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
Tlie Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 157

f W&* |H fv
rve WAITED SO LONG FOR rmS^
Student Body President Charles Shepherd
has a determined grin of delight on his face
as he smashes a piece of watermelon on
Alligator Executive Editor Harold Aldrich.
This was part of the action Wednesday night
when SG and the Alligator clashed in a
shaving cream fight. Additional pictures and
stories on pages six and seven. (Photo by
Nick Arroyo)

Son Os Discatharcis
Wraps Up Fun Week

By LORI STEELE
Alligator Staff Writer
Tonight, the psychedelic spark
plug of the midwest meets general
motors under Ralph Naders bed
at 5 in the afternoon, which means
there is a mind-shattering psy psychedelic
chedelic psychedelic dance, the Fun Week fin finale,
ale, finale, at the Reitz Union Ballroom
from 8-12 P.M.
But only after a scheduled love lovein
in lovein by local hippies in the Plaza
of the Americas at 4 P.M.

MAY CUT REC PROGRAMS

SG To Make Loans

Student Government is looking
for areas that can be cut back
in their spending programs to
provide money for additional loans
and additional funds for National
Defense Loans, Charles Shepherd,
student body president, said.
"With a $125 tuition, more than
$ 100,000 in additional loans would
be needed, Chales Shepherd,
student body president said last
week.
The Student Government rec recreational
reational recreational development program
will suffer because 'that fellow in
the governors office vetoed his
own loan program /'Shepherd pre predicted.
dicted. predicted.
The Dollars for Scholars pro program
gram program is already in serious finan financial
cial financial trouble, according to Shep Shepherd.
herd. Shepherd.
A letter to Board of Regents
Chairman Chester R. Ferguson has
been sent by Shepherd urging that

Disciples of the so-called
flower power, the hippies plan
to attend wearing flowers, cos costumes,
tumes, costumes, body paints, and whatnot.
According to an informed source,
they then will attend the mind mindbending
bending mindbending psychedelic dance.
Bells, beads, iridescent body
paints, costumes, any kind of hip hippie
pie hippie madness are in order for to tonights
nights tonights evening of total environ environment
ment environment sensory perception, also
(SEE DANCE PG. 7)

the Board of Regents hold the tu tuition
ition tuition to SIOO per quarter.
The plan was originally con considered
sidered considered when it appeared that tu tuition
ition tuition might be raised to $l5O
per quarter. However, if tuition
is kept below $125, the plan may
be dropped.
"I dont feel that Student Gov Govvernment
vernment Govvernment should be in the bus business
iness business of loaning money, Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd Commented, "however we
have considered what might be nec necessary
essary necessary if the need arises.
Any student loan program of this
kind would have to be approved
by the Legislative Council and
would be on a one-term basis.
"We still have to wait for the
Board of Regents to set the tu tuition,
ition, tuition, said Shepherd, "however,
I feel they will act soon.
Shepherd said that loans, if
made, would be on the same basis
as other loan plans.

University of Florida, Gainesville

Leg Council Refuses
To Consider Censure

Legislative Council refused to
amend its agenda Tuesday night
to include a resolution censuring
Republican Gov. Claude Kirk and
the Florida Legislature for their
failure to provide for the edu educational
cational educational needs of this state.
The motion to place the resol-,
ution on the agenda for consid consideration
eration consideration by the Council failed by
a 4-4 vote. Council Chairman Jim
Valentine ruled the motion de defeated
feated defeated when Majority Floor Leader
Greg Johnson pointed out that an
agenda amendment requires a two twothirds
thirds twothirds majority.
A check of the Councils rules
of procedures by Alligator,
however, indicated that Because
agenda was a tentative one re requiring
quiring requiring the Councils adoption, it
could be amended by a simple
majority.
Because of the tie vote, Val Valentine

NOTE: Because of
recent actions in Tallahassee
slashing educational expenditures
for the next biennium to the point
of creating a crucial educational
crisis in Florida several student
leaders have drafted a resolution
expressing strong disapproval of
these actions
To insure that it has maximum
impact, you are invited to clip

we disapprove...

8 Resolution \
i \ \ Hljerta* i Governor of the state of Florida has failed to j I
I VL mljm, provide for the educational needs of this state by refusing to acknowledge and / i
| JflV honor his campaign pledges to "make Florida first in education," and i
i / Mijmas most of the Republican members and a few of the Dem- J
I / ocrots of the Florida Legislature have been unwilling to assume their responsibility T
/ to face the financial needs of Florida education, and, with few exceptions, / I
J have attempted to use university students and Florida's educational budget as / |
| / pawns of partisan politics, and ,/
i / Htjereab ie Legislative Council of the University of Florida J |
| 7 student body feels itself inadequate to express the sentiments of the students of /
/ this university on the actions the Governor and Legislature of this state have J
I taken on education, J |
] Is' Hr, lje nberstgneb embers of the University J I
7of Florida community hereby express our disapproval of the manner iryrvhich the I |
| / Governor of the State of Florida and the members of the Legislature who sup- J
| I ported his octionY'bn education have disregarded the educational needs of this
1 /"V \ ~ j ]
. l Charles Shepherd 'v, Jirril Write l
President, UF Student Body Editor, The Florida Alligator 1 ~ I
| Vi&Lntlki \ ft .. \
JirrCValentine Harold Kennedy J 1 I
Vice President, Student Body Managing Editor, Alligator ( I \ |
I 1 V
| \ Don Braddock Harold Aldrich \
\ Treasurer, UF Student Body Executive Editor, Alligator \
\ ' ~~~ Sign Here /

entine Valentine could have declined to vote,
thus defeating the measure for lack
of a majority, or he could have
voted to break the tie.
During discussion of the motion,
Johnson said he was opposed to
considering the resolution at this
time because the full Council was
not present to vote.
We cannot morally pass a reso resolution
lution resolution of this importance with less
than ten members representing a
70-member Council which repre represents
sents represents an 18,000-member student
body, Johason said.
Johnson suggested that the reso resolution
lution resolution be introduced in the fall
when all the members are present.
Bob Moore and Dave Vosloh
disagreed.
We need to take up this reso resolution
lution resolution now, Moore said. We've
waited too long now. Waiting will
reduce the resolutions effect.

and sign the re solution in the lower
right-hand comer
Drop the signed resolution in
boxes which may be found at the
J. Wayne Reitz Union lobby at
the entrance to the Research Li Library
brary Library and at the west end of Little
Hall (GCB). The resolution may
also be mailed via campus mail
to The Florida Alligator or may
be brought to the Alligator office,
Room 330, Reitz Union

Friday, July 21, 1967

Actions of this nature must be
undertaken,' Vosloh added, if
solutions to the educational prob problems
lems problems of Florida are to be found."
Johnson admitted to the Alligator
after the meeting that he is com completely
pletely completely symapthetic" to the reso resolution's
lution's resolution's intent but added, In good
faith to the Council, I think we
should wait."
The resolution, besides censur censuring
ing censuring Kirk and the legislature, en endorsed
dorsed endorsed the sanctions of the Flor Florida
ida Florida and National Education Asso Associations.
ciations. Associations. It urged all graduates to
seek teaching jobs outside the
state.
It also empowered the execu executive
tive executive branch to ake whatever
measures necessa y to place the
case of Floridas university stu students
dents students before the state govern government."
ment." government."



