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
TTie Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 149

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SJogan First Prize
Carol Eastman, 1966 HC Sweetheart, re reminds
minds reminds students to get in their entries for the
Homecoming Slogan Contest (See story page 5)
SG Recreation Plans
Soon To Be Reality

The first part of $30,000 worth of
additional recreational facilities
planned for the UF campus will
open this term, according to Stu Student
dent Student Government officials.
A park which will be built around
the J. Wayne Reitz Union will be
the first of the projects to be
completed, and should be open to
students before the end of the sum summer
mer summer trimester, announced Jim
Perryman, acting secretary of Stu Student
dent Student Affairs who is in charge of
the program.
The park, which will cost ap approximately
proximately approximately $1,500, will include
barbecue grills, picnic tables, and

Gator s Meet
There will be an Alligator
staff meeting today at 4:30p.m.
in the J. Wayne Reitz Union,
room 365. All new staffers must
attend. [

ST. PETE EDITOR)SPEAKS
Free Press f For People

By ROY MAYS V-^
Alligator Staff Writer
Freedom of the press isnt for the journ journalist
alist journalist but for the people, according to
Tom C. Harris, associate editor for the
St. Petersburg Times and Independent.
Speaking during the final day of a five fiveday
day fiveday seminar for 21 Latin American edi editors,
tors, editors, Harris spoke on Government and
the Press. \
The seminar was sponsored bV UFs
School of Journalism and directed by the
schools assistant director, John V. Webb.
Newspapers must be independent, not
obligated to government, advertisers or

a concrete bridge across the creek
which wanders through the
grounds.
The landscaping will be done by
architect students. Students in the
College of Engineering will help
build the bridge and complete the
other projects, Perryman ex explained.
plained. explained.
Renovating the pool area is the
second part of the plan which will
get under way this summer. The
pool deck has already been painted
and the fences have been removed.
This is in preparation for the in installation
stallation installation of cabanas, benches, and
lounges which will be where the
east bleachers used to stand. Vend Vending
ing Vending machines have also been in installed.
stalled. installed. These improvements total
$1,300.
Plans are made to enlarge the
west bleachers at the pool to re regain
gain regain the seating capacity lost with
the east bleachers. The total cost
(SEE 'RECREATION' PG. 8)

private business groups, Harris said,
It is the duty of newspapers to expose
weakness in government.'
He cited the example of a Florida news newspapers
papers newspapers crusade to clean up the slums
and the subsequent opposition of the local
government.
Newspapers and government seldom
work closely together, Harris stated,
A quarantee of a free press gives the
people the truth and spells the difference
between tyranny and freedom.
The second important duty of a news newspaper
paper newspaper is to be accurate, factual and most

University of Florida, Gainesville

FEA Sanctions Sending
'i
Teachers Out Os State

By SARAH ED WARDS
Boone High School
and
JEFF SIMON
Coral Gables High School
The objective of the Florida
Education Association sanctions is
not to bring a neglectful segment
of the people to their knees, but

Shepherd Says 'No
To Ten Seat Bloc

By NICK TATBO
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President Charles
Shepherd has asked the Legislative

Florida
Columbia
Build Ties

UK students interested in study studying
ing studying in Columbia should take ad advantage
vantage advantage of the increase in free
tuition scholarships that are now
being offered by the Columbian
Institute for Advanced Training
Abroad (ICETEX), said Dr. Gerar Gerardo
do Gerardo Eusse ICETEX director.
A Florida Columbia Alliance
established three years ago
through the efforts of Secretary
of State Tom Adams set up a
student exchange program under
which 19 students from Florida
are now studying at a Columbian
University.
In predicting closer Florida-
Columbian ties, Eusse said,
Florida in the not too distant fu future
ture future will become the cultural gate gateway
way gateway to Latin American.'*
In three years, more than 70
Columbian students have studied
in Florida under the tuition-waiver
scholarship exchange program.
In urging more interest among
qualified UF students for study in
Columbia, Eusse pointed out that
the average cost for an American
in his country would be about
SI,OOO for the academic year.

importantly responsible.
Give the reader truth and honesty or
you will lose his trust, Harris told his
audience.
A newspaper must be courageous and
be willing to take unpopular stands and
sometimes must buck the majority.
Harris praised the work of Brazilian
editors who exposed the faults of the ad administration
ministration administration of former Presidin'; Betan Betancou-l.
cou-l. Betancou-l. Their wo:i caused the people to
revolt in a bloodless revolution and helped
improve the chances for democracy in
that country.

rather to bring tnem to their sen senses,
ses, senses, according to NEA secretary
Dr. William Carr.
To the graduating students, the
main issue is salaries. According
to one survey, Florida is rated
33rd in the nation in the starting
salaries paid to teachers.
* Those students that have to stay
and teach in Florida are worried

Council to reconsider its decision
to give his office ten permanent
seats for all home football games.
The Legislative Council gave
him the seats at its last meeting.
Shepherd protested in a letter to
the council yesterday.
The student body has frequent frequently
ly frequently expressed its displeasure over
preferential seating,' Shepherd
said, and I feel strongly that this
attitude should be honored.
Shepherd said the Group Seating
Law stated preferential seating
should be given where a specific
occasion justifies it. Such an
occasion would be the FSU game
where the schools traditionally
host each other, sitting in blocs,
he said.
Plans have been made to re request
quest request 50 seats in the early fall
for this game, Shepherd indicated.
(SEE 'SG BLOC' PG. 8)
Todays
Alligator
About 40 hard-working high
school students from tne Ninth
Annual High School Journalism
Institute gained practical exper experience
ience experience by writing and putting out
this issue of the Alligator.
The institute is sponsored by
the Division of Continuing Edu Education
cation Education and the School of Journal Journalism
ism Journalism of the university.
(See page 8 for related stories.)

Friday June 23, 1967

on the whole, commented T.A.
Anderson of the University Place Placement
ment Placement Center. -Many of those who
do not have to remain here have
already accepted jobs in other
states.
According to Anderson those who
already teach are concerned with
another issue. The emphasis is on
increasing the personal attention
that teachers can give to each
student.
As it stands now the growth in
the numbers of students that each
teacher has to work with is steadily
increasing. The result is that each
student is losing his individuality,
and is missing personal attention
that might be necessary to his edu education.
cation. education. These are two of the major
causes of dropping out, Anderson
said.
Florida colleges and universi universities
ties universities produce only two-thirds of
the school teachers
and only of the elemen elementary
tary elementary school teachers needed. How However,
ever, However, the University Placement
Center is caught in a cross-fire
between the legislature and county
government officials, Anderson
said. According to Anderson this is
the result of trying to shift the
burden from the state to local
officials and back.
We are obligated to help stu students
dents students find jobs, commented An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, and to help superintend superintendents
ents superintendents of local schools find teach teachers.
ers. teachers. Anderson has directed his
staff to post in his office all jobs
available in Florida schools. He
says he will also file references
with these schools on request of
the student.
Earl Faircloth, Attorney Gen General
eral General of Florida said The invo invocation
cation invocation of sanctions appears to be
the only lawful method whereby
the teachers of Florida, who have
been patient and long -suffering in
their attempt to have allocated to
them a greater portion of the
state's resources in order that
their standard of living may be
raised to more justifiable level,
and focus public attention on their
needs.

Newspapers must be alert to attempts
to limit freedom of the press, Harris
said, Modern governments realize that
total censorship is not possible.
Noting that a new freedom of the press
law in the United State would take effect
of July 4, Harris said that this law would
make available more goverment infor information
mation information and reduce restrictions on news newspapers.
papers. newspapers.
Above all newspapers must work for
the best interest of the community and
nation. No corruption can stand up under
a free press.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator. Friday, June 23, 1967

TUMBLEWEEDS

/all right, toss pown\
V ALLTHE GOLP AN' ) (wz h!\
\WLUABLES^X

|RL the now scene
by brenda loft

Its easy to break out of the boredom rut that
students usually fall into during the last weeks
of "B term if you just spread your wingsor
parachuteand take to the sky. J-or those more
inclined to keep their feet on the ground Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville offers other escapes.
It's amazing how much good entertainment Uni University
versity University of Florida students derive from jugs, but
this weekend the Bent Card has a group that al always
ways always gets more.
The Exploding Plastic Inevitables" will perform
on musical jugs at the coffee house this Friday
and Saturday night, according to Robert Souvorin,
proprietor.
Another act, minus jugs but not gusto, will
feature the folk-singers Anne Coles and Honey
Combs. The Bent Cards non profit show also
includes Louise Kurtz, Bobby Williams, and Christ Christine
ine Christine Hundley.
All performers are University of Florida stu students
dents students and may be seen after a 50 cents admission
fee.
/
* *
With the parachuting craze sweeping the country
daring University of Florida students have or organized
ganized organized a non-university affiliated sky jumping club
of their own.
"Its one of the most exciting sports Ive come
across, but its kind of like a loaded gun. It can
be extremely dangerous or it can be very safe.

SERVING GAINESVILLFS FINEST FOOD-- I
. FRENCHk I
LUNCH I Rumonion STEAK 89< |
11:30AM-2:00PM I
DINNER I
4:3OPM I
XJt |Biw :|h|hh|hbb^p
?&*3C H PERCENT I
HWP> DISCOUNT I
Students and University Personnel!
\V CAFETKMA Zr" T
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
1212 North Main Street
(Just four Minutes From Compus) |

* s?*** v *
R?^^^^v>vv^v;y>vvv;
******
Patronize Gator
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
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
lrrvotvli* typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertislf*
vertislf* Advertislf* Manager within (1) 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 next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
FlorltM and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
it Is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, Ha 32601. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United Stales Real Office at Gainesville.

OH, BOY.' THE JOKE'S ON YOU, SNAKEA
EYEi I'MNOTCARRYIN'ABITOF )
L00T!... NOT A SINGLE THIN&X
WORTH STEAUN'.' f^=<
HAW! HAW! W/fK)

Only the guys who play around get hurt," com commented
mented commented Harold Stewart, jumpmaster for a local
Sky Diving Club.
' A trio of freefallers in the club, Stewart, Jerry
Carbino, and John Grist, recently exhibited their
talents in the Wauburg Play Day show.
Students interested in watching their 120 MPH
freefalling are invited to attend the Chiefland Wa Watermelon
termelon Watermelon Festival this Saturday at 7 PM.
* *
MOVIES i Jerry Lewis stars in a chaotic comedy
"Disorderly Orderly Saturday night in the Florida
Union Auditorium. The show, sponsored by the
Union Films Committee, will be shown at 7 and
9 p.m.
"The Trial" will be shown by the Florida Cinema
Society at 7 and 9 PM in the Florida Union Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium on Sunday.
The Rocking Chair Center Theater has a James
Bond thriller "You Only Live Twice.
"The Shameless Old Lady" with Sylvie is being
shown at the State Theater.
"Caper of the Golden Bulls" is featured at the
Plaza Theater.
James A. Mitchners "Hawaii with Julie Andrews
and Richard Harris is still showing at the Florida
Theater, nils film subtly tugs at the heart strings
of the viewer while exposing all the fury and grandure
that is Hawaii.

|i\ A
UR OPTICIANS
are nearly as
AS URCUSTOMERS
it xll
First, it takes a Florida State license to be one of our
Opticians. Then, you have to like people.
Know style. And be finicky about fit.
Dave Wood and Andy Holloway are like that.
About the only people nicer are our customers. Like you.
PLYMOUTH-BECKUMS OPTICIANS
22 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE, GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA Phone: 376-3516
~ -

by TOM K. RYAN

pipN
( HAVE A ROTTEN )
humor/

[fotRECORDING TAPE
ACCESSORIES |
' REEL OR CARTRIDGE
150 ft. ROLLS To 3600 ft. ROLLS I
ALL SCOTCH" BRAND RECORDING TAPES I
HAVE EXCLUSIVE SILICONE LUBRICATION I
Make COUCH'S Your I
Headquarters For All I
Your Tape Recorder Needs I
Gainesville's Largest Selection Os
Tape Recorders For Home Or Car.
CARTRIDGE OR REEL TO REEL
/"V"M 608 N- Main s, I
) Ph 376-7171 I

I MANOR
I RESTAURANT
I Beverages
I Seafoods
I Steak for Two
I 6AM-10PM daily
1 Across From Sears on 44]



HILLEL FRIDAY EVENING SERVICE
7:30 P.M.
ONeg Shabbot
and
Reception at
8:30 P.M.
See Whets New hi
The Browse Shop
THE DOCTORS Gross
THE FAULKNER READER Faulkner
IMPACT OF WESTERN MAN Woodruff
YOUR FLORIDA GARDEN Watkins & Wolfe
A TIME FOR CHRISTIAN CANDOR Bishop Pike
ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOOS NEST Ken Kesey
THE COMPLETE CHESS COURSE Reinfield
THE NEW MODERN POETRY Rosenthal
. THE COUNTRY TEAM Moore
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

I: Dont pack a picnic...
| j pick it up!
1 Colonel Sanders' Recipe Kentucky Fried Chicken is your
I instant picnic. .just pick it up and take it with you. By
I the box, bucket or barrel. It's ready to go!
Take it from the Colonel. . "it's finger lickin' good."
13th St. Location only
We Fix Sunday Dinner
Seven Days a Week
rftntudy fried
I 376-6472 I 378-2959 I 372-3649 |
| 214 NW 13th St. I 207 NE 16th Aye. I JJ4^SW^34th^st^^J
r

