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
6g)j v 01.39 mm rTrmTl1 w
NO. 159 iACI JtLUAIJjA JULY 28,1967
vaiSr m& "4r
READ! Fantastic Feats Os Dauntless Daring ... Section B
LEARN! What To Do, Where To Efo ... Section C
DISCOVER! Innermost Secrets Os The Campus ... Section D
SEE! What UF Coeds Heally Wear ...Section E



~ The Florida Alligator, July 28,

Page 2-A

UFs Student Government Seems

By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator Executive Editor
Who cares about UFs student govern government?
ment? government? Traditionally, nobody.
UF students have often labeled SG
Mickey Mouse/ basing their charges
on a prevailing atmosphere of inactivity,
both in the legislative and executive
branches of the government.
Most students seem to believe that SG
suffers from a chronic case of do donothingism
nothingism donothingism and that student leaders use
SG only as a stepping stone to bigger and
better things.
Judging from his first five months in
office, though, present Student Body Presi President
dent President Charles Shepherd appears intent on
dispelling these ancient traditions. In that
time, Shepherd has accomplished more
than most student presidents do in a year.
During his campaign, shortly after the
election of Republican Gov. Claude Kirk
on a no new taxes platform, Shepherd
promised he would raise hell if Kirk
tried to increase tuition.
Kirk by veto of the Legislatures
budget forced the legislature to raise
tuition to $125 per quarter. And Shepherd
raised hell.
CSBP Forms
On Shepherds suggestion, the student
body presidents of the states five univer universities
sities universities banded together to fight the tuition
hike. Calling themselves the Council of
Student Body Presidents (CSBP), they
wrote letters to the Legislature, students
and parents soliciting support.
They held news conferences, lobbied in
the Legislature, circulated petitions and
supported the sanctions imposed on the
Florida by the National Education Asso Association.
ciation. Association.
Near the end of the Legislature's regu regular
lar regular session, when a tuition hike appeared
imminent, Shepherd announced that the
CSBP would organize a student march on
the Capitol if tuition hit $l5O per quarter.
This promise, widely publicized by the
states newspapers, may have been instru instrumental
mental instrumental in holding tuition to $125.
Although the CSBP was organized speci specifically
fically specifically to fight a tuition hike, the members
decided that such a group has long been
needed to coordinate and unify the states
50,000 university students. The CSBP
decided to remain an organized group.
Rec Improvements
Another achievement of Shepherds ad administration
ministration administration is the updating of campus
recreation facilities.
Legislative Council has already author authorized
ized authorized $14,000 for purchase of lighting equip equipment
ment equipment for Norman Field and the Norman
tennis courts.
Norman Hall is at the eastern tip of the
campus, housing the College of Education.
It is adjacent to several dormitories and
Sorority Row. Shepherd said he wanted
to light the field and tennis courts to
allow students to play tennis at night and
to permit more efficient use of the field
for intramural activities.
The $14,000 for the project is the first

', W* jHR mtBKKII^SSi v
- THE COUNCIL OF STUDENT BODY PRESIDENTS

Pictured nere are the repre representatives
sentatives representatives to the CSBP meeting
on the UF campus to plan a

installment on a plan which will eventually
cost over $33,000. The program includes
construction of six handball courts and two
multi-purpose courts behind Hume Hall,
one of the largest mens dormitories.
Another segment of the plan was re revamping
vamping revamping of the UF pool. Old bleachers
were replaced by modern poolside furni furniture.
ture. furniture. Vending machines, tables and um umbrellas
brellas umbrellas were also added.
Many of Shepherds plans, however, are
either still in the planning stages or have
encountered unexpected obstacles.
Revised Conduct Code
Perhaps the most important of these was
a revised student code of conduct, which
was Sidetracked by the Faculty Senate for
further consideration.
The code was a recommendation from
the Senates Student Affairs Committee.
The SAC code incorporated most of the
suggestions of the Student Rights Com Commission,
mission, Commission, formed last spring following
the controversy of coed Pam me Brewers
nude pose in an off-campus humor maga magazine.
zine. magazine.
Miss Brewer was summoned to answer
for her actions before the Faculty
Discipline Committee, which has juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction when students violate the existing
code.
Miss Brewer was summoned to answer
for her actions before the Faculty Disci Discipline
pline Discipline Committee, which has jurisdiction
when students violate the existing code.
Miss Brewer claimed she deliberately
posed in the nude to test the UF's conduct
code prohibiting inappropriate or indis indiscriminate
criminate indiscriminate behavior.
Shepherd testified at Miss Brewers
hearing that he thought the present code
is vague and indefinable. He said that
he believes that the university's juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction should not Include a students
private, off-campus life.
When Miss Brewer was convicted by
the committee and placed on probation,
Shepherd created the SRC to study the
code and draft a clearer, more concise
revision of it.
The SRC was also charged with removal
of ambiguities concerning appropriate stu student
dent student conduct and rights.
Shepherd sent the SRC recommendations
to the Senate's committee for approval.
Although the SAC endorsed most of the
commissions suggestions, the Senate
claimed that some of the wording in the
final code, particularly in sections in involving
volving involving jurisdiction when a student com commits
mits commits an offense punishable by civil au authorities,
thorities, authorities, was vague and unclear.
The code was returned to the SAC
for further consideration, shepherd said
the touch areas will probably be re reworded
worded reworded and the code will again be sent
to the Senate next fall.
Publications Autonomy
Shepherd also has led a drive to remove
student publications from the financial
control of Legislative Council.
Student publications the Florida Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, the yearbook Seminole, and Release,
a monthly humor magazine is financed

march on the Capitol oi tuition
were raised to $l5O.

