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
Prexis Pay
Hits $27,750

The State Board of Regents will
meet today to approve the $27,750
salary proposed by the Regents*
executive committee for the next
UF president.
Rogers New
$ Chairman
By TIM STERLING
Alligator Staff Writer
Dwight Rogers has been ap appointed
pointed appointed Dollars for Scholars chair chairman
man chairman by Student Body President
Charles Shepherd in a sweeping
reorganization of the program.
Rogers replaces George Mc-
Cammon who resigned his post to
take outside employment in the fall,
according to Shepherd.
McCammons resignation did not
come as a result of a failure on
McCammons part to do his job,
Shepherd told the Alligator, It did
however come at a time to allow
reorganization of the Dollars for
Scholars program.
The program was reorganized
because it was: too loose, Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd said. Applicants were not
getting the assurance of financial
aid support that the program was
designed for.
In the past, the program had
been used by various organizations
on campus to gain recognition,
Shepherd said. He declined to iden identify
tify identify the organizations.
The program has been less
sucessful than hoped for some sometime.
time. sometime. For example, this years
Summer Frolics, featuring the Fe Ferante
rante Ferante and Teicher piano duo, netted
only S4OO of an expected $5,000
profit for the Dollars for Scholars
fund.
McCammon was the second per person
son person handling student loans to re resign
sign resign his position this summer.
Student Financial Aid Officer Dan
Wilder resigned in June to take
a position with an electronics
firm.**
In an executive order dated June
19, Shepherd named Rogers chair chairman
man chairman of the Dollars for Scholars
Committee and created a govern governing
ing governing board under Vice President
Jim Valentine to oversee the work
of the committee. According to the
order, the student body vice presi president
dent president is chairman of the govern governing
ing governing board.

FUQUA WARNS IN SPEECH HERE

By ROY MAYS
Alligator Staff Writer
The right to dissent is fundamen fundamental,
tal, fundamental, but violent expressions of this
right lead to anarchy,
Congressman Don Fuqua said at the
annual Fourth of July celebration
at Florida Field Tuesday night.
Fuqua expressed a dim view of
recent riots in the streets of major
cities in his key-note address of
the gala program which ended with
a brilliant fireworks display.
How can you build by burning
down? he asked the audience of
nearly 10,000. The right to change
is not the right to advocate vio violence.
lence. violence.
Healthy dissent is one of the
most powerful weapons of this
country. Things have gone too far
though when men stand in the street
and call for the cops to be blasted
full of holes, he continued.
If man is allowed to judge
which laws are good the result
is anarchy,
In his wide-ranging speech, Fu Fuqua
qua Fuqua also chided the press for the

Right To Dissent Not A License For Anarchy

The efforts of the Regents to
find a successor to UF President
J. Wayne Reitz have been sty stymied
mied stymied by the lack of a firm salary
offer. Reitz:salary is $23,000 plus
perquisites.
Although the new salary repre represents
sents represents a raise of approximately
$4,500 it is still below the $30,000
salary which is the national aver average
age average for public university pres presidents.
idents. presidents. This is far below the
$40,000 paid the president of the
University of Alabama and the
$35,000-plus paid at the Univer University
sity University of Georgia.
A spokesman for the Kegents
said the new Florida laws are a
breakthrough for the university
system which will put Florida
schools in a better competitive
position in the future.
This reference was made to
last weeks passage of several
bills by the state legislature grant granting
ing granting the Regents greater fiscal
autonomy. It included a measure
giving the states university sys system
tem system the authority to set its own
salaries.
Sarlaries of top administrative
officers used to be listed in the
general appropriations bill.
The new presidents appoint appointment
ment appointment will no longer require the
concurrence of the Cabinet or
the State Board of Education, a
practice which has often led to
cries of political interference*
in university affairs. Now the Cabi Cabinet
net Cabinet will have only review power.
Candidates prominently men mentioned
tioned mentioned for the UF presidency are
Robert B. Mautz, vice president
of academic affairs; Dr. E. T.
York Jr., agriculture provost; Dr.
Kimball Wiles, dean of the College
of Education.

UF Student Steals Library Fund,
Charged With Grand Larceny

What started out to be a matter
of taking money to cover a debt
ended up as a case of grand lar larceny
ceny larceny and a UF student's first
serious scrape with the law could
result in a prison term of five
years, according to Lt. Ron Stan Stanley
ley Stanley of the Alachua County Sheriff's
office.
About $450 was stolen from the
College of Education Library late

emphasis it put on the recent sit sitin
in sitin demonstrations at the Pentagon
protesting the war in Vietnam.
The impression given was that

JrA
BS BS\
\ BS\ { :v p wF
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bbuhEt'

Vol. 59, No. US'

TO HEAD INFIRMARY

Dr. Coggins Appointed

Dr. Wilmer J. Coggins, assist assistant
ant assistant professor of medicine in the
College of Medicine, has been
named director of the UF Infirm Infirmary
ary Infirmary to replace Dr. William Hall,
who resigned earlier this year.
The appointment, effective Sept.
1, of Coggins to the post was
announced yesterday by UF Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz.

w lu ft
If
gas
DR. COGGINS

Saturday afternoon. A student
turned himself in as the culprit,
campus police told the Alligator
Thursday.
Dennis R. Jobe, a 20-year old
sophomore who lives at 1821 N.E.
6th Terrace with his parents, was
picked up Tuesday afternoon and
charged with grand larceny for the
theft of accumulated library funds
from the third floor library in

the Pentagon was being invaded
when actually there were only 12
demonstrators, he said. What
was not poised out was that 10,000

FLICKERING FIREWORKS

The Florida
Alligator

University of Florida

Coggins has been director of the
General Diagnostic Clinic at the
J. mills Miller Health Center for
the last four years, and a member
of the College of Medicine faculty
since 1962.
In 1966 Reitz placed the Infirm Infirmary
ary Infirmary under the guidance of Dr. Sam Samuel
uel Samuel P. Martin, provost of the Health
Center.
Martin said: We are fortun fortunate
ate fortunate in obtaining the services of
Dr. Coggins to direct the health
care of the students at the Uni University
versity University of Florida, ffls demonstra demonstrated
ted demonstrated capacity to develop an out outstanding
standing outstanding program in patient care
in the General Clinic at the Health
Center makes him the ideal choice
for this position.
He is highly qualified to give
our student community the best
possible health care and to work
closely with the student body, the
medical staff at the Infirmary,
and the J. HUlis Miller Health
Center in the best interest of the
Individual student. He will bring
to the Infirmary the latest con concepts
cepts concepts in medical care and commun community
ity community health, Martin concluded.
Coggins, born in Madison, Fla.,
received his M. D. at Duke Uni University
versity University in 1951. He interned at

Norman Hall, according to Investi Investigator
gator Investigator Gene Watson of the Campus
Police.
When he heard that police had
found his fingerprints at the scene
of the crime, Jobe told a member
of the library staff that he had
the money, Watson said.
Jobe has been released from the
(SEE STUDENT, P. 2)

young Americans volunteered that
week for the armed services to
protect these peoples right to
protest.

Friday, July 7, 1967

Georgetown University Hospital In
Washington, D. C., and served the
first year of his residency in in internal
ternal internal medicine at D. C. General
Hospital.
He was in private medical prac practice
tice practice for eight years, and completed
his residency in medicine at the
Shands Teaching Hospital in 1962.

UF Education
Grads To Go
Out Os State

By GORDON MANN
Alligator Staff Writer
UF's College of Education is
helping education graduates lo locate
cate locate jobs outside Florida and will
no longer place teaching interns
with any teacher who took his job
after FEA sanctions went into ef effect,
fect, effect, Dr. Kimball Wiles, dean of
the college, told the Alligator Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
The college took the actions af after
ter after its faculty voted Monday to
approve the sanctions Imposed by
the FEA (Florida Education Asso Association),
ciation), Association), according to Wiles.
We're not going to place a
student with any teacher who took
his job after May 24, (the day
sanctions went into effect). We're
considering instituting a simulated
teaching experience program,*
Wiles said.
He explained this would be the
same type of training the Army
uses in its link trainers.* This
method uses teaching films, stop stopping
ping stopping them at crucial points. The
teacher then asks the student how
(SEE EDUCATION, P. 2)

Touching generally on foreign
affairs, Fuqua spoke of America's
goals in the world.
44 We are not involved in world
affairs because we covet one acre
of land,** he said.
44 N0 man is truly free until all
men are free. No peace and justice
can be in our land if it is not in
all lands. Our goal remains even If
we stumble at times in attaining
it, but we shall not yield from the
quest, Fuqua claimed.
We will pass stagering prob problems
lems problems on to our children but we
should try to eliminate some, .his
country should devote its full ener energies
gies energies to eliminate poverty, hunger
and disease instead of to war and
killirj ** he pointed out.
Fuqua, a 1957 graduate of the
UF, was first elected to the Florida
House in 1958 as a Democrat.
He won election to the 88th Con Congress
gress Congress in 1962 and again in 1964
from the Ninth Congressional Dis District.
trict. District.
The Korean War veteran is a
member of several house com committees
mittees committees including the House Com Committee
mittee Committee on Science and Astro Astronomics
nomics Astronomics where he is 11th in
seniority.