SAYS SHE STILL DIGS UF

Pamme May Come Back

By ANN CRAVENS
Chamberlain High School
Pamme Brewer, the nude co coed
ed coed of Charlatan Magazine
fame, may be con ing back textile
UF campus.
Despite the fact that she could
enter another college and have a
r Go Navy 1 Team
To Recruit Here
The Naval Officer Recruiting
(Go Navy) Team of Jacksonville,
Florida, will be on the UF cam campus
pus campus Monday through Wednesday,
June 26-28, from 8:30 a.m. until
4:30 p.m. to discuss officer pro programs.
grams. programs.
The team will interview, coun counsel
sel counsel and test eligible students.
Available programs include officer
candidate school for men inter interested
ested interested in becoming Naval aviators.
Students are invited to discuss
their interests with the team. For
those who desire, testing may be
accomplished on campus without
obligation.

much easier time, Pamme says
she is determined to stay in
Gainesville and, if possible, return
to UF.
I like Gainesville, she said.
Ive lived.all over the world, but
never stayed long enough to make
any real friends. I'd know we
were only staying a little while
so I never tried.
But here Ive put down some
real roots. Ive made several very
good friends. I'll stay in Gaines-,
ville as long as the Charlatan"
does.
I guess you could say I like
UF. I like its atmosphere, but
I dont think I could attend here
two trimesters in a row without
being flunked out. When I can get
the funds, I would like to go to-
Santa Fe Junior College to get
Union Board
To Expand
Activities
The total budget of the Student
Union Board is $160,000, but the
Union brought in only $139,000,
leaving a $21,000 deficit for the
past year. But Jack Zucker wasnt
worried.
Our net loss of $21,000 is en enabling
abling enabling us to expand our activities
in such away as to offer the stu students
dents students more for less, commented
Zucker, who is president of the
board.
The board, a division of the
main J. Wayne Reitz Union, is the
largest campus organization. On
June 20 the union launched a week weeklong
long weeklong campaign to familiarize stu students
dents students with its activities.
By providing dances, films,
bowling leagues, fair sales and
guest speakers the union puts fur further
ther further emphasis on social, recrea recreational,
tional, recreational, and cultural activities,*
said Zucker.
DELTVERyI

! et the House ot Travel work
the
Its so easy and so quick. 0 And it won't cost you a dime. So wuy
get hung up? Let the experts do your worrying. House of Travel.
SI HOUSE PHONi
Qp 378-1601
mu ,IVMVC W. UNIV. AVE

Friday, June 23, 1067, The Florida Alligator,

my grade point average high enough
to come back.
Beyond this, Pam me reports few
plans for the future. She has had
quite a few offers to go into mod modeling,
eling, modeling, she says, but does not feel
that the Inconvenience is worth the
money. She is not interested in
modeling as a career and has let
most of her offers ride, Pam me
revealed.
She also stated, I dont think it
will be necessary for me to pose
for the Charlatan After
all this fuss, any more would just
be old stuff.
Pam me has her own opinion on
pornography, which does not in include
clude include nudity.
She stated, I would say that por pornography
nography pornography would be a changing
around of bodily matters to the
point where they no longer remain
in the same context which they
were intended to be. This would
be lacking in beauty and pleasure.
They become disgusting, some something
thing something out of a horror movie. Its
a perversion of outlook rather
than action.
Here at UF the art in our
humanities books could be con considered
sidered considered pornographic by some. Bi Biology
ology Biology books can be this way. Like
I said, it depends on your outlook.
Though no longer a student,
Pamme is still very much con concerned
cerned concerned with the campus and stu student
dent student rights, she says, I dont
think the Universitys role of pro protecting
tecting protecting you is worth what you have
to give up. Just because youre
a student you dont have to give
up being a citizen.
Pamme is still incensed over
being withdrawn from school.
The circumstances surrounding
that were very clouded, she ex explained.
plained. explained. The picture (the one
that resulted in her withdrawl
from school) was taken at the
same time as the original pictures.
Bill Killeen (editor of Charla Charlatan)
tan) Charlatan) had complete legal control
of when and where they went in.
He put that one in at the last min minute
ute minute because he couldnt find anoth another
er another pix of high enough quality that
would fit the format.
It was not a matter of my
releasing another picture. Thats
why I was withdrawn instead of
having another hearing. It would
have amounted to being tried twice
for the same crime and not even
the University can do that.

Page 3



Page 4

, Alligator, Friday, June 23, I'JOi

Safety Device Holds Cops
On Road At High Speeds

By ED COX
A.>>?atcr Staff Writer
r v, f. V
A safety device called gyro gyromatic
matic gyromatic control makes the car han handle
dle handle as though the tires were
glued to the road, according to
Deputy Floyd Maitland, Alachua
County Sheriffs Department.
This gadget has been in my
patrol car since Saturday and if
it is removed for some reason,
Ill have to learn how to drive
all over again, said Maitland, a
veteran stock car driver, as he
roared along State Road 225 at
125 m.p.h., Wednesday morning.
Slowing to 75 miles per hour,
with one hand on the wheel, he
dropped the right wheels off the
road onto the shoulder. The four fourdoor
door fourdoor sedan showed no tendency
to go out of control. The car
will slide in a straight line in
a panic stop from any speed
and will not fish-tail (swerve
from side to side) under any con condition.
dition. condition.
Gyro-matic safety control was
invented by Edward C. f Heard and
patented in 1961 after 14 years of
research at a cost of $500,000.
The gadget has been installed
in Governor Kirks limousine, in
ten Florida Highway Patrol cars,
in several sheriff and police de department
partment department cars, and in several am ambulances
bulances ambulances around the state.
The invention, marketed under
the name Gyro-maticSafety Con Control,
trol, Control, operates according to New Newtons
tons Newtons Third Law of Motion, for
every action there is always op opposed
posed opposed an equal reaction.
When a car makes a turn with
the 62 pound unit mounted in the
trunk, the device throws its weight
in the opposite direction from the
centrifugal force of the turn by
means of a lever and a spring
fulcrum, and counters the force
of the turn.
The device will work on any
vehicle up to 5,700 pounds, includ including

f CHICKEN \
I OR FISH \
I CHIC 'N FRIES FISH 'N FRIES \ I
m 2 chunky pieces of 3 pieces of Ocean
m Fried chicken, French Perch, French Fries M
m Fr es and Roll. and Hush Puppies. 1
- fIHHH
I Both Regularly 59c ea. I I
| today AQ( I
I ONLY 47 I
barn I
2029 NW 13th St. across from G'ville High School

ing including boats, trailers, and rear rearengined
engined rearengined cars like the Volkswagen,
said C.R. (Skip; Brown, presi president
dent president of Safety Control of Florida,
Inc.
So far, most of the safety equip equipment
ment equipment developed by the automobile
industry is designed to protect
passengers after, or in the event
of, an accident.
Brown said he thinks the stab stabilizing
ilizing stabilizing device will help prevent
about 80 per cent of all automo automobile
bile automobile accidents.
Brown said one highway patrol patrolman
man patrolman credited the device with sav saving
ing saving his life when forced off the
road at 120 miles per hour while
chasing a speeder.
He said his company has never
been able to turn a car over in
a demonstration, but he wont say
it cant be done.

Cows, 'Gator Playing Tag?

Cows and a bull alligator were
playing tag on a pasture near Lake
Alice this week.
After a long dry spell, rain
seems to be stirring up the gators.
The real gator community, popu population
lation population 500, activates, taking to the
pastures and roads, as the water
table rises in and around Lake
Alice.
A seven to eight foot gator
slipped under a fence enclosing
Lake Alice and lay waiting for
cows at the edge of an experi experimental
mental experimental farm pasture in back of
the vetinary building on the west
side of the campus.
Cows chased the alligator and
the alligator chased the cows,
police reported.
So much for Darwin. UFs
gators are not quite living up
to their fearless lizard image
as the fittest animals of the UF
kingdom.

In investigating accidents, we
have found that many people lose
contiol of their cars from blow blowouts
outs blowouts or skids. This device over overcomes
comes overcomes that difficulty, said Deputy
Charles W. Eisele, Alachua County
Sheriffs Department.
Its terrific, Id like one for
my family car, said Lt. D.D.
Goulden, Campus Police Depart Department.
ment. Department. When asked if the campus
police vehicles would be equipped
with the units he said after see seeing
ing seeing the demonstrations, Ive re recommended
commended recommended it to Chief Shuler.
The device has been demonstra demonstrated
ted demonstrated before safety officials, police
and fire departments, ambulance
companies, automotive engineers,
and fleet operators.
The Gyro-matic Safety Control
retails for $196 and installs in
15 minutes using only four bolts.

They share with student Gators
a great respect for police and the
law, and according to Lt. V. K.
Holliman of the campus police,
the giant bull gator was quickly
hustled back to his home in Lake
Alice.
Holliman said escapees were
common, especially during rainy
periods, but that no injury to
cattle or humans has been report reported.
ed. reported.
Some even get on the Archer
Road and chase automobiles, said
Lt. Holliman, but they are afraid
of people, and we get them back
promptly.

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Open To All
A photography laboratory has
been opened in the new J. Wayne
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open to any student, taculty 01
staff member who can pass the re required
quired required tests and pay a $2.50 fee
per trimester 1 :'
The lab is located in the Arts
and Crafts Shop on the ground floor
of the Union. It will be open from
9 a.m. to 10 p.m. on most weekdays.
The user must provide his own
paper and chemicals which maybe
kept m a locker. He must be fa familiar
miliar familiar with the care and use of the
Omega condenser model enlarger,
the Dycer mode I-II Koolite ver versitil
sitil versitil enlarger, washer, safelights,
print dryer, Federal enlarger and
dry mount press.
For further information, contact
Mrs. Strickland in the Arts and
Crafts Shop of the J. Wayne Reitz
Union.

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Prizes Galore For Slogan-Minded

1 \
KECPTHE FAITH, 1
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o

1
ENTRY BLANK I
I 1967 SLOGAN CONTEST
1 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA HOMECOMING |
NAME |
I ADDRESS
| SLOGAN: ~ ~
I I
Mail or deliver this entry to Homecoming Slogan Contest, Florida
I Blue Key, J. Wayne Reitz Union, University of Florida, Gainesville,
Fla. 32601 postmarked prior to midnight, July 21.
I I

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The seventh annual Homecoming
Slogan Contest will offer vacation
trips, merchandise and two tickets
for the Homecoming weekend to
the 1967 winner.
The winner will receive a three threeday,
day, threeday, all-expenses-paid holiday for
two at EXPO 67, a round trip
via Eastern Airlines to Montreal,
Canada. Accomodations will be at
the Chateaubriand Hotel. Included
will be two tickets to the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming football game between UFs
Gators and Vanderbilt on October
28 and a weekend at the Holiday
Inn in Gainesville during Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.
First runner-up will have fun
in the sun on a four day cruise
to Nassau in the Bahamas plus a
SIOO shopping spree in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Third place winner will receive
a weekend at the Balmoral Hotel
on Miami Beach along with a $75
shopping trip in Gainesville.

Friday, June 23, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Three days at the Nautilus Motel
in Cape Coral, Florida, and a pa patronizing
tronizing patronizing $75 shopping trip will
be the fourth place winners re reward.
ward. reward.
Contest rules for the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Slogan Contest are as
follows:
1. Slogans should have a
general Homecoming theme.
2. Maximum length is seven
words.
3. Originality and clarity
are necessary.
4. Decisions by judges are
final.
5. All entries become pro property
perty property of the Florida Blue TCey
and will not be returned.
6. In case of a tie, the entry
with the earliest postmark will
be awarded the prize.
7. Active members of the
Florida Blue Key and their
families and major Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming committee members and
their families are ineligible.
8. All entries must be sub submitted
mitted submitted or postmarked prior to
midnight, July 21, 1967.
9. All entries must be sent
to the Homecoming Slogan Con Contest,
test, Contest, FBK, UF, Gainesville.
Mautz
Lectures
Grads
Peace is the profession of the
military, 26 newly commissioned
Army and Air Force lieutenants
were told during University of
Florida ceremonies for graduating
senior Reserve Officer Training
Corps cadets Tuesday.
Principal speaker was Univer University
sity University Vice President for Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz, who re recently
cently recently was promoted to the rank
of brigadier general in the UJS.
Air Force Reserve.
Each year Mautz spends two
weeks as the mobilization assistant
to the commanding general at the
Eastern Test Range.
While on active duty, Mautz
familiarizes himself with the op operation
eration operation of the ETR. By attending
briefings and acting as a manage management
ment management consultant, he is, in theory,
preparing for the com manding spot
at the ETR in case of war, at
which time the present commander
would be called away.
Mautz' address dealt with the
changing role of the United States
in the world and included com ments
on organization of nations and the
place of the military in foreign
policy.
The wars have left us in a
world that is inter-dependent and
we have a responsibility to keep
peace, he said.
Receiving commissions as dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished military graduates were
Alan W. Baker, Hollywood; Donald
S. Hardman, Cross City; James
D. Simmons, Gainesville; John W.
White in, Tallahasseeall Air
Force, and Vince C. Rice, Red Reddick;
dick; Reddick; and Alvin E. Montgomery
Jr., Jacksonville, of the Army
branch.

