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
Utilities Deposit
To Be Dropped?

UF students living off campus
may be freed from the citys
required S3O utilities deposit if
a plan advocated by student gov government
ernment government is accepted by Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville city officials.
Jack Zucker, student govern government
ment government housing secretary, will dis discuss
cuss discuss the plan this afternoon with
Gainesville Finance Director
Charles Oakley and Director of
Public Utilities John R. Kelly.
The three will talk over the tech technical
nical technical problems presented by the
plan, Oakley told the Alligator.
He declined to talk about details
of the idea until he could talk to
Zucker.
UF Coed
Killed Fri.
In Crash
Funeral services were held Sun Sunday
day Sunday in Live Oak for Mrs. Susan
Joan Harper, 4ED, who died in
a train-auto collision north of
Willlston Friday morning.
She was 34 years of age and is
survived by her widower, Harold
E. Harper, and four children of
Yankeetown.

HARPER

The car struck the third and
fourth locomotives after skidding
more than 100 feet, according to
Levy County Sheriff Pat Hartley.
Mrs. Harper had studied at UF
for two years after attending Cen Central
tral Central Florida Junlon College. She
had commuted from Yankeetown
to UF recently.

< Wpfc,
* ; ;ig| Tm
- '~ mm ' ; :j£aM^HHH||ls:
Bilk
A PRIZE PACKAGE
Carol Eastman, *66 Homecoming sweetheart,
demonstrates part of the prize packagea
trip to Expo 67 to be awarded to the winner
of the Homecoming Slogan Contest.

Mrs. Harper
was driving on
SR 121 to class classes
es classes at UF, when
she apparently
failed to see a
four locomotive
freight train in
time to stop.

'There are a number of prob problems,
lems, problems, but none that Pd say couldnt
be overcome, Oakley said. He
reiterated that he rather not com comment
ment comment on the specific problems
until he had more Information on
them.
Zucker could not be reached for
comment.
He presented the plan to the city
commission at its meeting last
Wednesday. The commissioners
said the plan had merit, but
needed refinement.*
Under the plan, student govern government
ment government would issue S3O certifi certificates'*
cates'* certificates'* each year to the first
1,000 students applying. The cer certificates,
tificates, certificates, under an agreement be between
tween between the city and student govern government,
ment, government, would allow students to have
utilities service without posting the
required deposit ($25 for electric electricity
ity electricity and $5 for water).
The student government would
guarantee payment of any outstand outstanding
ing outstanding utilities bills owed by cer certificate
tificate certificate holders. Zucker said the
government wold deposit $15,000
half the amount which the city
would hold if 1,000 students made
cash depositsas a safeguard to
the city against student defaults.
If a student left town without
paying his final utilities bill, the
city would be paid the full amount
of his deposit and the student
government would be responsible
for coUection.
Zucker said exemptions from
paying the deposit in cash would
relieve some of the financial bur burden
den burden on at least 1,000 students,
and would produce an extra $28,000
(student government intends to re require
quire require a $2 service charge on each
S3O certificate) to be spent in
Gainesville.
The program initially would be
limited to 1,000 students. But if
successful, it would be expanded.
Commissioners contended the
$15,000 which would be posted as
a guarantee should be placed in
the city treasury, rather than in
a student government account.
This would eliminate complica complications
tions complications and paper work, Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Howard McKinner said.

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 154

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UF students Tom Healy, Dave
Bentley and Lane Russell enjoy the

Renovated Pool Now In Use

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF swimming pool, which
is open free to students and fac faculty
ulty faculty all year, has undergone a
face-lifting at a cost in excess of
SI3OO.
The bleachers on the east side
of the olympic-size pool have been
removed to make way for orange
and blue patio furniture.
Vending machines, newly-paint newly-painted
ed newly-painted shuffleboard courts and a pool
deck are also part of the reno renovation.
vation. renovation.
Sponsored by Student Govern Government
ment Government (SG) and the College of
Physical Education and Health,

Fun Week Is Coming
Will You Be Zapped?

By LORI STEELE
Alligator Staff Writer
Wham! Zam! Bam! Someone Someonemaybe
maybe Someonemaybe youis going to get zap zapped,
ped, zapped, eradicated, wlped-out on July
17, the first day of Fun Week.
In fact...
Riots are anticipated/' joked
Bud Feather, special projects
chairman of Reitz Union. Weve
been assured the National Guard
will be on stand-by alert in case
theres anything the campus po police
lice police cant handle!
Furthermore, area merchants
have been urged to stock-up on
additional cans of shaving and
whipped cream. More than 1,000
water balloons will be supplied,
as well as free watermelons.
Put all these elements together
and a water balloon fight is half halfway
way halfway started. The rest is up to
students. The question is:
Will July 17 see Greeks fight fighting
ing fighting hand-to-hand combat? Will
Jennings Amazons smear Mur Murphree
phree Murphree Midgets? Will UF students
bombard FSU in the biggest water
balloon fight in history? Besides
egg, will Claude Kirk have cream
on his face, too?
Only your closest enemy knows.
All students are cordially invited
to participate in the fight from
5-7 p.m. on July 17, at the Reitz
Union.
Door prizes, free games in the
unions games room, and an ice
cream eating contest are all on
the schedule.

University of Florida

UF POOL HAS NEW LOOK

the renovation is part of a over overall
all overall $30,000 recreational expansion
program.
Student Body President Charles
Shepherd said, "We want the pool
to be used more by students, fac faculty
ulty faculty and staff, for plain recrea recreational
tional recreational enjoyment. That is why we
have tried to make it more at attractive.
tractive. attractive. We also anticipate club
parties in the evening around the
pool.*
Admission to the pool is free
for UF students and faculty. Fac Faculty
ulty Faculty and student wives and child children
ren children over 16, as well as UF staff
members, may purchase $2.00
season tickets to use the pool from
April to August. During the rest

The purpose of this Fun Week
Is to attract as many students
as possible, besides breaking the
B-term monotony, according to
Jack Zucker, president of the
Reitz Union Board.
Remember: FUN WEEK IS
COMING!
Movie Ticketssl
Tickets to the Florida and
Center theaters in Gainesville
are now available for students
at a reduced rate of sl, Manny
James, president of the Inter-
Fraternity Council, announced
today.
The program was initiated
in an effort to secure lower
prices for students. We hope
to negotiate tljis type of ar arrangement
rangement arrangement with other Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville merchants, James said.
Despite the discount, a pro profit
fit profit of 20 per cent is being
made by the IFC. The money
goes into a short term loan
fund Tor fraternity men.
The program was originally
for Greeks only. At the sug suggestion
gestion suggestion of Gary Self, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of married student affairs,
the benefits were extended to
all students.
Non-Greek students may pur purchase
chase purchase the tickets from any vil village
lage village stores in the married stu students
dents students housing area.

improved facilities at the UF
swimming pool.