Page 2

>, Tbe Florida Alligator, Friday, July 21, 1967

IN AUDITORIUM MONDAY NIGHT
Lee Eva ns Trio At UF

The Lee Evans Trio, a group
specializing in pop jazz, will ap appear
pear appear at 8:15 p.m. Monday in the
University Auditorium.
Sponsored by the Lyceum Coun Council,
cil, Council, this trio consists of a base
Prof Named
To Committee
Dr. Don A. Halperin, professor
of building construction at the
University of Florida, has been
named to the Presidents Com Committee
mittee Committee on Employment of the Hand Handicapped.
icapped. Handicapped.
His appointment was announced
by Harold Russell, the national
chairman in Washington, D.C.
Dr. Halperin, who has served
for several years as chairman
of the Florida Governors Arch Architectural
itectural Architectural Barriers Committee, a
subcommittee of the Florida Em Employment
ployment Employment of the Handicapped Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, is an authority on archi architectural
tectural architectural designs benefitting the
handicapped.

I HOME OF THE ORIGINAL
I BIG BOY
I DOUBLE-DECK HAMBURGER
| BREAKFAST SPECIAL
I All day every day
I Two eggs
I anyway you
I like em $
I Three pancakes
I GAINESVILLE 2035 N.W. 13th STREET
I TELEPHONE 578-2304
The Florida AUlcator reserves Dm rift* to rafulata tha typographical tone of all advert advertlaamants
laamants advertlaamants and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO PO6ITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (I) 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 s 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 aemt-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Geiaeevtile, fla J 2601. The Alligator is entered as second class matter
at the United Slam tee* Office at Gainesville.

player, a drummer and Lee Evans
at the piano.
The group has appeared in many
night clubs and has been featured
on several television programs,
including the Ed Sullivan Show.*
University students will be ad admitted
mitted admitted on their ID cards. Faculty,
staff, high school students and
children will be charged $1 and
general admission will be $2.
11
H pr
I M Eh
EVANS

/TM RETUfW^Y^gg!!
VTOE 1
/OHJ'MSORRYSIrT\ |H|'f
( SOMETHING ELSE OWI, ,|
r 7-2/ %.

ROTC Seniors
Eligible For
USAF Grants
Next falls high school sen seniors
iors seniors who plan to participate in
the Reserve Officers Training
Corps program during college
are now eligible for Air Force
ROTC financial assistance
grants.
The University of Floridas
Air Force ROTC unit announced
Wednesday that the first of these
grants will become effective in
the fall of 1968. Processing of
grant applications from high
school seniors begins this fall.
Interested students who be believe
lieve believe they can meet the highly
selective academic and physical
standards for these grants
should consult their guidance
counselor or high school prin principal
cipal principal after Sept. 1, 1967. In Information
formation Information also may be obtained
by writing directly to Air Force
ROTC, Maxwell Air Force
Base, Alabama 36112.
- 1
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War In All Its Horror
In 'The Dirty Dozen

By TIM STERLING
Alligator Columnist
War can be a game in some
films, but not in the 1967 MGM
release, The Dirty Dozen, in
Metrocolor which will be at the
Plaza Theatre through Thursday.
The 159 minute motion picture is
recommended for its realistic
wartime scenes with supurb acting.
Produced by Kenneth Hyman and
Directed by Robert Aldrich have
the explosive motion picture take
12 men from a military prison and
send them on a seemingly sui suicidal
cidal suicidal mission against a Nazi-oc Nazi-oceupied
eupied Nazi-oceupied French chateau behind en enemy
emy enemy lines. Dozen* is the story
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of the selection, training, and com combat
bat combat experiences of these men con convicted
victed convicted of murder and other crimes
by military court martial.
MGM picked England as the
site to film.
Lee Marvin portrays Major
Reisman who is assigned, reluc reluctantly,
tantly, reluctantly, to train the 12 men. It
is only through his lack of mil military
itary military discipline and his unfailing
dedication to the men under his
command that Reisman succeeded
in gathering them into an effective
fighting group for a devastating
attack on the German-held chateau.
Marvin heads an all-star cast
which includes Ernest Borgnineas
General Worden, the officer in
charge of the over-all World War
II mission and Robert Ryan, a
colonel whose high regard for
military discipline leads him into
a personal battle with the Dirty
Dozen.
But Reisman symbolizes a de defiance
fiance defiance of military order. His pos position

Friday, July 21, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

ition position allows him to use those
under his command to get back
at those officers his dispises.
His men allow him to arouse the
colonels attention and then to
strike a blow at the man in Reis Reismans
mans Reismans own interest. He didnt al allow
low allow his men shave. He allowed
them to rough up other officers.
He allowed his men to have a
party on the base. All of these
acts were serious breaches of
discipline.
Reismans real value was that
of a diplomat. Like a good officer,
he was the chief negotiator for the
advantage of his men over other
men on the same level just as
the head of a country negotiates
to gain power and advantage over
other. He is no doubt, a leader
in the defiance of the accepted
order.
But, after all, Reismans men
were the Dirty Dozen. They were
pulled from the list of the poor,*,
the unfortunate and the misfits to*
fight in a seemingly hopeless mis mission.
sion. mission. In a more realistic sense,
the dirty dozen symbolize the fate
of all men. When war comes,
they are the ones who must strug struggle
gle struggle and suffer and die for the sake
of their countrys ideals. Men
always have to do the dirty work
of nations, for it is only through
men that nations exist.

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 21, 1967

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit
The Florida
h Cm Raao* Plm'Tla 'T'jJt.
: t. ...
JIM WHITE HAROLD KENNEDY
Editor Managing Editor
808 PADEGKY
Sports Ed'tor
HAROLD ALDRICH ALLIE SMITH
Executive Editor Cq>v Editor
uiiiiiimmimiiitiiiiiiiiitiiimiiimmiiiii!

No Action
Legislative Council did it again.
At its meeting Tuesday night, the
council refused to consider a resolu resolution
tion resolution introduced by council member
Lou Tally to censure Gov. Kirk and
the Legislature and to declare sup support
port support for the FEA and NEA sanctions.
The council, of course, has the
right to decide whether or not it
wishes to pass such a resolution. But
we find it incomprehensible that it
would refuse to even consider the
question, especially in light of what
has happened to higher education's
prospects for the immediate future
since Kirk took office.
Leg Council leaders tell us that they
were reluctant to act because in their
opinion, the B-term council is too
small to effectively represent the stu student
dent student body as a whole. We note no
such reluctance on the council's part
to act on other measures, however,
including the distribution of thousands
of dollars in SG funds.
The council's refusal to act re reminds
minds reminds us again of the contrast be between
tween between the student legislative bodies
of UF and FSU. FSU's Student Senate
acted long ago to censure Kirk for
his stand on education and was, in
fact, the first student body to do so.
It is unfortunate that the student
legislative body of the state's largest
university chooses to sit by with its
head in the sand while the leader leadership
ship leadership in promoting students' interests
drifts away to other schools.
Because Legislative Council refused
to act, and because we believe that
the students of this university have
a right to make their opinions known,
we are running a resolution on the
front page of today's Alligator express expressing
ing expressing the discontent we feel--and that
we believe you feel--with those mem members
bers members of our state government who have
done education in bur state irreparable
harm.
Read the resolution. And ifyouagree
with what you see, sign it. Tear it
out and drop it in one of the collection
boxes on campus, or send it to the
Alligator, J. Wayne Reitz Union. Or
bring it by our offices on the third
floor of the Union.
We'll be looking for your name

