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
The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No.. 152

II
111 i' / , v f '..i'
i&v
A TRIP FOR YOUR THOUGHTS .
Carol Eastman, 1966 Homecoming queen,
ponders what magic seven words will win
this years homecoming slogan contest prize,
a trip for two to fabulous EXPO *67.

Is Tuition $l5O Now?
Officials Disagree

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Managing Editor
At present university tuition re*
mains at SIOO per quarter for
undergraduates but so few funds
have been allocated to the uni university
versity university system that fees will have
to go tqp to $l5O, two high state
officials said this weekend. A third
disagreed.
Fuqua And
Fireworks At
4th Festival
Crashing fireworks will throw
bright color blazes into an even evening
ing evening sky at the traditional fourth
of July program Tuesday. Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Don Fuqua is to be the
guest speaker.
The annual Fourth of July Fes Festival
tival Festival will be held at Florida Field
at 8 p.m. Fuqua will give a 20-
minute talk on a yet-unannounced
topic.
An expected audience of 7,000
will participate in the hour-long
activities put on as a joint Civic
Club endeavor. Publicity chairman
George Tillman said hopefully,
This will be a faster moving
program with more fireworks than
last years.*'
The July Fourth program will
also include a quasi-concert**
by the Gene Bardo Orchestra as
well as the traditional patriotic
gestures.
The 20-minute fire work display
will climax the entertainment open
to the public.
The purpose of the program,**
stated Tillman, besides the usual
patriotism is to keep people at
home and off the highways.*'

Their comments mirrored, in
part, the confusion apparently
reigning in Tallahassee concern concerning
ing concerning the 1967-68 biennium budget
now in effect.
Speaker of the State House of
Representatives Ralph Turlington
said no motion concerning univer university
sity university of tuition had been passed by
the legislature.
Tuition fees are never written
into the appropriations bill,** he
said. Florida statutes provide
that the legislatures decision be
passed by concurrent resolution resolutionnot
not resolutionnot as a bill.** Such a resolution
has not yet been passed, Turl Turlington
ington Turlington said.
The resolution would set a max maximum
imum maximum tuition which the legislature
would accept, he said. The Board
of Regents could then set tuition
at any figure below the maximum
set by the legislature.
1 dont think there is any ques question
tion question that some kind of tuition in increase
crease increase is absolutely necessary,**
Turlington said. Without tuition
funds Gov. Claude Kirks budget
is $33 million below what the
legislature voted for the university
he said.
Even with a $l5O tuition, the un universities
iversities universities will be operating sl2
million below the legislatures
recommended funds, the speaker
said.
State Senator J. Emory Red
Cross painted an even darker pic picture.
ture. picture. It was his impression that
tuition already stood at $l5O per
quarter for undergraduates, he
said.
The budget as slashedupbyKirk
made such a figure neccessary he
said, and no other action by the
legislature was necessary.
(SEE TUITION, PAGE 3)

University of Florida, Gainesville

Faculty Senate Sidetracks
Student Code of Conduct

By RICHARD SHELTON
Alligator Staff Writer
Two words misdemeanor and
felonycaused the Faculty Senate
to return the proposed new stu student
dent student code of conduct to the Stu Student
dent Student Affairs Committee (SAC)
Thursday afternoon, with no ac action
tion action taken.
The Senate, considering the pro proposed
posed proposed SAC code as a replace replacement
ment replacement for the one currently in
use, returned the proposal for
clarification and definition of the
two words.
Sources in the Senate said the
move to send the code back to
the SAC was led by high admin administrative
istrative administrative officials.
Feeling was that the code had
been effectively pidgeonholed un until
til until the fall.
The Senate had just begun to
discuss the SAC code when the
question of definition arose, ac according
cording according to SAC Chairman Max
Tyler, chairman of the bacteriol bacteriology
ogy bacteriology department of the Institute of
Food and Agridultural Sciences.
Professor Clark (V.W., Col College
lege College of Law) noted that the def definitions
initions definitions of the terms misdemeanor
and felony are not clear-cut, even
in some cases in state law/' Tyler
said.
The SAC code, however, in its
attempt at more specific descipline
procedures, lists some 13 con conduct
duct conduct violations and also notes that
acts defined as felonies or mis misdemeanors
demeanors misdemeanors by state or federal
law shall be considered violations
of the code of conduct also. Pen Penalties
alties Penalties may be imposed in such
cases, in which the University as assumes
sumes assumes jurisdiction, as provided for
in the SAC code of conduct.

THE PAIN OF BEING DIFFERENT I

The duck in the upper right
hand corner who has been ap apparently
parently apparently ostracized by his brethern
has been dubbed the Lone Duck,

Ugly Duckling In Union Pond

Be skeptical of the Easter Bunny and Santa
Claus if you like, but youd better believe in
the Ugly Ducklingit lives in Green Pond, next
to the J. Wayne Reitz Union.
The Lone Duck, it appears, has been ostra ostracized
cized ostracized by the other 13 members of the pond's
feathered flotilla. While the other ducks flock
together, the outcast floats alone in a remote
corner of the pond.
An unidentified student released the solitary
duck in the pond about two weeks after the
original flock appeared, thq Alligator learned,

The controversial legal
terms in the proposed SAC code
are not included in the current
code now in use. A similar sec section
tion section in the current code, however,
states, A student found guilty of
breaking any of the laws of the
city, state or nation will sub subject
ject subject himself to consideration by
the University as to whether he
should be permitted to remain a
student.
The SAC didn't anticipate any
such controversy over the word wording
ing wording of the proposed code in the
Faculty Senate, Tyler said.


Shepherd Chagrined
At Codes Rejection

By BECKY ENNEIS
Alligator Correspondent
Student body President Charles
Shepherd expressed chagrin, Sun Sunday
day Sunday that the proposed student code
of conduct was returned to the.
Student Affairs Committee (SAC)
without passage.
We're disappointed the Faculty
Senate did not pass the code as
recommended by the SAC. This
committee worked for nearly two
months researching, discussing,
and accumulating material from
other universitiesnow we find
ourselves stuck with an archaic,
outdated oode which everyone re realizes
alizes realizes is virtually useless. We will
continue to work with the SAC
to get the code adopted by the
senate."

Battles with some amphibious an animal
imal animal have left scars which seem
to make other ducks ignore him.
Photo by Nick Arroyo.

and'the newcomer apparently hasnt been able
to get along with the old-timers. i
The new bird, whose scars indicate that he
came out second best in an argument with a
turtle or an alligator sometime in his past,
is extremely shy of other ducks and humans
alike. When Alligator photographer Nick Arroyo
attempted to photograph him, the duck had to
make a traumatic decisionwhether to face the
photographer or the other ducks.
- He took to the water, but avoided his
pool mates.

Monday, July 3, 1967

Since the proposed code must
be passed by the Senate, which
doesn't meet again until Septem September,
ber, September, it will apparently be shelved
temporarily.
I imagine the code will be sent
back to the Senate in September
and reconsidered then," Tyler
added.
He said the SAC would have to
obtain some legal help with the
definitions of the two words.
Until the Faculty Senate does
pass the proposed SAC code the
present code of conduct included
in the current Student Handbook
will continue to be enforced.

As far as the reconstitution of
the discipline committee and the
SAC, which was recommended by
the student affairs committee to
President Reitz, we will push for
adoption of these recommenda recommendations.
tions. recommendations.
I can see no reason for fur further
ther further stalling on these points. I
have called a meeting of the pres president's
ident's president's advisory committee, a
committee I reactivated after three
years which reports directly to
the president of the university, to
consider what action we might
take.
Shepherd refused to rule out the
possibility of demonstrations in the
fall concerning the code.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, July 3, 1967

TUMBLEWEEDS
'l 1
IH7. The Register
and Tribune Syndicwe <3 M V
c
" iTOLASJEE OLAY-r
, SNDEETAKER SNDEETAKER\
\ SNDEETAKER\ CLAUPE? fc|

STOP SPINAL MENINGITIS EPIDEMICS?