Tuesday July 11, 1967

of the year, only UF students,
faculty and their families may
use the pool.
Swimming classes make the pool'
too crowded for guests during
the fall and winter months, said
Dr. H. Spurgeon Cherry, assistant
dean of the College of Physical
Education.
UF students may obtain three threeday
day threeday guest passes for out-of-town
friends to use the pool. These
passes are free and may be picked
up, along with season tickets, in
Room 227, Florida Gym.
The pool, which was built in
1928, has had several renovations.
A uniform-temperature heating
system will be Installed in Aug August.
ust. August. Purification is directed by
Dr. A. P. Black, of the Chem Chemistry
istry Chemistry Department, who uses an
iodine and chlorine combination in
the pool.
Located behind the gym, the pool
is open afternoons from 1 to 7
during the week and 1 to 5 on
the weekends.
Former Prof
Named Man
Os The Year
Major Norman L. Farmer, a
former UF Air Force ROTC in instructor,
structor, instructor, was honored Monday as
the Outstanding Citizen of the Year
by the Gainesville Civltan Club.
The seventh annual award was
made for Farmers efforts to
build good citizenship and to live
up to the high ideals of public
action.
Farner, who has been serving
in Vietnam since last November,
was not present for the ceremony*
His wife, Beatrice, accepted the
award for him.
He has given hope for a bet better
ter better city and a better world,
said Dr. Donald Pothwell, gov governor
ernor governor of the Florida district of
Civltan International, as do all
who answer the call for help and
do the work of the world.
Major Farmer has heard the
cry of children and answered, both
here at home and in Viet Nam,
Rothwell said in presenting the
award.
Major Farmer was born in Hous Houston,
ton, Houston, Texas in 1933. He received
his degree from the UFs College
of Agriculture in 1956. He is a
member of Delta Sigma Phi fra fraternity
ternity fraternity and cadet wing commander
of the Arnold Air Society.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 11,1967

TUMBLEWEEDS
AH! TO SHAPOW, AGAIN,
S* / THEM SHIFTY, UNSHOP
ru.cl-c \ SHAGGIES AS THEY
sS? V SHREWPLY SHUFFLE SHYLY
TEACH SHRUBS!...
meto iXcalll% 7'
TRACK /
ANIMALS 1/ Jq KMpYf
T.. lUpr~~ .-V -v c

PSYCHOLOGIST SEEKS NEW WAYS

Stopping Suicides: How?

The phone rings. Picking up the
receiver a volunteer community
worker hears: Pm going to kill
myself.**
The volunteer is staffing a phone
at one of the numerous suicide
prevention centers springing up
throughout the nation. It is no
time for guesswork.
The conversation that follows
could mean the difference between
life and death for the caller. The
volunteer attempts to ask a few
questions, display his own sense
of concern and offer some advice
that might steer the caller through
his present crisis.
To study the effectiveness of
these programs is the goal of a
research project now under way
at J. Mills Miller Health Center.
Dr. Richard K. McGee, assist assistant
ant assistant professor of clinical psychol psychology
ogy psychology in the College of Health Re Related
lated Related Professions, is setting guide guidelines
lines guidelines for community suicide pro programs
grams programs under a $44,000 grant from
the National Institutes of Mental
Health.
By assessing results of existing
suicide prevention programs, Dr.
.McGee hopes to answer some of
the following questions for those
seeking to establish such centers:
What is the most effective way
of selecting volunteers? How
should they be trained? What roles
should be played by professionals
and supporting personnel? How can
potential suicides be made aware
of the center? What are the best
working relationships between
such centers and other mental
health agencies in the commun community?
ity? community?
Dr. McGee is working closely

SERVING GAINESVIUTSFIN^FOODu-
LUNCH I ftwwnlan STEAK 89{ "g 1
11:30AM-2:00PM
DINNER
4:3OPM-B:OOPM^H
ami jHjWB WHHBnf
PERCENT
KlflF DISCOUNT
Students and University Personnel
fe*fc£^c
*V It, A A PPMA| a THROUGHOUT
CAFLI LKIA FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
1212 Noriti Main Street
(Just Minutes From Campus)
Tbe Florid* Alligator reserve* the tight to regulate the typographical tone of *ll advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or tiira away copy which It considers objectionable.
MO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though tetrad position will be given whenever
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjust meats of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within 0) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor* than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next 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 semt- weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their atdbors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gatesvtlle, fla 32C01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United State* Cost Office at Gainesville.

with 12 established or proposed
suicide prevention programs in the
Southease. In Florida they are
located in Miami, Orlando, Cocoa,
St. Petersburg, Tampa and Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Other units are in Nash Nashville,
ville, Nashville, Knoxville and Chattanooga,
Term., and in Atlanta and Colum Columbus,
bus, Columbus, Ga.
There are many variations in
existing programs, Dr. McGee
said, including organization affil affiliations,
iations, affiliations, publicity techniques, the
procedure for follow-up of cases
after the crisis has subsided and
the degree of involvement which
professionals have with the cen center.
ter. center.
Eighty per cent of those who
answer calls at the suicide pre prevention
vention prevention centers are not profes professionals,
sionals, professionals, Dr. McGee said. He agrees
with other specialists in crisis
intervention techniques that per persons
sons persons who are not professionals
seem best equipped for this role.
Persons threatening suicide
need just enough help to slide
them out of the crisis,* he said.
They need a good listener. The
professional is sometimes de detached,
tached, detached, or at least less personal.
This makes it hard for him to
relate to the caller on a free,
spontaneous, friendly level.**
Professional counselors are
trained to begin probing into the
roots of the despondent persons
problem during such calls, he
continued. He feels this should be
left for follow-up treatment after
the person has passed the crisis
stage.
Mrs. Jean Pennington, who
started the We Care** suicide
prevention center in Orlando and

TO ONCE MORE SCROUNGE AROUN'
WHERE THEM FUZZY, BROWN CIiOWNS
IS FOUNPTOABOONP'./TO BROWSE
FOR BRUIN W RUMMAGE FOR ROPENTS]
..TO WHIFF THE WINPING WAKES O'
THEM WILY WOOLY,
WILP

who is now assisting Dr. McGee
in his project, said she repeatedly
cautioned her volunteers against
assuming the role of a profes professional.
sional. professional.
The best volunteers in her es estimation
timation estimation have a warm and sym sympathetic
pathetic sympathetic behavior. They must be
ready to offer practical advice to
the callers immediate problems
without passing judgment or ad advocating
vocating advocating their own pat remedies
for persons in stress.
This is not like Alcoholics
Anonymous,** she said. We never
used any volunteers who have
threatened suicide themselves, or
who had suicide in the family.**
Statistics compiled at the cen centers
ters centers thus far indicate that the
callers are younger and more
frequently a woman than might be
expected if compared with popu population
lation population characteristics for actual
suicides, Dr. McGee observed.
He found a close correlation
between the characteristics of the
callers and those who make un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful suicide attempts.
The number of suicide deaths
may not drop immediately as a
result of such centers,** he said,
but the number of non-lethal
self-inflicted injuries should de decrease.**
crease.** decrease.**
Such a change Is significant,
he added, since these unsuccess unsuccessful
ful unsuccessful attempts are often a prelude
to a self-inflicted death. He feels
the prevention centers provide
hope at a decisive stage in the
distraught persons life.
Frederick
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by TOM K. RYAN
BUT, ALAS! I HAP TO GIVE UP
TRACKING!.. MY EYES GWEOUTONMEj
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(IT HAVE BEEN j - /
\HIS MOUTH / JR /