Page 2

:, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 7, 1967

Education Grads Leaving State

(FROM P. I)
he would handle the problem. Af After
ter After the student gives his answer,
the film shows the results of
this solution. Wiles added, how however,
ever, however, that this system would not
be ready this fall.
The college, in connection with
the FEA, has set iq> placement

Student Charged. In Theft

(FROM P. I)
Alachua County Jail on SSOO. Wat Watson
son Watson said Jobes case is pending
prosecution by the circuit court.
Watson said the charge was the
first, other than minor traffic vio violations,
lations, violations, on Jobes record.
Library officials said the money
was accumulated overdue books
dues, fees from xerox copying,
and other funds. Such money is
periodically deposited in a bank,
but the robbery had taken place
just before the regular trip to the
bank, they said.
Jobe said he had Impulsively
taken the money to pay some
bills, but didnt realize until later
how much money he had taken,
according to Watson.
After leaving the library at clos closing
ing closing time with a fellow staff mem member,
ber, member, Jobe remembered that he still
had the library keys. When he
returned alone to put the keys back
in their place, he thought of the
money kept in the library safe
and decided to take it, according
to Watson.
Jobe unlocked the safe and re removed
moved removed the money, contained in a
canvas money, bag, Watson said.'
Thirty-seven dollars of the money

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Tl FtorMe Alligator raservaalto* right to regtoato the typographical ton* of all advert.
l**nf ud * revise or tra iWay copy stock tt cesstoera ohJecttoaaMe.
NO POM non B GUARANTEED, the** desired poattto* toll to
Tte Florida Alligator toll not eowtotr adJaeliaato a i paynwi* for any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroasoea Insertion tons notice Is (toon to fee Ad Advertteing
vertteing Advertteing Manager within (l) one day after advertlsemeal afpnrs. The Florida Alligator
will tot be responsible far mor than oat Incorrect insertion of as advertise meet scheduled
to roe several times. Notices for corrocttoa most bo five* before seat Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la th* official stodsat newspaper of the Utovoratty of
Florida sad Is poMlahed five times weekly except during May, Jena, sad July ttoea
tt Is ptollalmd aemt-weakly. Only editorials represent the official optidons of their aothors.
Address corraopoadence to Tbs Florida Alllfator, Florida Unton BaUdlng, University
es Florida, Gatoeavtilo, fla., S*6ol. The Alligator to entered as second class matter
at th* Uattad Stotoe Beat Office at Gainesville.

services to help locate jo./ for
new education graduates in states
other than Florida, Wiles said.
*Were losing a good crop of
young people. These people are
leaving the state for more money
and to maintain their ethical stand standing
ing standing in the state, he explained.
Those students graduating in
education, and accepting a position

were in checks, another S3O were
In change, and the bulk of the
more than $450 was in currency.
Jobe told authorities he had no
idea so much money was in the
sack.
He took the door from the safe
and knocked the ventilator from
off the door to make it appear a
burglar had stolen the money.
Jobe buried most of the money
In a wooded area near the Mil Milhopper.
hopper. Milhopper. He buried S3O in change
at 31st Avenue, near Waldo Road.
Some SSO is missing, Watson said.

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after May 24 will be labeled un unethical
ethical unethical by the FEA.
Just what the effect of being
labeled unethical will be is bard
to say. I dont think it has ever
been defined. I wouldnt recomend
that a teacher go into his first
job with an unethical standing.
I feel sure it would come back
to him later in his career, Wiles
adds S. He couldnt say what spe specific
cific specific effects there might be on the
teachers career.
T. A. Anderson, assistant di director
rector director of the University Placement
Center, verfied the fact that more
£nd more education students were
leaving the state for other jobs.
More than 50 per cent of the
graduating students in education
are asking for placement outside
the state. You cant blame them
when other states are offering
several hundred dollars more in
salaries and better teaching con conditions,
ditions, conditions, Anderson said.
Anderson said that better teach teaching
ing teaching conditions include smaller

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numbers of students in each class
and more teaching aids, two of
the points the FEA has been fight fighting
ing fighting for in the state legislature.
Wiles, however, forsees no drop
in enrollment in the College of
Education Students see the university as
a place to prepare themselves for
a career in teaching. I dont think
these sanctions will affect our
enrollment.

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SET FOR JULY 17-21

Fun Week Is Coming

By LORI STEELE
Alligator Staff Writer
Fun Week is coming!
Created by the Reitz Union
Board, July 17-21 has been re reserved
served reserved for fun and games, not to
mention free ice cream, Cokes,
watermelon, games, prizes, and
more.
The purpose of Fun Week is
to attract as many students to the
union as possible, besides break breaking
ing breaking B-term monotony, said Jack
Zucker, president of the Reitz
Union Board.
From 5-7 p.m. on each day of
Fun Week, some union-planned
activity will be featured. Not only
will there be fun, but most every everything
thing everything will be free.
For instance, an ice cream eat eating
ing eating contest (free!), for those who
wish to compete or just eat will
highlight one evening, besides free
Cokes and prizes.
Another evening will feature a
This is a
Flabby Cat.
What breed
of cat
are you?
Flabby Cats pad around racked with
indecision ... soft minded, too, about
such things as choice of careers.
We know a better way. Investigate
our Campus Internship Program: a
learn-and-earn opportunity in life in insurance
surance insurance sales that could place you in
a field where earnings have no ceil ceilings.
ings. ceilings. Which is precisely what its done
for many of those participating in the
program over the last 10 years.
Lean, hungry, ambitious cats like
you will find out more about it.
. Because if life insurance sales and
sales management is for you. youll
have a very important headstart.
Come graduation, youll know exactly
whats down your alley.
W.D. Thompson, Ji.
And Associates
LAKE SHORE TOWERS
376-4479
PROVIDENT
MUTUAI_Mfe LIFE
INSURANCI COMPANY OP PHILADELPHIA

WELL, HAVE A\ f7)v\ i WILIJ~'' S )
BALL!..I HOPE ]vO 77^

rip-roaring water balloon fight,
balloons and watermelon being
supplied. Participants can even
bring their own shaving cream.
Also in store for fun seekers
are two hours of free games in
the union's games room. Arranged
so that everyone will get an equal
chance, everyone is limited to
one free game of each type, such

by brendn lott SCCUC j

Whether your interests run
Greek, Bohemian, or macabre
there is some event around cam campus
pus campus this weekend that appeals to
your breed.
Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity in invites
vites invites everyone on campus to their
house tonight for a dance in the
Greek tradition. Music will be
provided by the Lovin Machine."
Admission to the 9 p.m. to 1
a.mr. affair is $1.50 per couple.
Free Union Dance
Saturday at 8 p.m. the Limits
of Persuasion" will play at a free
dance in the Florida Union Ball Ballroom.
room. Ballroom. The Union Dance Committee
invites all students to attend.

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Friday, July 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

by TOM K. RYAN

E- s
Jj
- life .w

as bowling, billiards, etc.
Other nights will feature folk
singing, door prizes galore, and
free entertainment. The grand fin finale
ale finale will be a dance Friday night.
Preferring to release details la later,
ter, later, Zucker a dance to
end all dances.
Remember: FUN WEEK IS
COMING!

Denise Schwartz, social chair chairman
man chairman at Rawlings Hall, announces
that open house will be held there
on Friday from 2 to 5 p.m.
Only males with escorts will be
allowed upstairs and in the rooms.
If this open house is successful,
others will be scheduled for every everyweek
week everyweek in the remainder of **B"
term.
Poet,One-Man Band
The Bent Card Coffee House,
located in the Lutheran Student
Center, will feature folksingers
and poets in their show this week weekend.
end. weekend. Admission covering free
coffee and entertainment is 50?
per person.
Shazam, A Phantom
The Union Films Committee
presents the aerial drama Flight
of the Phoenix'* in the J. Wayne
Reitz Union Auditorium tomorrow
night. The show begins at 7 and
9:35 p.m.
Lon Chaney's horror flick The
Phantom of the Opera" will be
shown in the Union Auditorium on
Sunday night. The original 1925
silent masterpiece will be shown
at 7 and 9 p.m. after chapter
9 of Captain Marvel.'*

Page 3



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Dr. Harry H 0 Sisler (right), chairman of
the chemistry department, assists graduate
student Larry Krannich in an experiment
with chloramine, Sisler has established the
UF as a center of research on the compound.