111 1 Bwhhkl wMBi
I ] " 4 WsMjm
Wmmk,. I 1 t ** $ Jllll *;%.*.
mtfe.
t r JJNttsSg^-
11 4 '' B£Vi*£3tesS?: ?< -v.**tv pif.
jk : -;
|
..aHHNBO Ub *\
Sir

AN EXPLANATION
Student Body President Charles Shepherd
discusses with Dean of Men Frank T. Adams
the ,case of Pamme Brewer, coed who posed
nude in an off-campus magazine.

both by advertising in the Alligator and
by a portion of student activities fees,
which are part of registration fees.
The activities fee portion Is appropri appropriated
ated appropriated to publications by the Legislative
Council. Publications roust submit oper operating
ating operating and salary budgets for the Councils
approval. More often than not, the Council
grants far less than requested, often
causing financial crises.
Furthermore, the political implications
of such a policy are obvious. If the Coun Council
cil Council especially its leaders disagree
with editorial policy, they need only tighten
the purse strings to show their dis displeasure.
pleasure. displeasure. Many people believe that such a
policy has the effect of censorship and
suffocation of a free and independent press.
Shepherd realized the Inadequacies and
potential dangers of this policy. To seek
methods of overcoming these problems, he
appointed the Student Publications Study
Commission.
The commission recommended that
student publications should have as much
independence as possible, including finan financial
cial financial autonomy.

11 The student press can make a signi significant
ficant significant contribution to an atmosphere of free
Inquiry necessary for a great university
only if it has enough autonomy, both In
finances and in content, the commission
recommendation said. Shepherd forwarded
the suggestions to UF President J. Wayne
Reitz, who serves as publisher of student
publications. Reitz is expected to act on
the recommendation before he leaves
office Sept. 1. He is reportedly sympa sympathetic
thetic sympathetic to the proposals..
Shepherds administration has not been
an easy one.
The Elections
He ran as an Independent candidate in
last winters elections and swept by two
other candidates to pull out a stunning
upset. He not only overcame the other
candidates fraternity and sorority block
votes, but he won by the largest majority
in recent years.
Shepherd led the First party banner.
The other two candidates, Rob Blue and
Larry Tyree, headed United and Univer University
sity University parties, respectively.
United party won a majority of the seats
in Legislative Council. University party
also polled a high percentage of the seats,
placing second. Shepherds party, First,
managed only a handful of seats.
United party, led in the Council by
Majority Floor Leader Greg Johnson,
has effectively used its majority votes to
stifle several of Shepherds proposals.
Johnson has frequently managed to solicit
the support of University party to form a
solid block in Shepherds path.
Constitutional
Revision
When Shepherd came into office, there
had been much conversation about revis revising
ing revising the student body constitution, which
Shepherd has termed antiquated. But
previous administrations talked a lot and
did nothing.
(SEE SHEPHERD P.3-A)



To Have New Credo: Raise Hell!

Shepherd Proposes Revised UF Constitution

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Managing Editor
UF Student Body President
Charels Shepherd has designed a
constitution which he says cor corrects
rects corrects the delects which I felt
were in the old one, and pre presented
sented presented it to his Constitution Com Commission
mission Commission for consideration.
Shepherds document provides
lor a more unified executive branch
In an attempt to reduce factional factionalism
ism factionalism in student government and
ambiguities in the constitution.

Council
Censure
In Fair?
Legislative Council refused to
amend ita 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 resolution
ution resolution on the agenda for consid consideration
eration consideration by the Council failed by
a 4-4 vote.
; <
During'discussion bf 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, Johnson said.
Johnson suggested that the reso resolution
lution resolution be introduced in the fall
when all the members are present.
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.

Shepherd
from p. 2-A
Shepherd quickly created a Constitu Constitutional
tional Constitutional Revision Commission to update the
present constitution. Several weeks later,
the commission proposed a constitution
which substantially met the guidelines
which Shepherd had suggested, including
strengthening the executive branch to
allow maximum effectiveness.
Meanwhile, Leg Council wasnt to be
outdone. It drafted its own constitution,
and submitted it to Shepherd for approval.
Shepherd vetoed the Councils document,
charging that it offered virtually no
changes from the old one, and it added
no new powers which Shepherd felt were
needed to the executive branch.
Floor leader Johnson soon became con conoeraed
oeraed conoeraed that
a ballet during the summer term without
the Councils approval, by initiation (get (getting
ting (getting several hundred signatures on a
petition calling for the election.)