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Now In Progress
SilvehMian&
AND
oungSmerttatt &fyop
SEMI ANNUAL
CLEARANCE
SALE
We always explain that our Clearance Sale is just that. We
mark down items that we want to clear to make room for new
stock. You may find precisely what you want in your size, and
if you do, it's a real bargain, not an artificial one.
REDUCED FOR CLEARANCE
Suits Sportshirts
Slacks Dresses and
Sportshirts Bostonian
and Mansfield Shoes
Bermuda Shorts Sv/im
Shorts T-Shirts
Underwear Parkas
Ladies* Sportswear and
Dresses, Bathing Suits,
Reduced Substantially
ALL PURCHASES FINAL
No Refunds or Credit
FREE CUSTOMER PARKING
ON HUGE LOT AT REAR OF STORE
C.A
225 W. University Ave.
YOUNG AMERICAN SHOP
(across the street)

MANOR
restaurant
Beverages
Seafoods
Steak for Two
6AM-10PM daily
Across From Sears on 44]
1 AND 2 BEDROOM
APARTMENTS
AVAILABLE
FOR B TERM
call 378-3771



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Ji I I |lf| ~ 1
<*- I I fy| j 9
iJmjfiwm i \ Ss C\*-"
mmwMm I jji < Hffssllfl 1 HK
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Magician Family To Perform

The Reitz Union Fine Arts Com Committee
mittee Committee will present a carnival for
children and adults of all ages
from 4 to 7 p.m. Thursday, July
13, on the J. Wayne Reitz Union
Terrace.

So whats new,
Chicken Little?
For the Chicken Littles of our world,
the sky is always falling. But theres
good reason to believe they bring this
collapsible condition on themselves themselvesthrough
through themselvesthrough lack of forethought.
As far as financial security is con concerned,
cerned, concerned, forethought means planning,
of course. And planning includes life
insurancewhich provides one of the
very best foundations for any endur enduring
ing enduring financial structure. Not so inci incidentally,
dentally, incidentally, Provident Mutual designs
insurance programs specifically for
college men and women, specifically
for you.
So stop by our office today and talk
to one of our trained professionals.
Youll find him pleasant, informative,
and extremely helpful. Or give us a
call. A Chicken Little, you dont have
to be.
W.D. Thompson, Jr.
And Associates
LAKE SHORE TOWERS
376-4479
PROVIDENT
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INIuMANCI COMPANV or AHILAOILPHIA

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Following the carnival, C. Shaw
Smith, world-traveled magician magicianhumorist,
humorist, magicianhumorist, will present the Saucy
Saucer magic show at 7 p.m.
Shaw is bringing five members
learn the latest in dances as
well as the old standards.
FRANS DANCE STUDIO
1013W.UNIV.AVE.
classes now forming

FOR THE FINEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS
ASK FOR FOREMOST AT YOUR FAVORITE
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of his family to add variety of
musical and mirthful talent to the
show.
Events will include a puppet
show as well as games and other
happenings typical of a carnival.
Tickets for the festivities will
be on sale at the Information Desk
in the Union. Preschool children
must be accompanied by an adult.

UF PROF SAYS

Cuban -Soviet
Strain Obvious

By JOHN PETERSON
Alligator Correspondent
There is considerable strain
between Cuban dictator Fidel Cas Castro
tro Castro and the Soviet Union, Dr. An Andres
dres Andres Suarez, author of Cuba,
Castro, and Communism 1959-66"
and a UF Latin American affairs
specialist, told the Alligator re recently.
cently. recently.
The Castro government," Su Suarez
arez Suarez said, has run up an es estimated
timated estimated $1.5 billion tab with the
Soviets. This debt increases ap approximately
proximately approximately one million dollars
per day."
Another possible source of ten tension,
sion, tension, he suggested, are Castros
efforts to export his guerrilla guerrillastyle
style guerrillastyle revolution to many of the
same Latin countries with which
the Russians are trying to trade
relationships.
As for Cuban-Soviet relations
today, Dr. Suarez feels that Ko Kosygins
sygins Kosygins warm send-off by Castro
1s perhaps a more accurate indi indication
cation indication of the true relationship
than was his chilly reception a
few days earlier.
Suarezs forthcoming book will
be released by the Massachussets
Institute of Technology Press late
this month.
Suarez describes his book as
"an analysis of how much the
Castro regime has been shaped
by external forcesparticularly
Moscow and Peking."
The author, a Cuban, has had
considerable experience with his
subject. He personally knew Cas Castro
tro Castro and served under him during
1959-60 as assistant secretary of
the Treasury Ministry.
Like many Cubans of that time,
Suarez was "anti-Batista" rather
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Tuesday, July 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

than pro-Castro." He resigned
his government post and left Cuba
in November, 1960.
After leaving Cuba he engaged
in research at MJ.T. and the
Library of Congress. The writing
of "Cuba; Castro and Communism,
1959-66" was begun at MJ.T.
in 1963.
Since 1965, Suarez has special specialized
ized specialized in Latin American Affairs
at UF. He left Gainesville Sunday
for a months research in Guat Guatemala.
emala. Guatemala.
Symphony
Tickets Sold
At UF Union
By DON THOMAS
Alligator Correspondent
The Reitz Union Board is of offering
fering offering a transportation-ticket
package to students interested in
hearing the London Symphony Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra conducted by Andre Pre Previn
vin Previn in Daytona Beachs Peabody
Auditorium on Sunday, July 23.
A charter bus will leave from
the Florida Union at 4:00 p.m.
and return following the concert.
There will be a dinner break in
Daytona in the genreal area of
Morrisons and Creightons cafe cafeterias.
terias. cafeterias. Concert time is 8:30 p.m.
Call University extension #2741
for details.
JM School
Now College
The School of Journalism and
Communications is no more.
The Florida Board of Re Regents
gents Regents approved Friday a re request
quest request from the UFs Faculty
Senate changing the name to
the College of Journalism and
Communications.
Former director of the
school, Rae O. Weimer, will
be dean of the new college.

Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 11,1967

AT VIETNAM SUMMER INSTITUTE

Speaker Urges Opposition
By Students To Viet War

University facilities should not
be used for military purposes purposesincluding
including purposesincluding Reserve Officer Training
Corps and armed forces recruit recruitment
ment recruitment centers, according to a
speaker at the Vietnam Summer
Institute here Saturday night.
Arthur Waskow, who sports a
thick, black beard and a Ph.D.
in American history and studies
under a fellowship grant at the
Institute of Policy Studies in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D. C. made the closing
speech of the institute in opposi opposition
tion opposition to the war in Vietnam.
He spoke to a mixed crowd of
150 persons. Some were UF stu students
dents students and faculty; others were
Gainesville residents, and many
came from all over Florida.
A retired professor, who said
he had been at UF since 1921,
brushed shoulders with a teenager,
who wore a button with the let letters
ters letters All the way with LBJ
encircling the familiar mushroom
formation of the atomic explosion.
Seated around the room was a
local Students for Democratic So Society
ciety Society member, a grandmother and
a Miami peace delegation.
The majority of the audience had
participated earlier that day in the
Vietnam Summer institute modeled
on the Mississippi voter-registra voter-registration
tion voter-registration drive three years ago. The
aim of the project is to sharpen
public awareness of the issues sur surrounding
rounding surrounding the Vietnam situation.
Vietnam Summer projects are es established
tablished established throughout the United
States.
Waskow talked about draft laws.
I believe that the current draft
law is unconstitutional, and there therefore,

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1
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fore, therefore, not truly law. There must
be an absolute confrontation with
the sharpest edges of the war,
he declared.
Waskow feels that any university
involvement in the war is in
conflict with the scholars pursuit
of science and poetry. He is
also against universities submit submitting
ting submitting class rankings to draft boards.
There must be direct action
against the war, Waskow con continued.
tinued. continued. The situation is now such
that it is morally a crime to serve
in Vietnam. Therefore, it is
scarcely a crime to refuse to
serve.
Waskow added that the courts
did not uphold his analysis. Yet
he claimed that our draft re resistance
sistance resistance actions are legitimate and
not civil disobedience, for it is
we who are obeying the law. In
his estimation, the greatest law
breaker in the United States is
Lyndon Johnson.
The bearded lecturer pointed out
that attempts to drive action are
most powerful when supported and
carried out by the universities and
the clergy.
In his opinion, the age group
between 16 and 25, who are just
now becoming acquainted with pol politics
itics politics because of the Vietnam sit situation,
uation, situation, express deepest doubt
about the rhetoric of the Ameri American
can American society.
This genreation will be that
background of American society
15 years from now, and there will
be a mojor break in American
politics. The results will be as astounding,
tounding, astounding, he predicted.