Com pound Pioneered
By UF Chemists

UF chemists are putting the
finishing touches on pioneer re research
search research on a new compound, Chlor Chloramine.
amine. Chloramine. The compound shows prom promise
ise promise in the synthesis of high-energy
rocket fuels, fertilizers and pesti pesticides,
cides, pesticides, fabric softeners and in drugs
which inhibit the growth of cancer.
The compound has few rivals
when it comes to versatility, ac according
cording according to Dr. Harry H. Sisler,
chairman of the Department of
Chemistry.
Dr. Sisler said the UF has been
considered the acknowledged
center of basic research on chlor chloramine
amine chloramine since an easy and inex inexpensive
pensive inexpensive way to produce it was dis discovered
covered discovered in his research laboratory
15 years ago.
Since that time Dr. Sisler has
led a team of researchers in ex exploring
ploring exploring properties of the compound
and its reactions with other chem chemicals.
icals. chemicals. He said the chemists now
have gained enough knowledge
about it to predict with fair cer-'
tainty what substances will
undergo a chemical reaction with
chloramine and what the products
of such reactions will be.
Because of the scope of applied
research now under way on the
chemical, Dr. Sisler observed, It
is not inconceivable that chlora chloramine
mine chloramine could become a major indus industrial
trial industrial chemical in the next decade.
The start of chloramine re research
search research at UF came as a by-product
of a project conducted in the early
1950s to find an inexpensive way
to produce hydrazine, an important
high-energy rocket fuel.
Dr. Sisler said that one of his
students was attempting to pro produce
duce produce hydrazine by mixing chlorine
and ammonia in the gas state. In Instead
stead Instead of hydrazine he produced a
large quantity of chloramine. Later
he was able to produce hydrazine
by mixing chloramine and ammonia
in the liquid state and this be became
came became the first important practical
application for the new compound.
Chloramine also was found to
react with a variety of phosphorous
compounds to yield a number of
nitrogen-phosphorous derivatives.
Since these elements are important
to agriculture, investigations have
been conducted to determine the
potential use of chloramine in the
production of new fertilizers, in insecticides
secticides insecticides and bacterlacldes.
W. R. Grace & Co., a large In Indus
dus Indus trial Arm with Florida phos phosphate
phate phosphate interests, has been one of the
principal supporters of Dr.
Sislers basic research on chlora chloramine.
mine. chloramine. Chemists in its own labora laboratories
tories laboratories are investigating numerous
practical applications for the com compound,
pound, compound, Dr. Sisler said.
The Tennessee Valley Authority
also has supported research on the

compound because of its interest
in fertilizer production.
Both the National Science Foun Foundation
dation Foundation and the National Institutes
of Health have awarded grants to
Dr. Sisler for further research
involving chloramine. The National
Institutes of Health is primarily
interested in the biological activity
exhibited by compounds resulting
from reactions of chloramine with
such elements as phosphorous, ar arsenic,
senic, arsenic, antimony, tin and boron.
They are being studied to deter determine
mine determine their potential in causing or
retarding the growth of cancerous
cells.
Chloramine has proved useful in
the production of a certain group
of polymeric substances that are
noted for their superior resistance
to heat and radiation. They resist
temperatures up to 500 degrees
centigrade without breaking down
and are unaffected by ultra-violet
radiation, Dr. Sisler said.

Frames Here To Stay

By LESLIE LEPENE
Alligator Staff Writer
Flavet 111 and the temporary
frame buildings which have been
used for married student housing,
offices and classrooms for nearly
20 years, will probably be here
quite a while longer, according to
Dr. Donald Hart, dean of the Col College
lege College of Business Administration
and chairman of the Campus Plan Planning
ning Planning and Development Committee.
There are no dates assigned
for tearing down frame buildings,
because the new buildings have not
come along fast enough to accom accomodate
odate accomodate enrollment growth, Hart
explained.
He added that he didnt know
the present status of the priority
on new buildings in view of the
uncertainties of total building fund
appropriations from the Legisla Legislature.
ture. Legislature. A new authorization for a bond
issue was made, but this primarily
Includes money for the new uni universities
versities universities in Jacksonville and Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. It was not clear if the money
set aside would include buildings
for existing universities, Hart con continued.
tinued. continued.
The indecision was compounded
when Governor Claude Kirk re recently
cently recently vetoed certain parts of this
bill, but no one is sure just which
projects, new buildings and class classrooms
rooms classrooms will be affected. All money
concerned is affected by the. bill
for a period of two years and must
be divided up according to need
to ALL state universities, as well
as state prisons and other in institutions,
stitutions, institutions, according to Hart.

UF MEN MEN SAY

Minis Look Fine lf...

By BRENDA LOTT
Alligator Staff Writer
THAT clothes make the man*
is widely known, but make the
man do WHAT is the question UF
girls would really like to see ans answered.
wered. answered. Mod mini-skirt wearers on
campus and in the classroom are
finally shedding light on the
subject.
They really make me lose all
track of professors* explana explanations,
tions, explanations, says Fausto Lazo, 3AS,
about mini-skirts in class.
A quick survey showed that most
University of Florida men feel
the same way about the London
inspired fad. Sitting next to a
girl in a short, tight skirt, they
say, is distracting.**
Yes, its the uniqueness of
them that distracts me,** com commented
mented commented journalism senior Dan
Burke. When a girl sits down in
a miniskirt it comes up to at
least mid thigh. Thats whats
unique.*
This unique distraction is not
always welcomed. Opinions on mini
skirts range from extreme dislike
to eager approval. Perhaps Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Frank Albritton summed up
the confusion. I like them, but
not on girls.*
Tom Bokor, 3AG, older and
hopefully wiser, thinks theyre
excellent for any girl if she has
the figure. I would like to see
more of it definitely.
Reasons for liking or disliking
miniskirts are as varied as the
patterns and styles they come in.
I dont like their underwear
showing. Girls in miniskirts
shouldnt wear long underwear,**
complained George Mitchell, lUC.
Bruce McCown, 3AS, approves of
above-the-knee fashions but for a
reason most boys dont consider:
The girls in miniskirts are
cooler and more comfortable.
When theyre comfortable they*re
not as mean. And I dont like
mean girls. So Im all for it.
So would-be miniskirters had
better be ward because the UF
male has a very critical eye. As
one put it, The girls here are

He mentioned that after new
buildings are ready for construc construction,
tion, construction, the Flavets, if still operable,
will probably be sold to the
highest bidder and moved away.
The other dorms and frame
buildings, like Building E, will be
used for temporary office space
while old buildings, such as the
old Florida Union, will be re remodeled.
modeled. remodeled. Hart explained that peo people
ple people and students in these old build buildings
ings buildings will be moved around and
shuffled.
Most of the old buildings are
on prime construction sites and
have to be torn down to make room
for the new ones. So, while the old
structures are being torn down,
the occupants must transfer to an another
other another working area, Hart said.
Late Movie
At Union
Horror movies are best watched
at midnight; and since Lon
Chaneys original version of The
Phantom of the Opera is one of
the greatest horror movies of all
time, the Cinema Society has sche scheduled
duled scheduled a witching hour screening
on Saturday night.
The film, made in 1925, brought
screams of horror from the New
York preview audience when the
Phantom was unmasked, since
the makeup was kept a strict
secret until the premiere.

so ugly it doesnt matter what
they wear. But then you cant
please everyone.
Os all the opinions expressed the
general consensus is that a mini-

Ambulance Drivers
Face Death Daily

By ED COX
Alligator Staff Writer
(EDITORS NOTE: Alligator
staff writer Ed Cox drives a
Gainesville ambulance as a part parttime
time parttime job.)
6:30 p.m.FridayOn duty.
Check the ambulances, two Dodges
and a Ford, for gas, oil, water,
oxygen, spare sheets and first
aid supplies.
7:45 p.m.Check with the day
shift to find out what streets are
under construction or closed. Con Construction
struction Construction on SW 2nd and 4th Av Avenues,
enues, Avenues, east of Alachua General
Hospital.
8:1C p.m.Phone ringsHigh ringsHighway
way ringsHighway Patrol dispatcher says theres
a Signal 4 (auto accident) on
the Archer Road just west of In Interstate
terstate Interstate 75. Its a head-on col collision,
lision, collision, need two ambulances, sev several
eral several people injured.
8:11 p.m.Two ambulances,
four men, through traffic and in intersections,
tersections, intersections, red lights blazing,
sirens screaming.
8:20 p.m.At the scene, people
are milling around looking at two
mangled cars and four injured
people, one of whom is pinned
under the steering wheel.
8:22 p.m.Put two injured per persons
sons persons in the car and head for J.
Hillis Miller Health Center. The
other car delayed until they can
remove the pinned-in person.
8:24 p.m.Arrive at the Health
Center emergency room and bring
in the victims.
8:25 p.m.Emergency room
phone rings, ambulance company
dispatcher says another Signal
4; this time on the other side
of the county on U.S. 301 and the
Orange Heights Road.
8:26 p.m.Back in the car, red
lights and siren, with the attendant
in the back changing the sheets
that he didnt have time to change
at the Health Center.
8:45 p.m.At the scene a sta station
tion station wagon with a crumpled grille,
hood and fender is sitting in the
northbound lane facing south. In
the ditch, 125 feet away, is an