UF Researchers Study
Drugs To Slow Disease

Two UF medical researchers
are on the track of a group of
drugs that may halt eqidemics
of spinal meningitis, according to
a recent issue of the Journal of
the American Medical Association.

Pot Luck
Concert
Cooked Up
Take a little bit of Mendels Mendelssohn,
sohn, Mendelssohn, throw in one ** Flute Cock Cocktail,"
tail," Cocktail," season with a Spanish
march, and part of Wednes Wednesday*
day* Wednesday* s Twilight Concert has been
concoctedUniversity Band
style.
Beginning on the University
Auditoriums lawn at 6:30 p.m.,
a dash of "Trumpet and Drum,"
featuring faculty soloists Ro Robert
bert Robert Foster on trumpet and
James Hale on drum, will liven
the summer evening.
Blend in "Flute Cocktail,**
featuring students Sarah Vo Voreis,
reis, Voreis, Marsha Robert, and Mar Marjorie
jorie Marjorie Zander on . flutes,
and harmony is attained.
Directed by Richard W.
Bowles, the band will complete
the program with Lw lFTngal* s
Cave Overture,** Mendelssohn;
"The Free Lance,* Sousa
march; "Gallito,** a Spanish
march by Lope; "Dance of the
Tumblers,** a classical selec selection
tion selection by Rimsky-Korsakov; and
a modern selection** Holiday for
Youth,* Priscilla Taylor.

SERVING GAINESVILLES FINEST FOOD FOODLUNCH
LUNCH FOODLUNCH STEAK 89t g |
11:30AM-2:00PM
DINNER
jA M
ffili. H PERCENT
DISCOUNT
Students and University Personnel
vV CAFETERIA T T
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
1212 NortWpn Street
(Just Jour Njmutes From Campus)
TW Florida Alligator reserves the right to ragalate the typographical tone of all advert advertlsements
lsements advertlsements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectlombie.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising 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 neat Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It Is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The 'Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, Unlveralty
of Florida, Gainesville, ns 32001. The Alligator Is entered as second class' matter
at the United Stales test Office at Gainesville.

Dr. Eugene Sanders, assistant
professor of medicine and micro microbiology
biology microbiology in the Universitys College
of Medicine, reported that car carbonic
bonic carbonic anhydrase inhibitorsa
class of drugs used widely In the
past 15 years to treat cardiac
edema, glaucoma and other con conditionsinhibits
ditionsinhibits conditionsinhibits the bacteria
which causes spinal meningitis.
For several years sulfadiazine
has been used to hold down the
spread of the bacteria, Dr. San Sanders
ders Sanders said, but recently the organ organism
ism organism has developed a resistance
to this drug.
Last year, Dr. Sanders, a spe specialist
cialist specialist in Infectious diseases, and
Dr. Thomas Maren, chairman of
the Department of Pharmacology
and Therapeutics in the College of
Medicine, began studies to find
smother drug to slow the spread
of spinal meningitis.
This work was supported by the
National Institute of Allergy and
Infectious Diseases and the Na National
tional National Institute for Neurological
Diseases and Blindness. Previous
research had established that the
enzyme carbonic anhydrase exists
in the meningitis-causing bacteria.
The same enzyme is found in
the human kidney and eye and is
known to be susceptible to in inhibitors.
hibitors. inhibitors.
The scientists began their study
to see if the bacteria could be
halted by attacking its enzyme
with this class of drugs.
When administered to volunteers
known to carry the bacteria (10
per cent of the UJS. population are
carriers), the drugs were effec-

MY MASCOT'
\ he's mooing I v m WmS?

tive in either killing or halting the
growth of the bacteria in 50 per
cent of the cases.
" However, we dont yet know if
this action on the bacteria is
sufficient to keep it from causing
meningitis,** he added. In the test
tube, the drug does affect the bac bacteria,
teria, bacteria, but since man is the only
animal who is infected with the
disease, tests on animals are im impossible.
possible. impossible.
"The only way to determine if
these drugs will halt the spread
of the bacteria is to test it in
an eqidemic area where we can
administer it to the total popu population
lation population of the area,** Dr. Sanders
Sa Qnce exposed to the bacteria,
a person may never develop men meningitis.
ingitis. meningitis. Or, he may develop it
immediatelydepending upon how
fast the organism can "take hold**
in the body. Just what determines
whether or not it will "take hold*
is unknown.
Once in the system, the organ organism
ism organism causes symptoms which may
include a stiff neck, blurred or
double vision, severe chills, sore
throat, high fever, and later, se severe
vere severe headache.
If caught early, spinal menin meningitis
gitis meningitis can be cured in about 50
per cent of the cases by penicil penicillin.
lin. penicillin. However, penicillin will not
prevent the disease from spread spreading.
ing. spreading. If the disease progresses
too far, death is almost certain.
And even when an advanced case
is cured, some form of brain dam damage
age damage is likely.

Frederick
\J GARDEN
APARTMENTS
I & 2 Bedroom
Furnished Apts.
available for B Tenon

1 Bedroom Apts.
available for
- September
Air Conditioned
Heated Pool
Spacious Courtyard
Bar-B-Que Pits
Ample Parking
Laundry Facilities
Cable TV
Sound-Conditioned
Apartments
1130 SW 16th AVE
CALL 372-7555

MOLT AWAY, PEAL), \
BOY.' OFF WITH THE \ /4lh,
OLP! ON WITH THE
NEW!-- AH, THE
WILP WONPERS OF /'M'WM SR
NATURE! ISNTIT \M. m(K^'
\m 13 v

COMPLETE BRAKE SERVICE on all
American and Foreign Cars
10,000 Mile or 1-Yr. Guarantee
on Complete Brake Job
Rebuilt Generators & Starters
HULLS BRAKE SERVICE |ltf:niiCl
1314 S. Main St. Phone 372-1497
"Member Independent Garage Owners of Amertca^^H^H^^
1 an 2 bedro m
APARTMENTS
IflWaM available
MllHpHfll for b term
MnThQ3cali 378-3771
3 pools HIB ilHiilFn
CENTRAL AIR llfl|l|||HWMKl
FREE PARKING llIilllllHlllilll!lS
LAUNDRY FACILITIES BWIfI|IIHMnIUIIS
BIG-BIG CLOSETS n||||||U|U|l|y
CABLE TV
REC ROOM-POOL TABLE 1 1 7 I 1 J B
AND COLOR TV
MSuePCXI?:
BUY ONE
25t CHEESEBURGER
GET ONE ONE FREE
TUES 4 PM PM.m&
.m& PM.m& RED.
ejlfeAN

by TOM K. RYAN

MANOR
RESTAURANT
Beverages
Seafoods
Steak for Two
6AM-10PIVfdaiiy
Across From Sears on 44]



This is a
Tiger Cat.
What breed
of cat
are you ?
Confront a Tiger Cat with oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity ... the possibilities of a career
with no ceilings on earnings ... and
he rips into it.
And opportunity is what life insur insurance
ance insurance sales and sales management is
all about. If you have initiative, imag imagv
v imagv ination, and a fierce desire to get
ahead, find out about our Campus In Internship
ternship Internship Program. Fact: 22% of this
company's 50 top agents began learn learning
ing learning and earning while still in college.
Check into it. You can find out more
by stopping by our campus office
today. Or phone us. Say: Tiger Cat
calling.'' Or just "G-R-R-R-R.
W.D. Thompson, Jr.
And Associates
LAKE SHORE TOWERS
376-4479

PROVIDENT
MUTUALW3S LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY OF PHILADELPHIA

1
Need
f* | Consolidate
Cash...
See M arion Finance Co. I
222 W. Univ. Ave.
Loans upto S6OO. 376-5333
Finest Selection Os
Levi's, Jeans, And Casuals
In Gainesville
*GUNS MmL
*HATS Hill
BOOTS IK
MENS AND "BJf*
womens IBWD3
m iibbl I
4821 N.W. 6th Stroot At Hiway 441 Q
Open BAM to 6PM Mondays through Saturday.
Open Fridays TUI 9 PM
The Alligator its everywhere, its everywhere!