Page 5



Page 6

'* The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 23, 1967

The Florida
A h Ou Rmo* PtM < 7it t n J Jt'
JIM WHITE 808 BECK
Wtor Managing Editor
808 PADECKY
Sports Editor
HAROLD KENNEDY HAROLD ALDRICH
Executive Editor Assistant Managing Editor
iiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiii
Free 9 Press ?
The first recommendation of the
Student Government Study Commis Commission
sion Commission on Student Publications which
spent two and a half months this
spring investigating the structure of
Student Publications, including the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator says:
Student Publications should be
separate from any school or depart department
ment department or other unit of the Univer University.
sity. University. . .This means Student Publi Publications
cations Publications also should be separate from
Student Government.
One purpose of that all-important
recommendation, commission mem members
bers members tell us, is to free the Alligator
from the threat of intimidation by
SG officials who dont like to be
criticized in the pages of a campus
newspaper.
At present, the budget under which
Student Publications operates is at the
mercy of Legislative Council, and to
express its discontent with Alligator
editorial content, the council has only
to tighten the purse strings.
Such control amounts to a censor censorship
ship censorship by fear, and stands directly op opposed
posed opposed to the concept of the press as
a watchdog of government-be that
government campus, city, state or
national.
Legislative Council has come under
fire on the Alligators editorial pages
during the past week, primarily be because
cause because we believe the council has re reverted
verted reverted to the practice notorious in
campus politics everywhere -of play playing
ing playing political games rather than legis legislating
lating legislating for the good of the student body.
Thursday morning, Leg Council
Majority Leader Greg Johnson told
Alligator Assistant Managing Editor
Harold Aldrich-who has covered the
summer councils activities Item:
I can assure you that the Alligator
will never be independent.
Item: If the Alligator persists in
running a smear campaign on me, I
can respond in kind.
It seems evident that Mr. Johnson
doesnt like the idea of having a free
press keep a watchful eye on his
activities. Therefore, the obvious
solution is to eliminate the word
free from free press. Right,
Greg?
We rest our case.

The Alligator Staff
Staff Writers: Allie Smith, Richard
Shelton, Roy Mays, Nick Tatro,
Lori Steele, Brenda Lott
Lab Assistants: Candy Harden,
Peggy Sneider, Dave Reddick,
Edith Anmoritz, Pam Smith, John
Brett, Steve Westing, Sherrie
Braswell, K. Brooks Weiss

SPEAKING OUT

Apathy And Pettiness In Council

By LOU*TALLY
Tolbert Area delegate
to Legislative Council
I have refrained from writing about
the Legislative Council in hopes that
the members would develop its potent potential
ial potential without any need for criticism.
This, unfortunately, has not been the
case.
The general apathy and pettiness of
the majority of Council delegates has
prompted this article, although it is
in direct response to Mr. Greg John Johnsons
sons Johnsons letter of last Tuesday.
First let me say that I am listed as
an unaffiliated delegate and that is the
way I think and vote. I left First
Party because of personality clashes

Wailing Wall

Want A Cause ? Legalize Prostitution

By 808 MORAN
Alligator Columnist
9
I was reading term-A Alligators
had to find out whats happening on
campus. You know, like I was search searching
ing searching for some controversy so I can join
the minority.
Unfortunately (for me anyway) there
was nothingno nude coeds or admini administration
stration administration razzle-dazzle (even). Oh,
there's a little noise about the card
section you know that GREAT Flor Florida
ida Florida tradition that jams (like static) the
half-time show for 25 or 30 per cent
of the spectators.
Now what can I say about a card cardcarrying
carrying cardcarrying boy-scout troop? If they get
their kicks (pun intended) that way,
let 'em sit in the end zones. They
could play their little games and be
out of everybodys way. Heck! Even
Florida students could see them if
you like little colored ditties better
than half-time shows.
So like Ive got a hang-up. Ive got
to write something so people can write
up-tight letters complaining (you cant
use bitching in a newspaper).
So I looked in the mirror (lead re reinforced)
inforced) reinforced) and said to myself, Hey,
stupid! What's ya goin't 'ritebout?
Huh? I answeredmy personal
conversations dont last very long
who wants to talk to a wall? (A wall
talker ai-er?)
Then (still looking in the mirror
remember?) a light bulb, lit of course,
appeared above my head. I knew I had
an idea. A half hour later I figured out
what it was. If there is no controversy,
start some.
All right baby, about what? (I
had myself stumped again.)

and honest differences of opinion con concerning
cerning concerning the direction of party leader leadership.
ship. leadership. I have not joined United Party
because I simply do not have the stom stomach
ach stomach for Mr. Johnsons style of lead leadership.
ership. leadership.
TMs is not to be taken as a smear
against the majority leaders capabili capabilities.
ties. capabilities. He has, at times, proven him himself
self himself to be an able and efficient legis legislator.
lator. legislator. He has also, however, shown a
willingness to flagrantly misuse posi positions
tions positions of trust, leadership, and influ influence
ence influence to pursue a path of personal re revenge.
venge. revenge.
Perhaps it would be best at this time
to reply to comments made in Mr.
Johnsons letter.
Os course the Council is not a rubber
stamp for Mr. Shepherd, it has never

Huh? I answered. (My vocabulary
is somewhat limited.)
Legalize pot? No, I dont want the
whole state of Virginia up-tight. Get
out of Vietnam? No, SDS needs some something
thing something to do. Atom-bomb Vietnam? No,
after all Wayne Boynton has his own
column. Prostitution? Hey, now theres

j bate DEW, I DON'T KNOW NOW 1
/ MftNY Times ivt told so u i tust I
CfrV'T &0 OPTWITH ioti Ot* WO*Ys- \
Yopkwow wm i n\cnh? 1 hmc
TO GT OpT ftpo MEET OTHgft POPIE^
TOO. I OOP'T WftHT TO & Ttte tUOfILDS
OUOSST WFKeno. PR\pf>Y*
/ our I
flm
.

\
q -QQ Au Au\
\ Au\ 't fww>ys mwe /
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been accused of being so. It has often
however, acted as a rubber stamp for
the esteemed majority leader.
Somehow I find it a bit difficult to
follow the Implication that Mr. John Johnson's
son's Johnson's special interests are for the
good of the student body" whereas the
special interests of the Alligator and
Mr. Shepherd are detrimental. May i
remind our illustrious majority leader
that Mr. Shepherd has received a clear
mandate from the student body whereas
Mr. Johnson has not (even though he
ran for campus-wide office in the last
election).
Mr. Johnson points out that First
Party often votes as a block as well as
United Party. This is quite true, al although
though although I hasten to add that 90 per cent
of the occassions on which members
of First Party and myself voted as a
unit, the issue was not a particular
party or party issue, but rather a pro protest
test protest against Mr. Johnsons running
roughshod over the rules and proced procedures
ures procedures of the Council. (The large Uni United-University
ted-University United-University coalition enables the
majority leader to suspend rules or
cut off debate at his will, as he has not
hesitated to do.)
Concerning Mr. Johnsons charges
that Mr. Shepherd greases the minds
of his acquaintances with bribes, I
would like to point out that Mr. John Johnson
son Johnson appears to be sorely deficient in his
understanding of the concept of friend friendship.
ship. friendship. There are a great many persons
from all walks of campus life with
whom I occassionally like to have
quiet conversation, perhaps over a
beer or two. I have never tried to
bribe them because they are persons
of integrity, as are the vast majority
of Alligator staffers with whom I have
been acquainted.
I close by saying that although I
highly disapprove of Mr. Johnsons
prejudices against the other branches
of student government and his taking
unfair advantage of positions of in influence,
fluence, influence, the ultimate blame lies with
the individual members of Legislative
Council who do not have the interest
or the intestinal fortitude (guts) to con conscientiously
scientiously conscientiously represent their constitu constituencies.
encies. constituencies.

a subject. Everybody digs sex.
O.K. then lets legalize prostitu prostitution.
tion. prostitution. Oh I can hear you moaning now
but but its immoral. Ah, but is
morality absolute? Some consider
smoking immoral.
(SEE 'CAUSE 1 PG. 8)



By JIM WHITE
Not too many years ago, U.S.
college students were often de described
scribed described as apathetic conformists,
interested in nothing more than
panty raids and pep rallies.
In fact, college-age youngsters
were sometimes labelled The
Lost Generation, because they
appeared to have no goals other
than security and no ideals other
than self-preservation.
Now, however, in the midst of
the movement for student rights
and student involvement sweeping
the nations campuses, there are
Credibility
Gap In SG
Politics?
By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Executive Editor
Not too long ago there was a
lot of talk about a credibility gap
between Lyndon B. Johnsons ad administration
ministration administration and the public. Some
UF students believe the same
phrase could be used to describe
the relationship between UFs stu student
dent student government and the student
body.
Certainly much has been going
onin Leg Council and the ex executive
ecutive executive officeswhich is hard to
believe.
For example:
I find it hard to believe Leg
Council voted to retain the card
section with its preferential seat seating
ing seating because the majority of the
student body wished it so. Or,
for that matter, thatCharlesShep thatCharlesShepherd
herd thatCharlesShepherd wants to revise or abolish abolishor
or abolishor what ever he has in mind
for itthe card section solely
because the majority of students
want something done about it.
The vote was 22 University and
United Party members for the
retention of the card section and
seven First Party members and
one independent against itright
down party lines.
Rumors in student government
say that leaders in the United-
University power structure are
aligning their parties with the so socalled
called socalled powers in campus politics politicslaw
law politicslaw students, marri' d students and
members of Blue Key in prepar preparation
ation preparation for the fall elections.
Strangely, many of these people
also sit in the card section.
The same rumors whisper that
First party leaders are stiring up
the card section issue with the
intent of rallying independent sup support
port support under their banner in those
same elections.
Strange rumors, arent they?
Especially when you remember
th£t the leader in United and Uni University
versity University parties, Greg Johnson, was
once a self-announced opponent of
preferential seating at football
games and a friend of indepen independents.
dents. independents.
Johnson, you remember, fought
hard in Leg Council for passage
of the Bloc-Seating Bill of 1966
and the end of preferential seating
at football games.
He has aligned his party with
independents ever since he emerg emerged
ed emerged as United partys Leg Council
leader. On November 9, Johnson
told the Alligator, United Party
is not anti-Greek (amen), but lead leadership
ership leadership of the party will be strictly
by independents.
But now Johnson has dictated
that his party support retaining the
card section in its present con condition.
dition. condition. This means that the 1,232
(SEE 'CREDITIBILITY' PG.I3)

Student Protest: Making Itself Heard

some people particularly harried
college administrators who must
wish for a return to the lost
generation era.
Item: Students at St. Marys
College recently staged a boycott of
all classes because a student was
suspended for insubordination to
a member of the administrative
staff. .and for excessive abuse
of dress standards.
Item: Father Charles Curren,
whose teaching contract was not
renewed at Catholic University be because
cause because of his views on birth con control,
trol, control, was rehired after students

Student Leaders Move To Abolish
i
Univ. of Colorado Student Senate

BOULDER, Colo. A move to
abolish the University of Colo Colorados
rados Colorados student senate is being
spearheaded by the newly-elected
president and vice-president of
schoolss student government,
the Associated Students of the Uni University
versity University of Colorado (ASUC.)
Petitions to call a general elec election
tion election on the senate abolition are
being circulated by ASUC presi presipresident
president presipresident Paul Talmey and ASUC
vice-president Paul Danish, with
the support of former presidents
of ASUC, the Pan Hellenic Associ Association,

I-V
I r
. .A tale
Told by an idiot, full of sound and fury,
Signifying nothing. --MACBETH: V:v

Johnson Ignoring American 'Dayans?

EDITOR:
The recent and amazing Israeli victory over the
Arabs has a message we should take note of. Prime
Minister Eshkol of Israel was pressured by public
opinion to invite Gen. Moshe Dayan into his Cabinet.
Reports recently made public have stated that it was
Gen. Dayan who proposed the brilliant strategy that
gave Israel an advantage it never lost. On that
fateful night in Tel Aviv, it was well for Israel that
the voice heard above the tumult was that of Dayan.
In the United States, President Johnson has ignored
the voices of our own Dayans/* and we are re restrained
strained restrained by limited political objectives* from
shoving the whole phony war of liberation down the
brutal throats of the Communist terrists.
The sacrifices of our men and the South Vietna Vietnamese
mese Vietnamese who are fighting valiantly for. their freedom

NO MORE LOST GENERATION

participated in a 5-day boycott
of classes.
Item: 200 Howard University
students stormed a classroom
building last month, knocking aside
campus police, to break up a
disciplinary committee meeting
which was considering the case of
a coed accused of involvement in
an unlawful demonstration against
Lewis B. Hershy, draft director.
Item: The University of Illinois
Student Senate voted to risk dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary action in order to allow
the W.E.B. Duois Club, which has
been listed as a Communist front

ation, Association, and the Inter-Fraternity
Council.
Also supporting the move are
the former and present editors
of the Colorado DAILY.
The ASUC senate would be re replaced
placed replaced by an all-student assembly.
Talmey said the senate has been
retarding the ASUC administra administrations
tions administrations change toward the more
intellectual aspects of the univer university.
sity. university.
Though I respect a majority of
the senators personally, Talmey

should not be extended because of limited political
objectives.** When Israel was threatened, her strong
and vigorous people faced the facts realistically.
Their ringing response will go down in history as one
of cool nerve and derring-do when the alternative
could have been only annihilation. They recognized
the facts, bitter though they were, and responded
with courage.
Unless I am sadly mistaken, the people in this
country are just as strong and vigorous as the
Israelis.
It is time for public opinion in America, despite
the smoke-screening attempts by the vociferous mi minorities,
norities, minorities, to demand that our government listen to
the voice of Dayan* and take the necessary steps
to prevail in Vietnam over the Communist aggressor.
Bart Kimball, 4JM

organization by the Justice Depart Department,
ment, Department, the use of senate facilities
for a meeting.
Right or wrong, students are
speaking out. And they are mak making
ing making themselves heard.
Among the loudest voices of
student dissent are the nations
more than 1,49 b campus newspap newspapers,
ers, newspapers, of which the Wall Street
Journal said, Move over, pro professional
fessional professional muckrakers, and make
room for a new crop of gifted
amateurs. .(who) are digging up
tons of dirt on their own campuses
and commenting sharply on contro controversial
versial controversial issues elsewhere.
Condemnations and support -of
the Vietnam war share college pap papers
ers papers editorial pages with exposes
on abortion among coeds, articles
supporting LSD and marijuana, and
demands for more student involve involvement
ment involvement in decisions involving campus
activities, academic as well as
social.
Student agitation is apparently
resulting in sweeping changes in
the relationship between college
students and administrations new
codes of conduct similar to the one
proposed by the UF Student Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Committee are springing up
from California to Kentucky, from
Michigan to Texas.
Most of the new conduct codes,
which spell out what behavior ad adminstrationS'
minstrationS' adminstrationS' expect of students,
call for limiting administrative au authority
thority authority to on-campus activities,
insuring fair process in disciplina disciplinary
ry disciplinary actions, and charging admini administrations
strations administrations with making no rules
which overlap existing community
laws, thus subjecting students to
double jeopardy.
%
And the trend toward more stu student
dent student involvement is continuing. At
the University of California at Ber Berkeley,
keley, Berkeley, where the administration
long ago gave students the right
to conduct themselves as they saw

said, I cannot help but feel that
when they get in the same room
together, their IQs drop by about
50 points apiece.
A proposal for the establish establishment
ment establishment of the assembly has been
discussed in the senate. Talmey
said he felt the senators might
be stalling on the proposal until
the final exam period begins.
He said he thought the senators
wouldnt be very happy about the
petition but said he believed there
would be strong support among
the student body.