808 MORAJS
The Wind-Up World Os UF

The University of Florida, where
noise mixes with gaiety and seems
to explode in your mind. At times
it makes you feel real but at other
times it acts like a water torture
as it attempts to drive you insane.
Probably the hardest thing on campus
is to be alone. People without names,
seem to be everywhere. Like numbers
they scamper around even as the sky
begins to lighten.
Some have places to go to or come
from, but they have all been there

4 That Last Shipment of 700,000 Troops Did
It, Chief. South Vietnam Sank"

Story On Greek Politics Inaccurate ;
Reporter Misinterpreted InWrview

EDITOR:
The statements attributed to me
in the Alligator of July 14 concern concerning
ing concerning recent events in Greece have little
relation to my actual comments to your
reporter. There are a number of in inaccuracies
accuracies inaccuracies and I shall take them one
by one.
The armed forces are NOT repre representative
sentative representative of traditional elements in
Greek society. They are very modern,
bureaucratically organized elements.
They assume that a non-parliamentary
regime can be more efficient and can
operate the state on a more equit equitable
able equitable basis than politicians concerned
with patronage and personal loyalties.
In other words, the rational, imper impersonal
sonal impersonal and hierarchically organized mil military
itary military establishment is to be the model
for the whole society.
The left is also a modern organi organization;
zation; organization; it also denigrates the tradit traditional
ional traditional parliamentary world. The two
modern elements in Greek society
are also at odds with one another.
The ideology of the army is not that
of king and country," but one of anti anticommunism.
communism. anticommunism. The ideology of the left
includes a hostility for the military
and the elements that support them.
The main objective of the armed
forces was NOT to restore a lost
position but to maintain a position of
privilege in Greek society. The Pa Papandreou
pandreou Papandreou governments had questioned
continued budget priorities for the
military; Papandreou worked for a

before. Others are aimless, but chase
their noses anyway as though they were
trying to hypnotize themselves into be believing
lieving believing something.
Behind closed doors voices clash on
battlefields of sound as a war wages
lifetimes away. Some defend it. Others
condemn it. Very few feel it.
Female voices echo in the still stillness.
ness. stillness. What to wear. Whcm to marry.
What to be. Some really think it mat matters.
ters. matters. Others know the truth but are

relaxation of tensions with the com communist
munist communist states to the north and the re relaxed
laxed relaxed atmosphere within Greece pave
some comfort to the left. All of these
measures threatened the privileged
position of the armed forces and the
reason for their existence. The pro projected
jected projected election in May would have
probably resulted in an overwhelming
victory for Papandreou. After that the
military would have been threatened.
King Constantine is most certainly
NOT the single gymbol of unity in
the country. There is little unity on
anything more than the notion of
Greece. The monarchy has never
had deep-seated loyalty from even a
majority of Greeks. In recent years
15-20% of the population has voted for
left parties who are publically hostile
to the monarchy. Portions of the tra traditional
ditional traditional parliamentary world including
the Papandreous but also including
right-wing personalities such as for former
mer former premier Karamanlis have enter entertained
tained entertained anti-dynastic thoughts upon oc occasion.
casion. occasion.
The King is simply one more actor
on the domestic political stage who at
times is useful to other elements
within the political world. Somebody
might have suggested that the King's
acquiescence in the coup saved Greece
from an all-out civil war, I surmise
that his acquiescence saved only his job.
The Papandreous and other parlia parliamentary
mentary parliamentary groups from the center and the
right, insofar as these idological posi positions
tions positions have any meaning in Greek pol politics,
itics, politics, have utilized let-wing support

afraid to tell anyone. These are the
young.
There is a duck pond on campus.
The ducks swim around and around
and say quack." Once in awhile some somebody
body somebody walks by and says quack. if
he or she is in the right mood he
throws a piece of bread. The ducks
eat it and say quack."
Most of the people on campus claim
to be students. They study very hard
worry a lot and make decent grades.
Someday they plan to join society and
enjoy the benefits of life. Their epltath
will read, R.I.P. Joe and Mary.
Born 1949. Died 1997."
On the Fourth of July Florida Field
came alive. Somebody decided that
a prayer was needed, after all it is,
"One nation under God." So they
prayedto Jesus Christ our Lord.
Someday maybe somebody will ex explain
plain explain to these people why that was
wrong.
A congressman was invited to the
Independence Day celebration. He said,
"When the people are allowed to judge
the law, that is anarchy." Some people
say the speech was very appropriate.
Some even applauded when he said that.
Others cried. Others cried after the
applause.
Some students write poetry. If it is
a male, people read it and say he is
queer. IF it is a female and she is
cute, boys read it and say it is very
good. Either sex, nobody remembers
it. Someplace Bob Dylan said, A
poet is a naked person. Some people
say I am a poet." Very few, if any,
people understood that.
People become very frustrated when
someone puts things in front of them
they cannot understand. They want ex explanations
planations explanations and answers. And probably,
someplace or somewhere, there was
an answer, but so many people have
stepped on it.
At night, on campus, when every everyone
one everyone sleeps, there is a hum in the
breeze. It is not really a sound, but
rather a false feeling. But then, every everyone
one everyone is asleep.

whenever it served their purposes.
Further, the left-wing represented by
the EDA or the United Democratic
Left, was not simply a communist
group. It included a great many other
shades of political opinion.
I suggested that in the long run,
the military dictatorship will be faced
with the same problems as any civ civilian
ilian civilian government; it will not be able
to meet the demands of the population
upon the political system. The sim simplistic
plistic simplistic military vision of a rationally
organized society will then give way,
if it hasn't already, to the distribu distribution
tion distribution of government benefits on a per personal
sonal personal basis. The military will then be
much like the traditional politicians
whom they now denounce.
In the indeterminate future, the par parliamentary
liamentary parliamentary system will no doubt re return
turn return but that in itself will not solve
the basic problems of the Greek po political
litical political and social system. Unfortun Unfortunately,
ately, Unfortunately, the military by destroying the
one element in Greek politics that was
attempting to reform Greek society,
has unwittingly left the field to its
modern counterpart. Os all the po political
litical political groups in Greece, the extreme
left is the most lifely to recover and
prosper.
I trust that these corrections will
be published in the next issue in order
that the unfortunate impressions that
might have been forthcoming from the
original article will be corrected.
KEITH R. LEGG
Assistant Professor
Department of Political Science



ON HONOR CODE
Argument Missing Point

EDITOR:
It seems that both the pro and
anti honor code advocates are
missing the main point. It is not
unusual, yet is unfortunate, that
the argument is centered on the
problem of whether an honor code
limits cheating. It is not, how however,
ever, however, the existence of a Code
which either Increases or de decreases
creases decreases cheating, but the exist existence
ence existence of grades and the increasing
emphasis placed on them. That Mr.
Boynton accepts the current need
for grades without a question is
evldeit from his columns. A
teacher has a responsibility to
insure every student a fair
grade'* and this can only be done
if no other student is permitted
to cheat and thus gain a higher
grade.