Limits Os Persuasion Play
At Union Dance Saturday

The Limits of Persuasion, a
Gainesville rock band will play at
a free dance at the J. Wayne
Reitz Union ballroom this Satur Saturday
day Saturday from 8 p.m. to midnight.
The dress will be casual for

_ vx'tzssssssgs&e*-*
jc
\
FLYING HIGH
Mike Mattox of Graceland College in lowa
won the USTFF Decathlon championships here
last week.

skirt can look good or bad depen depending
ding depending on the figure of the girl
wearing it. After all," says
freshman Gordon Ponder, it's
not the skirt you look at."

old, nondescript sedan, and a man
lying on the ground beside it.
His hip and thigh are crushed
and it takes nearly five minutes
to put him on the stretcher with
the least amount of pain and no
further injury.
In the station wagon, a woman
has a broken leg and wrist, sev several
eral several cuts and bruises. Her male
companion has several bruises and
is shaken up.
The person driving the sedan
allegedly ran the stop sign, causing
the accident, and was uninjured.
9:15 p.m.Arrive at Alachua
General emergency room. Unload
the patients, take care of the paper
work and change the sheets. A
nurse gives us each a lollipop
for our efforts.
9:30 p.m.Back in the car, head
for the office, intend to study if
given a chance.
11:05 p.m.A police car goes
speeding by the office, blue light
flashing.
11:06 p.m.Phone ringsCity
Police dispatcher says there has
been a shooting and gives the
address of a bar. Need two am ambulances
bulances ambulances on this one.
11:09 p.m.At the scene there
are two persons lying on the floor,
one mortally wounded, the other
trying to get up.
The police are out back, in the
woods, trying to catch the third
man involved in the shoot-out;
he had already stopped two slugs.
Eleven shots were fired in the
bar from three guns and seven of
the shots found their mark.
11:11 p.m.Both ambulances
enroute to Health Centerheavy
traffic, everyone just got out of the
movies.
Behind a car that won't pull
over and won't give room to pass.
Too bad he's not back here on
the stretcher; it would give him
something to think about.
11:18 p.m.Arrived at Health
Center emergency room, one dead
and one for surgery.
11:45 p.m.Head for the office,
get off at midnight.

the event, sponsored by the Union
Board for Student Activities and
the Men's Interhall Council, ac according
cording according to Jud Wilhelm, chairman
of the union boards dance com committee.
mittee. committee.



Honor Court
Trial Reset
To Saturday
Robert Mandell, clerk of the
Honor Court, announced yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon that the trial which
was scheduled for Sunday, July
9, has been changed to Saturday,
July 15, at 9:30 a.m.
He requested that all prospective
jurors take note of the change.
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Dr. Luther A. Arnold, director of the NSFs
Science Research Program at the UF, looks
on as student researches in a chemistry lab 3
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IN NSF PROGRAM

Future Scientists
Do Research Here

By 808 MORAN
Alligator Correspondent
A future Einstein or Newton may
be walking the UF campus in the
guise of a high school junior
this summer.
Thirty-seven exceptional stu students,
dents, students, from as far away as Tulsa,
Oklahoma, and Gallup, New Mex Mexico,
ico, Mexico, are engaged in the Summer
Science Research Participation
Program for Secondary School Stu Students
dents Students sponsored by the National
Science Foundation (NSF) here.
These students are brains,
says program director Dr. Lu Luther
ther Luther A. Arnold, associate pro professor
fessor professor of education. They work
individually with professors in
scientific research not in a stu student-teacher
dent-teacher student-teacher relation but as asso associates.
ciates. associates.
The national program is in its
ninth year. The UF has been an
active participant since the be beginning.
ginning. beginning.
There have been very few
changes in nine years, explained
Arnold. We hit it off right from
the beginning.
The program is open to high
school juniors and advanced soph sophomores.
omores. sophomores.
While the programs activities
are apparent to UF students for
only eight weeks the program it itself
self itself actually lasts much longer.
It begins when a pamphlet is sent
out by NSF to high schools around
the country. Principals are asked
to have teachers submit the names
of those students who the teachers
feel are qualified. Applications are
sent to these students.
In the meantime, Arnold said,
he and his staff are talking with
department heads on the UF cam campus
pus campus and with professors who have
previously participated in the pro program.
gram. program. The staff tries to get pro professors
fessors professors to volunteer to work with
these students. He added that about
75 per cent of last years par participating
ticipating participating professors volunteered
again this year.
The staff consists of Arnold;
Flair Color Lab
1527 N.W. 6th St.
19< color prints I

Finest Selection Os
Levi's, Jeans, And Casuals
In Gainesville
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open BAM to 6PM Mondays through Saturday.
Open Fridays TUT 9 PM

Friday, July 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

co-director Donald Altier, a doc doctorial
torial doctorial student in physical science;
counsellors Ruth Taylor, who acts
as a resident assistant for the
girls, and Richard J. Rezba, the
boys resident advisor; and assist assistant
ant assistant counsellor Harold Young,
former student participant in the
program and now a UF graduate
student.
Arnold said his staff received
over 500 applications from vol volunteers
unteers volunteers for the program. Only
37 were accepted, he said.
Arnold and a committee of six
other professors evaluated each
application. Their evaluation fo focused
cused focused on scholastic record, mem membership
bership membership in science clubs, activ activities
ities activities and organizations, sincerity
of purpose, leadership and char character,
acter, character, among others.
Testing is useless Arnold ex explains,
plains, explains, because They would all
score in the 99th percentile. There
really isnt much difference in a
99.6 and a 99.8.
The students are housed in Bro Broward
ward Broward Hall. A mark of the matur maturity
ity maturity of the high school students is
that they have never caused a
disciplinary problem, Arnold
pointed out.
The students spend their time
here in researchall day on Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays and Thursdays, and after afternoons
noons afternoons on Monday, Wednesday and
Friday.
On Saturdays field trips are
planned for the group. Cape Ken Kennedy,
nedy, Kennedy, Rainbow Springs, Sea Horse
Key and Heyport are included in
the places to which theyve traveled
this summer, Arnold said.
Os the 37 students involved this
year, all but one was chosen from
applications. The one exception is
Freddy Williams.
Williams is a 17-year-old youth
from Panama City. He has Osteo
Myelitis, a bone disease, in his
legs. The disease has always been
considered incurable. But Wil Williams
liams Williams has done two years of re research
search research on the subject using white
mice and found a medicine that
is now being given to him.
This year NSF has granted the
UF almost $13,000 for the pro program.
gram. program. The cost per student is
estimated at $2Bl, not including
travel. The students are requested
to pay all or as much as poss possible.
ible. possible. The NSF grant is applied to
students who have financial pro problems.
blems. problems. The grant is not an auto automatic
matic automatic one, and the university must
re-apply every year, Arnold said.