Although Shepherd said his con constitution
stitution constitution contained the provisions
necessary for UFs Student Body
Constitution, he told commission
members Monday the document
was only a suggestion.
He has no intention of dictating
a constitution, Shepherd said.
The commission is, however,
expected to have the final draft
of its constitution ready within
two or three weeks, Shepherd said.
Shepherd wants to present a
workable constitution to the stu student

& Htsiolution j
VI \ Hl)trta* Hi* Governor of the state of Florida has failed to /
provide for the educational needs of this state by refusing to acknowledge and /
fipv honor his campaign pledges to "make Florida first in education," and i
/ oljereas most of the Republican members and a few of the Dem- J
-I ocrats of the Florida Legislature have been unwilling to assume their responsibility /
J to face the financial needs of Florida education, and, with few exceptions, /
J have attempted to use university students and Florida's educational budget as J
f pawns of portisan politics, and ,/
/ Bfjtrta* the LegislotlvO Council of the University of Florida J
t 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
/ taken on education, i
If Wit, Zt)t nbrrsignrb members o* *he University J I
7 of Florida community hereby express our disapproval of the manner iryehich the
I Governor of the State of Florida and the members of the l egislature who sup-
I
President Student Body Editor, The Florida Alligator 1
Jar V^X*-.. \
Jim 7 Valentine Harold Kennedy J I
Vice President, Student lady Managing Editor, Alligator f ( \
\ Treasurer, UF Student Body Executive Editor, Alligator \
\ Sign Here /
THE ALLIGATOR JOINS THE PARADE

Johnson rallied United and University
parties behind him and passed an amend amendment
ment amendment to the election laws requiring that
any proposed constitution must receive
the Councils approval before being placed
on a ballot.
The issue died a strange death. Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd and Johnson apparently agreed to
jointly draft a constitution and allow the
Council to approve it.
The night the proposed document was to
be considered by the Council, SGs ditto
machines were mysteriously inoperable.
Copies of the constitution were not run
off, preventing its placement on the agenda.
Shepherd has predicted that the issue
will be resurrected in the fall.
&
Th Cord SilUlw
(Bud on the floor of the Council was the
replacement at the 1300-seat card sec section
tion section at home football games with a 600-
seat spirit section.

dent student body before the end of A-
Term. He intends to do it by
referendum or by initiation
with or without the help of the
Legislative Council.
A constitutional referendum re requires
quires requires that the council pass the
constitution and that two-thirds of
the students voting in an election
vote for it.
Through the initiation process,
a constitution may be drafted and
placed on an election agenda by any
group of students who can muster

Shepherd contended that the card sec section,
tion, section, which is open primarily to married
law and medical students, is ineffective
in its present form. He claimed that
alumni sitting in the opposite stands show
very little interest in the card tricks.
His strongest argument, however, was
that the 1300 seats, located in the middle
of the student stands, deprive a large
segment of the student body at least
occasional prime mid-field seats.
The Council debated for more than
two hours on a measure calling for abo abolition
lition abolition of the card section. During the
debate the bill was amended to death.
In its final form, the bill directed that
the card section would remain intact,
at least for the first two home games of
nest season.
; or..- V* !* V £ >
The question of reteMng or abolisfetaf
the card section will be placed on the
fall ballot to determine student opinion.
But even if a majority of the students

a certain number of signatures on
a petition. It by-passes the coun council
cil council entirely.
Shepherd, a former law student,
drafted the constitution which he
presented to the commission. He
called it only something to hack
on, and expects the commission
to search for ideas in other college
constitutions.
The commission was appointed
by Shepherd to draft a constitution
after the chief executive vetoed
a constitution sent to him by the

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

favor abolishing it, what action the Coun Council
cil Council will take remains to be seen.
Wauburg Renovation
Shepherd currently has two Innovations
still in their lnfapcy.
One is the complete renovation of Camp
Wauburg, a UF-owned lakeside recreation
park a few miles south of Gainesville.
Shepherd plans to form a corporation
and float 20- year bonds totaling $1.5
million to finance the project, which
includes construction of a rustic camp camping
ing camping lodge, a restaurant, a swimming
pool, new boats, sailboats, skiing equip equipment
ment equipment and new bath houses. He also hopes
to install a complete beach on the lake
shore.
Shepherd is also considering establish establishment
ment establishment of a Student Government Loan Relief
F mi to compensate for the proposed
e sapiens that Gee. Kirk iitfllJ
promised a $4-million lean program ts
tuition were increased. But Kirk vetoed
such a program when it was Included in
the appropriations bill.

Council in March.
The present constitution badly
needs revision, Shepherd said.
It stinks," he said and denied
that constitutional revision was
necessary because of changes
caused by the approaching quarter
system.
Students can live with the quar quarter
ter quarter system," he said, but that
doesn't make the constitution smell
any better."
However great the need for re revision,
vision, revision, Shepherd called the con constitution
stitution constitution he vetoed more muddled
than ever."

Council
Blocks
Elections
It was a strange scene at Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council Tuesday night.
U nited and University parties voted
unanimously to pass a special
election law requiring that all
special elections be approved by
the council first.
The main purpose of the leg legislation,
islation, legislation, according to Greg John-
son, majority floor leader, is to
prevent Student Pody President
Charles Shepherd from calling a
special referendum lor a new con constitution.
stitution. constitution.
Johnson contenede in an inter interview
view interview with the Alligator that Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd is attempting to get the Pres President's
ident's President's recommended constitution
before the voters without review
by the council.
Johnson said that Shepherd ve vetoed
toed vetoed a revised constitution sev several
eral several weeks ago because it did not
give the executive control over the
budget, which is considered and
approved by the council and the
student body treasurer.
The $350,000 budget is the lar largest
gest largest one in the country handled
exclusively by students.
Johnson said that because Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd does not have a majority
in the council, he is afraid that
the council will use the budget
for political favoritism.