Editor Challenged To Debate

EDITOR:
The Editor of The Alligator
has a great influence at UF, if
only because the newspaper is free
and distributed so widely. Given
this influence, and given the im importance
portance importance and immediacy of the
Vietnam war to the university
community, it would seem to me
that the Editor has an obligation
to attempt to make himself thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly knowledgeable about that
war before rendering an opinion.
In my judgment Jim White has
failed in that obligation. He has
relied on weekly news magazines
and gossip in arriving at what
appears to be a fairly inflexible
support of our presence in Viet Vietnam.
nam. Vietnam. His statement in answer to
Mr. Goodman letter, giving com communist
munist communist subversion as the reason
the South Vietnamese governments
have not done anything for the
Vietnamese peasant, is a superb
example of placing the cart be before
fore before the horse. It is like say saying
ing saying that the rioting in the ghettoes
one hundred years after the Civil
War is the factor causing the con conditions
ditions conditions which exist in those areas.
Mr. White obviously needs more
information about the war. I hope
he understands this. But in the
meantime the university commun community
ity community is going to be plagued by his
misdirected quasi-editorials. May
I be presumptuous enough to chal challenge
lenge challenge Mr. White to a debate on
the subject, Our Involvement in
Vietnam--a necessity or a ca catastrophe?"
tastrophe?" catastrophe?" I will support the lat latter
ter latter position. The place will be
in front of the research library
on Thursday July 27th at 8 p.m.
Questions from the floor will be
welcome. Hopefully the Alligator
can manage to persuade Mr. Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd that a portable microphone
would be worthwhile.
Burgers and Fries
Sold With Pride
Nationwide
. 715 NW 13th St.

Chancellor of the Honor Court
came closer to examining the cen central
tral central problem, that of limiting the
stresses and strains which the
present educational system places
on a student, but can only come
up with support for a Code be because
cause because it demonstrates confidence
in the maturity of the student.
Other Universities have also
studied the problem of cheating
(I was fortunate to be a member
of a study group at Cornell Un University
iversity University which concerned itself
with this problem) and have dis discovered
covered discovered some obvious, though by
no means utopian solutions.
Cheating occurs because of two
reasons. First, increased pres pressures
sures pressures on a student. Imagine a
student under a quarter system
taking four courses and knowing
that if he gets below a certain

If the time is inconvenient The
Alligator can choose its own. How However,
ever, However, the following week is finals
so the 27th seems best.
DAVID J. MORRIS
(EDITORS NOTE: Challenge
accepted!)
PLEASE
Limit Letters To The
Editor To 250 Words
And Make Sure
They're Signed We
Will Omit Names
At Writer's Request.

Shop
GULF HARDWARE
and save
OPEN 9 TILL 9
Gainesville. Shopping Center 372-0032
See Whats H,w
The Browse Shop
THEY'RE IN!!
1. SUMMER HILL Neill
2. VALLEY OF THE DOLLS Suzanne
3. CRC STANDARD MATH TABLES
4. HOW TO SCORE HIGH ON THE
GRAD RECORDBGAM
5. GAMES PEOPLE PLAY Berne
6. THE SECRET OF SANTA VITTORIA Cridtton
7. WASHINGTON, D.C. Vidal
8. HOW TO AVOID PROBATE Dacey
9. ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO'S
NEST Kesey
IC. PAPA HEMINGWAY Hochner
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

average Uncle Sam may present
him with a rifle. Second, lack of
interest or laziness on the part
of the student.
The first cause may be elim eliminated
inated eliminated by: (a) eliminating grades
by substituting a pass-fail sys system,
tem, system, (b) limiting the number of
students per professor, (c) add adding
ing adding professors evaluations on stu students*
dents* students* performances in class and
on papers to the record (evalua (evaluations
tions (evaluations to be used for entrance into
graduate school). The second cause
is more difficult to eliminate,
but some possible solutions in include:
clude: include: (a) more concentration by
professors on teaching (and a rat rating
ing rating by students on his perform performance),
ance), performance), (b) the addition of courses
which may generate interest but
at present are not deemed ap appropriate",
propriate", appropriate", (c) the involvement by
the student in his discipline (for
instance, there are laboratories in
the physical sciences, why not in
the social sciences?).
The above steps are by no means
panaceas. It may well be that dif different
ferent different approaches are necessary
in different disciplines, and maybe
even in different universities.
However, the problem of cheating
must be recognized as a symp symptom
tom symptom of a more serious disease.
I wrote a column for the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator two terms ago in wnicn I
suggested the implementation of a
trial program at UF in which one
course each quarter could be taken
on a pass-fail basis as long as
it was not in ones major field
of study. There was no response.
Maybe this is a problem the
much-beleagured Mr. Shepherd
would like to study.
Sincerely,
DAVID J. MORRIS
learn the latest in*dances as
well as the old standards.
FRANS DANCE STUDIO
1013W.UNIV.AVE.
classes now forming

COLLEGEMASTER
...from coast to coast the leader
m sates so college men."
ZS ~ tf r REPRESENTAITVES
Mel Ward Paul DuFresne
, Dan Sapp Arlie Watkinson
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 w. Unlv. Ave. 376-1208
mmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmrnmm
II l Vacation
Need p zl: v
Consolidate
lash...
See Marion Finance Co.
222 W. Univ. Ave.
Loans up to S6OO. 376-5333
- SERVING GAINESVILLE'S FINEST FOOP--
LUNCH L Rumanian STEAK 89< |
DINNER
4:3OPM-B:OOPM^H
9 9 9
PERCENT
DISCOUNT
Students and University Personnel
If
% CAFETERIA SKST 1,
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
1212 North Main Street
(Just Four Minutes From Campus)
The Easiest Way I
To Ruin Your Fine I
Tape Recorder Is To I
Use Non-Lubricated I
Recording Tape. |
Tape Recording I
Heads And Repairs!
Are Expensive I
Use3I33 SCOTCH BRAND
RECORDIN6 TAPE
"Your Tape Recorders Best Friend 1
v- |
A Tape & Style For Most Recorders |
ftMlMlfci 608 N ma |n st. |
PH 376-7171 I
N. CEN. FLORIDAS LARGEST SELECTION I
OF RECORDING TAPE I
* There are many grades of non-lubricated tape in the market I
place. Your tape recorders worst enemy. 1

Friday, July 2i, iut>7, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 21, 1967

The Shoot-Out At The Union Patio:

*Aib a'?
'IT ; <
!
-"%^jli' v I j 1
if X I
BEFORE THE SHOOTING STARTED
It started out as an ordinary part of Fun
Week with folk-singing and watermelon eat eating.
ing. eating. The Union Board provided the folk folksingers
singers folksingers and student Government provided the
watermelon. But the serenity burst like a
water balloon Wednesday night when the op opposing
posing opposing forces of Student Publications and Stu Student
dent Student Government met in open combat on the
Union Patio. Photographer Nick Arroyo re recorded
corded recorded the fun.

p
B ||§f |||f||- ; ?v
p lljijp'll
J|
4pP
+ y'-y ,;.
jfl \
Bp ~> -^
THE PROTAGONISTS
Above, Alligator Editor Jim White and Stu Student
dent Student Body President Charles Shepherd pre prepare
pare prepare to take their differences to the field
of combat in a traditional back-to-back duel.
Both take ten steps forward, wheel about and
fire. Thejx weapons--shaving cream. On the
right", Alligator Lab Assistant Dave Reddick
blasts Student Governments Charles Gore
with a raw egg. ~,,

k
IIIIIIIH!i!
5! -'"
illl r *.* SSSSSSSs-M w v
Mg-' *. A -M
RL, jj*||i
**,£ v
'' * 1 t' y /' * yyyy* . yy * a--

HSK
f 8
JimUM j -1
v s r' Wf
Vsk? f
Smu
" B \ M W Mr
& : W&f -iv *s?., w pH'
S ME : :y
mp J
A QUIET SONG

BATTLE BECOMES STAFF MUTINY
Gator Whips SG

By ALLIE SMITH
Copy Editor
A shootout between Charles
Shepherd, student body president,
and Jim White, editor of the Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, turned into a mutiny with
the Alligator writers and produc production
tion production staff against the editorial staff.
The duel began as planned with
Shepherd and White standing back backto-back,
to-back, backto-back, each armed with a shav shaving
ing shaving cream pie. On signal, they
marched ten paces, turned, and
fired. Both had deadly aim.
With Student Government taken

care of, the battle began as the
Alligator writing and production
staffs turned on their editors. The
fighting was fierce. Whipped cream
and six dozen eggs were added
to the list of weapons.
While the two chiefs wiped the
shaving cream out of their eyes,
the Student Government and the
Alligator staffs battled it out.
Student Government forces were
throughly trounced, although they
claim that this happened only be because
cause because they were greatly out outnumbered.
numbered. outnumbered.