HONOR COURT HAS TROUBLES
Bad Check Procedure
Bogs Down In Summer

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Managing Editor
A small staff and difficulty in
finding students is limiting Honor
Courts ability to mediate between
passers of worthless checks and
the merchants who unwittingly ac accept
cept accept them, Honor Court Chancellor
Dave Welch said Wednesday.
Merchants who receive bogus
checks from UF students often
report them to the Honor Court.
The Honor Court attempts to find
the students and have them make
the checks good.
t e ddy bear nUrSe*y
1214 1/2 NW 4th St.
376-0917
5 age groups, Infant through
kindergarden Classes.
Open six days a week
Air Conditioned New building
Burgers and Fries
Sold With Pride-
Nationwide
715 NW 13th St.

The procedure often keeps irate
merchants from reporting neglect neglectful
ful neglectful UF students to county or state
authorities, and thus keeps some
students out of jail.
There is a state law, a mis misdemeanor,
demeanor, misdemeanor, against the Issuing of
bogus checks, punishable by up
to five years in prison and a
possible fine. And it makes no
difference whether or not the bad
check was issued intentionally.
The system usually works well,
Welch said. Most cases are
straightened out within two days
after Honor Court has been no-
New Draft
To Exempt
Students
The new four-year draft ex extension
tension extension signed by President Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon Johnson Saturday will have
no Immediate effect upon the
advanced ROTC enrollment,* said
Colonel Arlo W. Mitchell of the
Military Service department. The
new law will, however, effect stu students
dents students not enrolled in the ROTC
program.*
The new law, known as the
Military Selective Service Act of
1967, will be put into effect by
executive order July 1. It did
not implement the draft reforms
the administration had called for.
The Presidents executive order
specifically grants an automatic
deferment to college under grad graduate
uate graduate students satisfactorily pur pursuing
suing pursuing full-time studies.
The President now has retained
the authority to end graduate school
deferments except for students in
medicine, dentistry, veterinary
medicine, osteopathy and optom optometry.
etry. optometry. The executive order, how however,
ever, however, grants a one-year mora moratorium
torium moratorium to students accepted for
graduate study and those already
enrolled before they are eligible
for induction.
Lim its have been put on the prac practice
tice practice of pyramiding deferments
getting one deferment after an another
other another until, in the end, military
service is avoided.
The new law prohibits the Pres President
ident President from drafting youths under
the lottery system as had been one
of Johnsons previous intensions.
Under the current system the old oldest
est oldest men are taken first in the order
of their birth dates.

I COLLEGEMASTER
I from coast to coast the leader
I *n sales to college men/ 9
REPRESENTATIVES
r = Mel Ward Phul DuFresne
Dan Sapp ArHs Watklnson
V W George Corf
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W, Univ. Aw.
| ROBBIES I
The Best In Steaks^^^
I I
I Meals^^^^QJ^^ndwicheJ
COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS!
11718 W. University Ave.l
LjQn^ieGoJ^CoastJ

tilled. At present 18 cases are
pending action.
But when the student has changed
his Gainesville address without
notifying the registrar or has left
UF entirely, Honor Court pro procedure
cedure procedure bogs down, Welch admitted.
In the summertime, when most
of the Honor Court Justices are
away on vacation, it gets even
worse, he said.
When a merchant informs Honor
Court about a bogus check, one
of two procedures is followed.
If the student is still on campus
a mimeographed letter notifying
him of the situation is hand-de hand-delivered
livered hand-delivered to him by an Honor Court
Justice.
The letter him that
passing a worthless chok is il illegal
legal illegal in Florida, thPt tne mer merchant
chant merchant holding the cl is doing
him a favor by not j a com complaint
plaint complaint with the pltl jritis, and
that the Honor '>urt orders.him
to make the check good within
48 hours or f r contempt of
court charges.
With a sma 1 summer staff and
a heavy load of other legal duties,
the Honor Court is hard-pressed
at times to hand-deliver the let letters
ters letters to students on campus. Often
the students have moved without
leaving a forwarding address in
Gainesville. Even if addresses are
right, it's difficult to find the stu students.
dents. students.
Its like trying to deliver a
summons, sometimes, one Honor
Court official said, especially if
the student knows youre looking
for him.
If the student has left UF when
the Honor Court learns about the
bogus check, the court mails him
a different form letter which sim simply
ply simply asks him to make the check
good.
This one does not tell him he
is in violation of the state bogus
check law. And it does not tell
him that the merchant holding the
check is doing him a favor by
not reporting the check.
The second letter is sent to UF
students home on vacations, who
may or may not be familiar with
the state bogus check law. They
may take their time about validat validating
ing validating the check and force the mer merchant
chant merchant to seek legal assistance.
Welch admitted that the letter
should inform such students about
the law and agreed to re-draft it.

Monday, July 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Tuition
Upped
To $ 150?
(FROM PAGE I)
Cross said hes fought all moves
to raise the tuition above SIOO
per quarter, but sentiment in the
legislature seemed to favor a
tuition increase.
Ive given the students view viewpoint
point viewpoint many times, he said. Its
always the Alachua delegation
fighting for the universityit
shouldnt be that way, but it is.
The legislature has heard the stu students
dents students view from the Board of
Regents; Charles Shepherd has
testified before it.
The legislature seems to feel
the students can afford a raise
in tuition, Cross said.
They ask me about all the
expensive automobiles on cam campus,
pus, campus, Cross commented. They
wanted to know how students could
drive new cars yet be unable to
afford to pay for their education,
i told them many of them were
on set incomes and a higher
ition could drastically hurt them.
Im sending one of my daugh daughters
ters daughters to Georgia, so I can afford
to send the other one to Florida,
he said.
Richard Warner, Kirks admin administrative
istrative administrative assistant, said that the
governor is recommending the leg legislature
islature legislature raise tuition to $l5O for
undergraduates, and add $25 per
quarter to that of professional and
graduate students, and another SSO
to that of medical students. Part Parttime
time Parttime students will be asked to pay
another $3 per quarter hour.
Even with this fee Schedule
enacted, tuition at Florida will
still be lower than at several of
the other state universitiesNew
York, for example, he said.
Warner defended Kirks cuts in
education.
The state has just so much
money to spend. In November and
March, the people told the Gov Governor
ernor Governor that they want the state to
maintain present spending levels
with no new taxes.
Cross agreed. Im convinced
the majority of people line up with
Claude Kirk. Cross said he will
continue to oppose Kirks no new
taxes philosophy, but he wasnt
optomistic.
Neither Warner nor Turlington
were optimistic about rumors of
another session in the fall to con consider
sider consider additional education appro appropriations.
priations. appropriations.
Turlington said, it sounds like
another political gimmick. Repub Republican
lican Republican legislators are embarrassed
by Kirks action on the budget
but dont know what to do about
it. A number have told me theyd
like to get out of it, but they
dont know how.
Warner said the governor feels
that constitutional revision must
come before any other consider consideration.
ation. consideration.
Cross and Turlington expressed
Ire concerning Kirks veto of the
$4 million loan program which he
recommended to relieve students
hurt by a tuition hike.
I dont know bow to compro compromise
mise compromise with a man who already
has exactly what he wanted and
vetoes it, Turlington said.
ALLIANCE
TV
Reliable Service
On All Makes
Os Radio,
TV,
Stereos
815 W. Univi*tty
376-9955

