last stage will be skipped
if the Regents are successful in
getting a bill passed which will
eliminate the State Board of
Educations power to give final
authority.
You wont have to worry about
Mr. Xs name getting out before
a new president is named.
Asked if he would release the
names of the 150 nominees, Dau Dauer
er Dauer said, No! It just isnt done.
It would put someone in a very
difficult position."

Friday, June 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

(FROM PG. 4)

gram different new music groups
will provide dinner entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment.
We want to build up the pro program
gram program so it can be set up for five
nights a week, said Harper.
Anyone interested in participat participating
ing participating in the program should contact
the program office at the union.
Participants receive a free din dinner
ner dinner as well as publicity.

Other members of the faculty
committee wont even discuss de details.
tails. details.
We have agreed to let Dr.
Dauer do all the talking,'* said
a member of the committee.
Mr. X will have to be a top topnotch
notch topnotch man to be placed in the
faculty committees "outstanding"
category.
Dauer said selection would be
based on the candidates super superior
ior superior lntellecual qualities, academic
and administrative experience, re record
cord record of understanding of scholar scholarship,
ship, scholarship, students and the needs of
the state, and qualities of leader leadership."
ship." leadership."
He said his committee would not
show any preference to UF nom nominees.
inees. nominees. Actually, about 80 per
cent of those nominated are non-
Florida residents, said Dauer.
Burgers and Frias
STILL ONLY 15<
715 NW 13th St.

Page 5



i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 16, 1967

Page 6

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiftiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
The Florida
* A Mqnty hOu Ruo* PfmlW T JIM WHITE 808 BECK
EtfHor Managing Editor
808 PADECKY
Sports Editor
Harold KENNEDY BILL DOUTHAT
Eircutivt Editor Assistant Managing Editor
uiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini
Leg Council
Sometimes it*s difficult to tell whe whether
ther whether Legislative Council meetings are
more reminiscent of a parliamentary
merry-go-round or a game of follow
the leader.
Either way, no casual observor can
miss the resemblance to a group of
kindergarden children pretending to
be grownups.
Legislative Council is about as
much a deliberative body as is a
mob of panty raiders.
Majority floor leader Greg Johnson
and majority whip Harris Tobin, both
United Party members, are, for all
practical purposes, the Legislative
Council.
Johnson and Tobin*s United Party
has 17 members on the summer coun council.
cil. council. United*s frequent ally, University
Party, has 11 representatives. Stu Student
dent Student Body President Charles Shep Shepherd*s
herd*s Shepherd*s First Party has only six.
Johnson and Tobin, with an effective
28-vote majority in the council, call
all the shots.
In a typical United Party caucus,
Johnson stands before the member membership
ship membership with an agenda in his hand and
suggests* which bills should pass
and which should fail. There is lit little
tle little or no discussion of Johnson*s
proposals, and when discussion does
arise he effectively suppresses it
with ridicule or direct pressure.
Why the other 26 members of the
United-University coalition so often
allow their leadership to tell them
how to vote, we don*t know. But more
often than not, they follow like un unquestioning
questioning unquestioning lemmings into the sea.
With its combined vote, the United-
University coalition has effectively
blocked two of Shepherd*s major pro programs.
grams. programs.
First, Shepherd requested the coun-
cil to grant his cabinet an additional
$2,800 to impliment several experi experimental
mental experimental programs. He explained that
in order to make new programs ef effective,
fective, effective, the cabinet needed money
on hand.
Johnson disagreed. The council
disagreed.
Now, instead of having an admini administartive
startive administartive free hand, Shepherd must
request special funds for each new
program. And, if the council*s will willingness
ingness willingness to be led by the nose con con;;it(SEE
;;it(SEE con;;it(SEE 'LEG COUNCIL' PG. 7}

SPEAKING OUT

Card Section-The Lie

By DAVE COX
Director of the Card Section
Politicians have employed the vehi vehicle
cle vehicle of the BIG LIE foY many centur centuries.
ies. centuries. Again, the BIG LIE is being
used! Again, the TRUTH has been
twisted, distorted and withheld from
those who need to hear it. Again, the
only publicity has been in favor of the
BIG LIE.
Many students on and off campus,
many of the alumni, and even faculty
members have approached me and have
urged me to bring the real facts out
about the card section for the student
body to at least become aware of,
regardless of whether they upheld them
or not.
Mr. Robert C. Shepherd, President
of the Student Body, for various per personal
sonal personal reasons made a decision shortly
after his election that he was going to
get rid of the card section. It seems
that the leaders of the groups who
occupied the card section had pub publically
lically publically supported an unsuccessful can candidate
didate candidate for the presidency.
THE PROBLEM: How do you stir
up the students enough to throw out one
of FOOTBALL'S TRADITIONS on the
campus? The card section at UF is
the oldest continued card section in the
nation with the possible exception of
UCLA.
THE ANSWER: You incite the stu students
dents students under the theory that their good
seats are being taken away from them
and that the real issue is 50-YARD
LINE SEATS! You don't tell the stu students
dents students the facts, reasons, or advantages
of a card section, but publicize only
something that will justify playing upon
the greed and selfishness of each stu student
dent student concerning the hope of 50-YARD
LINE SEATS.

/ /
'
f
%
Gnat
Becks Garbage

EDITOR:
As a former Alligator staffer, I have
seen some pretty horrible copy come
across the desk but the story **UF Arabs
Claim Israel Violated Rights" by Man Managing
aging Managing Editor Bob Beck, is the worst
piece of garbage I have ever seen in the
Alligator.
Mr. Beck had a noble end in trying
to present the Arab viewpoint. I think
it should have been presented--but not
in the manner in which he did so. For
the life of me I could not tell where the
interviewing took place and where Beck
was expressing his opinion.
As a piece of Interpretative analysis,
the story is bad enough. As a news
story, which it purported to be, it stinks.
I could dispute some points in the