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Chair Named For Reitz

A chair of reproductive biology and medicine, endowed by an
initial gift of $600,000 to the UF's Department of Obstertrics and
Gynecology in the College of Medicine early this year, has been
named for President J. Wayne Reitz.
The name, the J. Wayne Reitz Chair of Reproductive Biology
and Medicine, was selected by the original donor, Mrs. Codelia
Scaife May of Ligonier, Pa.

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UF COED WINS
UF student Sally Bendroth was named Miss
Cape Coral World during July 4 festivities.
Sally, 20, junior, plans to study veterinary
medicine. The blue-eyed 5-foot, 8 1/2-inch
beauty weighs in at 125 pounds with near nearperfect
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ALLIANCE
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815 W. Univeistty
376-9955

FOR MEETING ROOMS

Requests Swamp
Reitz Union Office

By JERRY SILBERBURG
Alligator Columnist
The opening of the J. Wayne Reitz
Union on May 1 has resulted in
an unprecented increase of pat patronage
ronage patronage for union equipment. Re Requests
quests Requests have swarmed in for use
of the auditorium, ballroom, ban banquet
quet banquet areas, lounges, and individual
meeting rooms.
Responsible for reservations,
special equipment (including sound
systems, tables, lights) and menus,
is Mrs. Edith Lohr, Union res reservatlonist.
ervatlonist. reservatlonist. The first day of op operations,
erations, operations, her office handled 70
calls. All plans for the use of
facilities for activities begin with
a visit to her office, Room 104
of the Union. Arrangements can be
made in person or by completing
form before being confirmed by
Mrs. Lohr or her assistant, Mrs.
Glenda Holland.
Facilities are available to all
members of the university, official
student organizations registered
with the student activities office,
to all divisions and departments
of the university, to official non-

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Tuesday, July 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator.

UF Depts.
Get New
Chairmen
Three UF department chairman chairmanships
ships chairmanships were approved by the Board
of Regents during its meeting in
Pensacola Friday.
Included are the departments
of physical sciences, secondary
education and anesthesiology.
Dr. Joachim S. Gravenstein was
named to head the new Depart Department
ment Department of Anesthesiology in the Col College
lege College of Medicine.
Formerly chief of the division
of anesthesiology in the Depart Department
ment Department of Surgery, Dr. Gravenstein
will direct the department created
earlier this year.
Dr. Guy C. Omer Jr. was ap appointed
pointed appointed chairman of the Depart Department
ment Department of Physical Sciences to suc succeed
ceed succeed Dr. H. L. Knowles, who is
resigning his administrative duties
to devote more time to teaching.
Dr. Omer, who joined the Un University
iversity University faculty in 1955, received
his Ph.D. from California Insti Institute
tute Institute of Technology. He will di direct
rect direct the physical sciences pro program
gram program for freshman students. The
department is under the University
College.
The new chairman cf the Sec Secondary
ondary Secondary Education Department in
the College of Education is Dr.
Eugene A. Todd, who came to
the University in 1966. He will
succeed Dr. Charles Durrance,
who will continue teaching at the
University.

student groups (University Wo Womens
mens Womens Club and AAUP), and to
local groups which are University
related.
There are 40 areas for use in including
cluding including conference rooms seating
eight to 90 persons. The main
ballroom can be divided into nine
sections. The fee for using the
entire ballroom is $l6O. If one
section is required, the fee is
$lO plus a $25 access charge
(keeping an ajoining section open
to allow entry). There is an 800-
person capacity for banquet at attendance
tendance attendance and 1,200 person capa capacity
city capacity for a reception.
The 36 guest rooms on the fifth
and sixth floors are open to vis visiting
iting visiting parents, boyfriends, girl girlfriends,
friends, girlfriends, those attending for short
courses, and anyone connected with
the university.
There is only one strict regu regulation
lation regulation enforced by the union. This
concerns alcoholic beverages
which are not permitted at any
function within the union.
All questions concerning facil facilities
ities facilities should be directed through
Mrs. Lohrs office.

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 11,1967

The Florida
A MiQMlfy hOu Rwo* PtwTLtTuA
JIM WHITE HAROLD KENNEDY
Managing Editor
808 PADECKY
Sports Editor
HAROLD ALDRICH ALLIE SMITH
£<*", Ed,to, Cq>v Editor
uiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Mm lllll|||im|
Utilities
%
Students living off-campus next
year may not have to pay utility
deposits Student Government is
attempting to do it for them
If the plan which Secretary of
Housing Jack Zucker has presented
to Gainesville*s City Commission is
accepted, all utility deposits for UF
students will be covered by an SG
deposit program
In other words, those extra coins
go into your bank account instead of
the City of Gainesville*s money bins
Not only would such a program
benefit financially pressed students,
but it would also inject more money
into Gainesville* s economy That
extra money which formerly went into
utility deposits would probably end
up in a local merchant*s cash register
Zucker is to meet with members
of the City Commission today to work
out the details of the plan We hope
that they can come to an agreement
If tuition goes up, any extra savings
will mean a lot
4 Dialogue 9
Much of the misunderstanding be between
tween between administrative officials, faculty
and students can be blamed on a
lack of communicationeveryone has
problems, but no one talks about them
to the right people
Dialogue,** a new program spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Florida Blue Key*s Campus
Affairs Committee, may be able to
eliminate part of the communications
gap by bringing students, faculty
members and administrators together
to talk over their problems
Designed to fit in between Student
Government*s campus-wide concerns
and personal student-to-instructor
talks, Dialogue will concentrate on
bringing campus leaders and any in interested
terested interested students together with the
people who can solve their problems problemsthe
the problemsthe registrar, deans, department
heads and others
We believe that such a program
will fulfill a long-neglected need on
campus IF students take advantage of
the opportunity it offers
Got troubles? Let Dialogue know
that you*re there

FROM THE EDITORIS DESK

Glendon College Wants You...

I have away out for Vietnam pro protestors
testors protestors who are finding their ardor
dampened by the hot breath of their
draft boards on their necks.
The Student Council of Glendon Col College,
lege, College, York University, Toronto, Can Canada,
ada, Canada, has passed a resolution which
condemns the UJ3. Vietnam war effort
and invites U.S. college students trying
to escape the draft to hang their aca academic
demic academic hats at Glendon.

Daylight Come And He Won Go Home**

America The 4 WhatifuV?