Page 3



Page 4

[, The Florida Alligator, Monday, July 3, 1967

iiiaiiiiiiiiimiiiiiimiiiiiiminiiiiiiiiHiiin
The Florida
'A Minify Ii Owmo* Pt^nViT'^Jk'
JIM WHITE HAROLD KENNEDY
Editor Managing Editor
808 PADECKY
Sports Editor
HAROLD ALDRICH ALLIE SMITH
Eiacutiva Editor Ccpy Editor
Ullllftlinitllllliaillllliilllllllliiiiiiiiiiiiinii
No Loans
The Honorable Claude Kirk, Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's friendly neighborhood governor
must believe that the true path to
education lies in the school of hard
knocks. He obviously doesn't place
much value on college.
r In order to ease the strain of
increased tuition, Kirk proposed a
$4 million loan program for needy
students in his budget message to
the Legislature.
Don't worry," he told the Alligator
in an interview during A-term.
We're providing a loan program to
take care of students who would
really be hurt by the tuition in increase."
crease." increase."
Then old friend-of-the-students
Kirk vetoed his own loan program.
No more $4 million. No help for
poverty-stricken students.
And we shouldn't forget to thank
the Legislature, which upheld Kirk's
veto Saturday.
Those students who came to sum summer
mer summer school instead of working be because
cause because they were counting on loans
in the fall will be particularly hard
hit. They'd better look for sympathy,
because they aren't likely to get any anything
thing anything else.
It's too bad that Kirk doesn't have
the foresight to apply his Bring
Them Back Alive" program to other
areas of concern than safety on the
highways.
Motorists may drive more care carefully
fully carefully during the holidays, thanks to
Kirk.
But Florida education already lies
bleeding in the dust, thanks to Kirk.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
The Alligator Staff
STAFF WRITERS: Ed Cox, Car Carlos
los Carlos Davila, Karen Jerke, Jeuley
Livingstone, Leslie Lepene, Gor Gordon
don Gordon Mann, Roy Mays, Margaret
O'Brien, Anthe Randall, Richard
Shelton, Lori Steele, Tim Ster Sterling.
ling. Sterling.
LAB ASSISTANTS: Peg Snelder,
Edie Aronovitz, Dave Reddick,
Candy Harden, Sherrie Braswell,
John Brett, K. Brooks Weiss, Pam
Smith, Steve Westling.
IIIIIIIIJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII

FROM THE EDITOR S DESK

Rename Washington Monument

Last week was fun.
The Faculty Senate dinged the new
student conduct code Thursday.
Rumblings from Tallahassee indi indicate
cate indicate that university tuition is going
out of sight.
And Alligator columnist Wayne Boyn Boynton
ton Boynton was summoned to appear before
the Honor Court to explain why he
shouldn't be held in contempt of court
for parts of his column on the honor
system, which appeared in last Tues Tuesday's
day's Tuesday's Alligator.

I *

By SHARON TATE
"LOVE:" Just a simple little four
letter word. But stop and think. How
many definitions of the word have
you heard during your lifetime.
When Mother wasn't around you
watched the daytime serials on TV.
You saw young girls fall in love, get
into trouble and fall out of society.
You saw it all and you wondered .
"Is that love?" You slipped and read
"True Love" magazines. You read
the sickening stories that spoke of all
the things done in the name of love
and you wondered ... "Is it real?"
Then you were 16 and you had your
first date. Before you left you listened
to days of lectures about the things
you had been taught, the things "nice"
girls don't do and what would happen
if you did. When the guy brought you
home, you both went through the awk awkward
ward awkward motions of a good night kiss.
Then you were in love. You had
butterflies in your stomach, and you
had a hard time going to sleep that
night. You finally told Mother and then
you got those lectures about "nice"
girls, and you were told that it was
just infatuation and not "love" that
you had felt. Shucks, you hadn't found
it after all.
You went through the same thing
several more times before you got out
of high school. Then you came to the
University.
When you packed for the University
you took along your perfume, adver advertised
tised advertised to catch any male that you wanted;
you fixed your hair in the latest style
and had all your dresses hemmed up
a couple of Inches. You certainly didn't
forget the toothpast with the "sex
appeal."

After months of work by student
government's study com mission and the
Student Affairs Committee, the pro proposed
posed proposed conduct code is dead. It would
have given students responsibility for
their off-campus activities and reor reorganized
ganized reorganized the university's discipline pro procedures.
cedures. procedures.
Now, I suppose, the university will
continue to tell us, Be Responsible,
Adult and Mature. Think For Your Yourself.
self. Yourself. But just 1 in case you think tha
wrong thoughts, we'd better keep an
eye on you."

The Definitions Os Love
From The University Os Georgia "Red And Black"

The first week was a rush of guys
wanting to date you because you were
a freshman, but soon the new and
glamour wore off and you settled down.
Sometimes there werent even dates to
be found on the weekends. You were
lonely. Where was that thing called
love? You had dates occasionally, but
you soon learned to discern love and
sex. You knew that the two were not
synonymous.
But then you finally did meet some someone.
one. someone. He had a part-time job in the
place where you got yours and it all
began because you had mutual gripes
about working conditions. You began to
go out after work but soon it developed
into weekends dates, and then you were
going out regularly. Your grades drop dropped,
ped, dropped, but you figured what the hell,
I love him, so its worth it. At
last you had found love.* You knew
now what it meant.
Nothing in the world could come
before himyoud do anything for him,
give up any opportunity at a big career careerjust
just careerjust for him. You were extremely happy
for a few monthson Cloud Nine, as
the trite old saying went, but then you
realized that he didn't feel exactly the
same way. Suddenly you remembered
those times that you had said, I
love you. You had meant it from the
bottom of your heart, but had he? You
were hurt and life wasnt worth living
any more. So this is love.
Several weeks went by. You were
sad. You failed two of your finals,
worrying about where you had gone
wrong. Was it too late to correct
your mistake? You thought it over
during spring vacation. You came back
with a clear outlook on life.
Love is a farce or at least only
a storybook thing. Youll never say

Oh, well. It's comforting to know
that there's Somebody Up There to
help guide our faltering young foot footsteps
steps footsteps down the straight and shining
path of righteousness and truth. But
personally, while I appreciate the
thought, I'd prefer to find my own
way.
As for the governor, the legislature
and university tuitionl understand
that the legislature is going to buy
the Washington Monument, paint it
purple and rename It the Florida Stu Student
dent Student Monument . It seems that
that was the biggest shaft they could
find ...
Poor ol' Boynton did another no-no.
It seems that he used some facts
from a specific trial In a column
in which he dinged the honor sys system,
tem, system, thereby bringing the wrath of
the Honor Court down on his head.
The Student Body Constitution if
you want to call it thatprovides that
the identity of students tried by the
Honor Court be kept secret.
Boynton, while he did use the ac accusations
cusations accusations against the student on trial
in his column, did not: a) reveal the
student's name; b) name the course
in which the alleged offense took place,
or c) describe or give any personal
Information about the student which
could be used to identity him by some someone
one someone who wasn't already familiar with
the student and the facts In his case.
But that was beside the point. Honor
Court Chancellor Dave Welch, who
claims the right to interperet the
constitution any way he sees fit, felt
that Boynton had identified the stu student.
dent. student. Hence, Boynton was issued a
summons on Tuesday and had to appear
before the Honor Court Thursday to
show cause why he should not be held
in contempt of court.
The court was merciful, however,
and Boynton got away with his hide
intact.