Now, let us examine the facts!
1. Mr. Shepherd set up his own select
committee to study the card section
with the idea that it would return a
recommendation favorable to his own
ends. What a shock it must have been
when the Committee after finding the
real facts behind the card section
recommended KEEPING, EXPANDING,
AND BETTERING THE CARD SEC SECTION!
TION! SECTION!
2. The picture in the SEMINOLE
and the ALLIGATOR shows a trick
which says, HEISMAN STEVE", and
has been attacked as not being readi readible.
ble. readible. The FACTS are, however, that
when shown in color it springs out
very legible and was the first trick
known to have evoked the effect from
the opposite stands causing those fans
to explode into the only thunderous
ovation ever given for the card section.
Did this add to the Florida Spirit during
that game?
3. The card section, in spite of
Mr. Shepherds words and claims ana
the Alligators cleverly distorted rep replica,
lica, replica, does not begin on the North 40
and extend to the South 30.
4. The card section does not extend
from the field up to the half-way row
in the stands as shown in the Alligator,
but merely occupies 22 rows out of the
90 rows in the stands.
5. Mr. Shepherd would also have you
to believe that there are 1,300 seats
in the card section, which is merely a
further exaggeration of the truth. There
are exactly 1,232 seats in the card
section.
6. Mr. Shepherd wants a Spirit Sec Section
tion Section of 300-600, which is a fine idea,
but he wants to get rid of the card
section to do it. Actually there are
almost 300 prime 50 YARD LINE

story. Saying that the Israelis got
arms through the Gulf of Aqaba from
the French and British is absurd. Why
should they ship arms through the Gulf
all around Africa when they can go
through the Mediterranean? There are
other misinformed points, but that one
is enough.
As a Jew, I appreciate the attempt
to give another viewpoint. The Ameri American
can American press, unfortunately, has been ov overly
erly overly prejudiced on the Israeli side. But
as a newsman, I can only say that the
story was inaccurate. More than that thatit
it thatit was terrible.
Gator Beck should stick to sports and
stop trying to be another Walter Lipp Lippman.
man. Lippman. He falls far short of the mark.
Bob Menaker, 4JM

seats right in front of the Card Section
that could be used for such a Spirit
Section, but Mr. Shepherd is not inter interested
ested interested in fitting in the Spirit Section,
but In throwing out the Card Section.
Fortunately the Leg Council has shown
some degree of rationality and will
tonight again assure that the card
section will be kept for the time being.
7. Mr. Shepherd and his press would
have you think that no one else can
sit in the card section, whereas the
truth, even before the Leg Council
added the provision to the bill, was
that the card section would be open to
the students this year in addition to
those who sat in it last year. Os course,
Mr. Shepherd did not wish to let this
fact become known.
8. Mr. Shepherd and his press would
try to persuade the students that the
card section does not fulfill its func function
tion function and that the tricks are not legible.
Has Mr. Shepherd contacted anyone
who normally sits in the opposite stands
to confirm this allegation, or does Mr.
Shepherd merely select a photo in which
the black and white reproduction dis distorts
torts distorts the true picture? Has Mr. Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd asked the Athletic Department
whether any of the GATOR BOOSTERS
or even any of the ALUMNI what they
thought of the past years card sec section?
tion? section? What Mr. Shepherd is trying to
hide is the FACT that LAST YEARS
CARD SECTION WAS THE BEST IN 20
YEARS!
9. Mr. Shepherd would incite the stu student
dent student body that only special Interests
groups support and sit in the card sec section.
tion. section. Yes, Mr. Shepherd, I must agree
with you in part in this statement, for
those students have a special interest
in service to the University, to the
GATOR TEAM, and to a better
FLORIDA SPIRIT. That is why over 130
workers per week put as much as 20
hours per week into making the card
section a better service to the Univer University.
sity. University. These are the special interests
involved!
t
10. Finally, Mr. Shepherd would have
the students to believe that each student
will be able to sit in the seats of the
card section during the year. This has
got to be the BIGGEST LIE OF ALL!
The FACTS are that these seats repre represent
sent represent only eight per cent of the total
seats of the student body, and that at
best, under the most strictly controlled
rotation plan, if no outside dates were
allowed, and only bona fide Florida
students were rotated through the card
section, it would take three years for
each student to have the opportunity to
sit in the card section, and even then,
that student would have less than a 50-
50 chance to sit within the 40-yard
line.
This, my fellow students, is what
Mr. Shepherd asks of you. He wants
you to throw out one of Floridas
FOOTBALL TRADITIONS to give you
a chance once every three years to sit
in the area of the card section in seats
that may be between the 20 and 30
YARD LINES.
I feel greatly disappointed that Mr.
Shepherd has used the high office of
President to further these ends, for I
thought that such an office was one of
service to the whole student body in instead
stead instead of achieving personal ends.
My fellow students, I am writing
this to you and for those of you who do
not know me, I am not affiliated with
any party. I AM IN FACT A TRULY
INDEPENDENT STUDENT. I was the
Independent Candidate for Chancellor
during the last election, running against
all three parties, and coming in second
behind Mr. Welch. As an INDEPEN INDEPENDENT
DENT INDEPENDENT student, I feel this card section
is a great service to the University,
to the TEAM, and to Florida Spirit
at the home games, but if you feel that
a so-called better seat once every
year, is better than to have a good,
improved card section, I yield to your
desires.



iinniniiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiumiiiii
5 5
| Leg Council I
1 (FROM PG. 6) |
E |
tinues, Johnson can have anything he
doesn't like voted down.
Secondly, Shepherd made a concen concentrated
trated concentrated effort to abolish the card sec section
tion section at football games, charging that
it was ineffective and valueless to the a
student body. E
The council voted on and passed, E
22-8, a proposal by Johnson which in
effect retained the card section in its
present form. 5
All the United and University Party
members voted with Johnson.
All the First Party representatives
§ voted against him. E
Partisan politics is a fact of po political
litical political life. But we find it difficult
to believe that the card section ques question
tion question is so clear-cut that each council
member, if he used his own independ independent
ent independent judgment and personal preference,
would choose to follow a straight party 5
line. 5
After many talks at considerable
length with both Johnson and Shepherd,
we feel that a large part of the pres presidential-legislative
idential-legislative presidential-legislative council wrangling
is the result of a growing personal
enmity between the two SG leaders.
We don't know the source of the
antagonism between Shepherd and
Johnson. And we don't particularly i
a care. |
But we do object to the use of the
Legislative Council, which supposedly E
represents the UF student body,as a
E tool.
We feel that several programs in E
the best interests of the students have
been killed as a result of political
infighting and vindictiveness. E
E And we find the passive way in which
the council allows itself to be used ;
Sj intolerable. E
We suggest to the members of the
E legislative council that they begin
thinking of serving the students of the E
University of Florida instead of play playing
ing playing silly political games.