Friday, June 23, 1967, The Florida Alligato^,

fit away from the campus, student
agitators are attempting to gain a
voice in the university's academic
decisions. An they want less con control
trol control over their on-campus activi activities.
ties. activities.
The activists, however, may
have to find a new way to sell
thier demands. Protest, as a tool
for getting things done, seems to
be becoming old hat. Turnouts are
dwindling, causes multiplying too
quickly, and the people who carry
picket signs tending to take on a
sameness of appearance.
Protest, picketing and civil dis disobedience
obedience disobedience may have reached a point
of diminishing returns.
Sanctions
Not Aimed
At Kirk
EDITOR:
I would gather from the letter
on FEA discrimination that who whoever
ever whoever wrote it wants to teach in
Florida this year. Well, name
withheld, FEA held off its sanc sanctions
tions sanctions until they were sure that
nothing else would work. It is true
that the state teachers had their
contracts already signedbut
since Florida has been on sanc sanctions
tions sanctions alert for a year, it seems
to me that people who wanted
to teach during this year should
have planned accordingly.
Would you like to know why the
graduating students are complain complaining?
ing? complaining? They didn't believe the FEA
would invoke sanctions so they
were in no hurry to sign their
contracts. Kirk didn't believe they
would, either, so he made no
effort to meet the FEA's demands.
It's true that many of the teach teachers
ers teachers supported High, but if he
hadn't helped to improve Flori Floridas
das Floridas Education he would
have seen the same thing happen.
This is not a grudge against Kirk
nor discrimination against any po potential
tential potential Florida teacher, its a plea
for better schools and better pay
so that good teachers will want
to come to Florida.
Obviously most of Florida voted
for Kirk and no taxes", but some something
thing something for nothing sounds pretty
good until you realize that with
no new taxes, you have to raise
things like tuitions, and lower
things like school appropriations.
It's easy for the FEA to dis discourage
courage discourage new businesswhat in industry
dustry industry wants to bring workers
and families into a state that has
a poor school system? True, bus business
iness business means bread and butter for
all Floridiansbut at the rate our
schools are going, well all have
full stomachs and empty heads.
Yes, the FEA has been wanting
all these things for years, but
what do you suggest they do?
Should they wait until the grad graduating
uating graduating seniors and out-of-state
teachers get jobs in Florida, just
so they won't be discriminating?
Then the sanctions would be use useless.
less. useless. Should they have invoked them
before the present teachers signed
their contracts? Then Florida
would have no teachers.
The time for sanctions is not
ripe because we have a Repub Republican
lican Republican governor. It is ripe because
if the legislature doesn't act, or if
Kirk vetoes the bill, we will not
only have no new teachers, but
the schools will be able to run
only as long as the money lasts,
then they must close down. If they
cannot run the full school year,
we will lose our present teachers.
Let us hope Kirk doesnt ignore
Florida's pressing need for higher
public school appropriations.
WENDY RAGSDALE, 4ED

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 23, 1967

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Surrounded by four high school
journalists, Harold Kennedy, Exec Executive
utive Executive Editor, attempts to put out a
newspaper,, Watching, from left
to right, are Terry Perer of Imac Imaculata

High School Writers Here For
Annual Journalism Institute

Students from throughout the
state have gathered at the J. Wayne
Reitz Union to attend the Ninth

A Taste Os College Life
By CAMILLE TIBALDEO
Miami Edison High School
(Editors note: Miss Tibaldeo is one of the 185 high school
journalists attending the ninth annual State High School Journalism
Institute this week. Here she presents her impressions of the
week-long escapade.)
This issue has been taken over by the would-be Perry Whites,
Clark Kents and Lois Lanes, Floridas delegates to the Ninth
Annual High School Journalism Institute.
As see-all, tell-all, know-nothing representatives of our high
schools we were soon unleashed and left to wander about the
campus, making complete fools of ourselves . which has
been the most successful endeavor of the trip.
We soon discovered the Reitz Union, which became our base
of operations. No one could accuse the Union of being traditional:
after all, architects argue, ivy isnt functional.
Dormitory life has been proven to be quite . unique. The boys
and girls have been housed in separate wings of Broward Hall,
and never the twain shall meet--or so the counselors think!
Thyeve zipped through the week confident that their idyllic
romper room plans have been executed to the letter.
Its truly a pity that Machiavelli could not have lived to see the
electric light bulb. If he had, he could have witnessed the drama
and spectacle surrounding the ritual of lights out!
After lights out, (purely a figure of speech), Broward swings
into action. The would-be mystiques holds a seance led by an
imposing Mystic-in-Charge. Wearing the scarab of knowledge
(OK, so its her boyfriends class ring), she chants and sings,
as the future reveals itself on the face of the Ouija board.
Meaninful relationships can be established with the opposite
sexeven though separated. Flash light signals /.ip madly back
and forth, between thetw'o wings of the dorm. Broward Hall becomes
a voyeurs paradise. Os course, some people dont get their kicks
viewing jockey shorts on parade at a distance of 400 feet.
Mid-week brought a fresh crisisthe knowledge that the high
school journalists were to get their big chancea crack at putting
out an entire edition of the Alligator.
Assignments ranged from finding out WHO put the ducks in
the pond to interviewing Pamme Brewer. We took a bit of advantage
of the situationto work with the Alligator instead of pursuing
knowledge in the classroom.
If youve got any complaints about the Alligator, send them
straight to the editor. Well be long gone.

No Presidential Bloc

"I can forsee that some bene beneficial
ficial beneficial results might accrue to the
student body by attaching box seats
to the office of President on a
permanent basis, with student body
approval/ he wrote.

JOURNALISM WORKSHOP

Annual High School Journalism
Institute lasting through this week.
There are 185 students attend attending

(FROM PAGE I)

His letter did not say what the
beneficial results would be.
Shepherd suggested a referend referendum
um referendum question on the fall ballot to
decide the seating question because
it is a more proper decision
for the student body itself.

ulata Imaculata High in Miami, Kathy Gibeau
also of Imaculata, Mary Vandervaik
representing Hialeah High, and
Diane Canfield from Oakridge High
in Orlando.

ing attending the institute.
Twelve members of the School
of Journalism faculty are teach teaching
ing teaching subjects ranging from photo photojournalism
journalism photojournalism to advanced editing.
Students will learn to layout pages,
take pictures for publication, and
write all types of stories.
A group of the students are work working
ing working in conjunction with the Alligator
staff to put out this issue of the
paper.
Students have participated in al almost.all
most.all almost.all fields in their endeavor
to bring the paper to press.
Broward Hall has been the resi residence
dence residence for the highschool group
through the last week.

A New Cause
(FROM PAGE 6)

Disease, you ask? Licensing by
examination would prevent that.
It might even eradicate it. And,
of course, the license fee would
reduce the tax burden.
The we must protect our chil children
dren children argument comes charging
at the fiont lines and falls flat
on its faceless head. You dont
protect your children from drown drowning
ing drowning by blowing up all the swimming
pools intown. You teach the child
tc swim. So too can you teach your
children right from wrong. But
you cannot expect the law to com compensate
pensate compensate for your inadequacies. The
law has enough problems with
v crime without making like a mom mommy-God
my-God mommy-God image.
There are a few other arguments
against prostitution. Most are
pretty thin and besides Im argu arguing
ing arguing the pro (another pun maybe?)
side.
I dont want to write a book
so Ill just quickly run through a
few aspects of the pro (sorry about
that) side. Legalized prostitution
would provide a release for the
fiend, without hirn resorting to
rape; lessen the chances of nice
girls tiecoming pregnant; check
disease, bring additional revenue
tc the state, stem corruption of
local officials and remove a means
of blackmail.
But when all is said (and done?)
the two most outstanding reasons
for legalizing prostitution are; 1)
its fun, and 2) the red Chinese
just exploded a hydrogen bomb.

THEY did work

Journalism Students
Take Over r Gator

By CARON BALKANY
Southwest (Miami)
High School
The Florida Alligator has been
kidnapped'.
181 kids from high schools
throughout the state, aspiring
journalists and future editors, vir virtually
tually virtually kicked Alligator Editor Jim
White and staff out of the news newspaper
paper newspaper offices and took over pro production.
duction. production.
On campus for the 9th Annual
High School Journalism Institute,
they have been attending classes
in the J. Wayne Reitz Union as
well as running the Alligator.
Alligator sports editor Bob Pa Padecky
decky Padecky was replaced by Alan Hirsch,
Coral Park High, Miami, and Pat
Higgens, Jesuit High School, Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa.

Recreation
Proposals

(FROM PAGE 1)
of this project has not been de determined,
termined, determined, according to Perryman,
who said it is a joint effort be between
tween between Student Government and the
College of Physical Education and
Health.
Two all-purpose courts and six
handball courts are planned for the
area behind Hume Hall, which is
being cleared now. The cost of
these courts will be about $16,000.
The courts will be open to stu students
dents students by next fall, continued Per Perryman.
ryman. Perryman.
The last of the projects in the
program is to light the tennis
courts on Norman Field next to
Norman Hall. Two softball courts
and two football fields are planned
for the area. Only one of each
of these will be lighted at first.
Then other lights will be instal installed
led installed as the money becomes avail available.
able. available. Shepherd estimated the total
cost of this project to be $14,000.
Recreation is the one area
where Student Government is given
full responsibility, explained
Shepherd.
He said the money for these im improvements
provements improvements will come from the
Student Government operating bud budgets
gets budgets but future projects will be
financed by a running Campus Im Improvement
provement Improvement Fund.
The fund, which will come be before
fore before the Council under the second
appropriations bill, is to be main maintained
tained maintained by money from Student Gov Government.
ernment. Government. Specific projects may
receive additional funds from other
sources, such as the Housing Div Division
ision Division which win help pay for the
courts behind Hume Hall, said
Shepherd. .... _T

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High school seniors
here for the Journa Journalism
lism Journalism Institute provide

SINGING WRITERS

Georgia Miller, Northeastern
High School, Ft. Lauderdale, ran
the ad department for B.G. My Myking.
king. Myking.
Kurt Mori, St. Johns, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, took over Nick Arroyos
position as staff photographer and
writers Rick David and Ed Quin Quinnan,
nan, Quinnan, South Broward High, Ft. Lau Lauderdale;
derdale; Lauderdale; Ann Cravens, Chamber Chamberlain
lain Chamberlain High School, Tampa; and Caron
Balkany, Southwest High School,
Miami, did the reporting.
Other journalists edited, typed,
and wrote copy.
While White and staff lounged
around the Alligator office, the
kids spent days collecting in information,
formation, information, writing stories, making
up ads, and in general running
the Alligator.
After this edition, the kidnap kidnappers
pers kidnappers will give Jim White back
his baby, and things around the
Alligator offices will return to
their normal state of affairs.
But always present as a re reminder
minder reminder of better (?) times will
be the June 23 issue of the Al Alligator.
ligator. Alligator.

Only Woman
C. American
Editor Here

Mirtha Torres De Mejia, of
Honduras, is the only woman at
the Central American editors
seminar, and also the only woman
editor in Central America.
According to Senora Mejia her
career began twenty years ago as
secretary for a newspaper editor.
She started writing short arti articles,
cles, articles, and after three years she
commenced her career as a jour journalist
nalist journalist in earnest.
I did not study journalism,
said Senora Mejia. She attributes
her success to having practiced
journalism twenty years.
Senora Mejia held positions on
four newspapers before becoming
editor of La Prensa (The Press).
Among her accomplishments,Sen accomplishments,Senora
ora accomplishments,Senora Mejia has met both President
Johnson and the late President
Kennedy.
Senora Mejias newspaper is
located in San Pedro Sula, which
with a population of 70,000, is the
second largest city in Honduras.
The circulation of La Prensa is
approximately 12,000.
My country has many prob problems,
lems, problems, said Senora Mejia. A
high percentage of the people can cannot
not cannot read and write.
Among other problems of Hon Honduras,
duras, Honduras, Senora Mejia listed alcohol alcoholism
ism alcoholism and the development of educa education.
tion. education.
Senora Mejia has visited New
York, Washington, New Orleans,
Miami, and now UF.

entertainment during
the weeks activities.