All Just Part Os Fun Week Action

T ' r VSI 1 v
>** Ban '::|
RAKING SG THRU MUCK
Above, Alligator Muck Rakers* Pam
Smith, Gordon Mann, and Dave Reddick work
over SG Presidential Assistant Charles Gore.

Duel Becomes Mutiny

The editors also went down in
sticky defeat, but not before
throughly creaming" most of
their opponents. They, too, claim claimed
ed claimed that they were out-numbered.
Finally the editors, too, joined
in the mutiny when Harold Ken Kennedy,
nedy, Kennedy, managing editor, landed a

Dance Ends Fun Week

(FROM PAGE I)
known as Our Man Sam, alias
The Return of the Son of Dis Discartharcis,
cartharcis, Discartharcis, otherwise known as
Lolipop Meets the Wolfman Un Under
der Under the Coke Machine At Dawn.
Accompanied by two Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville go-go girls, the Eazy Times
will provide the music. And a group
from the Pub, well-known gather gathering
ing gathering spot of local hippies, will
sit-in as a second band to pro provide
vide provide an evening of continuous mu music.
sic. music.
As a unique attraction, the Love
Lites will operate strobes, black
lights, and other lighting to pro produce
duce produce liquid projection," des described
cribed described as moving liquids pulsating
to music which mold the room
around the dancer.
The aim is to produce total
environmental communication, the
band, audience, and lights all being
one; a blending of all the senses
simultaneously which produces
sensory overload."
One of the Love Lites, Tom
Robey, 4AS, guarantees that It
will blow their (students') minds.
When they leave, theyll all need
to go to the Health Center."
If anyone is in the know,"
Robey should be. He learned the
i. i
Flair Color Lab
t 1527 N.wf 6th St.
19< color prints I

direct hit in Whites face. From
this point on, anyone was fair
game for in the friendly free freefor-all
for-all freefor-all which developed Alligator
photographer Nick Arroyo even had
his camera egged.
..... . t \
When asked about the damage,
Arroyo said, There wasnt any.

fine art of light shows while work working
ing working in Haight-Ashbury, that San
Francisco center of flower power.
To help finance the mind-warp mind-warping
ing mind-warping psychedelic to end all psy psychedelics,

i-in ohm
r^M OPENING 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 II ...
I ROBBIE* S I
|w For The Best In Steak
I Q l^andwicheJ
rcOLOR T.V. & billiardsH
11718 W. University Ave. I
I On The Gold Coast I

But, if they had hit the lens,
I would have had to stop shoot shooting."
ing." shooting."
The battle royale finally ended
when the editorial staff dived into
the Union pond (though some had
a little help getting there) to wash
off the mess.

chedelics, psychedelics, there will be a 25?
admission.
Remember: Wear flowers in
your hair! (And bring your pet
anteater, too.)

BB MBBjjwS
,,3*'
gg|
SHEPHERD AGAINST THE WALL
Charles Shepherd attempts to fend
off a barrage of eggs, while SG secretary
Judy Miller reaches for more ammunition
in the form of watermelon.
It's simply 9 matter
of economies ...
College Life insures only ft \ /
college men. College men
are preferred risks...
vie mckenzie & associates HHj^Pg
Don Wiggins
Hugh Brooker Breece McCray m
Gary Nichols
THE COLLEGE LIFE INSURANCE
COMPANY OF AMERICA
___' The Only Company Selling Exclusively to College Men"
4115 N.W. 13th Street PHONE 378-2476
BUCKET O CHICKEN RtG 3.95 I
1.00 OFF *ls pieces Chicken QjT
f, v ,11 w Real Chicken Gravy
SAT. ONLY Ho* Ron* A
ftfenhidwTned
|y ghigbit 1
f


Friday, July 21, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
LEAVING FLORIDA MUSTSELL
WASHING MACHINE, used 4 years,
$150; Dishwasher, used 1 year
SIOO, both in excellent condition.
Will sell both $225. Phone 376-
8119 or Univ. ext. 2140. (A-157-
3t-c)
TWO BEDROOM 10x56* A/C
COMPLETELY FURNISHED
TRAILER $2000.00 cash. One bath.
Phone: 376-7406 for appointment.
(A-157-3t-c)
SPARTAN MOBILE HOME, Bx43,
one bedroom, carpeted, furnished,
Lot 88 Pine Hurst. Call 372-
0337 after 5:30 or weekends. (A (A---159-lt-p)
--159-lt-p) (A---159-lt-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 company,
pany, company, local service. Sudden Service
Fuel Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd St.
376-4404. (A- 136-ts-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)
YORKSHIRE TERRIERS, AKC.
Precious, prestigious, precocious,
petite, pedigreed, pampered, play playful
ful playful puppies for particular people.
S2OO up. Jacksonville 1-389-2073
after 5 p.m. (A-155-st-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)
17* ZENITH PORTABLE TELE TELEVISION
VISION TELEVISION with stand, dual speakers
and control extending 15 feet. One
year old. Excellent condition. 378-
5940. (A-154-3t-c)
COOL, SPACIOUS HOMETTE,
52 x10*, Bedroom and carpeted
study. Air conditioned, part of
equity and take up $56 payments.
Phone 378-5293. (A-155-st-p)
48 x 12 MOBILE HOME for sale.
Air conditioned, carpeted. Call
495-2413 after 5 p.m. (A-156-
3t-p)

J FORMER UNIVERSITY FLORIDA COED
m FAYE DUNAWAY %
CO-STARS WITH M
MICHAEL CAINE
JANE FONDA
Ihurry sundowjv I
WFr IN TECHNICOLOR E
Students, Register Tonight For A Chance To Talk To
Dunaway In Person On Wed. Nite Os Next Week.
Don't Miss A Chance To Talk To This New
Movie Star
CIMSMA
if Qm 1
f "l n j§§ |JT "i* | -- ~ |j 4 A- | |pr