Page 5



iiiiiitimiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii
The Florida
'A Minify Ia Out Raawi Pfct^TltTijJli.-
JIM WHITE HAROLD KENNEDY
Editor Mirj|int Editor
808 PADECKY
Sports Editor
HAROLD ALDRICH ALUE SMITH
Entutivt Editor Copy Editor
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiliiiii>iiiniitiiiiii aiiiiniiiil
A Solution?
Two of UF*s most pressing prob problems
lems problems are finding a new president
and finding enough money to operate.
Now, however, thanks to Parsons
College*s shortsightedness and in ingratitude,
gratitude, ingratitude, a solution may be in sight.
Parsons sometimes called
flunkout university* because of its
policy of accepting and keeping until
graduation anyone who could pay the
tuition has decided to dismiss
its supersalesman president, Millard
G. Roberts.
While Roberts was at Parsons, he
increased its enrollment from 200
to 5,100, built more than sls million
in new facilities, and made $8 million
in profits annually: Unfortunately,
Parsons also lost its accreditation
from the North Central Association
of Colleges and Secondary Schools
while Roberts was president
Think of the possibilities if Roberts
became UF*s new president! The
governor and the legislature could
forget about financing UF it would
become self-supporting. And students
could forget about studying -- they
could graduate by attending class.
Os course, we*d probably be dis disaccredited.
accredited. disaccredited. But then the powers that
be don*t seem to worry much about
quality education anyway 0 And think
of the money the state would save!
That*s the most important consid consideration
eration consideration anyway.
Right, Claude?
Biiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
The Alligator Staff
STAFF WRITERS: Ed Cox, Ka Karen
ren Karen Jerke, Leslie Lepene, Gordon
Mann, Roy Mays, Margaret O-
Brien, Anthe Randall, Lori Steele,
Tim Sterling.
LAB ASSISTANTS: Peg Sneider,
Edie Aronovitz, Dave Reddick,
Candy Harden, Sherrie Braswell,
John Brett, K. Brooks Weiss, Pam
Smith, Steve Westling.
111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 l

ON KIRK S ELECTION

The Voters Blew It, Part II

By 808 MORAN
Alligator Columnist
Remember Andy Moors editorial
last tri? Im talking about the one
written the day after Claude Kirks
landslide victory.
The editorial was about the elec election
tion election and was entitled The Voters

I cVm /
Jr M t JR
We Want War!

Board Os Regents
To Set Tuition?

By JIM WHITE
Alligator Editor
As this column is being written,
Florida's Legislature is discussing a
bill which would delegate to the Board
of Regents the power to set tuition
rates for the state university system.
The bill, tumblings from Tallahassee
indicate, is the result of the threatened
student march on the Capitol which was
to take place if the legislature raised
tuition to Kirk's recommended $l5O
per quarter. The Legislature, it seems,
is afraid that a student demonstration
would cause quite a stink.
If the bill passes and it may
not Kirk and the Legislature will
have neatly squirmed out from under
a potentially sticky situation. And the
Regents will find themselves with a
higher education budget with a built builtin
in builtin deficit which can only be corrected
by a tuition hike.
The Regents, however, have gone
on record in support of a SIOO per
quarter tuition rate. Several of the
Regents have testified before com committees
mittees committees of the Legislature to that ef effect.
fect. effect. So in order for the Regents to
raise tuition, the Board would have
to act contrary to its publicly-an publicly-announced
nounced publicly-announced stand.
Interesting, isn't it? If the Regents
refuse to raise tuition, higher edu education
cation education will suffer financially. But the
Legislature can say, Don't blame us.

Blew It. For the next couple of
days the Letters to the Editor page
was crammed with student outcries
of how Moor was unfair, prejudiced
and should have given the governor
a chance.
Well Kirk has had a chance now,
and do you know what? The voters
blew it.

You could have had that money by
increasing tuition fees, but you chose
to get along without it.
On the other hand, if the Regents
raise tuition, the Legislature can tell
protesting students, Dont blame us.
We didnt raise tuition. The Regents
did. Go cry to them.
At this point, I dont think Id like
to be a member of the Board of
Regents.
The bill, of course, may not pass.
Gene Nail, the Associated Press leg legislative
islative legislative correspondent in Tallahassee
and a former Alligator editor, doesnt
think it will. The reason? He doesnt
think that Republicans and Democrats
will be able to agree on the form it
should take.
And even if the bill gets through
the Legislature intact, Kirk could de decide
cide decide to take a firm stand on his $l5O
recommendation and refuse to leave the
decision to the Regents. Veto. No more
bill.
The leaders of the student march
on Tallahassee are sitting back and
waiting. As of now, Charles Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd says, the march is still on.
If tuition goes up, we walk.
Just what would happen if Legis Legislature
lature Legislature passes the buck to the Re Regents
gents Regents and Regents boost tuition to
$l5O isnt clear. Where can students
march then? To the Legislature or to
the Reeents?

Page 6

, The Flosida Alligator, Friday, July 7, 1967

If you can think of any word be besides
sides besides buffoon to describe Kirks
antics since he took office, it is probably
too gross to use In a column.
Dr. Reitz leaves at the end of the
month and the Board of Regents has
to find a successor. What kind of
man would take it? Only an idiot is
going to come into a state to be presi president
dent president of a state university where the
governor of that state thinks education
is a dirty word and progress is a
disease.
The usual practice is to appoint a
temporary president until the regents
can find a permanent replacement. Un Unfortunately
fortunately Unfortunately the temporary president
usually comes from the schools ad administration.
ministration. administration. These people know what
is happening in Florida. We may never
get a new president, permanent or
temporary.
Though Kirk and his Republican co cohorts
horts cohorts are shafting Floridas future,
they are not alone. The Democrats
are just as bad, if not worse.
As I read the papers or listen to
the news, I get the impression the
Democrats think this is all a big
fun-game. They are more interested
in embarrassing the governor than in
the future of Florida.
They pass laws, resolutions, and bud budgets
gets budgets that are designed with one pur purpose
pose purpose in mindto make Kirk look bad
whether he signs or vetoes.
These are not men but little children
banging their heads against the wall.
The bruise will make daddy sad.
Meanwhile Kirk makes his speeches
about how education is not free and
how the student must pay for it. Some Somehow
how Somehow he has gotten it in his head that
education is a one way street. The
state gives an education and gets no nothing
thing nothing in return.
Where the hell does the future of
Florida fit in that scheme, Mr. Kirk?
While walking around campus the
other day I heard one of Kirks die diehard
hard diehard supporters standing up for his
leader. His argument was along the
line that if tuition was increased then
only the REALLY interested would
be educated.
I guess this means that all the stu students
dents students at the financial aid department
just like to borrow money. Its so much
fun to be in debt. All you people
living in dorms and cheap apartments
around campus do hot deserve an edu education.
cation. education. If you are not rich, the hell
with you.
Lets face it. We have been had.
Not just the University of Florida but
EVERY public school in Florida has
been had. In fact Florida has been had.
Hello, this is your governor. Ive
got you.
I have not seen it in print yet so
let me be the first to print It. Im Impeach
peach Impeach Kirk. Let him go back in pri private
vate private practice where he can only mess
up a few employees and not a whole
state.
Repeat: Impeach Kirk.
When the next general election comes
along a lot of us are going to be able
to vote. Lets use that power and get
rid of every legislator who thinks
he is in Tallahassee to play games.
This state has a great future but
not with a bunch of blind monkeys lead leading
ing leading the way.
Gator Goofed
We, Latin Americans, would like to
see Florida as a gateway to South
America. Yet when on the front page
of your newspaper you confuse Colom Colombia
bia Colombia with Columbia and in another ar article
ticle article on the same page make Bentan Bentancourt
court Bentancourt President of Brazil, it makes me
believe that it will take a little more
time, study and understanding of our
countries on your part before achieving
that position.
CARLOS LEON
President
Latin American Club



%
. 4, ,y
Indoctrinated or Trained?
EDITOR:
I just read your article on the Editors Conference in Nicaragua,
and should like for you to publish my response to your comments:
In answer to the article entitled Latin American Journalists
Should Be Trained In The UJS., I should like to support the editor's
viewpoint which states that Mr. Pallais (representative of Nicaragua
at the Editor's Conference there) has "come to know the benefits
of a UJS. education."
He seems to demonstrate ample proof of this by referring to Latin
American students educated in the Soviet Union as "communist
indoctrinated," and to his countrymen educated in the United States
as "trained."
Viewing the choice of words from a mere linguistic point of view,
I should like to point out that one speaks of most lower forms of
life as trainable, whereas only man is considered capable of being
indoctrinated. As to the personal preference of being subjected to
one or the otherthis I should like to leave open to the mental
capacities of the reader.
GERDA T& COVELL
Respect The U.N. Flag Too

EDITOR:
According to Monday's SL Pet Petersburg
ersburg Petersburg Tiroes, a Klan rally near
Baton Rouge Saturday night burned
five United Nations flags.
A recent law forbids the mis misusing
using misusing of the flag of the United
States, even if one considers that
our presence in Vietnam dese desecrates
crates desecrates the flag. Why should the

O O
Youre always In tune when< ''Miff#'
you pick the House of Travel; I
where You coroe first.
The friendly and experienced agents at the House of Travel will
arrange all your Travel needs: connections, reservations, accom accomodations.
odations. accomodations. And it won't cost you a thing. Call, or come out today.
IS! HOUSE i PHONe
UjJOF 1 378-1601 I

ti&g of the United Nations be treated
any differently?
I think that we should either make
mistreatment of the UN flag a
criminal act, or repeal the US flag
protection law. Any other action
would expose us to the world as
hypocritical regarding the SYM SYMBOLS
BOLS SYMBOLS of human freedom, as well
as the ACTUALITIES.
B. R. ASHLEY, 4AS