Page 3-A



Page 4-A

~ The Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

TOTAL ENROLLMENT NEARS 20.000

By GORDON MANN
AMgrtor Staff Writer
UF will adroit 5,770 new students
at the beginning of the tell quar quarter,
ter, quarter, according to R. H. Whitehead,
director of admissions.
He added that of the new stu students
dents students expected this tell only 2,600
will be freshmen. The freshman
class is limited to 2,800, but
some applicants are lost due to
what Whitehead termed erosion.
Whitehead explained that these
new students will not cause any
additional problems during reg registration.
istration. registration.
Most of the freshmen entering
this tell have come here for early
orientation, when they completed
registration/* he noted.

Rising College Costs
To Hit UF In Fall
By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The higher cost of going to college Is something UF students will
probably become aware of next tell. Inflation has affected tuition,
rent and the cost of food on campus.
According to data furnished to Student Government by the Bureau
of Economic and Business Research, In the College of Business
Administration, single students living In residence halls will have
less of a total Increase than any other students.
Married students living off-campus will be most affected.
Included in these costs Is tuition, books and training supplies,
food, rent, laundry and about SIOO per quarter for incidental expenses.
The tuition proposed at $l5O per quarter by the legislature, dorm dormitory
itory dormitory housing has been raised to slls per quarter, new, higher
costs of eating In UF cafeterias have existed since the beginning of
A-term.
Assuming'the average UF student now registers for two trimesters
and lives in the dorm, his cost of being a student is $1,318 per
academic year. Next year, he can plan to spend $1,713 for three
quarters, an Increase of $395.
Students living In fraternity and sorority houses can expect to
spend $1,535 for three quarters, $4Ol more than they are spending now.
Single students who plan to live In the twin towers will be spending
about $1,965. Single students living off-campus can anticipate $485
more for the cost of being a student, or $1,975 for the year.
Married students living in University housing will spend about
$2,290, an Increase of $558.
Off-campus married students can expect to spend $3,175, as opposed
to $2,437 which is the average cost now.
These figures have been projected on the basis that tuition will
be $l5O per quarter. If tuition is held at SIOO or increases to $125,
the total increase won't be as great.

OTTER SPRINGS
Why not spend YOUR WEEKENDS at
CANfWtOUNDS
campground owners assoc On The Suwannee River
|2oa CAMPSITES WITH ELECTRICAL OUTLETS
HUNDREDS OF ACRES FOR WILDERNESS CAMPING
I WATER SKIING NATURE TRAIL* SWIMMING BOATING
teM. snssto mmmm mmmm mbs mMw
itMr, Jp HiwilDlltr Sprtegvl ,1# !* 200-A, Trenton, If Id.
| Please send me free brochure on your campground
I NAME .;... .fcrfy-L.. (
^ P

Ite rurtn AlMqler wines right >o mem ttt tons of sli advert-
mMI Bo sooftoo Os ton oooy oopp oldi Mi considers objpctkMsblc
m GUARANTEED, Swept tatnd position WUI be r.m whenever
The Fhrte AlUeator not ceaeltor adjasfsnti of payment tor any advertisement
levelvU| typographical errors nr erronaoea Insertion aniens notice Is given to the Ad Advert*)
vert*) Advert*) ac Maneger sdthto 0) one day after tterttenwl appears. The Florida Alllcator
wiU not to reepenvtoli tor mor-than slncorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to ran several times. Notices tor correction most be riven before nest Insertion.
TK FLOMDA ALLIGATOR is the atecW stadaat newspaper at the Uslverstty at
Ftones sad Is ytetotomd Ova times weekly eacspt derint tony, Jane, and Jtoy town
i> topMtohodnemt-weahiy.OWyetotorms normal thedUctol spftonna at their atohors.
at Flattoi, Cato as toil i, Ha, Ste. The Altogstor la ssaarad as second class matter
at tow Vetoed Stoles test Odtoce to Gainesville.

5,770 New Students Expected In Fall

Because oi early registration
and a hew computer system, reg registration
istration registration is expected to be more
rapid.
In the computerized system, a
student records his schedule on a
computer card. He then feeds It
into the computer, and it automa automatically
tically automatically tells him if any sections
are filled, or if the schedule has
any conflicts.
If the card has an error, it
is rejected. If the card is in or order,
der, order, the computer processes it
and returns a slip of paper to
the student approving his schedule.
Estimated enrollment for the
total university in the 1967 fall
quarter is 19,400. By 1968 enroll enrollment
ment enrollment is expected to reach 21,000.
University President J. Wayne
Reitz notes, There will be a
demand for us to provide edu education
cation education for 30,000 students by 1975,

as can be seen by looking at pro projected
jected projected enrollment figures compiled
by our admissions office.
The Board of Regents has set
a maximum of 25,000 students for
the University in 1975, and this
ceiling will prevent our meeting
the higher demand," he added.
The institution will have to turn
away at least 5,000 prospective
students, in addition to qualified
freshmen who cannot be admitted
because of space limitations.
Last year 7,154 students en enrolled
rolled enrolled in the lower division and
7,178 enrolled in upper division.
2,044 enrolled in the graduate
school. UF was almost equally div divided
ided divided between the upper and lower
division.
At the direction of the Board
of Regents, the UF is becomming
more and more and upper division
school, Whitehead said.
The fact that 5,770 students en enrolling