'KARISTA' PHILOSOPHY

UF Has 'Water Brotherhood Colony

The mind is the most powerful thing in the world
and you can do anything, this is the main tenet of a
philosophy known as Water Brotherhood or Karista,
according to Lloyd Capps, Jr., 4AS, founder of the UF
branch of the worldwide colonies. There are about 15
members on campus, including at least one faculty
member.
Karistas doctrine is Stranger in a Strange Land,"
a science fiction book by Robert Heinlein. Some parts
are exactly taken from the novel while outside parts
are only taken from those philosophical concepts con congruent
gruent congruent with Heinleins. These include pragmatism,
existentialism, objectivism, Bob Dylan, and McLuhan,
a philosopher.
In essence, Karista is a philosophy for those people
discontented with todays society, referred to as the
Establishment by Capps, campus spokesman for the
minority group. Everything must not be like it was
yesterday. Youth of today are rebelling against the
Establishment. There must be autonomy of the indi individual,
vidual, individual, Capps said strongly.
Karista has been called immoral bv a lot of Deople

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SPIDER SPIDER...
Would you beiieve--a oiack widow spider?
But UF zoologist J >ha McCrone isnt afraid.
Theres a plate of glass separating the deadly
lady with the paralyzing bite and Dr. McCrones
nose.

UF Prof Probes Radiation
In New Mexico Desert Heat

By CLYDE WILEY
Choctawhatchee High School
While most people are trying to
beat intense summer heat, Dr.
Tate Arrested
For Pub Fight
By ROSELLE MASSEY
Eau Claire High School
Phillip Tate, 32, of Gainesville,
was arrested Thursday on a charge
of disorderly conduct regarding
a brawl at the Pub Delicatessin
last Saturday night.
John Tate, 18, is listed in sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory condition at Alachua Gen General
eral General Hospital with a laceration on
his left eye. A warrant for his
arrest, on the same charge as
his brother, was signed by Judge
W. W. Hampton but will not be
served until his discharge. The
oldest Tate has been released on
a SSO bond.
Jim Garrison, bartender for the
Pub, was the only employee pre present
sent present at the time of the scuffle.
He estimated that damages will be
about five hundred dollars.
Maximum penalty for conviction
of a disorderly conduct charge,
according to Gainesville Police
Chief W. D. Joiner, is a SSOO
fine or sixty days in jail or both.

Joel S. Gilbert, a UF assistant
professor of mechanical engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, is trying to find more.
Gilbert is engaged in the init initiation
iation initiation of research in radiation heat
transfer. He received a $2,200
summer grant from the E. I. du
Pont de Nemours & Company in
support of his work.
Radiation heat transfer has ap application
plication application in engineering in which
high temperatures are involved or
convection heat transfer can be
ignored. This involves the trans transfer
fer transfer of heat by means of fluids.
An application is a space vehicle,
in which convection heat transfer
does not exist because of the ab absence
sence absence of atmosphere.
Gilbert will arrive in Albuquer Albuquerque,
que, Albuquerque, N. M., on Sunday. He will
study at the University of New Mex Mexico
ico Mexico until August.
This research is hoped to lead
to a better understanding of the
reflective properties of metal sur surfaces
faces surfaces under radiation heat trans transfer,
fer, transfer, Gilbert said.
Since joining the engineering fa faculty
culty faculty two years ago, Gilbert has
worked with other engineering pro professors
fessors professors on research contracts
sponsored by the National Aero Aeronautics
nautics Aeronautics and Space Administration.
Gilbert has also helped train en engineers
gineers engineers to build fallout shelters
and buildings that can be utilized
that way. This is in connection
with the U. S. Office of Civil
Defense.

because it is throwing over traditional ideals of society,
the society of yesterday, Capps continued. Karista
more or less embodies free love, but only with someone
you want ot grow closer to.
Grok, meaning a certain closeness or embodiment
of feeling, is the term used by the water brothers in
regard to this physical aspect of the philosophy.
Everyone is intimately involved with everyone in
todays youth rebellion. Look at the use of pot, LSD, and
happenings. Everyone is getting involved. Though sex
isnt our main tenet, it is one of the more important
ones because sex is the way to forming deep, personal
relationships.
Water Brotherhood itself is, roughly, symbolic for
the combining of all the elements of identical twins nur nurtured
tured nurtured from the same egg in the same womb with all the
elements of Christian baptism in its original sense and
the sanctity of marriage.
Concerning God, Karista is basically anthropomorphic,
believing that Thou art God, believing perhaps that man
has outgrown God. It is the individuals choice, as the
group membership of agnostics, atheists, and Catholics
show in their acceptance and non-acceptance.

Zoologist Plays With Poison;
Isolates Black Widow Venom

A UF zoologist has succeeded
in isolating the component in the
venom of black widow spiders
which is poisonous to humans.
Dr. John D. McCrone has bro broken
ken broken down the venom into a number
of components, but only one of these
(a protein in nature) is lethal to
mammals. The other lethal com componnents
ponnents componnents are poisonous solely to
insectsthe spiders natural prey.
Dr. McCrones work with the
spiders is supported by a grant
from the National Institutes of
Health. For the past two years
he has collaborated in this re research
search research with Dr. Robert Hatala of
Florida Presbyterian College.
Contrary to popular opinion, the
bite of a black widow spider will
not kill a normal healthy adult,
Dr. McCrone says. Most recorded
deaths come from bites to children
or adults with complicating fact factors,
ors, factors, such as heart or kidney dis disease.
ease. disease.
Weight for weight, the black
widows nerve poison is as power powerful
ful powerful as that of coral snakes or cob cobras,
ras, cobras, but their smallness accounts
for the few deaths, he explains.
If we can determine how the
toxic substance affects the nerves,
it may help to understand their
function.
Dr. McCrone and his co-workers
have been able to isolate and puri purify
fy purify the neurotoxin, but it is very
short-lived in its purified form.
It is so unstable that we must
work with it quickly, which makes
our job more difficult, he pointed
out.
For the past four years, Dr.

Teachers Here
For Institute
In Education

The UF College of Education
Friday announced names of 27
elementary school teachers se selected
lected selected to attend a seven-week in institute
stitute institute this summer dealing with
the teaching of children from poor
or disadvantaged homes.
Teachers were chosen from 15
of the 25 counties participating
in the Florida Educational Re Research
search Research and Development Council,
an inter-county project to promote
research studies in education.
Following completion of the in institute,
stitute, institute, which concludes Aug. 4,
teachers are expected to take po positions
sitions positions either as curriculum co coordinators
ordinators coordinators or helping teachers,"
according to Dr. Joyce Cooper,
professor of education and direc director
tor director of the institute.
Funds for the institute are pro provided
vided provided by a National Defense Edu Education
cation Education Act grant.

The power of ESP (extrasensory perception) is another
tenet of Water Brotherhood. We feel since man uses
little of his brainone*tenth of one per cent, according
to the Moody Bible Institutewe hope someday people will'
discover or rediscover their mental powers. Weve
been working on it with some success. Something
like ESP naturally follows if you are close to some someone,
one, someone, explained Capps.
All that Karista asks is that an individual lives by his
own definitions. Because these definitions are sort of
anti-establishment, we have to keep members* names se secret,
cret, secret, otherwise Karista would be labeled as bad,*
evil etc., by people like Dean Cosby. It is not played
up terribly because people will say weve rationalized
away to jump in bed.
There are two aspects of Water Brotherhood: mental
and physical. Because each member is allowed to find
his own mores, he or she doesnt have to participate
in the physical aspect if it is not the natural thing to do.
As for the future of Karista, Capps grinningly said.
We are very optimistic pessimists. We see no help
for the establishment, but theres always tomorrow!

McCrone has been studying the
biology and toxicology of black
widow spiders which occur in the
Unite States.
There are actually four species
of widowsone red, one brown
and two black. Florida is the only
state in which the four species
are found, he reports.
Although they abound in certain
areas of the state, Dr. McCrone
says the spiders are not aggres aggressive
sive aggressive and must be pushed to bite.
The shy creatures live in crev crevices,
ices, crevices, shrubs, and trees.
When collecting, the finder
knocks the spider directly from its
web into a test tube.
They dont like to move around
and live very happily in the tubes,
the reseracher stated.
The spider has two small fangs
attached to venom glands behind
the eyes. Researchers extract
the venom and separate it into

Coeds 'Held Up At Union;
i
Elevator Sticks One Hour

By BRENDA CARTER
Seminole High, Sanford
SUSIE GALL ETA
Seminole High, Sanford
SARAH PROWSE
Dunedin High, Dunedin
The unpredictable elevators at
the J. Wayne Reitz Union, which
have waylaid several visitors, set
a new record Monday evening when
it trapped five girls for over an
hour.
The girls, Brenda Carter, Emily
Dougherty, Susie Galleta, Jenni
Olliff, and Sarah Prowse, partic participants
ipants participants in Ninth Annual Journalism
Institute here, were suspended be between
tween between the ground floor, and the
first story for an houY and fif fifteen
teen fifteen minutes.
It couldn't be happening to us.
Don't press the alarm button yet.
Don't worry, it'll open," reassured
Miss Carter, who was trying to
calm the rest of the girls. We'll
wait three minutes and see what
happens."
After several minutes of silence,
Miss Prowse smashed the alarm
button, hoping help would come.
No one answered the alarm for
over 30 minutes.
Finally Vic Jarvis, a student at
the information desk, tried In vain
to pry the doors open with his
unbrella. The final result was a
bent umbrella.
Frank Glinn, a union official,
reassured the girls throughout the
confinement as he attempted to
open the jammed doors.
When the air became hot and
stuffy, the girls became aware of
the seriousness of the situation.
As long as the fan is on, you're
alive," Glinn remarked.
After he said this, the lights

Friday, June 23, 1967, Flor da Alligat

several components, using a va variety
riety variety of chemical techniques.
Dr. McCrone soon plans to swap
his spiders for scorpions. With
support from the Universitys Di Division
vision Division of Sponsored Research, he
will travel to Central America to
use techniques learned in studying
spider venom on Mexican scorp scorpions.
ions. scorpions.
The scorpion constitutes a real
health menace in Mexico. Ap Approximately
proximately Approximately 2,000 persons die each
year from scorpion bites.
Dr. McCrone, who will try to
isolate the lethal factors in the
scorpions venom, insists: The
scorpion venom is much snore
stable than spider venom, and we
expect to do more exacting studies
with it.
The scorpion project ties in
with the Universitys work in the
area of tropical and environmental
health.

began to flicker and the fan mom momentarily
entarily momentarily went off. Finally admit admitting
ting admitting defeat, Glinn sought a mech mechanic.
anic. mechanic.
Eventually the elevator and its
passengers were hauled to the first
floor by Wayne Wheeler, mainten maintenance
ance maintenance supervisor of the union.
Events Planned
At Reitz Union
All Summer
The J. Wayne Reitz Union's
summer calender of events ranges
from a workshop of over 400
state high school journalists to a
gathering of livestock represent representatives
atives representatives from the world over. Daily
classes are being conducted in the
Ninth Annual Journalism Institute
for future newspaper and yearbook
staff members in cropping photos
and page layout. It will end
June 30.
The Florida Extension Home Homemakers'
makers' Homemakers' Council will take place
July 10, 11 and 12. A Personal
and Family Finance Workshop will
be conducted July 10-15. The
Fifteenth Annual Florida Youth
Workshop is set for July 10-14.
The High School Coaches Clin Clinic
ic Clinic has been scheduled for August
3,4, and 5. The Union Auditorium
will be the site of the College of
Law graduation, August 13 at 2:30.
Nearly 800 women will convene
September 6,7, and 8 for the
fail meeting of the Florida Fede Federation
ration Federation of Womans Clubs.
The Sixth Inter-American Live Livestock
stock Livestock Conference is planned for
September 10-20.

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale "|
MUST SELL 1966 Schwinn Racer
(girls) and 1958 Lambretta scoot scooter.
er. scooter. Call Mrs. Sokolof, Medical Cen Center,
ter, Center, ext. 5745 or 376-7423. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1 lt-c)
13* CATAMARAN SAILBOAT-rig SAILBOAT-rigging,
ging, SAILBOAT-rigging, trailer, complete SSOO. Phone
376-1487. (A-149-st-c)
8 x 45* TRAILER with 14' x 30
cabana. Air conditioned. For sale
now or Sept. Price: Open but rea reasonable.
sonable. reasonable. 376-3120. (A-149-6t-p)
REFRIGERATOR. Large like new
General Electric. Freezing com compartment
partment compartment across top, completely
frost free, roll around shelves,
storage in door, butter tray, $75.
Call Sern Seykora 376-3261 ext.
2832, 8-5 P.M. (A-149-3t-nc)
FENDER SUPER REVERB AMP.
Excellent Condition, one year old.
$250.00 Phone 372-3305 After 5
P.M. (A-149-st-c)
GIBSON GUITAR & CASE, like
new, beautiful finish and Type
825. Call: 378-3189. (A-149-lt-c)
CONTAX IE-A, sonar f 1.5 lens,
speeds 1/2 to 1/1250, focal plane
shutter, range finder, delayed
shutter release, depth of focus
scale. Call: 372-3240 after 5 p.m.
(A-149-2t-c)
BUY AT COST PLUS 10%.
Air conditioners (All sizes) in including
cluding including perfect fits for Diamond,
Schuht, and Corry Vintages. Over
400 satisfied students. Local com company,
pany, company, local service. Sudden Service
Fuel Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd St
378-4404. (A-136-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)
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;
' 1
GRETSCH GUITAR AND GIBSON
AMPLIFIER. MUST SELL! Phone
372-1280 days or 372-2710 after
5 p.m. (A- 148-Bt-C)
GUITAR AND AMP. (Reverb) both
Gibson, $125. HONDA 300 cc. de dependable
pendable dependable $175, Call 372-3932 or
378-2381 Yon Hall 217. (A-148-
3t-C)
1983 MOBILE LIBERTY,
two bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, excellent
condition, central heating. $4,000
chn be financed. Call Manager of
Progress Mobile Homes. 462-
9860. (A-147-st-c)
m
SIAMESE KITTENS, HEALTHY,
playful aikl litter trained. Have had,
snots and been wormed. S2O. 378-
3384. (A-147-st-c)
10 BY 45 FOOT MOBILE HOME HOME-1962,
-1962, HOME-1962, two bedroom,
kitchen, light wood paneling. $53
per montn pi us part of owners
equity. 376-9596 after 6 p.m.
(A-147-ts-c)
DOBERMAN PUPS,AKC,CHAMP*
toned sired, males only, SIOO.
Phone 481-2480 or 481-2362. (A (A---147-3t-c)
--147-3t-c) (A---147-3t-c)
MOBILE tt-uvUS FOR SALEJ, 50'
by 10* two bedroom. Phone 376-
0044 after 5:30 or on weekends.
(A-189-ts-C)