By BRUCE GILLILAND
From
The Auburn Plainsman
"Oh beautiful for spacious
skies"
Welcome to the six oclock news.
First, from the state legislature:
The Senate refused to pass a new
anti-air pollution bill which would put
additional restrictions on the increas increasing
ing increasing amount of smoke from factories
and automobiles that continues to fill
the city. An added notethe weather weatherman
man weatherman predict? that a low front from
the west may clear the area of smog
within. .
"For amber waves of grain"
The Midwest continues to suffer
from a record-breaking drought. It is
estimated that 50,000 acres of wheat
are ruined. If rain does not come
soon, many farmers will be forced to
leave land that has been theirs for
years. One farmer, whose sole source
of income was gone said, How am
I going to support my family. They
can't eat dirt. ..
"For purple mountain
majesties above the
fruited plain"
It was announced today by the U. S.
Department of the Interior that a large
tract of virgin timber in the Wy Wyoming
oming Wyoming Rockies will be opened to log logging
ging logging interests. The firm expects to
begin clearing operations soon in what
was once considered to be a major
game reserve. A government source

In view of the dangerous escalation
by the United States in Vietnam/ the
resolution states, we, the Student
Council of Glendon College, York Uni University,
versity, University, feel that we must speak out...
We recognize the 1 2idity of young
mens refusal to ser<- in armed forces
anywhere. It is our wish, then, that
the administration of Glendon College
aid the cause of peace by accepting
late, though valid applications from for-

stated that this move is designed to
boost the economy of the area.
In the local newsBrookland Nur Nurseries,
series, Nurseries, once the home of world-famous
apple orchards, is being cleared by
bulldozers to make way for a multi multimillion
million multimillion dollar shopping center. The
development will include a new depart department
ment department store, theatre, .
(SEE 'AMERICA' PG 7)

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Bor a few... uttTH neoAr
tIFAUiAf THAT...
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TH£ SfATf of FloAtoA ]
OU~* /

eign students whose studies have been
interrupted by their refusal to obey
their country's call to arms."
What Glendon College's illustrious
Student Counciland U.S. college stu students
dents students who cry "immoral" at the mere
mention of Vietnamfail to realize is
that they enjoy their right to throw
verbal brickbats because a generation
ago some millions of men did obey
their country's call to arms.
I can see no explanation other than
moral hypocracy to explain why those
who so willingly accept the advantages
of living here can so easily ignore the
responsibilities. Our freedom was won
and has been preserved over almost
two centuries because when it became
necessary, Americans fought.
Now, the much-publicized Small-
But-Vocal-Minority tells us that they
refuse to fight.
1 can't accept that point of view,
nor am I willing to use the words
"war is immoral" as a magic invis invisible
ible invisible shield against a threat to my
countrys freedom. Granted, war may
be immoral. But both sides have to
agree to that philosophy before war
can disappear as a means of settling
conflicts between nations.
I wonder if a strong dose of prac practical
tical practical reality might not change the minds
of some of those who refuse to fight?
A friend of mine, recently returned
from Vietnam, tells this story:
"Occasionally we would get one of
those guys who didn't want to carry
a weapon. They wouldnt fight a war
they didn't believe in, they said.
"You wouldnt believe how fast they
became believers. We didn't make them
carry weapons, but they had to go out
on patrols like everyone else. When a
fire-fight started, though, they suddenly
realized that somebody out there was
trying to KILL them, not giving a damn
what their moral principles were. They
would come back begging for a rifle."
What does it take to make would-be
escapers of the draft realize that self selfprotection
protection selfprotection is a legitimate moral goal
of nations and individuals alike? Where
would the protestors be now if every
member of the armed forces had re refused
fused refused to fight in the second world
war? What will the next generation of
Americans face if we refuse to fight
now? A belligerent Asia unified under
a Communist rule, perhaps?
Fortunately, most draft-eligible men
recognize that while war is always
painful, sometimes it is necessary.
As for those who refuse to recognize
that freedom must be defended, I re refer
fer refer you to the second paragraph In
this column.
Glendon College wants you.



Ugly Duckling No Foul Fowl, Reader Says

EDITOR:

This letter is to protest de facto segregation
in Green Pond.
The so-called Lone Duck, otherwise referred
to as Ugly Duckling,** the new bird,* ex extremely
tremely extremely shy,** unable to get along,* apparently
ostracized,** do I wish the writer knew the
REAL ducky he so brutally maligned is not
any of these things at all. He is a duck of dis distinction
tinction distinction a duck without peers. His name is
Andy.
Andy arrived on the shores of Lake Geneva,
Keystone Heights, in a paper bag a gift from
a girl at Florida Southern. Raised on puree of

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f.< '"'
m 9 *. jwfcKjjr JF
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f' r'iflfTy
II
f\ f \

America The 6 Whatiful ?

(FROM PG. 6)
"America, America,
God shed His grace on
Thee..."
It was reported that vandals
broke In Our Lady of Sorrows
Church last night. The vandals,
believed to be youths, ripped up
prayer books and set fire to them.
A valuable crucifix was also stolen.
Church officials estimate the dam damage
age damage at. .
"And crown Thy good
with brotherhood..
Race ritos continued for the
third night in Chicago. Police bat battled
tled battled with mobs of rampaging Ne Negroes.
groes. Negroes. Several buildings were set
afire and firemen were prevented
from reaching the scene by sni snipers
pers snipers shooting from rooftops. One

It's simply 9 matt#
of economics ... s
College Life insures only fL
college men. College men
ore preferred risks...
vie mckenzie & associates
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man was reported killed when he
attacked a sheriffs deputy with a
club. Negro leaders have called for
a halt to the. .
"From sea to shining
sea..."
This bulletin just inthe Soviet
Union has rejected the latest Uni United
ted United States protest to the alleged
bumping of a Navy destroyer in
international waters. The Kremlin
claims that the U. S. is at fault.
That's the news for this evening.
Stay tuned at eight o'clock for
a special report on the Kennedy
assassination, "The Guilt of a
Nation."
"Amen"
TEDDY BEA* NUrSe*y
1214 1/2 NW 4th BL
376-0917
5 age groups, Infant through
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Air Conditioned New building

cockroach, mocassin saute, and pickled squirrel,
Andy grew to be a duck who knew he was BETTER
than the coots democratically bumming around
the lake with no sense of the finer graces and
his personal maid, Miss Margaret Pater, (who
currently weeps at the summer school over Andy's
malodorous reception by the University press)
never let him forget it.
When Miss Pater decided it was time for Andy
to make his debut, she rejected Rockefeller Cen Center
ter Center (because ducks are not allowed), the Re Reflecting
flecting Reflecting Pool in Washington, D.C. (blocked by a
cabal of anti-duck Senators), and chose O
happy, happy day! Green Pond.
Now that Andy is there, he deserves a better