THE HOME OF
VUULrf V ZENITH SINCE 1933
N. CEN. FLORIDAS LARGEST SELECTION OF
ALL NEW 1968 T£NJJH
TABLE MODEL
~ COLOR TV
y BIG SCREEN 227 SQ. IN. RECTANGULAR PICTURE
~i|jf I VHF
! remote
J m /tecD control
| tv tuning
it's
press buttons on
adjust color
volume to
and high; turn set on and
change VHF channels
toil or right, turn sound oft
_
The BROMLEY Model X6206W
Handsomely designed compact table model nfl \# m
. ... color television, vinyl clad metal cabinet in BUY O
Wa nut c l r VHF Spotlite Panel and exclusive
"Dial-Stop" UHF Tuning with illuminated numbers WA YS
every UHF channel. Telescoping Dipole Antenna
i HANDCRAFTED/NO PRINTED CIRCUITS
ONLY COUCHS HAS ALL 5
1. SelectionGainesvilles Largest
2. Price Guaranteed As Low Model For Model
3. QualityZenith Jhe Best Money Can Buy
4. Service-Couchs Own Quality Zenith Technician
"We Do Not Farm Out Our Service Work-Ask Your Neiflhbors Neiflhbors-5.
5. Neiflhbors-5. TermsTailor- Made -To Suit You You/VM
/VM You/VM irU'C PH 376-7171
WU^n 608 N. MAIN ST.
THE STORE WHERE YOU GET MORE
FOR YOUR T.V. DOLLAR

rolling enrolling this fall and only -2,600
will be freshmen stows the trend
toward admittance of more and
more upper division students.
Speculation Is that the UF will,
in a number of years, become

At Baird Mobile Homes you have quality
merchandise at a discount price for Uni University
versity University students Good selection of 8 9 &
10 unde used models. Delivered and set
up on lot. Serviced and guaranteed.
4205 NW 13th Street 378-2785

entirely an upper division school
admitting only junior college grid.
uates to the the various schools
on campus.
More than 6,000 applications
from hopeful freshmen were re received
ceived received by the Registrar's Office



P.E., Or: How To Build A

By JERRY SILBERBERG
Alligator Correspondent
Dear Freshman:
Congratulations on being ac accepted
cepted accepted to the University of Flori Florida.
da. Florida. Aside from a wide range of
academic endeavors, you will be
subjected to six (6) quarter hours
of physical education, unless you

CONGRATULATIONS
I To The University of Florida Students I
I We Are Pleased To Have Furnished I
I The Billiard Tables For Your New Union!
I Compliments I
I MACON BILLIARD SUPPLY COMPANY I
I 510 ELEVENTH STREET I
I MACON, GEORGIA I
§ Manufacturers Os f
I Pool Tables And Billiard Supplies I

FOR VOU NEW STUDENTS WHO LIKE
TO EAT
AND FOR YOU OLDSTERS TOO.
JUST ASK ANVONE ABOUT
THE FOOD AT AT-o**A*£tL
-o**A*£tL AT-o**A*£tL l!****^
L WONDERHOUSE
JUST 1/2 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS \ DOWNTOWN
1225 W. UNIV. AVE.
- *
;! ' ; .. : .. .. 7
OH YES-FAST SERVICE TOO
SECOND COFFEE OR TEA ALWAYS FREE
<>V % \ nl* * '4 f* # *
\
(WATCH FOR DAILY SPECIALS)

are an athlete playing intercol intercollegiate
legiate intercollegiate sports. (Note: this does
not include dating.)
Physical education here at the
university is a combination of:
1) sand-box, 2) mass-confusion,
3) swimming or drowing (choose
one). Upon your arrival to the
university, you will be shoved in into
to into the small olympic-sized swim swimming
ming swimming pool located near the foot football

ball football stadium. This will determine
whether or not you can swim.
Os course, if you dive in the
pool and get caught in the filter filtering
ing filtering system and don't surface in
three or five minutes, the in instructor
structor instructor will assume you cannot
swim. Immediately, you will be
fished out of the water and the
class will have an emergency les lesson
son lesson on artificial respiration. You
do not receive credit for phys-