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RA MRUNG WITH PIERLEONI

'With Apologies To UF

Since this will be my last column
for the Alligator" until Septem September,
ber, September, I stuck my tongue in my cheek
and precariously decided to voice
a few observations. With apolo apologies
gies apologies to UF and Gainesville:
Somehow the crowded dirt park parking
ing parking lot in front of the new J. Wayne
Reitz Union does not quite compli compliment
ment compliment the multi-million dollar
building. The pond in front of
the union also seems out of place.
It reminds one of a polluted swamp.
The Reitz Union theatre is the
only movie-house in town whose
audience is funnier and more in interesting
teresting interesting than its films. Witness
the frolicking clothes of the san sandled,
dled, sandled, bearded, long-haired hippies
and ho-dads of the age who fre frequent
quent frequent the theatre each Sunday.
Its worth the $.50 just to see these
beauties, not to mention the Cap Captain
tain Captain Marvel serial.
The best film shown there to
date has got to be W. C. Fields
My Little Chickadee", in which
Fields immortalized himself by

1984-'Johnson Style?

EDITOR:
The purpose of New Speak was
not only to provide a medium of
expression for the world-view and
mental habits proper to the devo devotees
tees devotees of Ingsoc, but to make all
other modes of thought impossi impossible."
ble." impossible." (Orwell, 1984.")
Peasant uprising for land
Communist conspiracy
Crop poisoningDefoliation
Concentration camp--Protected
Hamlet
In order to better understand the
reality" of the Vietnam war,
some other new thinking may be
helpful:
What the Japanese occupiers of
Southeast Asia in WWII called
Break and subdue missions should
now be thought of as pacification
programs. A bomb thrown from a
bicycle is terroism, but napalm
is a peace move. Across the DMZ
Flair Color Lab
1527 N.W. 6th St.
19< color prints

saying, Anything worth having is
worth cheating for." His genius
cannot be denied.
Ive finally read a playwright
who tops Henry Miller and Terry
Southern in the gentle art of ef effective
fective effective perversion--Aristophanes,
the Greek master of language and
comedy (448-380 8.C.).
His Lysistrata" holds the key
to ending the war in Vietnam.
UF Coeds, buy your saffron gowns
and prepare to abstain--the end
is near.
It was quite amusing to watch
music lovers clamor for small
slices of watermelon at the recent
twilight concert, especially when
one student was seen waling off
with a whole melon that he took
from the pile.
While these venerators of Beet Beethoven
hoven Beethoven and Bach fought for tiny
pieces of melon (which constituted
the much-advertised watermelon
feast") he nonchalantly shouldered
his prize and walked away. In Informed
formed Informed sources have it that he

is aggression but across the Pa Pacific.
cific. Pacific. .well.
Also on the home front" watch
for slogans like make love, not
war." Theyre not what they
seem, but are some sort of Com Communist
munist Communist plot.
Let us learn to think straight straightto
to straightto reason together."
Charles Wendell, 4AS
PJS. Itll never get printed!
(Editors note: Well print al almost
most almost anything.)

for the finest in dairy products
ASK FOR FOREMOST AT YOUR FAVORITE
FOOD STORE OR CALL 376-5293
TO* EARLY MORNING DELIVERY TO YOUR HOME
FOREMOST DAIRIES, Inc.
534 S.W. 4th Avenue
THAT /rANKLIN GIRL steps
into summer in sandles by
franklins
TBohm& UoUegtHbop
Open Monday Through Saturday 9 To 5:30
2401 SW 13 th St. Village Square

Friday, June 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

later spike the melon with rum
and had his own twilight concert.
Rumor has it that he had orig originally
inally originally planned to steal the whole
truck-load of watermelon, but his
attempts were thwarted by UF
professional watermelon guards.
If you are bored with studying
and want to enjoy an ecstatic
nightclub atmosphere, I personally
recommend the Starlight bar on
Hawthorne Road. Its the only
place in town where you can see
a 90-year-old man make-out with
a 50-year-old woman. Perform Performances
ances Performances are nightly.
In Sundays edition of The Mi Miami
ami Miami Herald there appeared a
rather exhaustive book review
dealing with Dr. Hugh J. Schon Schonfields
fields Schonfields latest fiasco, The Pass Passover
over Passover Plot. The theory that the
book presents is not the old God
Is Dead theory, but a newer,
more rereshing idea entitled
Jesus Didnt Die. Religion is
sounding more and more like an
Agatha Christie murder mystery.
While on religion, I might men mention
tion mention that a friend of mine pulled
off a rather ironic caper at a
Gainesville hotel recently. She
stole a bible. She punned her
theft as religious kleptomania,
and discreetly whispered to me that
it was a substitute for sex.
A visitor from Princeton Uni University
versity University recently remarked to me
that Albert the alligaotr is the only
college mascot he has seen that
just lays there and does nothing.
Perhaps the universitys admini administrative
strative administrative character is reflected in
its mascot.
One final comment: a coed
from Rollins recently suggested
that Century Tower might very
well be Floridas most impres impressive
sive impressive phallic symbol. Cmn, UF
coedsyoure falling behind.

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
MOBILE HOME FOR SALE, 50*
by 10* two bedroom. Phone 376-
0044 titer 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 Alr Alr
Alr 'nditioning. (A-139-ts-C)
BUY AT COST PLUS 10%.
Air conditioners (All sizes) in including
cluding including perfect fits for Diamond,
Schuht, and Corry Vintages. Over
400 satisfied students. Local com company,
pany, company, local service. SuddenServlce
Fuel Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd St
376-4404. (A-136-ts-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)
FOR SALE: 10x50 MOBILE
HOME, 2 bedrooms, bright, per perfect
fect perfect for young family; contact af after
ter after 3 p.m. 378-6139. (A-145-6t-C)
HIGH-RISER can be used as
couch, single, or double bed, S6O.
GE DRYER one year old, S7O.
DOUBLE BED $25. KITCHEN
TABLE AND 2 CHAIRS sls. MOR MORROCCAN
ROCCAN MORROCCAN MADE MONKS CHAIR,
$lO. EASY CHAIRS, COFFEE
TABLE, CHEST OF DRAWERS,
$5 each. FLORESCENT DESK
LAMPS SB. FLOOR LAMP, PLAY PLAYPEN,
PEN, PLAYPEN, $4 each. 378-2148. (A-146-
2t-C)
AIR CONDITIONER C HEAP! 6,300
BTU, Moving to Alaska, Must sell.
Call Marty 378-3502. Male room roommate
mate roommate share Williamsburg. Call
Jeff. 378-3502. (A-146-2t-P)
ONE 1967 MODEL 15* PORTA PORTABLE
BLE PORTABLE TELEVISION. Perfect con condition
dition condition $75. 378-6149. (A-146-
2t-NC)
TAPE RECORDER-Sears Silver Silvertone,
tone, Silvertone, table model, good for re recording
cording recording music, all necessary ac accessories
cessories accessories included. Call 378-6870
after 6 P.M. (A-146-2t-P)
'
julie Andrews
MAX VON SYDOW
RICHARD HARRIS
STARTS THURS.
Umlvtrlity
BEMCOMBY
SEE FOR YOURSELF
NEXT FRIDAY
| JtodHf CMr Twta |