I love you. Never say it and mean
it with all your being. The kind of
love you dreamed of just doesnt exist.
But yet some people seem to be happy
together. Was it just that something
was wrong with you? Then you remem remembered
bered remembered a refrain from an old song
Some fools rave of happiness, to togetherness,
getherness, togetherness, blissfulness, Some fools
fool themselves, I guess, but they're
not fooling me. That was the answer,
but you were no fool. Love couldnt
conquer the world, but you could with
your new outlook on life.
Send Boynton
To Vietnam
EDITOR:
Long live Wayne Boynton! (excla (exclamation)
mation) (exclamation)
All available legions to the war
against the honor system! Death
to the British hypocrites! They in insult
sult insult honor by < assuming it in every
man.
When they have all been put to the
sword, when victory is assured, let
Wayne Boynton be awarded a triumph
(and we a holiday).
, But_ should we stop there, fellow
democrats? Will such love of honor
be appeased by the laurel crown?
No, I do not believe it and you do
not believe it.
To Vietnam with Boynton! Let him
show us how its done, killing Com Commies!
mies! Commies!
As I say, Long may he live, (prayer)
FRANS THIJSSEN



VP Mautz 1 s Office
Holds Art Collection
By GORDON MANN
Alligator Staff Writer
Those who haven't had the opportunity to visit the office of Dr.
Robert B, Mautz, UF vice president of academic affairs, may have
missed some of the best creative efforts of the university.
Im proud of the faculty and students here at the university
and I like to think of my office as a showplace for the creative efforts
of the university," Mautz said Saturday.
I really don't consider this a personal collection, in this office
I meet faculty and administrators from other universities, members
of federal agencies, people from all over the world. This collection
gives me a chance to quietly promote the university."
Mautz, who received his LLB. at Yale, was referring to the photo photograph
graph photograph which ran in the Alligator last Friday.
The antiway of Dr. Mautz's offices has a piece of sculpture that
closely resembles Japanese Tor. In the reception area, which is
paneled in light-colored wood, there is an abundance of paintings
by UF students and faculty.
Dr. Mautz's own office is done in the same paneling as the reception
area and is furnished in a blue-black color. His conference table
contains objects he has collected in his journeys around the world,
while the walls are bedecked with paintings, literary works and
one Alligator cartoon he admired.
The entire office complex floor is covered by a number of oriental
rugs which Mautz purchased at his own expense and then donated
to the state.
"I wanted to have the proper atmosphere to display these works,"
Dr. Mautz said.
Dr. Mautz, who many consider to be a prime contender for Pres President
ident President Reitz's job when he retires inSeptember, also cited the University
Press for its outstanding work.
"I'm proud of the University Press and all it's done for the school,
its students and faculty."

'Saucy Sorcery Magic
Featured In Union Show

By TIM STERLING
Alligator Staff Writer
World-traveled magician-hum magician-humorist
orist magician-humorist C. Shaw Smith will be the
featured guest in the hour and
a half long "Saucy Sorcery" magic
show Thursday, July 13, at 7 p.m.
in the Ballroom of the J. Wayne
Reitz Union. The show is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Union Fine Arts Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
The hour and a half show is
designed chiefly for laughs and
relaxation and displays the added
talent of Shaw's wife, Nancy, as
well as the special musical or
mirthful parts of four of his five
children.
This year's production shows the
talents of 18-year-old Shaw, Jr.,
Nancy, 14, Graham, 12, and Mary
Mig, 7. Curtis, 17-years old, is
enjoying a student exchange visit
in Sweden.
In addition to using rabbits,
doves and the like, the Smiths
use the children to "ride a broom
into space," vanish from a sus suspended
pended suspended position in full view of
the audience, appear from a doll's
house which moments before was
shown empty and "do the things
that it would be difficult for rab rabbits
bits rabbits to learn without formal school schooling,"
ing," schooling," continues the father.
Most of Smith's entertainment
background has been slanted to toward
ward toward adults. This years version
of "Saucy Sorcery" is meant to
appeal to college and university
students first, with the whole cam campus
pus campus included.
While in Davidson College in
North Carolina, he helped defray
educational expenses with appear appearances
ances appearances of various kinds.
Smith has been a teacher of
English, general secretary of a
campus Y.M.C.A., a military
school commandant of cadets, col college
lege college union and placement direc director
tor director and coordinator of student
activities, while maintaining his
name and reputation as a speaker,
magician- humorist and master of
ceremonies mainly in entertain entertainment
ment entertainment circles in the Eastern half
of the U.S.

on to add to this apecial cam campus
pus campus fun on July 13, 1967,
Admission to the show is 40 for children and 75
' kMU 11
19 m
II
FUN WITH MAGIC
C. Shaw Smith, who comes to UF Thursday,
joins two of his children to exhibit some of
the equipment he uses in his magic show.

FLORIDA UNION
GAMES AREA
Will Observe
The Sunday Schedule
For July 4th
Opens 1 P.M.
Closes 11 P.M.
gator ads attract attention

Quarter System Makes
Students Load Heavier

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
second of a two-part series by
Alligator Columnist Wayne Boyn Boynton.
ton. Boynton. The series is the expression
of his opinion of UFs pending
quarter system, which begins Sept.
25. We make no attempt to clas classify
sify classify this as interpretive news, but
merely as one student's analysis
and conclusionsofasituationwhich
will affect the whole student body.)
By WAYNE BOYNTON
Alligator Columnist
In Part I on my column In last
Friday's Alligator I began to dis discuss
cuss discuss how the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida is turning what could be a
blessing into a disaster by failing
to properly convert courses and
requirements of the trimester to
the quarter.
The University College, as ex explained
plained explained last Friday, has failed to
answer students' prayers for less
courses per school term. All the
lower division comprehensive
courses have been changed from
two parts to three parts, result resulting
ing resulting in almost all freshman and
sophomore students having no less
than six courses plus physical
education EACH quarter. All
freshman and sophomore students
can expect a minimum of eight
more courses during their first
two years at the University of
Florida on the quarter than they
would have had on the trimester.
What happened to upper division
curricula? It does not have many
of the two part sequence courses,
but the ones its does have were
changed to three parts (especi-

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

ally chemistry and physics.) Up Upper
per Upper division colleges' basic prob problem
lem problem has been a refusal to in increase
crease increase the number of hours of
credit given for some courses
(English and History) while at
the same time increasing the num number
ber number of hours required for gradu graduation.
ation. graduation.
The results of my research are
startling because once again the
pleas from students for less
courses per term was ignored and
believe-it-or-not nearly every
college has increased the num number
ber number of required courses. This
increase does not always mean that
the material covered increased.
For example, if a two part se sequence
quence sequence course uses a single text,
each course covers one-half of
the book. Then if the course is
changed to a three part course,
each part only uses a third of
the book. But I say again, stu students
dents students have an increased total num number
ber number of courses to handle. Try
a now three part humnalties or
chemistry sequence: now three
mid-terms, three finals and ad additional
ditional additional class tests because of
three class, grades to be de determined.
termined. determined.
Although the explanation above
is true of some colleges, many
of the upper division schools have
actually Increased students yearly
work loads!
Let's take a look at a sample
of a cross section of various re requirments
quirments requirments of the schools on cam campus.
pus. campus. Each of the following is pre presented
sented presented with the number of addit additional
ional additional courses and labs for the two
years of upper division. Agrlcul-

Langdon New Chairman
Os Biochemistry Section

Dr. Robert G. Langdon, 44, a
research scientist in biochemistry
and professor of physiological
chemistry at the Johns Hopkins
School of Medicine, has accepted
appointment as chairman of the De Department
partment Department at Biochemistry at the
UF College of Medicine.
Announcement of the appoint appointment
ment appointment came last Thursday from UF
President J. Wayne Reitz and Dr.
Emanuel Suter, dean of the Col College
lege College of Medicine. The appoint appointment
ment appointment is effective Sept. 1, 1967.
"Dr. Langdons reputation as a
scholar and as a scientist is out outstanding.
standing. outstanding. His research achieve achievements
ments achievements have received the attention
of some of the nation's most dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished medical scientists,"
Reitz said.
Langdon has achieved recogni recognition
tion recognition in a broad range of research
studies Including some concerned
with biochemical endocrinology,

KINGS FOOD HOST
2 LOCATIONS
1802 W. UNIV. AVE.
1430 SW 13TH ST.
The Biggest & Best Hamburgers
tin Town At Prices To Fit
Your Budget
Pampering student appetites in: Florida,
Texas, Oklahoma, Wisconsin, Colorado,
Kansas, lowa, & Nebraska.