Wanted: Pen-Pal
For Australian
EDITOR:
I am an Australian soldier in
Vietnam.
While on my way over here,
I met quite a few American sol soldiers
diers soldiers and one of them gave me the
address of the University of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. He said I would be able to
get a girl to write to me if I
wrote and asked if a girl would
like to write to an Australian
soldier.
t
I have never met an American
girl or written to one before. I
would like very much to hear from
one. I would be very grateful
if you would ask if any girls would
like to write to me or maybe
you could post this letter on the
bulletin board.
I found the American soldiers
very friendly and a great bunch
of guys, and they did their best
for us for our short stay at their
base.
My address is:
6708602
Pte. R. Poulson
5 PI. B Coy, 2.R.A.R.
A.A.R.V. P.O.H.
c/o G.P.O.
Sydney, Australia
I hope to hear from an Am American
erican American girl soon.
REG POULSON

1: Dont pack a picnic...
11 pick it up! |
1 Colonel Sanders' Recipe Kentucky Fried Chicken is your J
I instant picnic.. .just pick it up and take it with you. By 1
1 the box, bucket or barrel. It's ready to go!
I Take it from the Colonel... "it's finger lickin' good." I
I Seven Days a Week e£ I
r Kntu;kij fried I
I I 376-6472 I 378-2959 I 372-3649 I I
| 214 NW 13th St. I 207 HE 16tf> Ave. 1 114 SW 34th St. | I

I colle6emaster 1
I ...from coast to coast the leader I
RjPWy in sales to college men." I
REPRESENTATIVES
1-61 Ward P* lll DuFresne
' D*n Sapp Arlie Watklnson
' "V George Corl
FfrMlty Life Insurance Co. 1636 W
Need 'zl:''
Consolidate
lasn...
See Marion Finance Co. I
222 W. Univ.
Loans upto S6OO. 376-5333
I NEW FLORIDA UNION =
BARBER SHOP |
i IQ NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS i
5 GROUND FLOOR 5
k I
W NEW FLORIDA UNION 5
Efficient, Courteous Barbers 5
BkJ Six Chairs 5
Hours 8-5:30 Weekdays, Ave.,l
i 8-Noon Saturdays E

Friday. July 7. 1967. The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale sale-13*
13* sale-13* CATAMARAN SAILBOAT-rig SAILBOAT-rigging,
ging, SAILBOAT-rigging, trailer, complete SSOO. Phone
376-1487. (A-149-st-c)
S 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.
Excellent Condition, one year old.
$250.00 Phone 372-3305 After 5
P.M. (A-149-st-c)
BUY AT COST PLUS 10%.
Air conditioners (All sizes) in including
cluding including perfect fits for Diamond,
Schuht, and Corry Villiages. Over
400 satisfied students. Local com company,
pany, company, local service. Sudden Service
Fuel Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd St.
376-4404. (A-136-ts-C)
GRETSCH GUITAR AND GIBSON
AMPLIFIER. MUST SELL! Phone
372-1280 days or 372-2710 after
5 p.m. (A-148-Bt-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)
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. Call 378-
3866 after 6 p.m. (A-151-3t-*)
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)
1964 SEARS MO-PED MOTOR
SCOOTER, excellent condition.
SIOO or best offer. Call 378-
1994 after 6 p.m. (A-152-2t-c)
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)
1958 TRIUMPH, excellent new
tires, rebuilt engine, radio, heat,
$425.00; 1964 MOPED motorbike,
excellent, SIOO. See after 6 p.m.
(1824 NW 3rd Place #27.) (A (A---153-st-p)
--153-st-p) (A---153-st-p)

You are
SI.OO cordially
I Km invited
George
17:00 & 9:25 f- Marthas
I SUNDAY WK>J II evenin e
io.nc a ocWkWlUl of fun
82.05 an d
M IN ERNEST LEHMANS PRODUCTION Os EDWARD ALBEES
1 Who's nmn Os
1 VIRCIMin
.NO ONE UNDER 18 WILL I *-\j
ACCOMPANIED BY HIS PARENT |

| for sale
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-]5)
MUST SELLVOX Essex Amp.
(18** heavy duty speaker)l966
model, excellent for guitar, bass
or oi'ganlike new condition, new
price $795. Asking $295 or best
offer. Call 372-2749. (A-151-
3t-nc)
PAST 4 YEARS OF PLAYBOYS
for sale. Best Offer. 376-0746
after 4 p.m. (A-153-It-c)
COUCHmakes into bed. $45.
372-5848 after 4:30 p.m. (A-153-
lt-c)
*64 MOPED, good condition, $55.
Call: 378-6306. (A-153-3t-c)
for rent
FURNISHED HOME WITH EVERY EVERYTHING.
THING. EVERYTHING. Mature reliable couple
without children or pets can rent
for a pittance and tender care
from now until mid-Sept. 376-
0036. (B-153-3t-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 Call-372-8840
-372-8840 Call-372-8840 or 378-3291. (B-147-
ts-c) 2
FURNISHED APARTMENT, 1617
NW 3rd Place. Air conditioned,
near campus, $95 per month. Call
376-5190. (B-151-ts-c)
ONE ROOM for male student, 1238
SW 3rd Avenue. (B-152-4t-c)
- u-
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)
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. (B-149-st-c)
ROOM IN PRIVATE HOME for
mature male student. Linens and
maid service. Seperate entrance,
off street parking. 376-5360. (B (B---153-lt-c)
--153-lt-c) (B---153-lt-c)
FURNISHED APARTMENT FOR
RENT. $l2O per month. Available
now or in the fall. Close to cam campus.
pus. campus. Phone 372-7676. (B-153-lt-c)

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 7, 1967

for rent
HAVING TROUBLE FINDING
YOUR APARTMENT FOR SEP SEPTEMBER?
TEMBER? SEPTEMBER? Gator Town will be
open by the fall quarter. 378-
3457 or .*378-1755. (B-152-ts-c)
NEW, MODERN ONE AND TWO
BEDROOM FURNISHED, air con conditioned
ditioned conditioned apartments. QUIET EN ENJOYMENT
JOYMENT ENJOYMENT GUARANTEED. $lO7/
mo. one bedroom; $137/mo. two
bedroom. Call Ernest Tew Realty
Inc. 376-6461. (B-153-6t-c)
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)
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)
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)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
FOR FALL. Two bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 1/2 block from campus.
Call 378-6748. (C-153-lt-c)
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)
WANTED: STUDENT DRIVER to
take car to New York City July
16. Call 376-3211, ext. 5204 Dr.
Robbins. (C-151-ts-c)

pvyjAiffiMj rake twelve condemned men. r
KH!M!I Fuse their violence. Ignite it.
Jr r p p r^ky
j'airing LEE
.ERNEST CHARLES JIM JOHN RICHARD GEORBE TRINI RALPH ROBERT
BORGNINi BRONSON DROWN CASSAVETES JAECKEL KENNEDY LOPEZ MEEKER RYAN
HiAVALAS WALKER WEBBER LIJ.niJJIJJJJ.I-JJj|J)Ji.JaU:ji.ojjiHi,.j|.Mii

j help wanted |
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)

| Dowtoww GoMWiviMt |
| 232 W. University 4v
HELD OVER
"SPECTACULAR!'
N. r. WORLD JOURNAL TRIBUNE
"MAGNIFICENT!
-CHICAGO AMERICAN
PANA VISION* COLOR by DeLuxc
JULIE ANDREWS MAX VON SYDOW RICHARD HARRIS
Held Over by Popular Acclaim!
gagpggg SUN CONNERY
0& Ki
V y Uli V L
\d! TWtgjL \
..and "TWICE"is the only way to live! m
PANAVISION' TECHNICOLOR

help wanted
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)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

I help wanted
liEDICAL SECRETARY-RECEP-
BnONIST, salary commensurate
Kith ability. Send complete resunfe
K> P. O. Box 12427, Univ. Sta-
Kon stating training and exper experience.
ience. experience. (E-i49-tf-c)

SPECIAL MIDNIGHT SHOW
SATURDAY
REGULAR SHOWINGS SUNDAY 7 & 9
ton Chaney 's Horror M asterpivcc
THE PHANTOM
OF THE OPERA
Live Organ Accompaniment
Florida Union Auditorium I

rMMES STEWART I
I
f mamm I
Ull l# **l
START I
SHOW STARTS AT 9:00. I
y High Society! fijsiiikl
MUMNSMT
A Feature-Length Hit From the TV Show in COLOR
PAT BOONE & PAMELA AUSTIN AT 10:40 1
i

help wanted
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)