'Shepherds Sanctions

Now everybody sit real quiet
this week, and wait to see if Gov Governor
ernor Governor Kirk and the rest of the
state government pass a tuition
increase for us students. If they
do, then Charlie and his FSU coun counterparts
terparts counterparts are going to march on
the capital next weekend.
Shepherd's Sanctions is what I
call the threatened march. If that
bunch of teachers can do it, we
can too. We are going to call
Huntley-Brinkley cameramen
down here and help tell the whole
United States by our march that
the tuition in Florida colleges is
UNETHICAL, and we students are
disappointed because of it.
Then we are going to come back
to Gainesvulle grinning from ear
to ear because we marched. When
we wake up the next day we rea realize
lize realize that tuition increase is still
law.
This whole thing makes me think
of FBI agents hiding in the bushes
watching a lynching. After the
horse has been whipped from be beneath
neath beneath the poor soul, they run out
and arrest the mob. Later they
convicted the lynchmen but they
did not save the body on the rope
when they might have had a chance.
Lets look at it this way: Say
the tuition increase goes through
this week and next weekend we
march. We go running up the cap capitol
itol capitol steps, right up to the gover governor
nor governor and say, Look, Claude, we
dont like what you have done to
us.* I am sure old Claude is
going to run right to Erika and
ask her for some ink remover
so he can get his signature off
that tuition bill.
Brother Shepherd, who are we
trying to kid with this, We are
going to march sanction? I hope
you do not think Kirk is going to
stand off the entire FEA and NEA
and then change his mind on the
$l5O tuition AFTER a couple of
hundred students protest.
I know students' opinions have
1

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press and a certain amount of adulation.
We suggest the President personally welcome him
to the University community or at least feed
him on his way to the office. Or perhaps a group
of students could serenade Andy to sleep each
evening (with, say, Lullaby of Birdland**). Or
a sorority might knit him a beaded cap for winter.
But something must be done for, you see,
Andy cannot up and fly away when he is offended
(as doubtless he is). The fact is, Andy cannot
fly.

already been expressed to the
state capitol but an orderly march
and demonstration might be ef effective
fective effective if staged before passage of
the increase.
But we have probably already
missed our chance by not march marching.
ing. marching. I hope Shepherds sanctions
work better than the teachers*
have in accomplishing goals.
But maybe, if we are lucky,
the thought of a threatened march
may help cause the state Senate
and House to pass the bill intro introduced
duced introduced last Friday to throw the
decision of a tuition increase into
the laps of the Board of Regents.

tKoton
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
= NEW FLORIDA UNION |
S K/) STUDENTS BARBER SHOP i
|£l NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS i
Ikl GROUND FLOOR 2
NEW FLORIDA UNION 5
EFFICIENT, COURTEOUS BARBERS i
5 Six Chairs 2
2 Hours 8-5:30 Wee days,
*S3r 8-Noon Saturdays

Tuesday, July 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Your worried readers,
the residents of Nelsons Point
Keystone Heights

Burgers and Fries
Sold With Pride-
Nationwide
715 NW 13th St.

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

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8* x 45* TRAILER with 14* x 30*
cabana. Air conditioned. For sale
now or Sept. Price: Open but rea reasonable.
sonable. reasonable. 376-3120. (A- 149-6 t-p)
BUY AT COST PLUS 10%.
Air conditioners (All sizes) in including
cluding including perfect fits for Diamond,
Schuht, and Corry Villiages. Over
400 satisfied students. Local com compauy,
pauy, compauy, 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.ro. (4-148-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)
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)
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)

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for sale
*64 MOPED, good condition, $55.
Call: 378-6306. (A-153-3t-c)
FOR SALE 60x10 TRAILER 1 1/2
BATH AND THREE BEDROOMS.
AIR CONDITIONED, NO EQUITY.
JUST TAKE OVER PAYMENTS.
CALL 904-498-3169 OR WRITE 1
TO G.W. STEVENS, P.O. BOX
636, CROSS CITY, FLORIDA
32628. (A-514-st-p)
FURNITURE SALE: Sofa, beds,
chairs, tables, & miscellaneous.
Call: 378-1190. (A-154-st-c)
SUZUKI 120 cc MOTORCYCLE
for sale. One year old. 830 N. W.
55th St (A-154-2t-p)
mJ fil/it <: X
1 : 30
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nil mill hibii nm
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METROCOLOR

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 11,1967

I 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
ments, three blocks from campus.
1, 2 and 3 bedroom for the fail.
$77.50- to $l2O per month. Call
372-8840 or 378-3291. (B-147-
ts-c)

HMhUbMbibmlrAm IdUUBIBrfHHIBBBd
n H.W. I3lh ST. 372-9523^
STARTS WEDNESDAY
GAINESVILLE FIRST RUN
Kirk
WAYNE^f^DOUGLAS
ROLLS AND THE SCREEN
I EXPLODES! 1
CO STARRING TECHNICOLOR PANAVISION
HOWARD KEEL ROBERT WAUER KEENAN WYNN BRUCE CABOT JOANNA BARNES
PLUS 2nd ACTION HIT AT 10:50
They Paved Jut The Way For D-Day!!!
t- Jtflh JAMES DRURY
Star f THE V,RG,N,AN TV Series
*iraM THE YOUNG
fcfr
qjjjWL /Sappp stimciwisoK-wimnw
LAST TIMES TONIGHT
The Perils Os Pauline
Tammy And The Millionaire

for rent |
WHY LIVE IN A TRAFFIC JAM?
Walk to classes and be relieved
of your parking problem. Fully
furnished, spacious one bedroom
apartment, air condition, gas heat,
fully equipped kitchen including
washing machine. Call 372-3357
or 376-2818. (B-142-10t-C)
/
ONE ROOM for male student, 1238
SW 3rd Avenue. (B-152-4t-c)

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)



CLASSIFIEDS

Tuesday, July 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

for rent
UNFURNISHED ONE BEDROOM
UPSTAIRS APARTMENT. Extra
large closet and bath. Walking
distance to Business District. Set Settled
tled Settled people only. $68.50/mo. Call
372-3621 before 4:30 p.m. or 372-
5937 until 10 p.m. and weekends.
(B-154-2t-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)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
FOR Williamsburg Apartment-
Starting Fall. Call 378-4613. (C (C---151-4t-p)
--151-4t-p) (C---151-4t-p)
I NEED A RIDE TO BALTIMORE
as soon after August 7th as pos possible.
sible. possible. Call: Bonnie 378-3809. (C (C---153-3t-c)
--153-3t-c) (C---153-3t-c)
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)
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)
MEDICAL SECRETARY-RECEP SECRETARY-RECEPTIONIST,
TIONIST, SECRETARY-RECEPTIONIST, salary commensurate
with ability. Send complete resume
to P. O. Box 12427, Univ. Sta Station
tion Station stating training and exper experience.
ience. experience. (E-149-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)
MEDICAL TRANSCRIBERAIa TRANSCRIBERAIachua
chua TRANSCRIBERAIachua General Hospital has im immediate
mediate immediate openings for part time
and temporary personnel. Know Knowledge
ledge Knowledge in use of electric typewriter,
dictaphone, medical terminology
are required. Good salary for
qualified person. Apply Personnel
Director. 912 SW 4th Avenue. (E (E---
-- (E---
J J SHOW AT DUSK
JL
1 *arj3kmhwg ZERO 1
IAT HAPPENED AVOSIfcL
111:07 ONTHEWfV PHIL
TO THE FORUM* oi \mc
| COLOR by OteLuxe