for sale
10x50* NEW MOON HOUSE HOUSETRAILER
TRAILER HOUSETRAILER with additional 12xl4
luxurious, portable room. Air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, some wall to wall car carpeting.
peting. carpeting. Very roomy $3,100. Phone
378-4822. (A-155-3t-p)
BEST DEAL ON CAMPUS
se'xS* trailer, one bedroom, fully
furnished, air conditioned, $1,500
or best offer. Call 372-5616 after
5:30 p.m. (A-15<-4t-c)
FOR SALE 60x10 TRAILER 1 l/2
BATH AND THREE BEDROOMS.
AIR CONDITIONED, NO EQUITY.
JUST TAKE OVER PAYMENTS.
CALL 904-498-3169 OR WRITE
TO G.W. STEVENS, P.O. BOX
636, CROSS CITY, FLORIDA
32628. (A-514-st-p)
1966 TAYLOR MOBILE HOME.
58 x12* two bedroom, excellent
condition. Carpeted. S6OO down,
take up payments of $57 per month.
Call Univ. ext. 2140 8-5 p.m.
or 376-8119. (A-155-3t-c)
ROOM AIR CONDITIONER, 120
Volt, 5,000 BTU, SSO. Call 378-
1845. (A-155- ? + -c)
FURNITURE SALE: Sofa, beds,
chairs, tables, & miscellaneous.
Call: 378-1190. (A-154-st-c)
1962 DIXIE 10x50 MOBILE
HOME. Two bedroom, air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, front kitchen, near cam campus.
pus. campus. Available August. Lot 3 Hick Hickory
ory Hickory Hill. $2,800. 372-5671. (A (A---156-2t-c)
--156-2t-c) (A---156-2t-c)
for rent
WHY LIVE IN A TRAFFIC JAM?
Walk to classes and be relieved
of your parking problem. Fully
furnished, spacious one bedroom
apartment, air condition, gas heat,
fully equipped kitchen including
washing machine. Call 372-3357
or 376-2818. (B-142-10t-C)
YES! A few left for September
at Fabulous LA FONTANA high highrise.
rise. highrise. Adjacent to campus post of office.
fice. office. As low as $ 136/month for
up to four occupants. 376-7534 or
372-3576. (B-157-3t-c)

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 21, 1967

for rent
NEED TWO FEMALE ROOM ROOMMATES
MATES ROOMMATES to share four bedroom,
two story house, 1 mile from
campus. S4O per month. Call 378-
1181 weekdays after 7 p.m. (B (B---157-3t-p)
--157-3t-p) (B---157-3t-p)
ROOM IN PRIVATE HOME. Quiet
comfortable for study. Available
August 1. Call 376-5368 or 376-
2100. See 202 NW 12th Terrace.
(B-157-ts-c)
PERFECT APARTMENT, furn furnished,
ished, furnished, living room, bedroom, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, refrigerator, bath plus tub,
723 SE sth Avenue. Available July
28, $65 per month. Phone 376-
3261 ext. 2171. (B-157-2t-c)
TWO BEDROOM DUPLEX, furn furnished,
ished, furnished, modern, air conditioned, two
blocks from campus. Call 372-
2341. (B-157-3t-p)
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)
jgt
K>- /
y|

_____________________________ [ Downtown Gainesville ~|
MON.-TUE.-WED.-THU. JW:lllf:ll FRI.-SAT.-SUN.
2PM and 9PM I m * t, lV,r,i,y 4> .-1 2 PM-6:40-9 PM
MAT. 1.50-EVE. 1.75 JyOOU/ NO SEATS RESERVED
IN THE WAR BETWEEN THE SEXES, THERE ALWAYS
COMES ATIMETO SURRENDER- UNCONDITIONAWf!
P^
' MgSmk;
' > it hK
T yg^n
: v':

for rent
LARGE, CONCRETE BLOCK,
THREE BEDROOM HOUSE; two
bedroom duplex, furnished. Quiet
area. Near collegesEducation,
Law, Tigert Hall, Business, Art
and all hospitals. 376-6494. (B (B---1
--1- (B---1 3t-c)

ffirffTfiga "If. 7 tor i ShoiT
Sneak Pftevue
AT 8 PM SATURDAY SEE
DORIS DAYS LATEST
r 7 )
\ m
\
HELD OVER
FOR A SECOND WEEK
$ JMHK %
maflpuMf
ITaiipKiJi
f | Rocking Chair Twin |

for rent
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)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| wanted J
PEACHING in the Merritt Isjand-
Icocoa Beach area? Need female
rnnm mate? Call 372-7662. (C-157-
yt-c)
WANTED: Cook with kitchen. I
will pay three/fourths meal costs
lor both of us. Call: Mike 378-
4926. (C-156-2t-p)

JHPOjcM
iouisi
mm free coffee atm KUnl u
BMfiekEXOriCaPLAIN ORINKS <&>

wo/w cV^T-1

THE NAZIS BARGAINED FOR
[ Based on the exciting best-seller
I
. ADMISSION 25C DANCING TIL MIDNIGHT
).* /

wanted
Wanted: Passenger to Colorado
Springs or points enroute to share
expenses. Leaving September 8 or
9; returnins 14 or 15. INTER INTERESTED??
ESTED?? INTERESTED?? Call 376-8592 after 5:30
p.ro. (C-157-3t-nc)
GATOR ADDS SELL

Friday, July 21, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

wanted
WANTED: Driver to take car to
St. Louis in August. Will pay
gas. Call Dr. Heidenheimer, ext.
2938 Univ. Ext. or 378-2361. (C (C---157-3t-c)
--157-3t-c) (C---157-3t-c)
MODEL NEEDED for State Cos Cosmetology
metology Cosmetology Test. Free hair styling
and manicure. Must be in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville August 15-Sept. 10. Call 378-
5470 after 6 p.m. (C-157-2t-c)
help wanted
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)
Florida Union
Saturday 7 and 9 PM
Alfred Hitchcocks
THE TROUBLE
WITH
HARRY
starring
John Forsythe
Shirley MacLaine

Page 9

help wanted
WANTED: Subjects for visual
study, will pay SI.OO per hour.
Study will involve approximately
20 hours over a 2-3 week period.
Contact Miss Hundly at 376-3211
ext. 5193. (E-157-2t-c)
MALE STUDENT NEEDED, early
morning delivery, 1 1/2 hours
Monday-Friday. On campus. Car
necessary, phone 372-6746 for fur further
ther further information. (E-157-lt-p)
MEDICAL TRANSCRIBER Ala Alachua
chua Alachua 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---154-ts-c)
--154-ts-c) (E---154-ts-c)
1
MALE STUDENTS WANTED. Full
or part time. Dipper Dan Ice
Creme Shoppe. Call 378-4010 for
details. (E-157-4t-c)
autos
58 MERCEDES, new engine, good
tires, S4OO. Call: 378-5292. (G (G---154-st-c)
--154-st-c) (G---154-st-c)

SUNDAY AT 7 AND 9
V "One does not use the word 7
\ masterpiece lightly... but it is /
\A MASTERPIECE.../
\ NOT TO BE MISSED! /
Mil
A POETIC DOCUMENTARY OF
THE SPANISH CIVIL WAR
At The Union Come Early
Show Starts At Dusk
Oheld over!
| DONT MISS IT! I
Btkiwar wagon rolls and THE SCREEN EXPLODES! I
Ifjgg
IwaynT Full Dowlas I
I "the War WagonJ
PANAVJSmN >^HMHj|MM
RICHARD
gjoHnson I ntapuE
S9IA/A NIGEL J MaLE
HOSCIIIfI GREER TECHNICOLOR
ap-i oiminnil I noil maiure
mj jSUZftni 1A LcluH audiences fl Iniw>rsa | Release

autos
1964 AUSTIN HEALY SPRITE.
36,000 miles. S6OO or best offer.
372-6887. (G-154-3t-c)
1958 CHEVY. Must sell, good con condition
dition condition mechanically, new tires, 102
NW 13th St., Room #5, 376-9389
after 7:00 p.m. (G-155-3t-p)
MUST SELL, BEST OFFER, Pon Pontiac,
tiac, Pontiac, 1964 Lemans convertible,
V-8 power brakes and steering,
automatic top, radio & heater,
electric clock, good tires, top
condition. Days Univ. Ext. 2766,
evenings 378-3989. (G-157-lt-c)
1962 VOLVO, 122 S, good con condition,
dition, condition, new white wall tires, $950.
Call after 5 p.m. 378-1528. (G (G---157-2t-c)
--157-2t-c) (G---157-2t-c)
1957 PORSCHE, good condition,
second owner, 78,000 actual miles.
Call 378-5032. (G-157-2t-c)
(More Classifieds
Continued On Page 10)