| for sale
FOR SALE: COMPLETE U. S.
DIVERS SCUBA GEAR, $125. Call
372-3116. (A-146-2t-P)
BROWN SOFA AND MATCHING
CHAIR. Sofa converts to a bed.
SSO or best offer. Call 378-4654.
(A-146-2t-P)
FOR SALE: SEARS COLD SPOT
AIR CONDITIONER, 14,000 BTU.
2 years old, 3 years remaining on
guarantee. SIOO. 376-0579. (A (A---146-2t-Q
--146-2t-Q (A---146-2t-Q
WOULD YOU BELIEVE you can
glamorize your Corry, Diamond,
or Schutt apt? Custom-made
drapes, reversible couch and chair
covers, in shade of green and
beige plus a green 6x12 rug. All
for S6O. A sacrifice in excellent
condition, far less than half price.
Call 372-9560 after 5 p.m. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1
AIR CONDITIONER 14,000 BTU
reverse cycle Philco 2 year old,
excellent condition. Must sell
$125. Call 378-2135. (A-147-lt-c)
SIAMESE KITTENS, HEALTHY,
playful and litter trained. Have h*?,,
shots and been wormed. S2O. 378-
3384. (A-147-st-c)
PORTABLE ROYAL TYPEWRIT TYPEWRITer,
er, TYPEWRITer, like new, S4O. #76 Village
Park or 378-4473. (A-147-lt-c)
10 BY 45 FOOT MOBILE HOME HOME-1962,
-1962, HOME-1962, two bedroom, carpeted front
kitchen, light wood paneling. $53
per month plus part of owners
equity. 376-9596 after 6 p.m.
(A-147-ts-c) -1
DOBERMAN PUPS, AKC, CHAMP CHAMPioned
ioned CHAMPioned sired, males only, SIOO.
Phone 481-2480 or 481-2362. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1

Kocfcif Choir Twin \ r ~
"Mw-wg-vJ Today at 6:02 7:00
UailUlfl 8:35 9:00
I >Ol5 N. W. 13th St. 1
HELD OVER
FOR ANOTHER EXPLOSIVE WEEK
|| ISUGGESIEO FOB MATURE AUDIENCES 1
MICHAEL CAIIME
SNEAK PREWW
SATURDAY NIGHT ONLY...
starring
JOHN WAYNE
ROBERT tyITCHUM
at 7:30 only
'Sundown' shown Saturday at 1-3:29-6:02-8:37-9:41

t, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 16, 1967

Page 8

for sale
YORKSHIRE TERRIERSONLY
the pick of the litter remains, 3
month old female. This Prestig Prestigious
ious Prestigious dog shown after 6 p.m. by
appointment. Phone 376-6470. (A (A---147-st-c)
--147-st-c) (A---147-st-c)
1963 MOBILE HOME, LIBERTY,
two bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, excellent
condition, central heating. $4,000
can be financed. Call Manager of
Progress Mobile Homes. 462-
9660. (A-147-st-c)
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF A SUDDEN
change of plans. Two months ago
we bought a Sealy bunk bed mat mattress
tress mattress for $79.50 now $35.00. 378-
2148. (A-147-lt-c)
for rent
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)
2-BEDROOM FURNISHED APT.
for quiet married couple. SBO/mo.
Phone 376-3811. 725 NE Ist St.
(B-142-ts-C)
GIRLS! Furnished apartment for
rent Near Tigert Hall. Phone 378-
2559. (B-139-ts-C)
LUXURY! ONE BEDROOM APT.,
pool, air-conditioned, $96 per
month. 378-6465. (B-144-4t-P)
FURNISHED APARTMENTS, air
conditioned, one bedroom near
campus. 326 1/2 N. W. 14th St.
and 1617 N. W. 3rd Place, SBB
per month and $95 per month.
Call 376-5190. (B-145-ts-C)

| for rent |
ONE BEDROOM FURNISHED
APARTMENT in Colonial Manor
. available for July and August (pos (possibly
sibly (possibly the Fall also). Features air
conditioning, free use of pool,
carpeting, disposal. One block
from campus. Normally sllO a
monthnow ONLY S9O. Call 378-
2193 for more information. (B (B---146-3t-NC)
--146-3t-NC) (B---146-3t-NC)
ROOMS FOR RENT; 27.50/mo.
utilities included. One block from
campus. Call 378-4790. (B-145-
3t-C)
MOTEL TYPE APTS, near Gator
Groomer. Air conditioners, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, ground floor, private
entrance, furnished. Rent $32.50/
mo. Also furnished duplex. 376-
6494. (B-146-2t-C)
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)
TRAILERModern two bedroom
air conditioned, 1 1/2 bath, Suit Suitable
able Suitable for 2-3 boys. S9O Two. $lO5
for 3, Jacksonville phone 724-
5523. (B-146-2t-P)
Relax after finals with
an unnevering film!
VAMPYR
Sunday 7 & 9 Union Aud.