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 IH or phone
378-1560. (G- 153-2 t-p)
1958 VW SUN TOP, .runs good,
$250. 376-3763. (G-151-4t-c)
PLYMOUTH SPORTS FURY, 1956
two door hardtop, RPM, radio,
heater, conditioned air, power
sterring, good condition. Call 376-
5892 after 4:30 p.m. (G-151-3t-c)
1965 OPEL two door sedan, good
condition, S9OO. Call University
Ext. 3239 between 8:30 & 5:30
p.m. or 372-2033 weekends and
after 6 p.m. (G-153-ts-c)
services
DIAMONDS ARE A GIRLS BEST
FRlENDuntil she finds Blue Lus Lustre
tre Lustre for cleaning carpets. Rent
electric shampooer sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (M-154-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)
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)
LAST TIMES 7&9 t
I and the probin* eyes
\ of hidden cameras
expose tho shocking extremes
I of Man's insatiablo hungers.
rO f
authentic scenes of life in the raw,
photographed in secret,
1 shockingly revealed for the first time in...
Mondoalordo
{Mmi

Page 9


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* wt
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I *
j m*+ '** z~
SP^r, ** ~ f r {
n A --.A
3i!Nt mrn / ..
me, ~ m Jx -w d
Leadership
AN ADMIRABLE TRAIT, LEADERSHIP.
SOME HAVE IT, SOME DON'T. WE
HAVE, AT LEAST IN THE FIELD OF,
SATISFYING OUR ADVERTISERS WITH
TANGIBLE RESULTS. WE'RE LEADERS
IN THIS FIELD BECAUSE OF OUR
READERSHIP, WHICH IS CONCENTRAT CONCENTRATED,
ED, CONCENTRATED, SPECIALIZED, AND MORE AF AFFLUENT
FLUENT AFFLUENT THAN YOU MIGHT THINK.
WE GET SEEN BY THOUSANDS OF
PEOPLE EACH ISSUE, AND OUR ADS
GET READ, TOO. y

The
Florida
Alligatir



Page 10

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 11,1967

Good ole Stevie Boy. True blue Steve Spurrier.
A leopard never changes its spots.
And Spurrieras he has done so many time
here at UF-did it again at Atlanta Saturday night;
he waited till the last freaking minutes to play
some bloomin' quarterback.
This time it was not as a Gator but as an All-
Star. His team this time was the Eastern All-
Stars against the West.
But it really didn't matter. Spurrier, who went
through the game tripping along with a 1-11 com completion
pletion completion record, chunked the game-winning touchdown
with just 3:16 left in the game, a 40- yard bomb to
end Gene Washington of Michigan State.
Since Stevie Boy is going to become a San
Francisco 49er in about a month, many Bay re reporters
porters reporters asked Spurrier a pointed question after
the game.
THE QUESTION: Why do you always wait till
the end of the game before you start throwing well?"
THE ANSWER: What was the score? We won
didn't we? That's the name of the game, isnt it?"
With those three questions, Spurrier neatly an answered
swered answered a often-asked question. It seems that many
coaches, sports fans and sports writers themselves
lose sight of the fact that it's not how you play
the game, it's the score that counts.
A CLASSIC NOTE
At the half-time break Saturday night, UCLAs
Mel Farr and Syracuse's Floyd Little were awarded
the Ernie Davis plaque, signifying a player's dedi dedication
cation dedication and devotion to the game.
And if there was a award of the same meaning
for the games fans that watched the classic (?),
it should have been to all of the 29,145 paid cus customers
tomers customers that had guts enough to sit through the thing.
Atlanta Stadium was anything but dry Saturday
night, due to a weeks heavy rain. But rain itself,
is not enough to affect any die-hard football buffs
from seeing a game, and the cracker town has
plenty.
But the people behind the scenes appeared to make
it even more ridiculous by starting the game at
9:37 p.m., our time. It wasnt till 11:14 before the
second half began and the fans that were waiting
at the end of the halftime show (?) were giving
the games officials the verbal finger by booing
to get the game going.
And it wanst till 12:20 SUNDAY morning when
Spurrier hurled the decisive touchdown pass.
Football fans are football fans but one wonders
what kind of fan is needed to stay up to mid midmorning
morning midmorning before getting to sleep from a football
game. Certainly one can not blame the games
poor attendance on the people of Atlanta.
Better try the bigwigs first.
COLISEUM THE ANSWER?
Much ado has been made about the housing prob problem
lem problem in the stadium on the west side of Florida
Field.

&? iilu' ilttiupralij
Special Offer Tuesday And
Wednesday, July 11 12 Only
P SI.OO OFF ON AU MENS DRESS
AND casual slacks
fljL\ All men's slacks, dress and casual, dacron/wool,
mat |M dacron/cotton, solids in all colors, all permanent
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I lUmtwrjUg
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Padecky 9B
~ SPOK TS EDITOR

It seems that the Athletic Association and the
t School of Journalism and Communications are busting
out at the seams and the block-long building can
continue to hold both departments.
' Ways have been bantered and ideas tossed that
one or the other should make a graceful exit.
But Athletic Director Ray Graves offers another
solution.
We are going to build a coliseum that will
inclose completely Florida Field," says Graves,
and that should be sufficient to keep everyone
happy."
Graves also mentioned that the colisem would
not be built for at least five years.
We have to concentrate first on building a fine
gymnasium and indoor swimming pool," mentions
Graves.
Now one wonders if the stadium can hold out
for that long.
UF basketball rooters won't recognize its coach
Tommy Bartlett these days.
Just like the Bull Gator, Ray Graves, Bartlett
is making the post-season circuits, compliments
from a fine roundball year.
This time its Deland for Bartlett and the fifth
annual Stetson University Basketball Coaches Clinic
that starts Saturday.
The Clinic will be headed by Hank Iba of Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma State, Vic Bubas of Duke and Bartlett.
About 250 coaches from all over the nation are
expected for the affair that will provide new con concepts
cepts concepts for the coaches.
Mets Bounce
Roundballs
Paced by Bill May's three hits, the Legal Mets
trounced the Roundballs, 22-12 Thursday afternoon
in Law League softball action on the Upper Drill
Field.
The Roundballs were the Law league leaders
until *hey played the Legal Mets. Jim Burton also
chipp i in with three hits for the winners. George
Hlrsch rapped three singles for the losers.
In other Law league action, the Tort Feasors
smashed the Scrtaches 17-13; the Underdods beat
the Nads, 15-10 and both the Bombers and Team
Number One lost because they failed to show up
for their game.
The Intramural sports program swings into full
action this afternoon as tennis, handball and bowl bowling
ing bowling commernce firing. The doubles handball will
play this Thursday.
One bowling match couldnt be slated to start
to today, so it was played yesterday at 5:30 p.m.
at Palm Lanes between the Frank Akins and the
Jerry Zellenburgers.
Intramural sports teams play every day of the
week except for Friday and Saturday. Sports will
include both singles and doubles, both mixed and
unmixed.