Monday, July 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

tural economicsfour additional;
building constructionseven ad additional;
ditional; additional; chemistryten addition additional;
al; additional; English-history secondary
school teachersseven addition additional;
al; additional; forestryseven additional;
agricultural engineeringten ad additional;
ditional; additional; and chemical engin engineering-fourteen
eering-fourteen engineering-fourteen additional. I will
let the figures speak for them themselves.
selves. themselves.
The College of Business Admin Administration
istration Administration showed good judgment
by having a reduced number of
hours required (when compared
to the other colleges), but this
was to make up for their not
Increasing the hours credit given
for each course.
Hats off* to the Educational
Foundations department. Someone
there knows what the quarter is
supposed to be like. They went
100 per cent in changing 3 hour
courses to the commonly accepted
5 hours for a major quarter.
At other colleges like the Un University
iversity University of Georgia (it has been
on the quarter for more than
30 years) and Auburn University
the majority of the courses are
five hours credit. If you tell some someone
one someone from one of these universities
that you are taking six courses
and finals, do not let his dis disbelief
belief disbelief bother you.
Fellow students, if the past is
any indication of what will come
in the future, then don't complain
about too many courses each quar quarter.
ter. quarter. It will probably result In
something worse.
If I were appointed the new pres president
ident president of the University of Floirda,
my first duty would be to con conduct
duct conduct an investigation of the en entier
tier entier University of Florida Quar Quarter
ter Quarter System Fiasco.'

lipid biochemistry, membrane
transport mechanisms and the
mechanism of enzyme action and
lipoproteins.

/

LANGDON

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
13* CATAMARAN SAILBOAT-rig SAILBOAT-rigging,
ging, SAILBOAT-rigging, trailer, complete SSOO. Phone
396*1487. (A-149-st-c)
'B* 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)
FENDER SUPER REVERB AMP.
Exct Condition, one year old.
$2 r 0 372-3305 After 5
P.V. :*9-st-c)
BU V COST PLUS 10%.
U* coi u. doners (All sizes) in including
cluding including perfect fits for Diamond,
Schu' and Corry Villiages. Over
400 satisfied students. Local com company,
pany, company, local service. Sudden Service
Fuel Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd St.
376-4404. (A-136-ts-C)
GRETSCH GUITAR AND GIBSON
AMPLIFIER. MUST SELL! Phone
372-1280 days or 372-2710 after
5 p.m. (4-148-Bt-C)
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.
(A-149-3t-c)
PERFECT FOR COUPLE, 1958
Nashua (30x8) with living room,
bedroom, storage addition. Air
conditioned, pool, $l,lOO or best
offer. 378-6052. (A-151-4t-c)
.....
FOR SALE: HOMETTE, 52x10,-
air conditioned. Pay part of equity
plus 56 payments. 378-5293. (A (A---150-3t-p)
--150-3t-p) (A---150-3t-p)
*64 HONDA 90, runs good, SIOO.
376-0221 between 2:30 and 4:30
p.m. or after 10:30 p.m. (A-150-
3t-c)
10 by 45 FOOT MOBILE HOME
1962, two bedroom, carpeted,front
kitchen, light wood paneling. S2OO
equity and take up payments. 376-
9596 after 6 p.m. (A-151-ts-c)

WIWW THRU THURSDAY 1
sSHSaritains most incredible hero L
Christopher PiummE
RomV SIHHEIDER
Trevor Houirrd
VfiflL GertFrobe
I lihudire Huger
TECHRICOIOr 1
maiiiMiiJ FROM WARNER BROS.I

I for sale
TWO BEDROOM 1965 PACE PACEMAKER
MAKER PACEMAKER MOBILE HOME, 50 x 10.
Take over payments of $67.59
monthly. Located at Lot #9 Pine Pinehurst
hurst Pinehurst Trailer Park. CaL 378-
3866 after 6 p.m. (A-151-3t-c)
MUST SELLVOX Essex** Amp.
(18** heavy duty speaker)l966
model, excellent for guitar, bass
or organlike new condition, new
price $795. Asking $295 or best
offer. Call 372-2749. (A-151-
3t-nc)
1966 TRIUMPH TIGER CUB
SCRAMBLER 200 cc; good con condition;
dition; condition; also aqua lung set, 71.2
ft. tank, regulator, back pack, and
pressure guage. Call 378-1006 af after
ter after 6 p.m. Monday thru Thurs.
(A-152-4t-c)
VESPA GRAN SPORT 175 cc,
10 hp, needs work, SIOO or best
offer. Call Ross at 378-9405 after
5 p.m. (A-152- 2t-p)
1964 SEARS MO-PED MOTOR
SCOOTER, excellent condition.
SIOO or best offer. Call 378-
1994 after 6 p.m. (A-152-2t-c)
DOBERMAN PUPS, AKC, champ championed
ioned championed sired, males only, SIOO.
Phone 481-2480 or 481-2362. (A (A---147-3t-c)
--147-3t-c) (A---147-3t-c)
MOBILE HOME FOR SALE: 50*
by 10*; two bedroom. Low equity
and assume payments. Phone 376-
0044 after 5:30 or on weekends.
(A-151-ts-c)
for rent
WHY LIVE IN A TRAFFIC JAM?
Walk to classes and be relieved
of your parking problem. Fully
furnished, spacious one bedroom
apartment, air condition, gas heat,
fully equipped kitchen including
washing machine. Call 372-3357
or 376-2818. (B-142-lOt-C)
LARGE UPSTAIRS AIR CONDI CONDITIONED
TIONED CONDITIONED ROOM. Can accomodate
1 to 3 persons, male or female.
Low summer rates. 105 NW 7th
Terrace. 378-4018. fB-149-st-c^

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, July 3, 1967

Page 6

for rent
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)
CLEAN SINGLE ROOM S2O per
month. Men and upper classmen
only. 1614 NW 3rd Place. Call
372-2946 for appointment. (B-151-
lt-c)
FURNISHED APARTMENT, 1617
NW 3rd Place. Air conditioned,
nea# campus, $95 per month. Call
376-5190. (B-151-ts-c)
NEAR CAMPUS very quiet three
room apartment with private en entrance
trance entrance and bath. Water Furnished.
$55 per month. 1813 NW Second
Avenue or 372-0139. (B-153-lt-c)
HAVING TROUBLE FINDING
YOUR APARTMENT FOR SEP SEPTEMBER?
TEMBER? SEPTEMBER? Gatro Town will be open
by the fall quarter. 378-3457 or
378-1755. (B-152-ts-c)
ONE ROOM for male student, 1238
SW 3rd Avenue. (B-152-4t-c)
wanted
WANTED: FEMALE ROOMMATE
Land Mark apartment on pool,
$45 per month, remainder of B-
Term. 376-6619. (C-151-2t-c)
AM LOOKING FOR one or more
roommates with existing housing
situations for fall. If sincerely
interested, contact Sue, 1025 Rawl Rawlings.
ings. Rawlings. (C-149- st-p)
HEALTH CENTER FACULTY
MEMBER DESIRES male faculty
or graduate student, roommate to
share two-bedroom apartment and
expenses at University Gardens.
Available immediately. Call: 372-
2828 or 376-2888. (C-152-ts-c)
|N.W. 13tfc ST. 372rS2>|
Show Opens At Dusk j
| Last Two Nights |
rSUPERIO^FnEA^N^I
ORIGINAL! -N Y. times I
I if vj
| < steoGY jaMeS MBSON 3L3N B3IBSIWN Ww?
| ISUGGESTEO FOR MATURE AUDIENCES] [
! "The Happening" J
I" Tammy 1
I & The Millionaire"!
I and I
J "Perils of Pauline" ,p

wanted
TWO GOOD GUYS NEEDED to
share big old house. $25 per month,
utilities included. 617 SE Ist Ave.
or call 372-7405. (C-152-2t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
FOR Williamsburg Apartment.
Starting Fall. Call 378-4613. (C (C---151-4t-p)
--151-4t-p) (C---151-4t-p)
HELP! Three coeds need a fourth
for University Gardens Apartment.
Sept. June. Contact Lori, Room
2126, 376-9334. (C-150-3t-nc)
WANTED: STUDENT DRIVER to
take car to New York City July
16. Call 376-3211, ext. 5204 Dr.
Robbins. (C-151-ts-c)

| Downtown Go iiitsvill* ~]
"HAWAir
"An achievement \ /(/; / jj ||
proportions! \ \/t L~ |jl
"Spectacular! K-A // / / Iff jtM
.. JUEANDREWS MAX VON SYDOW* RICHARD HARRIS
PANAVISION- COLOR by DeLuxe
I 1 " "" "" 1 '-* 1 '" W
3 / RECORD BREAKING WEEK!
jSpBMHj SEMICOEmf
PANAVISION A
Twim ~| .A**^....