SHOW STARTS AT DUSK
I !^SSSSSr%|
| Asng*|g I
m' 4H Oillli 111 IMlfMtfii
|T..V Curtis Yima Usi Ccm^cc!sc!!S
aB SsSSSSwttiSttUtitUiiUk >x w.A.'.v.v.v. /vv-jy.*.v. , .v.v.v.<^881

fNjTiaiim!TuMo!!3
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TECHNICOLOR |
Creature Shown At: T-
I
7:20-9:20 I



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent
SUBLEASE B TERM LANDMARK
Apartment, One bedroom on pool,
please call any time 378-5446 or
372-6535. (B-147-2t-c)
AVAILABLE FOR B TERM
comfortable and convenient suite
of rooms for two people. Across
from campus. Also efficelncy
apartment Apply 321 SW 13th St.
(B-147-lt-c)
AIR CONDITIONED APARTMENT,
three blocks from campus. SSO
per month Including all utilities but
gas for cooking. 372-8840 or 378-
3291. (B-147-ts-c)
AIR CONDITIONED APART APARTments,
ments, APARTments, three blocks from campus.
1, 2 and 3 bedroom for the fall.
$77.50 to $l2O per month. Call
372-8840 or 378-3291. (B-147-
ts-c)
TO SUBLET FOR SUMMER: #39
Landmark on pool. 1111 SW 16th
Avenue Phone 376-9667 or see
Mgr. #1 (8147- lt-p)
COLLEGE TERRACE STUDIO
Apartments for two. By day, week
or month. Roommates available
S4O per month rent per person for
B .Term. 378-2221. (B-147-st-c)
fcIRCHXXDWYN'MAYER
I ACARLOPONTI PRODUCTION
DAVID LEAN'S FILM
I OF BORIS FVkSTERNAKS
DOCTOR
ZHIVAGO
IN PANAVISION* AND METBOCOLOR |
OF B :
ACADEMY :
2 Show. AWARDS I

'ymfWTTTU iM I < 14*4111 MT
M THE MO THE tIBL
m Z
open F,RST K
IlSh w at again MC\
DUSK l ? *Q)i f/ ffti y AT
ITEftr^r'^ DENERAL
.wmsm CINEMA
pimDAYALL 1 AT 11:05 <^o
fathers Fiu i ffIOHS ROD ?!!!! I
I with ONE PAiDI nir ItflM GODFREY G^2?3vSK I
jADMISSION | ';? 'WJ&*'

for rent
VERY NICE BEDROOM-STUDY-
Kitchenette-Suite for men. Three
blocks north of Baptist Student
Union. Electricity, hot and cold
water furnished. $55 per month
summer rate. 376-2072. (B-147-
lt-c)
FOR SUBLEASE, MODERN ONE
bedroom air conditioned apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two blocks from campus, $95 j
per month. Phone 376-0723. (B (B---147-3t-c)
--147-3t-c) (B---147-3t-c)
APARTMENT FOR RENT, one
bedroom, built in kitchen, air con conditioned
ditioned conditioned and heat. Three closets
and swimming pool. $95 per month.
Will rent for balance of summer.
372-3826. (B-146-4t-C)
THREE ROOMS WITH KITCHEN,
one block from University Post
Office and College Inn. Low rent
for B-Term. Phone 372-2956. (B (B---146-2t-C)
--146-2t-C) (B---146-2t-C)
TO SUBLET FOR SUMMER: Two
bedroom house near campus. Call
378-6545. (B-144-lt-C)
wanted
WANT TO BUY WOMAN'S BI BICYCLE
CYCLE BICYCLE in good condition. Have
one?? Call 378-4600 8 a.m. to
9 p.m. (C-146-3t-C)
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)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
to share large two bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment B-Term. Air conditioned,
very close to campus, call 378-
5597 after 6 P.M. (C-146-2t-C)
WANTED: ONE OR TWO ROOM ROOMMATES
MATES ROOMMATES to share a two bedroom
apartment in Village Park B-
Term. Call 378-4609. (C-146-
2t-P)
WANTED: FEMALE ROOMMATE
FOR B-TERM. Village Park. 378-
4222 immediately. (C-146-2t-C)

Friday, June 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

1 wanted
WANTED ONE FEMALE ROOM ROOMMATE
MATE ROOMMATE to share apt. with three
girls B-Term. Village Park. Phone
372-1625. (C-145-st-P'l
RIDER TO NEW YORK, LEAVING
June 19. Call: 378-6607. Share
expenses, (c-147- lt-p)
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED TO
share large house. $35/mo. utili utilities
ties utilities included. One block from cam campus.
pus. campus. Call 378-4790. (C-147-2t-c)
FRENCH QUARTER APT. 106,
roommate wanted, on pool with TV,
Stereo, surf boards. 378-4694.
(C-147-2t-c)
WANTED FEMALE ROOMMATE
for B term. Spacious one bedroom
aprtment, recently remodeled, air
conditioned, all wood paneling, am ample
ple ample storage. 3 minute walk from
campus. June rent paid. $45 per
month plus utilities. (C-147-2t-c)
WANTED TO BUY MAN AND
womans bicycle both in good condi condition.
tion. condition. Phone 376-0723. (C-147-
3t-c)
help wanted
PART TIME LATE AFTERNOON
AND EVENING WORK. Good com commission,
mission, commission, must have VW Bus or
similar vehicle. Contact Ray Welch
376-6943. (E-146-st-C)
PART TIME BOOKKEEPER
NEEDED, hours 3-6 p.m., 5 or
6 days a week. Retired person
preferred or Business Education
Student. No machine skills re required
quired required other than adding machine.
372-7681 for appointment. (E-146-
2t-C)
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 MALE EMPLOY EMPLOYee
ee EMPLOYee over 21. Phone 378-5761. (E (E---147-lt-c)
--147-lt-c) (E---147-lt-c)

Sto Whots Now hi
The Brows# Shop
THE DOCTORS Gross
THE WHITE PROBLEM IN AMERICA Johnson
HOW TO BE A JEWISH MOTHER (paper) Greenburg
HOW TO AVOID PROBATE Dacey
WASHINGTON D.C. Vidal
MR. CLEMENS AND MARK TWAIN Kaplan
THURBER AND COMPANY
POINT OF THE LANCE Sargent Shriver
RFK THE MAN WHO WOULD BE PRESIDENT DE Toledano
THE SECRET OF SANTA VITTORIA Crcihton
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