Friday, July 7, The Florida Alligator,

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
1955 BUICK SPECIAL, two door
hardtop, excellent condition. S2OO
see at 201-T Flavet m or phone
378-1560. (G-153-2t-p)
*65 OPEL 2 DOOR SEDAN, good
condition, S9OO. Call: 372-2033
or Univ. ext. 3239 between 8:30
& 5:30 weekends or after 6 p.m.
(G-153-ts-c)

Hillel Friday Night Service
7:30 P.M.
at HILLEL FOUNDATION
Oneg Shabbat Following Services
CALLAWAY
Thompson
rlkYAll: i XW/K PLUS OTHER GREAT
ENTERTAINMENT
now- 1 fttcc T cor7f\^
3||gi|lj§||j|t
f PMBUCMHn\
m KMTNEUWQUTFN THESE OESPEMTE CHARACTERS! m
W TKY*K BUKJY K BACTK PMPIE LAUSH TOO MUCH! M
M M
B BPS BBr MBMra
ySkl NEXT WEEK lIEK
ABSENT MINDED PROF. V
A THE SHAGGY DOG I^ssfi!Si
CIMKMA
f^sssni(Sir
Lgj^ffiiffife&PHimVESj

Page 9

autos
l
.. JLI. 1 ""
1958 VW SUN TOP, runs good,
$250. 376-3763. (G-151-4t-c)
personal I

NEED A PLACE TO PARTY THIS
FRIDAY NIGHT? Try the Phi Tau
House. The Lovin Machine
from 9 to 1 a.m. $1.50 per couple.
EVERYONE WELCOME! (J-153-
lt-c)
pi
When arosewasred,
and asmokescreenblue,
I kneweventhen,
A porschegreenwasto you-
The Great One
(J-153-lt-p)
I 1
services
IN A HURRY? Passport Identi Identification;
fication; Identification; application photographs.
Westley Roosevelt Studio, 909 N.
W. 6th St Call 372-0300. (M (M---142-ts-C)
--142-ts-C) (M---142-ts-C)

services
NEW FASHION COLORS ARE
SUES DELIGHT. She keeps her.
carpet colors brightwith Blue
Lustre! Rent electric shampooer
sl. Lowry Furniture Co. (M-153-
lt-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)
SALES
K
5 R
0
1C
K
- i
WITH
Gator
Ads
/
A-
. j



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 7, 1967

Orange ad

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

Friday, July 7
UF Moslem: prayer meeting, 347
Union, noon
Fla. Union: entertainment, Union
cafeteria, 5 p.m.
Chess Club: Chess Games, 118
Union, 7 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: enter entertainroent,
tainroent, entertainroent, 1826 W. Univ. Ave.,
two shows nightly, 9:3oand 11:30
p.m. Admission 50?,free coffee.
Phi Kappa Tau Party: 9-1 with
The Lovin' Machine." $1.50
per couple. Everyone Welcome.

UNION TRIPS: Trip to Mexico
City, Acapulco and Taxco Aug.
12-31, sponsored by the J. Wayne
Reitz Union. For information, call
Ext. 2741.
ETS GRE: The Graduate Record
Examination will be held at 8:45
a.m. Saturday, July 8, in Walker
Auditorium.
ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE EX EXAMINATIONS:
AMINATIONS: EXAMINATIONS: July 7, is the dead deadline
line deadline for paying examination fee to
University of Florida Cashier, Stu Student
dent Student Service Center, for the ETS
Foreign Language Examination (in
French, German and Russian) to
be given August 5 and for pro providing
viding providing receipt of payment to the
Graduate School Office, 235 Tigert
Hall, where admission ticket will
be given.

u. NEED A DIFFERENT CAR? ML,,
toteT*' \ CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER # Auto Loans
On j\ GAINESVILLE FLORIDA^ CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION S^cialty
program of
Wj J l fgmL v thrift, credit,

Saturday, July 8
Union Films Comm.: "Flight of
the Phoenix," Union Aud., 7
& 9:35 p.m.
Fla. Union and Men's Interhall
dance: band, The Limits of Per Persuasion,
suasion, Persuasion, Union Ballroom, 8 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: entertain entertainment,
ment, entertainment, 1826 W. Univ. Ave., two
shows nightly, 9:30 and 11:30
p.m. Admission 50?, free coffee.
Student Peace Union: Vietnam
Summer Institute, guest speak speaker,

Administrative Notices

STATE TEACHER SCHOLAR SCHOLARSHIP
SHIP SCHOLARSHIP LOAN HOLDERS: Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship funds are now available,
Scholarship Section, Student Ser Service
vice Service Center for the Spring Trimes Trimester.
ter. Trimester.
STATE NURSING SCHOLAR SCHOLARSHIP
SHIP SCHOLARSHIP LOAN HOLDERS: Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship funds are now available,
Scholarship Section, Student Ser Service
vice Service Center for the Spring Tri Trimester.
mester. Trimester.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAM EXAMINATION:
INATION: EXAMINATION: Spanish reading know knowledge
ledge knowledge examination and all func functional
tional functional examinations will be given
on Saturday, July 15, 18 Ander Anderson
son Anderson Hall, 10 a.m. 12 noon.

BLUE BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

er, speaker, Arthur Weskow, 361 Union,
8 p.m.
Sunday, July 9
Program Office: duplicate bridge,
150 C & D, 1:30 p.m.
Rawlings Open House, 2-5 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: "The Phan Phantom
tom Phantom of the Opera," Union Aud.,
7 and 9 p.m.
Monday, July 10
Painting for Fun, 118 Union, 7:15
p.m.

ORANGE & BLUE DEADLINES:
AH notices for Orange & Blue
Bulletin must be received by noon,
Wednesday, for Friday publication.
Notices should be typed and signed
and sent to the Division of In Information
formation Information Services, Building H,
campus. Items for the Campus
Calendar should be sent to the
Public Functions Office, Florida
Union.
VV
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.

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

Tuesday, July 11
Delta Sigma Pi: meeting, 355 Un Union,
ion, Union, 7:30 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: auditions,
1826 W. Univ. Ave., 8 p.m.
every Tuesday. Talent wanted,
come by or call Bob, 372-9663
Wednesday, July 12
Bent Card Coffee House: rummage
and jupk sale, 1826 W. Univ.
Ave., 8 p.m. Obscuria, trivia,

JULY 6-7: BLOUNT BROTHERS
CORP., Montgomery, Ala. Bldg.
Constr. Aug. & Dec. grads.

JULY 12-13: THE BELL SYS SYSTEM,
TEM, SYSTEM, Jacksonville, Fla. All Bus.,
Lib. Arts, Sci., EE, IE, Math,
Ps. Management development pro program.
gram. program. Aug. & Dec. grads.
PROGRESS TESTS
Students in the following courses
are expected to take these tests.
Each student must bring a No.
2 lead pencil and- will be re required
quired required to use his SOCIAL SECUR SECURITY
ITY SECURITY NUMBER.

and high camp objects at give
away prices free admission
Thursday, July 13
Union Fine Arts Comm.: Family
party with C. Shaw Smith, ma magician,
gician, magician, Union Theatre, 8 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE:
Tickets now on sale for C. Shaw
Smith, magician, children 40$,
adults 755.

CBS 261 PROGRESS TEST (B
Term): Tuesday, July 11, 7 p.m.
in Walker Auditorium.
CBS 262 PROGRESS TEST (B
Term): Tuesday, July 11, 7 p.m.
in Walker Auditorium.
CSS 111 PROGRESS TEST (B
Term): Tuesday, July 18, 7 p.m.
in Walker Auditorium.
CSS 112 PROGRESS TEST (B
Term): Tuesday, July 18, 7 p.m.
in Walker Auditorium.



thrift tours
EUROPE
WITH NEW LOWEST EVER GROUP FARES
21 Din SAQR
ALL EXPENSE
IHCLUOING ROIINB TRIP JIT AIR
ONE LOW PRICE INCLUDES: Round
trip Transatlantic Jot, from N.Y.,
Group Faro Custom-built Motor Motorcoach
coach Motorcoach Travoi in Europe Superior
Tourist Hotels All tips. Taxes.
Transfers Almost AN Meals Com Complete
plete Complete Sightseeing Program Special
Features Including Entertainment
Top Pr s srs! Tour Directors, your
personal escorts throughout Europe.
CHOICE OF ITINERARIES
EXAMPLE THE CARNIVAL Os EUROPE
GRAND JET TOUR
You'll enioy LONDON (Changing of
the Guard!) AMSTERDAM (cruise the
canals) GERMANY (with Rhine
Steamer T/ip) SWITZERLAND (Folk (Folklore
lore (Folklore Party!) AUSTRIA. ITALY (you'll
s*e Venice. Florence. ROME. Pisa)
THE RIVIERA (NICE, plus Monte
Carlo, with Casino visit)... AND top j
it all with Three nights in Paris! ALL
FROM 5498!
DEPARTURES
SEVERAL WEEKLY.
APRIL THRU OCTOBER
For FREE Illustrated Brochure
Write or Phone
WORLD TRAVEL SERVICE
808 West University Ave
376 4641