NL Favorite In 38th
All-Star Classic

ANAHEIM, Calf. the best
of the National League battles
the American League in the 38th
Annual All-Star game here.
Commissioner William D. Ec Eckert
kert Eckert put game time at 7:15 p.m.
(EDT), when the telecast will be begin
gin begin over NBC,
National League pitching will be
mourning the loss of Sandy Kou Koufax,
fax, Koufax, although San Francisco
Gaints Juan Marichal will fill
the starting pitching position along
with a fine eight man staff.
Don Drysdale of the Los An Angeles
geles Angeles Dodgers, a veteran starting
pitcher of four All-Star games,
may make an appearance.
Willie Mays and Mickey Mantle

. *| § Vacation
Need Payday
II V V U A ufO
r -L* ~ Consolidate
lash...
See Mar on Finance Co.
222 W. Univ. Ave.
Loans up tos6oo. 376-5333
pee Whats ** 1
I The Browse Shop I
I CHINA AFTER MAO Barnett I
I DYLAN Michaels I
1 SUMMERHILL Neill I
I VALLEY OF THE DOLLS Suzanne I
I GAMES PEOPLE PLAY Berne I
1 HURRY SUNDOWN (paper) Gilden I
I ULYSSES James Joyce I
I MISERY LOVES COMPANY Suzanne Hellen
I THE COMPLETE CHESS COURSE Reinfield I
I THE DOUBLE IMAGE Mac Innes I
I Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. I
I Saturday 9 : 00 A. M. to 12:00 I
| Campus Shop & Bookstore |
Finest Selection Os
Levi's, Jeans, And Casuals
I In Gainesville
I WOMENS 1 mm\
BBE &nSHI | I
I 4821 N.W. 6th Street At Hiway 441 Q I
Open BAM to 6PM Mondays through Saturday.
I Open Fridays Till 9 PM

will play in unusual substitution
roles.
The American League is hand handicapped
icapped handicapped this year with the loss of
A1 Kaline of Detroit and Frank
Robinson of Baltimore in the out outfield
field outfield positions, with ankle injuries.
Each All-Star club includes 18
right-handed batters, six left lefthanders
handers lefthanders and one switch-hitter. At
least one player from each team
must be represented on the squad.
Except for the starting pitchers,
players were voted to positions on
the All-Star team by members
of their leagues, managers and
coaches. But players were not
allowed to vote for a teammate.
And each starter must play three
Innings.



Spurrier Does It Again-
Passes East By West, 12-9

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
ATLANTA, Ga. Floridas
Steve Spurrier waited till the last
minutes of the Coaches All-Am All-American
erican All-American game here Saturday night
to play football for the East All-
Stars.
Thoroughly outplayed by West
quarterback Jon Brittenum with
just over three minutes to go,
Spurrier tossed a 40- yard touch touchdown
down touchdown pass to end Gene Washing Washington
ton Washington of Michigan State to give his
East team a tight 12-9 win.
As he has done so many times
here at UF, Spurrier waited to
the last moments to give the East
a win. But it was Brittenum who
received the games Most Val Valuable
uable Valuable Player award, and rightly
so.
While Spurrier was plodding
along at 3-12 completion rate for
60 yards, Brittenum, from Ar Ardansas
dansas Ardansas and ticketed for the Miami
Dolphins, clicked on 21 of 40
passes for 244 yards for the West.
In fact, Spurriers Heisman Tro Trophy
phy Trophy crown looked so feeble on his
head that many of the 29,145 paid
spectators booed him regularly.
Brittenum led the West to the
games first score in the first
period, moving his club 75 yards
in 13 plays. In the drive, Brittenum
completed five of six throws for
62 yards. Mel Farr, from UCLA,
put the finishing touches on the
drive with a two-yard plunge and
a surprising 6-0 lead over the
favored East with 6:12 left in the
first period.
Except for the touchdown pass
that he was later to throw, Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier gave the East its longest
offensive series after receiving the
ball back.
Spurred by a roughing-the-kick roughing-the-kicker
er roughing-the-kicker penalty on Spurrier, the East
moved to the Wests 40. But then
a Spurrier pass was intercepted
by San Diego State back Bob Ho Howard.
ward. Howard. Howard fell backward, how however,
ever, however, and it was ruled a safety
and two points for the East.
The West failed to move the ball
in the next series and Spurrier
guided the East to a field goal.

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ls delicious Shrimp
French
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Interference was ruled against
Nebraskas Larry Wachhotz on a
Spurrier pass and the ball was
blown dead on the Wests 41. A
personal foul penalty moved the
ball first-and-ten to the 26.
Spurrier then stuck to the ground
and let Notre Dames Nick Eddy
and Syracuses Floyd Little move
the ball to the 12. Spurrier then
threw three incomplete passes.
Spurriers back-up man, Bob
Griese of Purdue, came in and
booted a 30-yard field goal to
narrow the West margin to 6-5.
The West then tapped a field
goal of its own in the third quar quarter
ter quarter as Brittenum, combining
smoothly his passing and the run running
ning running of Idahos Ray McDonald and
Farr, moved the ball to the East
seven.
But the East defense, led by
Michigan State All-American line linebacker
backer linebacker George Webster, tightened
up and stopped the underdogs.
Wachhotz then entered and kicked
a 25-yard field goal with 4:16
left in the third quarter.

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It remained 9-5 West until in
the fourth quarter Spurrier started
throwing like the All-American
he is.
With Brittenum in charge, the
West dominated the game it lost.
The West totaled 330 yards on
offense, compared to the Easts
meager 165. The East, a one
touch down favorite before game
time, compiled just 12 first downs
to the 21 made by the West.
Flair Color Lab
1527 N.W. 6th St.
19< color prints I

I in *
i i
I Semi-Annual
SALE FOR MEN
IS
i Hi
II Substantial reductions on our famous
I clothing and furnishings. All merchandise §
11 is from our own of this season's
I fashions and represents the superb quality 1
{ and value on which we have built our I
I reputation. I
I Tropical Suits 75.00 125.00 Now 59.50 99.50 I
I (Nottingham and Norman Hilton) I
| Sport Coats 50.00 100.00 40.00 69.50 |
| (Nottingham and Norman Hilton) 0 -> cn N -/ |
| Corbin Trousers 16.95 27.50 13.95 22.50 I
I Corbin Walking and Swim Shorts 14.95 10-95 I
I Dress and Sport Shirts 6.50 9.00 4.50 7.0 I
I (Hathaway and Eagle) ; I
| i ....... -m
I Number Six Main Street South I
I J

I COLLEGEM ASTER I
I -...from coast to coast the leader I
in sales to college men." I
REPRESENTATIV ES |
Mel Ward Paul DuFresne
rWfT^r Dan Sapp Arlie Watklnson
V
I Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. Unlv^Avg^376-
(\CHUCK WAGON MEALS jj
! OPEN 11AM-9 PM !j
jl Casual Western Dining !j
IrBNDEROSA !!
JUL BTIAKHOUBiI
!; In Gainesville at the Westgate Shopping Ctr. [
;i 3321 W. University Ave. at 34th St. j
! ALSO IN ORLANDO AND TITUSVILLE ;!
mVWMMWUWWWMWVWMMMMMWV

Tuesday, July 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

; f The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 11,1967

TO BE SEEN!! 1
- July 28, 1967
IN COLOR IN COLOR IN COLOR IN COLOR IN COLOR
* i i i
Extension
NEVER BEFORE EXHIBITED ON THESE SHORES!!!
%
q3K AGLUT with SO MANY PAGES we still haven't attempted to COUNT THEM! Fascinating and Awe-Inspiring
NEWS of the Day, Illustrated, Illustrated, Illustrated. Illuminating Features AM in the English Language to
Arouse the Interest and Inform the Mind. Matters of Monumental Interest to All New Florida Students are cs§
g(pfc EXPLAINED for the Edification of All. Vital Messages Communicated, Provoking Opinions Given Voice, Q&2
Stimulating Artwork to Titillate the Intellect and the Sense of Humor, in COLOR, in COLOR, in COLOR!
THE FALL PREVIEW 'k EDITION OF
The Florida Alligator