Page 9

j help wanted J
JERRY'S RESTAURANT HAS IM IMroediate
roediate IMroediate opening for full or part
time WAITRESSES that have high
morals and need a good job. Good
pay, excellent tips plus other bene benefits.
fits. benefits. Apply in person only 1505 NW
,13th Street. (E-147-2t-c)
autos
CHEVY VXH, 2 cu. Inch hign
performance engine. Heavy duty
cargo tires and wheels, 14,000
actual miles. Still under warranty.
Assume $ 100/mo. note, balance
SISOO. Call Marvin Kays Music
Center. 372-7681. (G-146-2t-C>
1958 PLYMOUTH STATION WA WAGON,
GON, WAGON, runs good, need battery,
Worth more but will take $95.
372-3502. (G-144-st-C)
'55 CHEVY, just recently over overhauled,
hauled, overhauled, runs good for traveling.
Call Rick 378-4571. $l5O or best
offer. (G-146- 2t-C)
1960 CORVAIR, 6 CYL., TWO
door, grey, $350.00 or best offer.
Radio and heater, stick. Phone
376-9596 after 6 p.m. (G-147-ts-c)
MERCEDES BENZ-1959 MODEL MODEL-190
-190 MODEL-190 Sedan Gas Model-Good condi condition-S4OO-Contact
tion-S4OO-Contact condition-S4OO-Contact E.R. Wheaton-
Broward Hall-Leave Message at
desk. (G-147- 2t-c)
real estate
A BACHELORS PARADISEa pent
house in the treeslovely 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. q-145-4t-C)
WALK TO CLASS. 323 N.W. 14th
St. Easy terms. Students qulaify.
4-bedroom, 1 bath furnished house,
fireplace, shade trees, garage.
$14,500 by owner. 376-8565. (I (I---142r.tf-C)
--142r.tf-C) (I---142r.tf-C)
FOR SALE: SHADY LAKE SIDE
LOT, GrandinLakeShores.Bathing,
boating, fishing privileges. Phone
376-5009 after 5 p.m. (I-142-4t-C)

I 1
real estate
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. (I-144-
ts-C)
lost-found
LOST: MAN'S BILLFOLD in GCB
or Walker Hall. Reward. 372-
9285, Room 786 North Hall. (L (L---145-3t-C)
--145-3t-C) (L---145-3t-C)
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)
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 MAKE-UP DEMONSTRA DEMONSTRATION
TION DEMONSTRATION and personal consultation to
Introiuce fabulous new Holiday
Magic Cosmetic Line. Call 376-
2757. (J- 146-2 t-C)
services
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)
TYPING DONE AT REASONABLE
rates term papers, thesis, etc.
Univ. Ext. 2398 (M-147-lt-c)
STARCHING AND IRONING DONE
reasonable. 376-2052. (M-147-
st-c)
IF CARPET BEAUTY DOESN'T
show? Clean it right and watch
it glow. Use Blue Lustre. Rent
electric shampooer sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (M-147-lt-c)
ijVjET YOUR POINT/?/
u/ USE GATOR ADS



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 16, 1967

and

Friday, June 16
Florida Union: entertainment,
Florida Union Cafeteria, 4 p.m.
Salem Illinois High School Band,
Unlv. Aud. Lawn, 6:45 p.m.
Chess Club: Chess Games, 118
Union, 7 p.m.
India Week: welcome by Charles
Shepherd, Union Aud., 8 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: enter entertainment,
tainment, entertainment, 1826 W. Unlv. Ave.,
two shows nightly, 9:3oand 11:30
p.m. Admission 50?, free coffee.

r need a different car? l,
V\ CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER # Auto Loans
O" l\ GAINESVILLE CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
AL program of
i THRIFT, CREDIT, SFRVlCE^^^^^Ms^

INDIA WEEK: The University's
India Club will host the fourth
general convention of the Feder Federation
ation Federation of India Students in Amer America
ica America June 16-19, at the J. Wayne
Reitz Union. Interested persons
are cordially Invited to attend
the following functions:
Friday, June it>: 8-8:30 p.m.
Welcome by Charles Shepherd;
8:30-10 p.m.Reception and cul cultural
tural cultural program; 10-12 p.m.Mu p.m.Mushlara.
shlara. p.m.Mushlara. (Union Auditorium)
Saturday, June 17: 8-10:30 a.m.
opening speakers, President J.
Wayne Reitz Gainesville Mayor-
Commissioner; Mr. Rattan Hem Hemrajini,
rajini, Hemrajini, President of FISA; Dr.
Shanttswarup Gupta, counsel gen general
eral general on India In New York. 1:30-
3:30 p.m. Panel discussion,
*'American Policy Towards India
Union Auditorium; 8 p.m. Docu Documentary
mentary Documentary and Art Exhibit (Ball (Ballroom).
room). (Ballroom). 8:30-9:15 p.m. Music
Program by Dept, of Music (Ball (Ballroom).
room). (Ballroom).
Sunday, June 18: 9-llsfl) a.m.
Panel discussion, Role of En Engineers
gineers Engineers and Scientists in Modern
India Union Aud.; 6:30-8 p.m.
Banquet (Indian dinner). Advance
reservations may be obtained from
P. P. Mathur, 372-8156 Ballroom.
8:30-9 p.m. U. S. Congressman
Claude Pepper; 9:15-10 p.m.
Program on Indian classical
dances by Miss Savltrl Ahuja
(Ballroom).
Monday, June 19: 10a.m.-lp.m.
Free Indian movie Guide at
the State Theatre, in English.

BLUE BULLETIN
Campus Calendar

Saturday, June 17
India Week: guest speakers, Dr.
Reitz, Clauae Pepper, Mr. Pat Pattan
tan Pattan Hemrajlnl, and Dr. Shantis Shantiswarup
warup Shantiswarup Gupta, Union Aud., Ba.m.
India Week: panel discussion,
American Policy Toward Ind India,
ia, India, Union Aud., 1:30 p.m.
*
Bent Card Coffee House: enter entertainment,
tainment, entertainment, 1826 W. Unlv. Ave.,
two shows nightly, 9:3oand 11:30
p.m. Admission 50?, free coffee.

Administrative Notices

SCHOLARSHIP/LOANS: The
Florida Bankers Educational
Foundation is accepting applica applications
tions applications for scholarship/loans to be
awarded In July, 1967. These
scholarship/loans are available to
residents of Florida who are ma majoring
joring majoring in banking and finance, and
expect to pursue a career in com commercial
mercial commercial banking. Further infor information
mation information and applications are avail available
able available in the office of the Depart Department
ment Department of Finance and Insurance,
Room 204, Matherly Hall.
GRADUATE COUNCIL MEET MEETING:
ING: MEETING: Monday, June 19, at 1:30
p.m. in Room 235 Tigert mil.