[ for sale
BMW R 69 MOTORCYCLE (600 cc).
Like new condition. Must see to
appreciate. Call 376-4179 after
5 p.m. for appointment. (A-148-
HIDE A BED, Southern Cross,
like new inner spring mattress,
excellent. Was $230, S7O. Moving
June 30. Phone 376-0953. (A-148-
2t-C)
for rent
FOR SEPTEMBER OCCUPANCY
2-bedroom CB, corner lot, built builtin
in builtin kitchen, carpets and drapes,
by owner. Student family qualified.
Assume low payments. 2241 NW
55th Terrace, or call 378-1845.
(B-149-3t-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)
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)

IB HE MMBBBM M MSffISE i
Jill 1 HI ill T
TWO FIRST RUN BLOCK BUSTERS TONITE
J OPEN B:PM SHOW STARTS AT DUSK
M ROBERT ELKE NANCY m
f STACK SOMMER AND KWAN AS TINA M
I IN
I Corrupt Ones I
m shown Adventurers technicolor m
AGAIN
J / I Y UAL
~m/ i i cimima
fUMIVa
1 10:57 TECHNICOLOR

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 23,1967

Page 10

for rent |
RENT REDUCED to SIOO for mod modern
ern modern furnished 2 bedroom a/c a apartment
partment apartment near university (922 SW
6th Ave.) Call 372-1714. (B-149-
ts-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)
SUBLEASE ONE BEDROOM
NISHED APARTMENT AT LAND LANDMARK
MARK LANDMARK for July 1. Phone 372-
1258. (B-148-2t-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)
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)
LARGE UPSTAIRS AIR CONDI CONDITIONED
TIONED CONDITIONED ROOM. Can accomodate
1 to 3 persons, male or female.
Low summer rates. 105 NW 7th
Terrare. 378-4018. fB- 149r5t_-cl

| for rent |
VERY QUIET three room apart apartment,
ment, apartment, near Private en entrance
trance entrance and bath. Water furnished,
$55 per month, 1813 NW Second
Avenue, 372-0139 or 372-2946.
(B-149-lt-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.
Call 372-3826. (B-146-4t-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)
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)
II I WW ! I UJ..J-I.H

| Rocking Chair Twin j
FRI. SAT. SUN.
1:00-3:10-5:20-6:30-7:30-8:37-9:40
.iBHf m, J&jljib*
"YOU
unu
...and TWICE is the only way to live!
L MSION ituHNICOLOft
| Downtown Goimivillt |
G^'.wV^nqw showing
James Micheners novel reaches the screen
THK MIKISHI CORPORATION PRHSKNTS
JULIE ANDREWS
MAX VON SYDOW
RICHARD HARRTS
MATINEEST ~[ EVENINGS:
Mon. to Frl. 2 pm Mon. to Fri. 8:30
All Seats $1.50 All Seats $1.75
Sat. Sun. 2 pm Sat. Sun. 5 pro-8:3(j
All Seats $1.75 All Seats $1.75
No Reserved Seats No Passes Permitted
a

for rent
l
2-BEDROOM FURNISHED APT.
for quiet married couple. SBO/mo.
Phone 376-3811. 725 NE Ist St.
v B-142-tf-C)
wanted
WANTED: FEMALE ROOMMATE
for B- Term. Spacious one bedroom
apartment, recently remodeled,
air conditioned, all wood paneling,
ample storage. 3 minute walk from
campus. June rent paid. $45 per
month plus utilities. Call 372-
7548 after 4 P.M. (C-147-2t-cX
WANTED TO BUY MAN AND
womans bicycle both in good condi condition.
tion. condition. Phone 376-0723. (C-147-
3t-c)
WANTED: Used 35 mm. camera.
Not more than "$35. Call Dave,
376-3350 after 5 P.M. (C-149-
3t-nc)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

wanted
ANT TO BUY Womens Bicycle,
ill pay up to SIO.OO. Call: Bev
76-2062 days and 372-8612 eve evengs.
ngs. evengs. (C-149-lt-c)
M LOOKING FOR one or more
x>m mates with existing housing
tuations for fall. If sincerely
iterested, contact Sue, 1025 Rawl Rawligs.
igs. Rawligs. (C-149-st-p)
-TERM ROOMMATES WANTED,
uly August. S7O per month,
ontact Chuck Heller, Apt. 20,
illage Park, 1001 SW 16th Avenue
72-1541. (C- 149-2 t-p)
OOMMATE to share one bedroom
Mirtment, female, senior or grad gradite
ite gradite student. Air conditioned and
ml. Phone 372-1036. (C-148-
-c)
ANTED ONE FEMALE ROOM ROOMATE
ATE ROOMATE to share apt. with three
rls B-Term. Village Park. Phone
2-1625. (C-145-st-P)
YOUD BETTER 60 SEE IT
AS SOON AS YOU CAR."
Crowthtr, N. Y. Tim**
' |||M J 1, mmmim il,
rilytC! 19 p9rT9CuM
M bySyMor
Ifck
(he Walter Read.
Organization.
p present.
i BERTOLT
brechts
R I a. MFT YOT\
Tpmflaay
A STARRING DIRECTED BY
SYLVIE RENE ALUO
Weekdays 7&9
Sun at 1-3-5-7&9
SRRC

M,_
ton Knotts In Reluctant Astronaut" oper^BH^
klto "Not With My Wife You Don't"
iTARRING Tony Curtis AT 11:50 |
f WINNE >| academy!
X 4 awards!
KUK 00U6US LAURENCE OLIVIER H
JEM SIMMONS* OURUS LAUGHTON
PETES USHNOVJONN SAVIN
I Smkdms I
.TONY CURTIS
IT" AWMSSI
l#u il#W BuHsel
I MONO TERENCE OIRX
> jowfh mh mooucnoM om joscm ioso I
v ^ > ******* **** oouantrOKUM

wanted
RIDERS TO NEW YORK AND
POINTS INBETWEEN. Share ex expenses.
penses. expenses. Leaving July 1. Return
July 15. 376-3211 Ex 5285 or
378-502 ft. rr-148-3t-C)
TWO ROOMMATES NEEDED FOR
FREDERICKS GARDENS APART APARTMENTS.
MENTS. APARTMENTS. #74, air conditioned, pool,
$38.75 per month. Call 378-5032.
(C-148-2t-C)
help wanted
NEED SEVERAL STUDENTS TO
SELL NEWSWEEK DURING B BTERM.
TERM. BTERM. High Commission and
weekly bonus. Ask for Skip at
376-6158 after 5 p.m. (E-148-
2t-C\
LISTENERS WANTEDWiII pay
$2.00 for 1 hour listening session.
Must have good hearing and be
native English speaker. Please
call Miss White Ext. 2307 for
appointment. (E-148-2t-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 Ser Service.
vice. Service. Alachua General Hospital,
912 SW 4th Ave. 372-4321. (E (E---140-Bt-C)
--140-Bt-C) (E---140-Bt-C)
ONE MALE TO COOK FROM 11
a.m. to 2 p.m. Uniform and lunch
furnished, Inquire Jerrys South.
See Manager. (E-148-10t-C)
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)

Friday, June 23, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

-
autos
. 1962 CHEVROLET BISCAYNE
STATION WAGON. White, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, low mileage, SBOO
can be financed. 372-1565. (G (G---1
--1- (G---1
1958 FORD FAIRLANE V-8, Auto Automatic,
matic, Automatic, one owner, $l5O. 376-0812.
(G-149-lt-c)
MERCEDES-BENZ 1959 MODEL.
190 Sedan Gas model, good con condition
dition condition S4OO. Contact E. R. Wheaton
1049 Broward Hall. Leave message
on door. (G-149-2t-c)
, I II
56 FLEETWOOD new tires. Call
after 5 p.m. 376-8782. $350. (G (G---1
--1- (G---1
1963 VW, low mileage, must sell
this week. $750 or best offer. Call
378-2421. (G-149-lt-c)
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. (1-144-
ts-C)
WALK TO CLASS. 323 NW 14th
St. Easy terms. Students qualify.
4-bedroom, 1 bath/ furnished
house fireplace, shade trees,
garage. $14,500 by owner. 376-
8565. (I- 142-ts-c)
personal

TODAY IS THE LAST DAY to
use your free coupon at Dukes
Sweet Shop, Village Square. Offer
Expires Today. (J-149-lt-c)

SUNDAY ONLY-7 AND 9 P.M.
FLORIDA UNION AUDITORIUM
HHfIPJ
starring AW^^W^ERKINS*JEANNE
MOREAU ROMY SCHNEIDER*ELSA
MARTINfcLLIORSON WELLES
ALSO chapter 7 of 'Captain Marvel

Page 11

personal
ROMANCE BLOOMS around
Tobys 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-
ment. Yes. the Groomer is the
In Spot to win friends and influ influence
ence influence people. (J-139-ts-C)
GINOS URGES ALL STUDENTS
to use their Pizza coupons to today.
day. today. After tonight coupons will
no longer be honored. (J-149-
lt-c)
lost-found
LOST: 4 1/2 MO. OLD PUP, l/2
BEAGLE. White with black spots
and brown trim around head. Call
378-6341 after 5 p.m. (L-148-
3t-P)
services
STARCHING AND IRONING DONE
reasonable. 376-2052. (M-147-
st-c)
-i- i .-.
IN A HURRY? Passport identi identification;
fication; identification; application photographs.
Westley Roosevelt Studio, 909 N.
W. 6th SL Call 372-0300. (M (M---142-ts-C)
--142-ts-C) (M---142-ts-C)
RUGS A MESS? Clean for less
with Blue Lustre! Rent electric
shampooer sl. Lowry Furniture
Company. (M-149-lt-c)
RUBYS ALTERATIONS, 1238 SW
3rd Avenue. (M-149-lt-c)
INTERSTATE MOBILE HOME
TOWING. 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)

Gator
Ads
Reach
E
.
V
E
I
R
Y
W
H
E
R
E
' i . .; \ -j
<;
j



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 23, 1967

Orange and

4i
ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, FLORIDA UNION

Friday, June 23
Chess Club, 118 Union, 7 p.m.
Florida Union: Entertainment,
Florida Union Cafeteria, 4 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: Enter Entertainment,
tainment, Entertainment, 1826 West Univ. Ave.,
two shows nightly, 9:30 & 11:30
p.m. Admission free coffee.

P RE-MED AND P RE-DENT
STUDENTS TIME TO REGIS REGISTER
TER REGISTER for B Term June 26 thru
June 30. The Pre-Professional
Counseling Office has moved to
103 Anderson. Please bring the
names of all your instructors, also
lab and discussion, and section
numbers.
FLORIDA QUARTERLY: The
Universitys new literary maga magazine
zine magazine will be on sale today through
Friday, June 30, in front of the
library and at other campus lo locations.
cations. locations. It may also be found at
the Browse Shop at the Hub, in
the Union Bookstore and at Mikes
Bookstore downtown. Subscrip Subscriptions
tions Subscriptions may be ordered at any of
the campus tables or sent to The
Florida Quarterly, 207 Anderson
Hall. Single copies are SI.OO, 1
year subscriptions $3.50 and 3
year subscriptions SIO.OO. The ed editors
itors editors are now accepting contribu contributions
tions contributions for issue number 2:,fiction,
poetry, articles, essays, art and
photography may be sent to the
same address.
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
Students must be registered with
the Placement Service to inter interview.
view. interview. /Sign-up sheets are posted
two weeks in advance of the in interview_
terview_ interview_ date at J. Wayne Reitz
Union, Room 22. All companies
will be recruiting for August grads
unless otherwise indicated.
June 23: FRANK J. ROONEY,
INC., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Bldg.
Constr. Aug. & Dec. grads.

SL. NEED A DIFFERENT CAR? ML,
totes \v CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER Auto Loans
San* GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION Specialty
PROGRAM OF
i thrift, credit, sevici^smikM^sSo
_ w VVf it.

Administrative Notices

STUDENT JOB: Laboratory as assistant
sistant assistant needed for chemical re research.
search. research. Contact Dr. S. S. Block,
405 Reed Lab, or call Ext. 2512.
Students qualified for the work workstudy
study workstudy prograrh preferred.

College Library*
Research Library
P.K.Y. Library of Florida Histo History
ry History (4th Floor)
Special Collections (sth Floor)
Hume Library (Agriculture)**
Architecture & Fine Arts Library
Teaching Resources Center
Office- Room 411
Record Room Room 412***
Chemistry Library
Education Library
Engineering & Physics Library
Health & Phys. Ed. R. R.
Health Center Library
Journalism & Communications
R.R.
Law Library
P.K.Y. Lab School Library
* The Reserve Reading Book
Room is open as a study hall on
Sunday through Friday nights from
11-12.