help wanted
ONE MALE TO COOK FROM 11
a.m. to 2 p.m. Uniform and lunch
furnished, Inquire Jerry's South.
See Manager. (E-148-10t-C)
MEDICAL SECRETARY-RECEP SECRETARY-RECEPTIONIST,
TIONIST, SECRETARY-RECEPTIONIST, salary commensurate
with ability. Send complete resume
to P. O. Box 12427, Unlv. Sta Station
tion Station stating training and exper experience.
ience. experience. (E-149-ts-c)
STAFF ARTIST to handle cartoons
and serious art on local, state
and national news. Experienced
fine arts student preferred. Most
work can be done at home. Pay Payment
ment Payment by assignment. Contact Al Alligator
ligator Alligator Executive Editor. (E-151-
tf-nc)



CLASSIFIEDS

"V
help wanted
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS for part
time and full time male curb at attendant.
tendant. attendant. Apply in person only,
Jerrys Restaurant, 1505 NW 13th
St. (E-152-3t-c)
HIGHLY QUALIFIED SECRETARY
for Builders office. Shorthand,
good typing and other secretarial
skills essential. Permanent job,
excellent pay. Do not apply un unless
less unless well qualified. Phone 376-
9950 days or 378-2000 evenings.
(E-152-ts-c)
STUDENT EXPERIENCED IN
HANDLING CATTLE; tractoring
plus other ranch chores to work
part time at his convenience. Phone
376-6339 after 8 p.m. (E-152-
4t-c)
real estate
323 NW 14th STREET. Walk to
class. Four bedroom, one bath,
furnished house, fireplace, shade
trees, garage, low down payment.
SIOO per month. Students okay.
Call 376-8565 by owner. (1-152-
ts-c)
BY OWNER, Carol estates, three
bedroom, two bath. Central air and
heat. Double living room 1,500
sq. Ft. Automatic sprinkler. $750
down payment. 376-5616. (1-152-
ts-c)
autos
PLYMOUTH SPORTS FURY, 1956
two door hardtop, RPM, radio,
heater, conditioned air, power
steering, good condition. Call 376-
5892 after 4:30-p.m. (G-151-3t-c)

SUITE STARTS WED.I
| \ TUESDAY Shows at 7 & 9:25
I 1 A elizhbeth
fife? 7:00 FUNNY TiaVlOK
|7? 9:00 THING RICHHRD
I IL. happened burton
OM TklF WAY IN ERNEST LEHMANS proooctk>n
I I lnt f¥rll of EDWARD ALBEE'S
i Tl to the who's
I FORUM" HFROIO OF
I 4, jfzEOyv\OSlfcL VIRCIIMO
lii 1 SILVERS
lif M JACK GILFORD Adults SI.OO
t THIS BIG HOLIDAY PROGRAM
STARTS AT DUSK TONITE
I FREDRIcKhSRICHARD BOONE I
NEXT WEEK U
8 ON THE LAM INKMA
DO NOT DISTURB
1 COLOR BY DELUXE AT 11:16


autos
1958 VW SUN TOP, runs good,
$250. 376-3763. (G-151-4t-c)
ENGLISH FORD, 1960 good for
parts, $65. Phone 378-4272 after
6 p.m. (G-151-2t-c)
services
CLEAN CARPETS WITH EASE.
Blue Lustre makes the job a
breeze. Rent electric shampooer
sl. Lowry Furniture Co. (M-152-
lt-c)
IN A HURRY? Passport identi identification;
fication; identification; application photographs.
Westley Roosevelt Studio, 909 N.
W. 6th St. Call 372-0300. (M (M---142-ts-C)
--142-ts-C) (M---142-ts-C)
TYPING dissertations, thesis,
graduate school approved. Mrs.
L. H. Cameron, 376-3609. (M (M---151-2t-c)
--151-2t-c) (M---151-2t-c)
M & R TENNIS SERVICESRacket
restringing and repairs. Satis Satisfaction
faction Satisfaction guaranteed. Free pickup
and Delivery on and near campus.
Call 378-2489. (M-151-12t-p)
RUBYS ALTERATIONS, 1238 SW
3rd Avenue. (M-152-lt-c)
personal
KITTEN: 3 months old, part
angora, FREE. Call 378-2971. (J (J---151-3t-nc)
--151-3t-nc) (J---151-3t-nc)
TODAVIA con estreriimiento. Pat.
(J-152-lt-c)

808
v
Padecky

Monday, July 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

The All-Star baseball games, year-in and year yearout,
out, yearout, is the games greatest attraction, next to the
World Series. This years classic, July 11 at
Anaheim, California, should be another goodieeven
with Don Drysdale.
For informations sake, Don Drysdale is a pitcher
with the Los Angeles Dodgers. Drysdale may be
tagged into baseball history as the other pitcher
with Sandy Koufax in 1966, who used collective
bargaining to obtain their fat 66 contracts.
Presently, Don Drysdale is sporting an unim unimpressive
pressive unimpressive 7-8 slate. Records like 7-8 go unnoticed
in baseball record-books, with the pitchers that
record them.
But Don Drysdale is not going unnoticed for, with
that so-so 7-8 record, he has been selected on
the National League All-Star team.
His selection was made by National League coach
Walt Alston, of the same Los Angeles Dodgers.
This may have a factor in Drysdale being named,
Alston being his manager and all.
But at what price?
All-Star rules state that each club in both leagues
is to be represented in the classic. And even for
the inept Dodgers, they have a player performing
at All-Star pacepitcher Claude Osteen. But Osteen,
and a very respectable 11-7 record, has already
been picked. This gives Alston his Dodger quota.
So why Drysdale?
That 7-8 slate hardly measures up to tw e 7-2
mark of Denny Lemaster of the Atlanta Braves
or the 8-3 standard set by Mike Queller of the
Houston Astros.
Baseball people say that the All-Star choices are
devoid of all past performances. Can this be true
of Drysdale? Is Alston filling a spot with one of
his players?
He certainly is denying a valuable and honor honorable
able honorable spot to a worthy ball player. But are there
any worthy pitchers left in the National League?
Certainly Mel Queen of the Cincinnati Redlegs
deserves to be looked at. With a 8-4 record in

Eibner Returning

Veteran Florida assistant coach
John Eibner, Director of Gator
Boosters since 1965, will return
to the Gator football staff on a
part-time basis, Head Coach Ray
Graves announced today.
Eibner, a member of the UF
athletic staff since 1950, will take
on duties of assistant football scout
in addition to his Gator Booster
work.
John is an outstanding scout
and we feel he can be of tre tremendous
mendous tremendous value along this line,

Shop
GULF HARDWARE
and save
OPEN 9 TILL 9
-jft-
Gainesville. Shopping Center 372-0032
VWAMWWWVWWWVVVWWVVftIW/WAWVW
LUNCH SPECIALS PBOU BS
v, n CHOCK wm MEALS
n&/\ ln*. 99*
ft OPEN 11 AM -9 PM
"7DEROSA
JUL i tukhowH
In Gainesville at the Westgate Shopping Ctr.
3321 W. University Ave. at 34th St.
ALSO IN ORLANDO AND TITUSVILLE

Page 7

SPORTS EDITOR

and in recruiting, even on a part parttime
time parttime basis,* said Graves.
Eibner, a 1941 graduate of the
University of Kentucky, was head
scout and B-team coach prior to
taking over the Gator Booster
position in 1965.
Graves football staff now is
complete with Gene Ellenson, as assistant
sistant assistant head coach and head de defensive
fensive defensive coach, Don Brown, defen defensive
sive defensive backfield coach, Jack Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, interior defensive line coach.