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARIES
INTERSESSION SCHEDULE
JUNE 16 JUNE 18, 1967
Friday Saturday Sunday
June 16 June 17 June 18
College Library 8-11 8-11 2-11
Research Library 8-11 8-11 2-11
P.K.Y. Library of Florida 8:30-5 8:30-l2N Closed
Hume Library fe Blo 8-5 Closed
Architecture & Fine Arts Library 8-5 Closed Closed
Teaching Sources Center 8-5 Closed Closed
Chemistry Library 8-12, 9-12 Closed
1-5 1-4 Closed
Education Library 8-10:30 8-5 Closed
Engineering & Physics Library 8-5 9-12 2-5
7-10 1-4 7-10
Health & Phys. Ed. R.R. 8-5 8-I2N 7-10
Health Center Library 8:30-l2M 8:30-5 2-I2M
Journalism & Communications R.R. 8-5 Closed Closed
Law Library 8-11 8-11 8:30-11
P.K.Y. Lab School Library 8:15-12:30 Closed Closed

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

Sunday, June 18
India Week: panel discussion,
Role of Engineers and Scien Scientists
tists Scientists In Modern India, Union
Aud., 9 a.m.
Program Office: duplicate bridge,
Union 150 C & D, 1:30 p.m.
College of Medicine: commence commencement
ment commencement Exercises, MSB Aud., 3
p.m.
India week: banquet, Union Ball Ballroom,
room, Ballroom, 6:30 p.m.

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 Preregister
register Preregister in Room 310 of the Union
or call Ext. 2741 for informa information.
tion. information. There is a $6.00 fee for six
lessons.
UNION TRIPS: Trip to Mexico
City, Acapulco and Taxco Aug.
12-21, sponsored by the J. Wayne
Reitz Union. For information, call
Ext. 2741.

Fla. Cinema Society: Vampyr,
Union Aud., 7 & 9 p.m.
India Week: Classical dances,
Union Ballroom, 8:30 p.m.
ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALEN CALENDAR
DAR CALENDAR NOTICES TO PUBLIC
FUNCTIONS OFFICE, J. WAYNE
REITZ UNION

GRADUATE RECORD EXAMIN EXAMINATION:
ATION: EXAMINATION: Tuesday, June 20 Is the
deadline date for filing application
for the GRE to be given on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, July 8, 1967. All appli applications
cations applications must reach Princeton, New
Jersey, on or before June 20.
Off campus married students
seeking enrollment of their child in
the Summer Recreational Program
for Married Students, should call
the office of the Secretary of Mar Married
ried Married Student Affairs Monday to Fri Friday,
day, Friday, 3 to 5 p.m., at 376-3261,
Ext. 2545.



Tennis Team Loses
\
v
In NCAATournament

UF tennis players took a bad
stumble and lost out in the Nation National
al National Collegiate tennis tournament
here Tuesday.
Armi Neely, No. 1, and Jamie
Pressly, No. 2, for the Gators won
opening matches on Monday before
losing Tuesday.
Neely beat Peter Fischbach of
Michigan 6-0, 6-3 while Pressly
smashed Trinity's Hill 6-2, 6-1.
Playing well in the opening set
against Brigham Young's tough
Jerry Ehlers, Neely won 6-1.

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auto trans radio, heater, auto trans. .
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FBS sedan. Radio, heater, auto auto trans., radio, heater. Four
trans new tires
$950 $695
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Classic station wagon. Factory Tempest station wagon. Air
air cond., auto trans cond., auto trans
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Sedan. Radior, heater, auto FBS station wagon. Auto trans.,
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$495 $495
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But Ehlers rallied to win the
second and third sets 7-5, 6-3.
Ex-Davis Cupper Joaquin Mauo,
Southern California, rolled over
Pressly 6-1, 6-4.
Miami's Jamie Fillol kept the
State of Florida in contention as
the brilliant Chile star defeated
Arizona's Dean Penero, 6-4, 6-4
in the third round.
Favored Southern California and
UCLA are tied in team points with
11 apiece.
Arizona has eight, Mississippi
State and Brigham Young seven
each, Tennessee six, Florida, Mi Miami
ami Miami and Trinity five and Michigan,
Tulane, California, and Notre
Dame have four.

The UF Golf Course, currently beset with crab
grass, centipede grass and general neglect, is being
completely revamped.
At a cost of $35,000, the course is having a com complete
plete complete face-lifting job, expected to be through by
September 15.
Presently, the University course is infested with
the centipede grass, which is highly insufficient for
use on a golf course.
Says D. K. Stanley, Director of the course, The
first thing we considered in the complete rehabilita rehabilitation
tion rehabilitation of the course was a grass that wears well on
the surface. Bermuda grass does this, the centipede
grass doesn't. You can't replace a divot of centipede
grass as you can with the Bermuda type.''
The back nine is presently closed down for the
face-lifting processa Roto-tiller has gone over
every inch of the course except the greens digging
up the turf. The plowed up ground will be poisoned
and sterilized. The excess then will be cleared and
the healthy, clean dirt will be leveled off.
Then technicians, under the spervision of J. C.
Horne, technical consultant for the courses reha rehabilitation,
bilitation, rehabilitation, will plant Ormond Bermuda grass with
stolons.
The back nine will then be opened, and the process
will be done all over to the front nine.
The growth rate of the Bermuda grass should be
fantastic.
In seven weeks, after its planting, the course will
be playable. The Bermuda grass grows close to together
gether together and with plenty of fertilizer and lots of water,
the grass will grow rapidly.
And it is water that is the golf courses greatest
necessity.
A complete sprinkler system will be installed;
this way we won't be bothered by burned grass as
we were before,'' says Dean Stanley.
Dean Stanley is having a little trouble at the
moment with the city water pipe system. It seems
that the city, upon creating the golf course, didnt
forsee the use of a sprinkle! system and ran its
water pipes under the course.
When the UF bought the course from the city, it
inherited the water pipes. And occasionally as the
Roto-tiller plows along, it breaks a pipe open.
This is a wet irritant, says Dean Stanley, but
its' just slowing us down and not stopping us.

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CHOICE OF ITINERARIES
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Youll enjoy LONDON (Changing of
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canals) GERMANY (with Rhine
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see Venice, Florence. ROME, Pisa)
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For FREE Illustrated Brochure
Write or Phone
WORLD TRAVEL SERVICE
808 West University Ave

Padecky *SS

SPOK TS EDITOR

New Jersey Grid Speedster
Signs Grant-In-Aid To UF

Buster Brooke, a widely-sought
two-way football star from Sparta,
New Jersey has signed a grant-in grant-inaid
aid grant-inaid with the UF, Gator Athletic
Director Ray Graves announced
last week.
Brooke, 5-10, 191-pounder who
played for Sparta High School,
plays tailback on offense and half halfback
back halfback on defense.
He Is the all-time scoring cham champion
pion champion of Sussex County and the Sky Skyline
line Skyline Conference, scoring 248 points
the past two years, 159 in 1966
while leading his team to an 8-1
t*ddy bear nUrSeRy
1214 1/2 NW 4th St.
376-0917
5 age groups, Infant through
klndergarden Classes.
Open six days a week
Air Conditioned New building

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J ALSO IN ORLANDO AND TITUSVILLE !