BLUB BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

Saturday, June 24
Gator Sailing Club: Meeting, Lake
Wauburg. Meet at 10:30 a.m.
in the lobby of the Florida Union
for transportation.
Movie: Disorderly Orderly, Un Union
ion Union Aud., 7 & 9 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: Enter Entertainment,
tainment, Entertainment, 1826 West Univ. Ave.,

THE DIVISION OF INFORMA INFORMATION
TION INFORMATION SERVICES OFFICE will be
closed Monday, July 3, for electri electrical
cal electrical system repairs. The office will
reopen Wednesday, July 5, follow following
ing following the July 4 holiday.

** The Reading room in the Hume
Library will be open as a study
hall Sunday through Fruday nights
from 10-11.

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

Two shows nightly, 9:30 & 11:30
p.m. Admission 50^,free coffee.
Sunday, June 25
Union Program Office: Duplicate
Bridge, 150 C & D Union, 1:30
p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society:The Trial,
Union Aud., 7 & 9 p.m.

UF LIBRARIES SCHEDULE
Spring Trimesterj^Z-1118

Monday- Thursday
8-11
8-11
8:30-5
8:30-5
8-10
8-5, 7-10
8-5
8-10
8-5, 7-10
7:30-10:30
8-5, 7-10
8-5, 6-10
8:30-12M
8-5, 7-10
8-11
8:15-12:30

ORANGE & BLUE DEADLINES:
All notices for the Orange & Blue
Bulletin must be received by noon
two days prior to publication.
Deadlines are Friday for Tuesday
publication, Wednesday for Friday
publication. Notices should be

Friday
8-11
8-11
8:30-5
8:30-5
8-10
8-5, 7-10
8-5
8-10
8-5, 7-10
7:30-5
8-5, 7-10
8-5
8:30-12M
8-5
8-11
8:15-12:30

Monday, June 26
Painting for Fun: 118 Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, 7:15 p.m.
Student Government Childrens
Recreation Program Alachua
County Recreation Program:
Monday, June 26 10 to 12 a.m.,
J. J. Finley Elementry School.
Ages 6 to 16. Buses will leave
from village stores at 9:25 a.m.
Open to married students child children
ren children only.

typed and signed by the person
submitting the notice and sent to
the Division of Information Ser Services,
vices, Services, Building H, Campus. Items
for the Campus Calendar should
be sent to the Public Functions
Office, Florida Union.

Saturday
8-11
8-11
8:30-12N
8:30-12N
8-5
8-
Closed
8-10
9- 1-4
8-
9- 1-4
8-12 N
8:30-5
8- 12N
8-11
Closed

*** The Record Room will be
closed from 5-6 on Thursday
nights.

Sunday
2-11
2-11
Closed
Closed
7-10
6-10
Closed
2-10
2-5, 7-10
2-10:30
2-5, 7-10
7-10
2-12 M
Closed
8:30-11
Closed



H MEET HERE

Editors Say Israel Should Keep All

| By STANLEY STEIN
Coral Gables High School
- Israel should keep whatever ter terlitory
litory terlitory is necessary to maintain
Its security, 21 leading Central

* v, i

Mystery of Ducks Revealed
The day of the open house of the J. Wayne Reitz Union, a flock
of ducks appeared in the Green Pond. Not only was there a mystery
as to where the ducks came from, but also how they could survive
in an alligator-infested pond. Then someone observed that the
alligator was missing. (See Gator-Napping)
Wayne Boynton and Jane Steiner, because of their desire to help
beautify the campus, stocked the pond with the ducks. They obtained
the 13 ducklings when they were a day old, at their own expense.
They raised and cared for them until the ducks were six weeks old,
at which time they secretly released them in tty* pood.
The only problems encountered in the raising of the ducks were
keeping them quiet and getting them in the water. Because the ducks
had never been in the water before, their foster parents had to throw
them in, but once wet they refused to return to the shore.
In co-operation with the donors, the cafeteria sells bread for
2$ a slice to give the ducks sufficient food. The cafeteria reports
that there has been a great response. Many students and visitors
obtain the bread to feed the ducks.

This is a
With-It
Cat.
What breed
of cat
are you ?
One of the distinguishing marks of
the With-It Cat is his cool, confident
smile. It comes from knowing the
score, from grasping early what other
cats seem to take forever to under understand.
stand. understand. Things like how important it
is to plan for a career.
Our Campus Internship Program
represents just such an opportunity opportunityto
to opportunityto plan for a career in insurance sales
and sales management and earn while
you learn. Os this companys top 50
agentsa group with incomes impres impressive
sive impressive by any standards 22% began >
exactly this way.
To the With-It Cats this will be a
word to the wise. Theyll stop by or
give us a call to find out more about
it. As for that other breed . well,
one day maybe theyll get with it, too.
W.D. Thompson, Jr.
And Associates
LAKE SHORE TOWERS
376-4479
PROVIDENT
MUTUAL LIFE
iMsuPANCE COMPANY OF PHILADELPHIA

American newspaper editors
meeting at the J. Wayne Reitz
Union agreed recently.
The editors, attending a four-day
press seminar on campus, voiced
their opinions of the current Mid-

learn the latest**ln*' dances as
well as the old standards.
FRANS DANCE STUDIO
1013W.UNIV.AVE.
classes now forming

SHOP
GATOR
DISPLAY
ADS

HOME OF THE ORIGINAL
BIG BOY
DOUBLE-DECK HAMBURGER
| BREAKFAST SPECIAL
All day every day
Two eggs
anyway you
like em w £
Three pancakes
GAINESVILLE 2035 N.W. 13th STREET
TELEPHONE 578-2304

die East crisis resulting from the
Arab-Israeli war.
The editors said the visit to the
United Nations of Soviet Premier
Alexi N. Kosygin seems to be a
propaganda move intended to salv salvage
age salvage whatever prestige it can from
its Middle East venture.
Opinion varied on whether U.S.
prestige had suffered because of
its failure to give Israel stronger
support, but all said United Nations
prestige definitely fell.
Julio Sunol Leal, La Prensa
Libre, Costa Rica, said that in
his country sentiment primarily
favors Israel, particularly because
it is a small country with a very
small population fighting for its

Teachers Told To Seek
Philosophical Truths

Dr. Maxine Green of Columbia
University pleaded the cause of to today's
day's today's questioning young people be before
fore before some of their future and
present teachers Thursday, urging
teachers to become philosophers
and uncover truth in the class classroom.
room. classroom.
Delivering the annual Norman
lecture at the UF College of Edu Education,
cation, Education, Dr. Green told an audience
of some three hundred faculty and
students, The teacher is where
the action is in helping today's
rebellious youth find ways to order
its world.
Dr. Green is the author
of several books and current edi editor
tor editor of the ** Teacher College Rec Record
ord Record of Columbia where she is
professor of English and educa education.
tion. education.
A different kind of unrest sets
today's young people apart from
their predecessors, said Dr.
Green.
The gifted ones, *the new gen generation,
eration, generation, give no evidence of yearn yearning
ing yearning for the Utopianism of the Thir Thirties
ties Thirties or the conformity of the Fif Fifties,
ties, Fifties, she said. Even the cream
of the college cropPeace Corps
and VISTA (Volunteers In Service
to America) workers ** don't look

economic life. Our government is issued
sued issued a declaration officially sup supporting
porting supporting Israel.
We have a very large Hebrew
colony, so naturally our sentiment
has been generally in favor of the
Israeli side Luis Carlos Noli
of Panamas Star and Herald,
stated.
With regard to Jerusalem, I
believe most Catholics feel the
city would be in a better position
to understand the feelings Catho Catholics
lics Catholics have for the city since it is
holy to Israel as well, he said.
Carlos H. Mulvany, El Dia,
Honduras said, The people feel
Israel should keep everything they
took. This has nothing to do with

on themselves as defenders of the
faith. They look on life in the
Great Society as trivial, flabby and
inane, said Dr. Green.
Dr. Green said the problem of
reaching youth was further com complicated
plicated complicated by the tendency among
elders to lump all rebels Into one
beat category. This denies the
vast differences, she noted, among
the violence of Hell's Angels, the
benevolence of the hippies, and the
cool of the teeny hoppers and
surfers.

(FROM PG .7)
(That's right Mr. Cox, not 1,300)
law students and married stu studentsheavily
dentsheavily studentsheavily sprinkled with Blue
Key members and Greeks--now
sitting in those choice seats will
retain them, if Johnson has his way.
That means that 1,232 non-mar non-married
ried non-married freshmen, sophomores, jun juniors,
iors, juniors, or seniorsincluding dates,
of coursewill not be able to sit
in those seats during every home
game.
But thats old news. The really
interesting part of the debacle
is that Johnson, who proclaims
his allegiance to independents, has
for some reason become the cham champion
pion champion of the elite who sit in
the card section.
Why is Charles Shepherd (con (considered
sidered (considered by few to be lacking as
a politician) bucking the power
block backing the card section?
Some students in Leg Council
call It vindictiveness. (Seems to
be a favorite word for both sides

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

I COLLEGEMASTER 1
from coast to coast the leader I
tn sales to college men.* 9 1
IT REPRESENTATIVES
rrA\Cfi C,^ a Mel Ward paul DuF^esne
Dan Sapp Arlie Watkinson
'* sa -^ UJB George Coil
1 Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. Unlv.

Friday, June 23, 1967, The FloildMdligfttor,

Credibility Gap

racial or religious affairs, we
see a new, well-developed indus industrial
trial industrial and cultural country threat threatened
ened threatened with extinction.
United Statesprestige went
down some when the United States
declared itself neutral. The people
felt the U.S. should have taken a
strong stand in favor of Israel,
but we are happy things turned out
the way they did," Mulvany con continued.
tinued. continued.

Cosby Answers
Dean of Women Betty Cosby
said Wednesday statements at attributed
tributed attributed to her in a letter pub published
lished published in the Alligator Tuesday
were misquotes and asked that
they be clarified.
Tuesdays letter gave the im impression
pression impression that administrative
action would be taken against
students who invoked the UFs
name in their activities even
when not enrolled.
What students wish to do
during the summer is their own
business and that of their par parents,"
ents," parents," she said.
If they bring the university
into it in some capacity UF
may wish to discuss it with them
when they return with no in intent
tent intent of discipline."
Dean Cosby emphasized that
the UF would have no capacity
to discipline a student for what
he did during the summer.

in the current power struggle.)
They say Shepherd is bitter about
losing support of the Law, mar married,
ried, married, and medical students to Uni United
ted United party's candidate, Rob Blue
in the spring presidential race.
That doesn't seem likely. To
seek revenge now would only al alienate
ienate alienate that powerful block and drive
it into the opposition's arms with
fall elections coming up and presi presidential
dential presidential elections looming in the
distance.
It seems unlikely that Shepherd
would needlessly jeopardize losing
powerful support for revenge.
Shepherd, of course, says he's
attempting to change the card sec section
tion section for the good of the student
body.
It's my judgement that seating
in the card section is inequitable,"
he told the Alligator," and it's
my job as the only representative
of the entire student body to do
something about it."
Thats what he said. But its
true that in politics it pays to
ride a white horse.
People in student government
say Charles Shepherd is thinking
of running, for re-election. If he
does so and wins, he will be the
first UF student to do so since
US Senator George Smathers. Not
bad company.
Some student government ex experts'
perts' experts' suggest that Shepherd hopes
to swing a sizeable portion of
the independent vote to First party
during the fall elections. If suc successful
cessful successful First party could pick up
a few Leg Council seats and may-
be even break that United-Univer United-University
sity United-University strangle hold.
Os course, all these rumors
are probably groundless and
everything that Shepherd and John Johnson
son Johnson do could be non-partisan. But
its hard to believe.