Page 10

' The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 21, 1967

GATOR
CLASSIFIED
services
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)
SALLYS IN-LAWS COMING. She
didnt flustercleaned the carpets
with Blue Lustre. Rent electric
shampooer sl. Lowry Furniture
Co. (M-157-lt-c)
IN A HURRY? Passport identi identification;
fication; identification; application photographs.
Westley Roosevelt Studio, 909 N.
W. 6th St. Call 372-0300. (M (M---142-ts-C)
--142-ts-C) (M---142-ts-C)
for rent
TWO BEDROOM, air conditioned
apartment, three blocks from cam campus,
pus, campus, furnished, Immediate occu occupancy,
pancy, occupancy, sllO mo., Call 378-2971.
(B-157- 3t-nc)
real estate
BY OWNER, Carol estates, three
bedroom, two bath. Central air and
heat. Double living room 1,500
gq. Ft. Automatic sprinkler. $750
down payment. 370-5616. (1-152-
ts-c)
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)
gUU
fIORIOA
AIIIQAtOR
For Best Ad Results
UNIV. EX: 2832

i- NEED A DIFFERENT CAR? ML,,
\\ CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER # Auto Loans
On \ GAINESVILLE FLOWDACAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
PROGRAM OF
;/ a THRIFT, CREDIT, SERVICE^^^A^mS^

Orange and

Friday, July 21
Student Govt.: Childrens recre recreational
ational recreational program, buses leave
Village stores at 9:25 a.m.,
married students children only,
6 16.
UF Moslem: prayer meeting, 347
Union, noon.
Fla. Union: entertainment, Fla.
Union Cafeteria, 5 p.m.
Chess Club: games, 118 Union,
7 p.m.
Union Board & Mens Interhall
Dance: band, The Eazy Times,
8 p.m.
Bent Card
Bent Card Coffee House: enter entertainment,
tainment, entertainment, 1826 W. Univ. Ave.,
two shows nightly, 9:3oand 11:30
p.m. Admission 50?, free coffee.
Saturday, July 22
Union Films Comm.: The Trou Trouble
ble Trouble With Harry,* Union Aud.,
7 & 9 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: enter entertainment,
tainment, entertainment, 1826 W. Univ. Ave.,
two shows nightly, 9:3oand 11:30
p.m. Admission 50?, free coffee.

BLUB BULLETIN

Administrative Notices

Campus Calendar

Sunday, July 23
Program Office: duplicate bridge,
Union 150 C&D, 1:30 p.m.
Rawlings: open house, 2-5 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: To Die
In Madrid, Union Aud. 7 &
9 p.m.
V
Monday, July 24
Student Govt.: childrens recre recreational
ational recreational program, buses leave
Village stores at 9;25 a.m.,
married students children only,
6 16.
Union Board: painting for fun, 118
Union, 7:15 p.m.
Lyceum Council: Lee Evans Trio,
Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Tuesday, July 25
Student Govt.: Childrens Gymnas Gymnastics,
tics, Gymnastics, basketball and exercise
classes, Fla. Gym., 9 a.m. Par-

ORANGE & BLUE DEADLINES:
All 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.
UNION TRIPS: Trip to Mexico
City, Acapulco and Taxco Aug.

ents provide transportation to
Gym., children 8 and up.
Student Govt.: Childrens organi organized
zed organized play, ages 3-7, Diamond
and Flavet 111, 10 a.m., Cory,
3:30 p.m.
Student Govt.: Childrens swim swimming
ming swimming classes, Camp Wauburg,
buses at all Village stores at
12:25 p.m., ages 4-7, mar married
ried married students children only.
Student Govt: Childrens sketch
class, 118 Union, 1 p.m. Mar Married
ried Married students children only.
8 and up.
Dept, of Music: student recital,
Union Aud., 3 p.m.
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 26
Student Govt.: Secretary of Hous Housing,
ing, Housing, 331 Union, 1 p.m.

12-31, sponsored by the J. Wayne
Reitz Union. For information, call
Ext. 2741.
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.
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 Tri Trimester.
mester. Trimester.

Address all administrative notices
and general notices to division of
information services.
Address all calendar no notices
tices notices to public functions office,
Florida Union.

Fla. Speleological Society: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 363 Union, 7 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing, Union
Cafeteria, 8 p.m.
Thursday, July 27
Student Govt.: Childrens gymnas gymnastics,
tics, gymnastics, basketball and exercise
classes, Fla. Gym, 9 a.m. Par Parents
ents Parents provide transportation to
Gym., children 8 and up.
Student Govt.: Childrens organ organized
ized organized play, ages 3-7, Dia Diamond
mond Diamond and Flavet IH, 10 a.m.,
Cory, 3:30 p.m.
Student Govt.: Childrens swim swimming
ming swimming classes, Camp Wauburg,
buses leave village stores at
12:25 p.m. ages 4-7, married
students children only.
Student Govt.: Childrens sketch
class, 118 Union, 1 p.m. Mar Married
ried Married students children only, 8
and up.
Union Board: painting for fun,
118 Union, 7:15 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE:
Tickets now on sale for Lee
Evans Trio. Students 2/ID, fa faculty
culty faculty and staff SI.OO, General
Admission $2.00.



The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 21, 1967

Frederick
// GARDEN
I & 2 Bedroom
Furnished Apts.
1 Bedroom Apts,
available for
September
Air Conditioned
Heated Pool
Spacious Courtyard
*.Bar-B-Oue Pits
Ample Parking
Laundry Facilities
Cable TV
Sound-Conditioned
Apartments
1130 SW 16th AVE
CALL 372-7555

Finest Selection Os
Levi's, Jeans, And Casuals
In Gainesville
*GUNS Bj||
BOOTS W
MENS AND
WOMENS n^gW/IJVI
hi ml 1
4821 N.W. 6th Street At Hiway 441
Open BAM to 6PM Mondays through Saturday.
Open Fridays Till 9 PM
Would You Use A
Travel Agency If
The Airlines Would
Foot The Bill ?
... They Will!
You pay the same price for your ticket at House
* of Travel as you would over the counter at the air airport.
port. airport. Thats how much the airlines want you to fly.
This way you can have any flight you want. .or the
quicker flight you didnt know existed. When some someone
one someone else is paying for it, dont pass up service.
HP HOUSE
TRAVEL
3415 W. Univ. Ave

Kauffman Paces
Intramural Tennis

Glen Kauffman led the advance
Into the semi-finals of the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural singles tennis tournament
Tuesday with a solid 6-2, 6-3
smashing of Ralph Fernandez.
While Kauffman was disposing of
Fernandez, Mike Fried had little
trouble with Ronald Kennedy, win winning
ning winning easily in straight sets, 6-1,
6-2. James Fountain had a rougher
time with Bob Hilarides, before
winning, 6-4, 6-1. .Gerald Fry
was the last man to make it into
the semi-finals with a forfeit win
over John Stepp.
TYPEWRITER
SPECIALS
Portables
Standard
Electric
from $65 to $95
RECONDITIONED and
GUARANTEED
PAYMENTS PER
ONLY )IU MONTH
KISER'S
OFFICE EQUIPMENT
604 N. MAIN STREET