He

his first major-league season, Queen has performed
much more successfully than Drysdale to date.
Or how about the 9-2 of Bob Veale of the Pitts Pittsburg
burg Pittsburg Pirates, 8-3 of Mike McCormick of the San
Francisco Giants, the 7-2 of Bob Jarvis of the
Braves, or the 6-2 of Gary Nolan of the Reds?
All have shown that they have and can do the
job for their managers this year. But Drysdale
has lost more games than he has won.
Alston had better re-adjust his impartial selec selectors
tors selectors and tune on a more accurate frequency.
MORTON, HAGER SPARK
All-Americans John Morton and Scott Hager led
the UF track team to its finest season in many
years.
Both Morton and Hager placed fourth in the NCAA
Championships. Morton heaved the discus 181 feet
to gain honors and Hager ran the 440 Intermediate
Hurdles in a record breaking time of 50.7.
During the successful season the Gator runners
broke 12 varsity records and 11 freshman records.
The greatest thrill of the season came when junior
high jumper Frank Saier became the first athlete
in the South to clear the magic seven foot barrier.
Florida finished its dual meet season with a
9-0 record. Their biggest victory was over the
powerful Tennessee Vols and Southern Illinois in
a triangular meet. In the SEC meet the Gators
finished a close second to Tennessee.
Florida record breakers include: Frank Lagotic,
mile (4:07.5) and two mile (8:57.4); Morton, discus
(187'6) and the shot (57*6 1/2); Mike Burton,
broad jump (246 1/2) and javelin (226'11 1/2);
440 yard relay (41.4); two mile relay (7:28.4);
distant medley relay (10:07); Scott Hager 440 In Intermediate
termediate Intermediate Hurdles (50.7). Runners included in the
relay records were Joe Schiller, Dieter Gebhard,
Don Hale, Ed Mahoney, Dan Flynn and Barry
Handberg.
UF had a number of outstanding freshman athletes
which included: Barry Handberg, 100 (9.6); Steve
Tannen, 120 H.H. (14.2); Jim Chapman, discus
(170'11); Ron Jourdan, High jump (6'9 l/2);
Mike Flanagan, pole vault (151); Jake Schickel,
440 (48.7); and Bob Lang, 880 (1:53.0).

Hammer
Paces Pros
MONTREALLaurie Hammer,
a 24-year old ex-Florida golfer,
held the first round lead at the
$200,000 Canadain Open Golf
Championship with a torrid 66
Thursday here.
Hammer went to a second round
74 Friday, falling to a 140 and
three strokes off of the first
place pace of Art Wall's 67-
70-137.
Darr Leads State
PALM BEACH GARDENSJohn
Darr, a 20-year old UF junior,
took the second round lead of the
Florida State Amateur golf champ championship
ionship championship with a steady 70 here
Friday.
Darr, from Fort Lauderdale,
missed a two-foot putt on the
first hole for a bogey but came
back and birdied the next hole.
He also tapped birdies on the
6th and 12th holes of the PGA
National course.
Darr snatched the lead from
Jeff Alpert who carded a 75.
Defending champion Bob Murhpy
of Lakeland ended the second round
in a three-way tie for sixth at 148.
Flair Color Lab
1527 N.W. 6rt> St.
19< color prints I



Page 8

:. The Florida Alligator, Monday, July 3, 1967

Mk wr*
0' .?<
X. vjj
a >:#££&' Ja'
jfl
Si l jiytfML
~ W <.m JHMMk dB

:
B
.'* ? .. s"
if
WV
M Bbbb B a HC**
MIB
Br V ]B
MBBUfrft B MBBIiBMBk. "'"
UFS HAGER
... is third

Scott Ready For Run To Top

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Halfway through the USTFF Dec Decathlon
athlon Decathlon championships, Florida's
Scott Hager Is In an excellent
position to win track's most gruel grueling
ing grueling event.
Hager, after the first five events
Saturday afternoon on the Gator
track, was in third place behind
Mike Mattox of Graceland College
in lowa.
Mattox totaled 3,521 points after
the first day's competition com compared
pared compared to Hager's 3,358. Jim Cav Cavanagh
anagh Cavanagh of Boston College is second
with 3,460. Another Gator, Mike
Burton is fifth with 3,213.
Because of the July 4 holiday,
the Alligator went to press early
Sunday morning, therefore missing
the final results Sunday afternoon.
But UF track coach Jimmy
Carnes forecasts a win for Ha Hager,
ger, Hager, if things go as expected.
"If Scott performs like he
should," mentions Carnes, "he
should beat Mattox in four of five
of Sunday's events."
Sunday afternoon at 3 will find
the 110 meter high hurdles, dis discus,
cus, discus, javelin, pole vault and 1500
meters on tap. Carnes believes
that Mattox, an excellent field
performer, should give Hager
trouble only in the discus.
Says Carnes, "Hager's big
events all through the Florida
track season were the pole vault
and the hurdles. And with these
scheduled Sunday, Scott has a very

- jejwidf* NEED A DIFFERENT CAR? PR*,,,
|v k' \ CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER # Auto Loans
On U GAINESVILLE CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION Sf^cialty
'*m PROGRAM OF
W^jLJ,! ;Mm2Lv THRIFT, CREDIT, SERVlCE^^^j^ii^^

GATOR MIKE BURTON
. . flies over the high jump bar

good chance to leap all the way
to the top."
Mattox is ranked 17th in the na nation
tion nation among the decathlon per performers
formers performers with Cavanagh number
19. Hager is unranked because
he has not participated in an dec decathlon
athlon decathlon this year. In fact, this is
Hager's only second try at the
punishing event.
Predicting Burton's chances to
take the first place trophy, Carnes
commented, "Mike will probably
remain about fifth, he hasn't got
really good events ahead to build
points."
But Carnes did have fine praise
for Burton.
"For a fellow in his first dec decathlon,"
athlon," decathlon," explains Burton, "Mike

It's simply 9 mottet
economies ...
College Life insures only
college men. College men
are preferred risks...
vie mckenzie & associates
Hugh Brooker Breece McCray
THE COLLEGE LIFE INSURANCE
COMPANY OF AMERICA
"The Only Company Selling Exclusively to College Men"
4115 M.W. 18th Street PHONE 378-2476

- /JBb M v< r
v v
W w W W >,:
H ?jr
f ! AA'# ,v > -r'y- v
...
MIKE MATTOX
puts* self into first

has turned in outstanding perform performances."
ances." performances."
Hagers chief competitor, 35-
year old Phil Mulkey, decided to
retire. Since Hager placed second
behind Mulkey in last year's meet,
Hager has an open shot at the
title.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10£ea.
20 & Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE

learn the latest "in" dances as
well as the old standards.
FRAN'S DANCE STUDIO
1013W.UNIV.AVE.
classes now xorming

FOR THE FINEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS
ASK FOR FOREMOST AT YOUR FAVORITE
FOOD STORE OR CALL 376-5293
FOR EARLY MORNING DELIVBIY TO YOUR HOME
w FOREMOST DAIRIES, Inc.
534 S.W. 4th Avenue
- 'JP #ator Coton
1 IN SEPTEMBER
102 new units in the SW 16th Ave area, wall to wall carpeting,
two pools, central heat and air conditioning, sound conditioning,
furnished and unfurnished, kitchens by:
CALL 378-3457 or | |
378-1755 iloLpxnjrdL

HOME OF THE ORI6MAI
BIG BOY
DOUBLE-DECK HAMBURGER
TUESDAY SPECIAL
I PERCH-A-PLENTY I
AH the perch you can eat.
Dining room only.
Fillet of Perch
French Fries $ qq
Cole Slaw I
Rolls and Butter
GAINESVILLE 2035 N.wT 13th STREET
TELEPHONE 578-2304

Quiet
FRI6IDAIRE
mum-room
cooiinui
A-15K, ffSB
15,000 BTU/hr (NEMA)
VOYLES
APPLIANCE
CENTER
The Business That Service Built
419 N.W. Bth AVE.
Phone 372-5303