Page 13



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, June 23, 1967

Padecky f^jjp
SPOR TS EDITOR mmmmm^mtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm

Two years ago, Florida attracted its first name
swimmer, Barry Russo from New York.
Now, in a period of two weeks, ur nas secured two
more national swimmersAil-America preppers
Mark McKee from Philadelphia and Bruce Williams
from Eustis, Fla.
But according to Gator swim coach Bill Harlan,
this is just the beginning.
Says Harlan, I was at this school 17 years before
we signed a swimmer of national importance, now we
have two more in a just a week.
But this is just a start. Russo set the standard
for others to follow. He showed that the UF could
get national-ranked swim talent and give them a good
education as well.
Attraction for swimmers also meant nation-wide
publicity that Steve Spurrier received for his Heisman
Trophy and Bob Murphy for being NCAA golfing
champion. It attracted favorable publicity for UF
but it still didnt say anything for the swimming team.
But now with the addition of McKee and Williams,
both Olympic prospects for the 1968 United States
team, Harlans swimming star has really started to
rise.
At the last moment, Harlan has signed a dozen of
the nation's top swimmers and divers.
Among the cream are the California state high
school diving champion, Mike Chalbeck of Madera;
and New Mexicos top prep diver, Bob Link of
Roswell.
These two top divers point to the needed acquisition
of a current Florida weakness.
'Since Lansing Price left two years ago, we
have been hurting for divers, said Harlan, but
the addition of these two boys really gives us a
needed boost.
Os the 12 swimmers, eight are either from the
Far West or New York..
One of the reasons why Florida has such good
luck with out-of-state swimmers lies in the word
itself.
McKee, for instance, was attracted by the
word Florida, cites Harlan, he knows we have
a pleasant climate in which to train.
To show you what the word Florida" can garner,
take a good look at McKee. Already owning better
times in prep school that are faster than any re recorded
corded recorded at UF, McKee was the THE swimming pros prospect
pect prospect around the country.
He chose Florida cut could have picked Yale or
Michigan State. With times of 2:15.1 in the 200-yard
breaststroke and a 4:19.6 clocking in the 400-yard
Individual medley, its not hard to see why McKee
was a blue chipper.
Before the new quarter system begins in Septem September,
ber, September, Harlan hopes to have at least a half-dozen
All-America prospects in the Gator fold.
It's something what a little Florida sunshine and
a swimmer from New York can do for a university
at Gainesville.
SEC and Entertainment
The Southeastern Conference cemented its re recruiting
cruiting recruiting policy at its recent spring meeting in
St. Petersburg.
At the time, the meeting of the SEC athletic
directors and head coaches approved an law which
bars any organizational entertainment of prospective
student-athletes during the summer months.
The agreement on entertainment of prospects came
on a motion by Tennessee football coach Doug
Dickey, seconded by Alabama coach and athletic

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director Paul Bryant, which reads in effect that no
SEC campus may entertain prospective student studentathletes.
athletes. studentathletes.
The motion was passed unanimously by the re remaining
maining remaining SEC contingent.
Commissioner A.M. (Tonto) Coleman was pleased
by the action. He said, This is a fine step in the
right direction for two very good reasons. One,
reduction of summer entertainment is something
the coaches have wanted for a long time, and two, it
is something the high school coaches will greatly
appreciate. All SEC coaches have been advised
to properly inform the assistant coaches of this
agreement.
Pressly vs, Laver
Dont be surprised to see Floridas Jamie Pressly
playing Rod Laver competitively in a few years.
The thing that is surprising will be that Pressly
will not have turned professional and that he will not
lose his amateur status.
It's all part of a trend that UF tennis coach Bill
Potter is very imminent.
The way things have been progressing, 'open
tennis is not too far off, forecasts Potter.
Open tennis as such will mean the abolishment
of the amateur and the professional ranking in tennis.
No longer will the amateur have to fear losing his
amateur standing by playing competitively against a
pro.
And it's a situation that will improve tennis in the
United States.
With the very best players in the world (speaking
of the pros) playing against the amateurs, the amateur
caliber has got to improve, adds Potter.
Potter frankly mentioned though, that he would be
hard-pressed to say one way or the other when open
tennis would come into effect. One of the big reasons
for his cautious attitude is that amateur tennis
groups are dead-set against it.
But Potter forsees that open tennis will become
a reality for such tennis stars as Paul Lunatta.
Lunatta is the first tennis scholarship signee for
Potter this seasonand good reason.
Lunatta will be among the top six on the squad
next year as a freshman, says Potter.
Lunatta graduated from Archbishop Curley High
in Miami with his tennis ability being sought after
by numerous colleges, including Georgia Tech.
And with the optimism exhibited by Potter on open
tennis, Lunatta may very well be playing Laver in
three years for a national title.
Prior Pitching for Army?
The professional baseball hopes of Florida pitching
star Kelly Prior have been stymied.
Prior has been classified 1-A" by his local
draft board which leaves him eligible for induction
into the Armed Services.
This cut short contract talks with the Kansas
City Athletics. An A's scout had talked with Prior
at the beginning of this season and tried to work a
way which Prior could play pro ball and still go to
school. But Prior had one year of eligibility left
for the Gators, so he passed up the offer.
Kansas City now has been discouraged by Priors
draft status. And at the present time, UF's hurling
ace for the last three seasons is considering en entrance
trance entrance into the Officers Candidate School.
Prior made All-SEC Eastern Division two years
ago and was picked All-SEC last season. His best
season was 1966 when he compiled a 1.54 earned
average and 8-3 record. He graduated with a 19-5
pitching record for his three years.

Intramurals Begin
Next Monday

The B-term Intramural Pro Program
gram Program is scheduled to start next
Monday.
The B-term Program will con consist
sist consist of the following activities:
softball for men and women, sin singles
gles singles and doubles handball, singles
tennis for men and women, and
mixed doubles bowling.
The Intramural Department is
now considering the inclusion of
golf (mixed foursomes) and tennis
(mixed doubles) in its program.
If enough interest is shown, the
Intramural Department will be
happy to include these activities
in the B-term Program. If in interested
terested interested please contact the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Department.
Bartletts School
Begins In Jax
Tommy Bartletts Basketball
School will get underway this Sun Sunday
day Sunday at Bolles School in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville.
The school will include the fin finest
est finest instructors ever assembled
for this type of camp. Along
with Bartlett the staff will include
Tennessees head coach Ray
Mears, Florida assistants Dick
Davis and Jim McCachren and
former Gator greats Gary Keller
and Skip Higley.

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The activities will take place in
late afternoon at the following lo locations:
cations: locations: bowlingPalm Lanes,
the 2200 block of Waldo Road;
tennisBroward tennis courts;
handballhandball courts; soft softballUpper
ballUpper softballUpper Drill field, Schnell
field, and Hume field.
The deadline for signing up for
the activities next Wednesday. Ei Either
ther Either come by the Intramurals Of Office,
fice, Office, or call extention 2919.

fA^SuBSi^G
Burgers and Fries
STILL ONLY 15<
715 NW 13th St.



A Quality Golf Game Is
More Skill Than Rank

By JAMES CREWS
Alligator Correspondent
The quality of a golfers game
does not necessarily decide whe whether
ther whether he is professional or amateur,
according to Lloyd T. Watts, UF
student and champion amateur
golfer.
Many amateurs feel they dont
have the required experience to be
a pro, even though their scores
are low enough, Watts, three threetime
time threetime letterman on the Florida
golf team, said. Amateur com competition
petition competition builds confidence and form
while breaking the golfer into a
professional atmosphere.
Watts holds tournament records

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for the Riviera Open, Kennel Club
Invitational, and Tomoka Oaks In Invitational.
vitational. Invitational. He won the Franklin
Meyers Open last year, placed
second at the Florida Open and
Riviera Open, and the Southern
Intercollegiate.
Some amateurs are satisfied
with their business or occupation,
but they want to maintain their
playing quality and compete with
other experienced golfers, Watts
remarked.
Others simply are not inte interested
rested interested or feel that pro golf is too
much trouble, he stated in re reference
ference reference to the complex and time timeconsuming
consuming timeconsuming process that profes professionals
sionals professionals go through to qualify for
competition.

Pro golf involves an extensive
amount of travel across the nation
that many amateurs object to,
Watts said. But amateur tourna tournaments
ments tournaments are held every weekend
somewhere within the state, he
explained.
Many amateurs are hesitant
or can not afford to invest SIB,OOO,
the average yearly expense for
a pro, Watts replied v Most
amateur tournaments charge only
$lO to enter.
The United States Golf Associ Association
ation Association makes rules for and governs
amateur golfing in cooperation with
the Royal and Ancient Golf Asso Association
ciation Association of Great Britain. Pros use
the same rules, slightly varied to
discourage cheating, but govern
themselves through the Profes Professional
sional Professional Golf Association (PGA).
Pros are not allowed to take a
practice swing when in the rough,
Watts explained. Otherwise they
might clear obstacles from their
path with the club such as branches.
With so much money at stake, the
pros dont take any chances.
Ghost writing is prohibited
by the USGA. An amateur cannot
write a golf article for profit
under a false name, but he can
donate the money to some cause,
Watts said.
Receiving of expense money to
play in tournaments is outlawed
for amateurs. This includes trav travel,
el, travel, food and lodging. Any ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of money is prohibited,
as well as prize merchandise
valued over S2OO. Winners usual usually
ly usually receive the merchandise.
The game Is supposed to be
played for the fun of it and pure
enjoyment, Watts said. Thats
why there are rules against wri writing
ting writing articles for profit and get getting
ting getting prizes valued over $200.
When lr?y

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THIS WILL BE PART OF THE ACTION
. .at karate exhibition Sunday
A>
Karate Club Offers
Self-Defense Sunday

Universal Karate Do jo, a ka karate
rate karate club with a membership com composed
posed composed mostly of UF students, will
offer a two-hour karate exhibition
Sunday night at 6 in the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville High School gym.
In this event, the karate stu students,
dents, students, including some from
Gainesville High, will demonstrate
the main characteristics of karate
as a sport, a method of self selfdefense,
defense, selfdefense, and a body and mind
conditioner.
After a body conditioning dem demonstration,
onstration, demonstration, different techniques
will be shown. These techniques
will be pre-arranged sparring,
free sparring and self-defense

Friday, June 23, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

combinations against holding,
strangling, club, knife, and pistol
attacks. A collection of oriental
weaponry will also be on hand;
bo (stave), sai (twinswords),Shur (twinswords),Shurlken
lken (twinswords),Shurlken (throwing spikes), and nun
chakers (spinning clubs), which
will be demonstrated by the in instructors.
structors. instructors.
The participants of the exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition are: Dirk Mosig (head in instructor),
structor), instructor), Don Collyer and Allen
Finkelstein, Gary Brewster, Don
Fryer, Jim Wellborn, Harvey Kur Kurland,
land, Kurland, Bill Boose, Johnny Head,
Herman Haryst, and Nathan Col Collier.
lier. Collier. Tbe men who are to exhibit
these feats are of the rank of
Blue and Yellow belts.
The color of the belt indicates
rank and experience. The ranks
are: white (beginners), yellow,
blue, green, brown, and black,
black belt being the highest rank.
Also on tap are examples of
Aikido, a related self-defense art,
by Brewster and to end the show
there will be the traditional
tameshi-wari or breaking of
boards, tiles, bricks, and stones
by the bare hands and feet. There
will be no admission charge.
The karate club has its prac practice
tice practice sessions three nights a week,
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday,
at the American Legion from 6-8.
A new class for beginners start started
ed started this past Wednesday, but there
is still time to join. The fee is
SIO.OO a month.
t e ddy be a NUrSeRy
1214 1/2 NW 4th St.
376-0917
5 age groups, infant through
kindergarden Classes.
Open six days a week
Air Conditioned New ladldlng

Page 15



Page 16

, Tlie Florida Alligator, Friday, June 23, 1967

r Small l Stadium Aggravates
JM School, Athletic Association

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
The west side of the Stadium
building has acute growing pains.
The School of Journalism and
Communications and the offices at
the UFs Athletic Association are
wedged compactly in the block blocklong
long blocklong building.

J|
5 am
HHi m mjk. $ >
UFS STUDENTS
.will have a tentative 90-minute time limit
on billiard tables in fall.
Graves Working Hard At Camp

JACKSONVILLEWhiIe the
majority of UF athletes are home
for summer recess, the athletic
department is hard at work at a
sports camp.
Headed by Athletic Director Ray
Graves, the entire staff, except
the three offensive line coaches,
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But lfthings keep moving as they
have, somebody has got to go.
Recently, Rae O. Weimer, Di Director
rector Director of the school, asked the
Athletic Association, located in
the south end of the building, if he
could take over its fourth floor
for additional classroom space.
The fourth floor is part of the
dormitory section for UFs ath athletes.
letes. athletes.

is in Jacksonville training teenage
boys in physical fitness.
Graves and his staff will return
to the University tomorrow.

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The Athletic Association Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, headed by President J.
Wayne Reitz, politely turned down
the request.
One of the reasons being that
the Athletic Association was also
in a bind. Says Flay Graves,
committee member and athletic
director, We are faced with the
same expansion problems that the
Journalism School is faced with withlack
lack withlack of space.
In fact, Graves added, we
were going to ask the school if
they would give us a little of their
space so we could increase our
office space.
Dr. Edmund S. Holden, academ academic
ic academic counselor to UFs athletes, has
an office which was once a closet,
but was cleared out for office
space.
- \
So presently both of the stad stadiums
iums stadiums sections are currently at a
negotiating deadlock.
The Journalism. School men mentioned
tioned mentioned the possibility of moving
into the old Law building on a
temporary basis but this exit
was blocked because of the pre presence
sence presence of the large library that
would imped the expansion move movement.
ment. movement.
Both sides frankly admit, how however,
ever, however, that as the situation wor worsens
sens worsens with the Universitys con continuing
tinuing continuing enrollment that the only
plausible explanation would be to
construct an entire new building,
either housing the Journalism
School or the Athletic Association
staff separately.

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Melynk Grabs
NCAA Lead

SHAWNEE ON THE DELE DELEWARE,
WARE, DELEWARE, Pa. UFs Steve Melynk
shot a sizzling three-under par 69
to capture the first-round lead in
the NCAA golf championship here
Wednesday afternoon.
Melynk, a 215-pound sophomore,
stroked in birdie putts of 15, 20
and 30 feet. The blonde Gator
from Brunswick, Ga., said with without
out without his bold putting his 69
could have been a 75.
Melynks 35-3469 puts him
one stroke ahead over Hale Ir Irwin,
win, Irwin, a University of Colorado foot football
ball football quarterback. The tournament
runs through Saturday.
Melynk also grabbed glory Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in the East-West All-Star
match, a preliminary to the NCAA
clash.
Melynk and Minnesotas wmie
Brask gave the East team a de decisive
cisive decisive 4 and 3 win over the West
duo of Mike Higgins from UCLA
and Robert McKinney from Texas
Tech.
Melynk joins select company
from winning the All-Star battle.
Other players who have captured
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the All-Star contest have been
Jack Nicklaus, Phil Rogers, Tom
Nieporte and another Gator, Bob
Murphy.
Melynk was one of eight to
break par, of the 240 golfers that
participated. There will be a cut cutoff
off cutoff after the second round for both
low teams and low individuals.
WIN
A
SURFBOARD!
You might hove your
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from Capt'n Louie's
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during June at eithdr
Capt'n Louie's loca location.
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held on July 1.
y*
You don't have to buy
anything to register,
but if you're hungry,
try Capt'n Leuif£*
chicken or seafood.
It's way out, man.
C Louie? j
309 NW 13th St.
231 NW 10th Ave.