Beautiful Body

leal education, but you must pass
It, or else continue until you do.
Do not despair . you thought
that when coming to college you
were through with phys. ed., which
you hated in high school. Sorry
to disappoint you, but the academic
deciders decided that you do need
something to save your bodies
from going to pot, or shall we
say, hippy-in-the-pot-a-mus.
Hold it, troop! Dont transfer!
There is only one school that
does not have physical education
required of its students. That
school is the University of Miami
where the only exercise students
get is writing checks to stay at
the Fountainbleu for weekends.
Come to think of it, that isn't
such a bad idea. But, it's Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, there is not slumming. It
is all work and the only play
is during physical education. You
can't buck it unless, 1) you are
un- coordinated 2) a complete phys physical
ical physical wreck (which after three weeks
you won't be) 3) a note from your
mother or doctor explaining a
condition you normally wouldn't
have until you were at least 85
years old, 4) you come to class
in a maternity dress. Guys, this
might be hard to do, but if you
try hard enough, well, anything
can happen and it usually does.
Actually, there is a variety of
sports both men and women can
indulge in. There are numerous
coed sports such as bait-casting.
Yes, you read it correctly, bait baitcasting
casting baitcasting or fishing for a date dur during
ing during gym class. Modern dancing is
popular. This excludes the boog booga-loo,'*
a-loo,'* booga-loo,'* ''skate, '* "watusi,"
"shing-a-ling," and the "swarop "swaropstomp."
stomp." "swaropstomp." You will learn the finer
graces of social dancing which
even your parents never learned:
fox-trot, rhumba, cha-cha-cha,
box-step, side-step, out-of-step,
and some Israeli folk-dancing.

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

There are several handball
courts for those who like to work
up a sweat and show off their
bods. Tennis courts are great
places for meeting dates. There
is body-building for both men and
women. Yes parents, the groups
are separate. For those of more
energetic out-put, there are judo
and karate classes and dubs on
campus which are popular with
both men and women.
For girls there is a repeating
of volley-ball and field hockey.
Remember, how well you played
these two games in high school
will determine your success in
college. The only change will be
in your uniform. Happy? Os course
you are. What could be better?
Men, you are in luck. The Flor Florida
ida Florida Gymnasium is an excellent
place to workout if you can get
into the place. It is also a place
to get to know your roommates
a little better. The weight room
has its advantages, but don't go
near it between 3-5 p.m. as the
football players, basketball play players,
ers, players, and record players are in
there grunting and groaning as they
lift ponderous weights off the floor
and procede to drop them once
again. Oh, joy! If the gym is
out, try wrestling and conditioning.
At least you get credit for it.
In conclusion, please don't re regret
gret regret the fact that you will have to
take physical education. If the
class is scheduled for 8 in the
morning, forget about attending,
nobody will be there. Try for the
afternoon, you might get rained
out.
I might mention there is an
additional course known as under underwater
water underwater basket-weaving. This is open
only to football players as it is
mandatory study hall. A word to
the new student is sufficient.
Sincerely yours,
Department of Physical Education

Page 5-A



Page 6-A

l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

Absolutes Disappear, Only Questions Remain

By 808 MORAN
Alligator Columnist
Now you are young. Your mind stands naked waiting
to be clothed in a cloak of confusion call ed knowledge.
Traditions and future promises will be suspended
and crumbled before your eyes. Views will attack your
mind fronv right and left, from above and below. Sin Sincerity
cerity Sincerity will become a useless word, and opinion will
blend homogeneously with fact as for the first time in
your life your mind cannot except unquestionably.
To be taught to question may or may not be the goal
of a university, but it can offer no greater prize.
You inherited a world by birth. In ways it looks like
it is dying, and you were created only to witness the
burial. But it is not. It has not as yet fully emerged
from the womb. You will be the parent of a babe learning
to open its eyes.
You will hear the idealism of youth condemned. The
idealism within you will be stepped on and mutilated
as you attempt a faltering step off a path that is not
even paved but only sketched by preceding generations.
The perfection of your country which you have in invisioned
visioned invisioned will be destroyed. You will seek to change what
is and be condemned for it. People will offer alterna alternatives.
tives. alternatives. Some will be good, others bad. Some will seek
to destroy all that is good while clothing your mind
in false knowledge or by demanding answers of questions
which have no answers.
Other people will see no evils and will quote the words
of great men who died fighting the blind. You, like
others, will wallow in confusion and seek out leaders
or become leaders. Or the confusion you feel may
handcuff your brain and you will lie in the grave of
apathy.
People are going to tell you old-time-patriotism is
eigher dying or dead. They will throw words at you in
poetic pleas for its rebirth.
You will try to tell them it had to die, that the
doctrine of, My country, right or wrong, had to
perish in a world no longer gigantic. That your country
has to be right; not only for itself, but for the whole
of humnaity.
Frustration will dig into your soul as you try to tell
others what you believe and find there are no words
in any language created by man to communicate these
beliefs.

V
More Than Money... People Are Our Business I
FLORIDA NATIONAL
BANK JKT GAINES VILLE I
120 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE I
MEMBER FLORIDA NATIONAL GROUP 30 RAWk'c I
PENSACOLA TO KEY WEST MEMBER F.OI C I
Drivc-in am 4 Walk- p Windows Open Until 4 p.m. Mnn. thru Fri. 0 Complete c
Tnplit> fnolihes Opm U*il 6 p.m. Fri. I
i tt,

You will crack you head against the wind trying to
explain the concept of bigotry to men who hate love.
If you are white, you will begin to understand the riots
in the Negro gettoes as your age makes you a target
of the bigoted defenders of the status quo. But you cannot
multiply that by a 100 years of slavery disguised behind
a shield of liberty.
If you are black, your heart will break with dis disappointment

Free Housing?