The semi-finals were played
Wednesday but the results were
unavailable at press time.
HANDBALL
Tom Hinson was the only player
to advance into the handball semi semifinals
finals semifinals by playing a match Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at the courts. Hinson was
given stout competition from
Charles Roberts, before finally
emerging the victor, 21-19, 21-20.
The three other players who will
be with Hinson in the semi-finals
Mike Resnick, Ron Lally, Jim
Valentinewon because their op opponents
ponents opponents didnt show up.
Valentine earlier got into the
quarterfinals with a 21-8, 21-7
decision over Lou Tally a week
ago.
SOFTBALL
The PE Petes and theOldtimers
won two games each this week to
remain atop of the Bracket One
Standings in the Independent soft softball
ball softball league.
Both teams sport a 5-1 record
with a week-and-a-half of action
left. The PE Petes used the shut shutout
out shutout pitching of Jerry Nicholson to
beat Corry Village 5-0 Tuesday.
The Petes came back Wednesday
and with the help of Larry Branchs
two hits, squeaked by Diamond
Village by 4-2. The Oldtimers
smashed SC&BA 16-10 Tuesday
and then beat King Richards, 7-1,
with the four hits from Jim Hark Harkness.
ness. Harkness.
Other Bracket One action saw
Phi Delta Theta defeating King
Richards, 9-2. Jim Jones had four
hits and James Bond had three
for the winners. Joe Smodish had
three for the losers. PDT ran its
record to 2-4 with a 5-0 win over
Microbiology Wednesday.
Diamond Village, 3-3 on the
season, beat Microbiology 7-1
Tuesday. Corry Village, also 3-3,
completed Bracket One action
Wednesday with a 9-6 triumph
over SC&BA.
The Shaggers stayed in first
in Bracket Two with a perfect
6-0 slate with a pair of wins.
Tuesday, the Shaggers trounced the
Braves, 15-1. Then Wednesday,
with three hits apiece from Gary
Keller and Gerry Nagel, the Shag Shaggers
gers Shaggers bounced the Middle School Schoolers,
ers, Schoolers, 14-0.
Buds remained just a half-game
behind the Shaggers with a 5-0
record with three wins of its own.
One was a close 8-7 decision over
Flavet 111 Tuesday just after they
had beaten University Lodge, 12-2.
Joe Brills and Jim Coker with
three hits each, paced the latter
win. Buds came back Wednesday
and made the Braves an easy
victim, 10-2. John Ashmore, Bill
Smith and Coker all had three
hit for the winners.

COMPLETE BRAKE SERVICE on all
American and Foreign Cars
10,000 Mile or 1-Yr. Guarantee
on Complete Brake Job
Rebuilt Generators & Starters
HULLS BRAKE SERVICE lilftfililKl
& SUPPLY LiiliUl£J
1314 S. Main St. Phone 372-1497
4 Member Independent Garage Owners of America'^MHQlH^
LUNCH SPECIALS FROM G9o:
V) (\ CHUCK WAGON MEALS
%ok>h 99*
jLSTZ'Jr OPEN 11 AM-9 PM :
Casual Wesfern Dining J
PpDEROSA i
JUL £ BTEAKHOVCT*
In Gainesville at the Westgate Shopping Or.
3321 W. University Ave. at 34th St.
ALSO IN ORLANDO AND TITUSVILLE \

808
Padecky

Friday, July 21, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

With the 'Gator having just one more issue left before it calls
it quits for the summer, its sports coverage also draws to a close.
And for the sake of those athletes and writers that have perspired
and aspired, here are a few mythological awards that might be
handed out at the year-end sports banquet.
Most Photogenic: Track's Frank Lagotic, who is described by
his coach Jimmy Carnes as 100 per cent lean."
Most Pessimistic: Ray Graves during spring practice.
Most Optimistic: Ray Graves after spring practice. (
Most Frustrating: UF trying to move the football against the
monsters from Georgia.
Johnson & Johnson Award: for the player that spends more time
on trainers table than on the field: Footballs J. D. Pasteris.
Duh Award, dished out annually for the most intelligent statement:
Basketballs Dave Miller. When asked why he dove into eight
inches of Lake Wauburg, breaking his neck and almost next
years team, Miller replied candidly, I thought it was deeper."
Dum-Dum Award, handed out to the organizations that seem to
bat their heads against the wall: to the Athletic Association and
the College of Journalism, for their co-operative" efforts in
relieving their cramped Stadium situation.
Most Informed: TVs Ed Sullivan, when he introduced Steve
Spurrier for the All-America team, Steve was from the University
of Miami.
Bomb Award: Last springs state basketball tournament. The
drift was Floridas best high school basketball teams would have
a go at it. But it turned out to be a second-class tournament
in a third-class gym.
Banana Award, given to the athlete typlifying the Im for
me attitude": Footballs Harmon Wages.
Nothing Award, to the sports writer who writes a column about
a guy without even talking to him: Jim Murray of the Los Angeles
Times.
Something Award, to the sports writer showing the most in indepth
depth indepth story analysis: Ed Pope of the Miami Herald.
Idiot Checker Award: to Larry Rentz, who must have felt
like one in this past springs practice.
Zipper Award, for the athlete, when viewed sideways with
bis tongue out, resemles that part of a males apparrel: Base Baseballs
balls Baseballs Dave Hodges.
Most Disappointing: Floridas basketball team getting bounced
out of the SEC championship with a loss at Auburn.
Load Award, to the team that is despised the most by Gator
athletes: Florida State and Auburn.
Most Ineffective: Card Section.
Most Dedicated: Footballs Jack Coons with tennis Jamie
Pressly and baseballs Tommy Banks alongside of him.
Motor Mouth: Swimmings Joe Scafuti.
Bad Attitude Award: FSUs Bill Petersom griping disconsolantly
about his football loss to the Gators.
Best Dressed: Footballs Larry Smith, especially on his touch touchdown
down touchdown run in the Orange Bowl.
Hotdog Award, to the athlete exhibiting the most exhibitions:
Baseballs Smokey Joe Bekeris with footballs Wayne Colson and
Rex Rittgers running a close second.
Most Inept: Auburns grubby baseball team trying to hit UFs
Kelly Prior. One spring afternoon. Prior fanned 17 Tigers.
Most Exciting: Richard Trapp running with the football in a
one-on-one situation.
Most Enjoyable: Watching Florida beat Vandy and Miami in
fcasketfeall, and Florida State in everything.

SPOR TS EDITOR

Frazier Wins
NEW YORKUnbeaten Joe Fra Frazier
zier Frazier knocked out George Chuvalo
in 16 seconds of the fourth round
of a scheduled 12-round heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight fight Wednesday night at
Madison Square Garden.
Frazier, the 1964 Olympic
champ rated No. 2 among the
contenders for the title left by
Cassius Clay, gave Chuvalo his
first knockout in his 63-bout ca career
reer career by turning his face into a
bloody pulp.
ALLIANCE ALLIANCETV
TV ALLIANCETV
Reliable Service
On Alf Makes
Os Radio,
TV,
Stereos
815 W. University
376-9955

iii

Page 11



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