It's simply 9 matter
of economies ...
Collogo Lift insures only
college men. College men
preferred risks...
VIC MCKENZIE & ASSOCIATES
Don Wiggins
Hugh Brooker Breece McCray
Gary Nichols
THE COLLEGE LIFE INSURANCE
COMPANY OF AMERICA
The Only Company Selling Exclusively to College Men
4118 N.W, 18th Street PHONE 378-2476
HOME OF THE ORIGINAI
BIG BOY
DOUBLE-DECK HAMBURGER
| BREAKFAST SPECIAL
All day every day
Two eggs
anyway you
like em <
Three pancakes
GAINESVILLE 2035 N.W. 13th STREET
TELEPHONE 578-2304

Super Steve Leads East All-Stars

ATLANTA, Ga.Steve Spurrier
will give Gator football fans their
next-to-last view of their Heis Heisman
man Heisman Trophy winner as a collegian

HHb 'I Bt
-mmi
Whin* v
M m s.
ISPIt A M a
F wlm W* f* flt mtr jtti \wtok
SPURRIER AT FLORIDA FIELD
now an All-Star in Atlanta

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

by leading the favored East team
against the West in the seventh
annual Coaches All-American here
Saturday night.

Oldtimers
Win Again
The Oldtimers* win started six
weeks of play for the Intramural
softballers. The rest of the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural sports In B-term hand handball,
ball, handball, bowling, tennis will get
under way next week.
The Oldtimers, A-term softball
champions kicked off the B-Term
Intramural program with a re resounding
sounding resounding 11-0 smashing of Micro Microbiology
biology Microbiology Wednesday afternoon on the
Drill Field.
Ray Rollyson, new head of the
Intramural Program, also an announced
nounced announced that softball referees are
badly needed and that one can
pick an easy four dollars for a
couple hours of work dally.
Other Wednesday results:
SC&BA 9, PE Petes, 5; Phi Delta
Theta 5, Corry Village, 4; Diamond
Village 13, King Richards 5;
Gainesville Buds 7, Middle School Schoolers
ers Schoolers 0 (forfeit); Physics 9, Univer University
sity University Lodge 8; Shagglers 15, Phi
Taus 3; and Flavet in 5, Bahama
Braves 3.

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After Saturday night, Spurrier
has the College All-Star game left
In Chicago In August and then its
all professional with the San Fran-

UFs Darr
>
State Champ
PALM BEACHGARDENSJohn
Darr, 20-year old UF sophomore,
is the new state amateur golf
champion with a tournament rec record
ord record of 278.
Darr fashioned rounds of 69-
70-68-71 for his record 278 total
that he completed Sunday. The 278
broke the old standard of 279 set
four years ago by Ed Kirkland, an
Orlando attorney.
Darr and 32 others sloshed their
way around the National Profes Professional
sional Professional Golfer's course. Darr, from
Ft. Lauderdale, finished seven
strokes ahead of runner-up Jeff
41pert of Miami Lakes.
Darrs win gave Florida another
golfing boost. Hie Gators pre previously
viously previously finished second In the
NCAA championships in June with
Steve Melynk leading most of the
way before finally ending up three
strokes off the pace.
Another Florida golfer, Mike
Toale of Bradenton, ended up
eighth in the competition with a
final round 72 for his 294 total.

Friday, July 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

cisco 49ers of the National Foot Football
ball Football League.
But Saturday night it's still col college
lege college and Spurrier is one of the
main reasons why the East is
favored over the West in every
department, particularly the pass passing
ing passing game.
And West coach Bob Devaney of
Nebraska knows it too.
This game usually goes to the
team that throws and catches the
best," says Devaney.
And it appears, with Spurrier at
the helm, that the East has all
the manpower it needs.
Spurrier's back-up is Purdue's
Bob Griese, a competitor with
the Spurrier the past season for
the coveted Helsman award.
Combined, Spurrier and Griese
have passed for more than five
miles during their college careers*
Spurrier hit on 392 passes for
4,848 yeard and 37 touchdowns for
the Gators. Griese connected on
348 throws for the Boilermakers
for 4,402 yards and 28 touchdowns.
And Spurrier's college coach,
Ray Graves, forecasts an All-
American performance from his
All-American.
Steve has been working out con constantly,"
stantly," constantly," mentions Graves, lift lifting
ing lifting weights, throwing and running.
He wants to put on a performance."
Spurrier has the backing to give
the fans in the stands and across
the country a true All-American
picture.
Spurrier's passing targets will
be big Gene Washington of Mich Michigan
igan Michigan State and Dave Dunaway of
Duke. His running backs will in include
clude include Notre Dame's Nick Eddy
and Floyd Little of Syracuse.
The East defense has the cre credentials
dentials credentials of a winner with such
people as Paul Naumoff of Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee and George Webster of
Michigan State at the linebacking
post. The deep defensive backs
will have consensus All-Ameri All-American
can All-American Tom Beier of Miami and Lynn
Hughes of Georgia.
The West has one of the na nation's
tion's nation's best' runners in Mel Farr
of UCLA, and also can count on
240-pound Ray MacDonald of Idaho
and Harry Wilson of Nebraska for
running shores.
The West's defense will be led
by halfbacks Larry Wachholtz of
Nebraska and Martlne Bercher of
Arkansas with Loyd Phillips of
Arkansas anchoring the line.
Devaneys coaching assistants
are John McKay of Southern Cal,
and Odus Mitchell of West Texas
State. Vince Dooley of Georgia and
Jerry Claiborne of Virginia Tech
will help Army's Tom Cahill di direct
rect direct the East squad.
Both teams welcomed the wea weather
ther weather forecast for Saturday which
calls for temperatures to be in
the high 60s or low 70's Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
The game starts at 9:30 EDT
and will be nationally televised.
The East team, composed of
players from colleges east of the
Mississippi River, has won three
times and so has the West, with
both teams scoring 113 points.
The West won 24-7 last summer,
the first time the game was held
in Atlanta after a five-year stand
in Buffalo, N.Y.
XEROX COPIES
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SEVEN DAYS A* WEEK
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ALL EYES ON GATOR ADS

Page 11



;, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 7, 1967

Page 12

MattoxFightsOff Hager To
r
Snare National Decathlon

Versatile Mike Mattox from
Graceland College in Lamont,
lowa, fought off a charge by UFs
Scott Hager to take the United
States Track and Field Federation
national decathlon last Sunday at
Gator track.
Hager moved up a spot from
Saturday's competition, but still
fell short of Mattox. Mattox to totaled
taled totaled 6,841 points over the ten tenevent,
event, tenevent, two-day stretch.
Hager was unranked among the
national decathlon performers be before
fore before the meet but his point total
now ranks him ninth among the
nation's athletes. Mattox is sixth

KoL
Gator Scott Hager squeaks over thlon championship here was en- j
the bar. Hagers second-place ough to secure a ninth place for
rating in Sundays USTFF deca- him nationally.

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among statistics compiled both by
the NCAA and the AAU.
Hager won two events to Mattoxs
one Sunday but still came in second.
Mattox gained the points that he
needed with the combination of
three seconds, three thirds and two
fourths.
Sundays events found Mattox
winning the discus with a toss of
155-7. Hager took the 110-meter
high hurdles in 15.6 seconds and
the pole vault at 13-3. Another
Gator Mike Burton, who finished
fifth in the competition with 6,136
points, won the javelin at 210-5 1/2.
The final event of the most gruel grueling
ing grueling 10 events in track was the
1,500 meter run snared by Charles

PUZZLE

Goodyear of the Florida Track Club
in 4:22.
Mattox replaced Phil Mulkey of
Birmingham, Ala., as the USTFF
champion. Mulkey, who won the
past two years, retired before the
meet.
Finishing behind Mattox and Ha Hager
ger Hager in the point standings were
Jim Kavanagh, Boston College,
6,513; Ron Rondeau, Livingston,
Ala., State 6,208; Burton, 6,136:
Dari Locke, Abilene, Texas, 6,080;
Jim Rutland, Atlanta Track Club,
6,021; Francis Aldrich, North Northeastern
eastern Northeastern Massachusetts Track
Club, 5,808; Pete Skafte, Florida
Track Club, 5,207; and Goodyear,
5,064.

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