A major financial aid project for deserving male
students will begin in September.
The program, sponsored by the Federal Education
Association, will provide free housing for deserving
male students who otherwise could not stay in college,
according to Henry C. Lunsford, president of the Florida
Student Housing and Scholarship Foundation.
A house located one block from campus on S. W.
4th Avenue, has been purchased from FEA donated funds.
The 20-25 male occupants of the house will share the
necessary living and utility expenses.
Lunsford explained that the house will be operated
by the students themselves with a student co-ordinator
living in the house as manager. The over-all manage management
ment management will be supervised by the Foundation composed
of prominant educators and citizens of Gainesville.
With a system based on these 20 students living
and working together toward a successful project, co cooperation
operation cooperation is a major criterion, Lunsford emphasized.
The selection of these students by the Admissions
Committee of the Foundation is based on five factors:
1. Scholastic record. Students in college must main maintain
tain maintain an overall 2.0 average.
2. Student's economic need for assistance.
3. Evidence of leadership in college life.
4. Applicant's purpose in attending the university.
5. Willingness to live under the regulations of the
university, foundation and such regulations as the group
may establish for conduct for members.
Programs of this kind have proved successful else elsewhere.
where. elsewhere. In Tallahassee there are 12 such houses,
Lunsford pointed out. But the program is dependent not
only on student cooperation but also on the donations
of individuals, societies, and other associations.

appointment disappointment when you try to explain to people you
thought would understand. You will touch the hopeless hopelessness
ness hopelessness of your position when words fail to relay the emo emotions
tions emotions of always being self-conscious of your color.
Many will think they understand. They will pass laws
or support the laws that will erase the physical causes
of frustration. Even of the young only a very few win
enter the realm of true understanding and they will
tread aimlessly in the seemingly absurd task of re reeducating
educating reeducating an entire nation in the concept of equality.
You will begin to question laws and obligations which
were created without your consent or knowledge. Many
great men have said you must obey the law because
it is the law. Others, maybe just as great, win tell
you that you have an obligation to fight a law you con consider
sider consider unjust, and if breaking that law is the only way
then your obligation is to break it.
These arguments had no meaning before you learned
to question, but now they will become not only real
but frightening. You have no desire, indeed you fear,
underminding the system and yet, at the same time,
you believe you have seen injustice masked as justice.
Again confusion and frustration battle internally as your
eyes and ears are bombarded with conflict.
Yes, a university will teach you to question. It will
attempt to answer some questions but every time an
answer is given, many more questions will rise in its
place. Just when you think you have found an answer,
someone will ask you another related question that
your answer will not fit.
Many people cannot cope with the ability to think.
They may still be physically young, but they have lost
the dreams of idealism and the exploding mind of ideas
that seperate the young from the ancient. They fear
change and sleep dreamless with no reason to live out
the fear of dying.
You, as a freshman, have a choice. You can get an
education and walk into the world already deceased.
Or you can claim your right as a human being to think
and to ask questions.
If you choose the first you'll be among friends always.
You'll be everybodys child and parent.
But if you choose to question, you will be alienated
and confused. You will make mistakes. Your mind
will be restless with wonder and will brush against the
curtain of insanity for upon the gift of question comes
the curse of life.



ygjk x
flh^^
Bn H|w
B fl fl
H
B fl BBmB Bl flj| I Bk Bt il
' M H
jfefl HMM|BBI bHbI bbBBBbI BBBfllii bbbblllb bbbhhl bbb
t COUNTRY DINNER CHICKEN FRIES B
K FISH 'N FRIES BIG BARNEY %
_ - ^
HAMBURGER 18$ MILK SHAKE 25$
B CHEESBURGER 25C COFFEE 12$ fl
fl FISH SANDWICH 30$ MILK 15$ fl
B FRENCH FRIES 15$ HOT CHOCOLATE 15$ fl
fl ONION RINGS 25$ SOFT DRINKS 15$ B
I COKE HOUR DAILY I
All Large Soft Drinks 10$, 2-4 p.m. J
2029 N.W. 13th ST.
I M.ESBARN la# |" BARN |
1 2029 NW 13th St. across from G'v.Ue H. School I I
! COUPON 1 JM : COUPON
1 cpPFrOKE I | 10 I 1 amv PiIRCHASE I 20 I thriToCTOBER 15 1 GOOD THRU NOVEMBER 15 V
1 / -... s t < r .**..' iwM i<* * wmm.+rn t+m**m.',vm-,wm <^i,^

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7-A



The Change(Blessing Or Disaster ?
/ Trimester Died From Inefficiency

fcueMi
THE KILLERAC A DE/M 1C PRESSURE

Analysis Os Quarter Reveals
Poor Course Load Planning

By WAYNE BOYNTON
Alligator Columnist
UF students have cried for years for relief from
the trimester and signed with pleasure when they
heard that the state university system was switch switching
ing switching to the quarter.
Students prefer the quarter system because it has
some of the same advantages the trimester has
over the semester, and at the same time, has many
improvements over both the trimester and semester.
Final exams before Christmasandshorterperlods
of time between the beginning of a term and its
finals are advantages which both the quarter and
trimester have.
ADVANTAGES OF QUARTER
One of the main advantages of the quarter is
that students are allowed to take less courses per
term, go three terms instead of two (semester or
trimester) and still get the required number of
courses per college year. The student can con concentrate
centrate concentrate more each day on each course and study
more for each final because he has fewer of them. The
student is not required to spread himself out thinly
over many courses and finals.
But UF administrators have missed the idea
completely of how to set up courses on a school
year composed of three quarters.
Student X" took 10 courses during the two
trimesters from Sept. 66 to April 67. He com complained
plained complained that five major courses and five major
finals each trimester was hectic to keep up with
and he had trouble concentrating enough on any
of them.
Student M Y will go to the university for three
quarters from Sept. 67 to June 68. He plans to
get the same education Student X did so he plans
to take the same courses. He hopes for the ad advantages
vantages advantages of (1) having less courses per term
(10 courses divided by three quarters is only three
courses for two quarters and four courses for one
quarter) and (2) more time to devote to each
course (because he will be going to school a total
of 8 and one-half months instead of 7 and one-
BibM#. I )*' * *