Friday, June 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Improvements are also being made to the club clubhouse
house clubhouse and around the pool.
We're going first-class all the way. We decided
that since the students and the faculty pay good money
for jobs such as this one, then we should pour their
money right back into something that they will
appreciate," adds Dean Stanley.
DRAFT GAGNER?
Remember the Joe Namath thing a couple years
back? At the time, Namath had a bad knee, and he
claimed exemption from Induction into the armed
services because of physical disability.
In other words, Namath claimed to be 4-F. So
Namath WAS declared 4-F because of his bad knee.
So now we have Floridas Larry Gagner. A 1965
football grad of UF, Gagner earned All-SEC honors
for the Gators. In his first season in the National
Football League, Gagner started every game for the
Pittsburgh Steelers, with the Steelers ending the
season on a very high note on Gagner.
But Gagner is very male and very eligible to be
drafted. At his home draft board in Daytona Beach,
the secretary at the Selective Service Department
said that no professional athlete could be physically
waivered from induction.
Gagner may just have a better case than Namath.
For at 6-2, 282 pounds, the ex-Gator lineman should
well exceed the proportionate pound limit.
Gagner is not a protestor. But he is up in Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh to see what the people up north have to say.
Should be interesting to hear what Pittsburgh has
to say.
SONGBIRD SPURRIER
Did you read about Mr. Steve Spurrier, AGAIN?
This time young Steve is really ripping 'em
apart. But not on the football field this time.
It's his vocal chords doing the action now. Some Someplace
place Someplace in St. Petersburg.
It seems that Spurrier and some chick named
Minnie Pearl were singing a song together. The
title, "Chug-a-lug", made famous once oy Roger
Miller and now Orr is having a try at it.
As they say, gold is where you find it, and Orr
has plenty of it. But I still wonder if he can sing.

record. He scored at least one
touchdown in all nine games last
fall en route to being the Junior
Heisman Trophy winner from his
area.
Brooke, a 9.9 man in the 100,
averaged 8.4 yards per carry in
1966, gaining 1,346 yards rushing.
He was a first string all-state se selection
lection selection in football and received all allstate
state allstate honors in basketball, also, a
sport in which he was his league's
leading scorer.
"I think Buster is a fine collegi collegiate
ate collegiate prospect," said Graves.
Brooke was recently named
"Sportsman of the Year" in Sus Sussex
sex Sussex County. He received scholar scholarship
ship scholarship offers from over 50 schools
and narrowed his final choice down
to Notre Dame and Florida.
He was signed by Florida assist assistant
ant assistant coach Fred Pancoast.

Page 11



Page 12

;, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 16, 1967

GOLF COURSE FACE-LIFTING

Seven UF Track Stars
Compete In NCAA Meet

Seven UF track stars are In
Provo, Utah today participating
in the NCAA track meet. They
will be there through tomorrow,
and then travel to Bakers Field,
California for the AAU meet.
Making the trip for the Gators
are Scott Hager, hurdles; John
Morton, discus; Don Hale, 880;
Frank Lagotic, three mile; Mike
Burton, broad jump; Frank Saier,
high jump and C. J. Fowlkes,
hurdles.
Weightman John Morton Is re recovering
covering recovering rapidly from a shoulder
injury, according to track coach
Jimmy Carnes. The 6-4, 240-
pound sophomore has heaved the
discus 187*8 which ranks him In
the top five in the nation.

Ia! r f
SUNDAY-ITALY |A|
a Rl?F?et)OntoQ ftootn SCALOPIN of veal Jg-J
JflPj w "NEAPOLITAN |
of the New Florida Union, presents its weekly international Tender milk-fed veal steaketts, sauteed In olive }A!
JWJ gourmet selection. Serving daily, Monday through Saturday, oil, seasoned with a hint of garlic, then simmered
| 1 11:30-2:00, 5:30-8:00, Sunday, 12:00-8:30. 4th Floor Fla. Union. ars^ 00 8 0nd nS
J MONDAY-RUSSIA TUESDAY-FRANCE WEDNESDAY-INTERNATIONAL
I! CHICKEN BREAST TENDERLOIN TIPS KING CRAB NEWBURG
"KIEV EN BROCHETTS IN PATTY SHELL
L 3 P 5
Whole Breast of Chicken stuffed with Choice tips of the tenderloin skewered Chunks of Alaska King Crabmeat
| seasoned butter, fried to a golden with mushroom caps, pepper slices and sauteed in butter, simmered in Bechamel
* i brown with the bubbling, delicately Spanish onion rings, marinated to a Sauce and Sheery, served in Patty
J seasoned butter inside. delicate flavor and tenderness Shell
ijS W|
W| THURSDAY-POLYNESIA FRID AY-HA WAN SATURDAY-HUNGARY |Wj
'A 1 POLYNESIAN HAWAIIAN SHRIMP HUNGARIAN
| W | PORK CHOPS CHICKEN PAPRIKA }^-J
Grilled then lightly simmered in a Jumbo Gulf Shrimp, cleaned and split, Braised disjointed half spring Chicken mi
sweet and sour sauce served with marinated in a special sauce, then delicately seasoned with Hungarian
Almond Rice. rolled in batter and shredded coconut. Paprika and sliced Mushrooms with
)! Entrees are served with Potato, Veg- Deep fried to a golden brown batter. Sour Cream, served with Sea Shell
etable or Salad of your choice, Rolls Macaroni. We suggest a green sal
!£| and Butter. ad as an accompaniment.

$
IS

m
L*
r :-5

iai
*W\

Senior Scott Hager has turned
51.8 In the 440-yard hurdles and
should place near the top in this
event. He will be pushed by team teammate
mate teammate C. J. Fowlkes, who has run
it in 52.2.
High jumper Frank Saier, the
first collegian in the South to clear
the seven foot barrier, Is current currently

Shop
GULF HARDWARE
and save
OPEN 9 TILL 9
V
Gainesville. Shopping Center 372-0032

ly currently ranked fourth in the nation.
The track team finished the dual
meet season undefeated, placed
second in the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference and won the Southeastern
US Track and Field Federation
meet in Atlanta.

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,
bmml tingling Sprite--and proceed to "cap"
affections.
through the ceremony of opening a 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.
/JMjb
Jr V MM