By JIM WHITE
Alligator Editor
What ever happened to the trimester?
It began in Florida September, 1962.
And, with the end of term m-B, it bows
out, after producing five years of con controversy,
troversy, controversy, harried professors and over overworked
worked overworked students.
The trimester is disappearing for one
compelling reasonit failed in its task
of making more effective use of the uni university
versity university system. Many, if not most, stu students
dents students ended up staying in school approxi approximately
mately approximately the same length of time and earning
the same number of hours per year under
the trimester as they did under the sem semester.
ester. semester.
Why?
They found that they were unable to
carry a normal semester load under the
trimester and had to attend half of a sum summer
mer summer trimester each year to make up the
difference. And they complained bitterly
about studying more and comprehending
less.
Under the trimester, most of the faculty
taught under 10 month contracts which
obligated them to teach for two full tri trimesters
mesters trimesters and half of a summer trimester.
Because such contracts were out of
phase*' with teaching contracts in other
parts of the country, Florida professors
found their chances of taking summer
lecturing posts at other universities vir virtually
tually virtually eliminated, thus cutting off an im important
portant important supplementary source of income
for many of them.
Students, faculty and staff found that
they were working harder and enjoying it
less, discovering inconveniences at every
turn in a system which was designed to
make higher education more efficient.
The trimester system was adapted for
Florida's higher education system as a
result of demands by the Florida Legis-

UFS MISTAKE
Now why do I accuse the University of Florida
of fumbling the ball when it comes to giving
the advantages of the quarter to us, the students?
The administrators have failed to retain courses
identically as they were on the trimester. They
have the mistaken conception that if you have a two
part sequence course they are supposed to change
it to a three part course. Worse yet is that some
have taken a previously three hour course and held
it at three hours on the quarter.
You the reader of this article should be asking
now, What is the result of this and how will
it affect me?
FRESHMAN AND SOPHS
Freshmen and sophomores face the following
plight. Institutions, physical science, English, logic,
humanities, and biological science, the C courses,
all were two part sequences and now all are three
parts.
Let's look at a few of the different requirements
set by upper division colleges for students in
University College.
Agriculturewhile in lower division ag. students
are required to take 31 courses or an average of
five courses per quarter. That is five finals at the
end of the term and all in one week. I almost
forgot: All finals on the quarter are within a single
week (Monday through Saturday.)
Architecture and Building ConstructionThese
students have six courses and labs (labs have
finals too) per quarter. Try to convince these or
any other students they have gained by changing
to the quarter.
Business Administration students will average six
courses per. These future businessmen will have
an ulcer before they get out of University College.
And on it goes for nearly every student, av averaging
eraging averaging about six courses per term.
A last one, the most alarming of all. The pre preengineering
engineering preengineering program: four quarters of six courses
and two of seven courses. An average of six-plus.
(None of the above number of courses pex quar quarter
ter quarter include the non-credit required physical edu education
cation education which tfiir fetiil be four hours a week, and
now for six quarters.)

lature that the states universities make
better year- round use of their facilities.
When the legislature passed the higher
appropriations budget for the 1962-63
biennium, it made the release of faculty
salaries conditional on the adoption of
a quarter or trimester system of oper operation
ation operation which the legislature felt would
provide better annual use of the uni universities.
versities. universities.


Board Votes
Quarter In
BOCA RATON (UPI) ~ The
Board of Regents backed Gov.
Haydon Burns and college
teachers Thursday and unani unanimously
mously unanimously voted to put Floridas
universities on a quarter sys system
tem system as of next September.
The board tossed out the tri trimester
mester trimester system put into effect
during the Farris Bryant ad administration.
ministration. administration. University offic officials
ials officials had complained that the
trimesters were too long and
put too much of a burden on
students and professors.
Under the new system,state system,statesupported
supported system,statesupported colleges and univer universities
sities universities will operate 46 weeks a
year, divided into four equal
segments.
Regents Chairman Chester
Ferguson of Tampa praised the
move.
I hope that the change from
trimester to quarter will be a
step in the right direction and
bring about better use of fa facilities
cilities facilities in the improved instruc instruction
tion instruction at these schools,* he said.
State University Chancellor
Broward Culpepper added that
the change would help teachers
in the lower public schools.

Upper Division
Colleges Increasing
Required Hours
By WAYNE BOYNTON
Alligator Columnist

Upper division colleges basic problem has been a refusal to in increase
crease increase the number of hours of credit given for some courses (English
and History) while at the same time increasing the number of hours
required for graduation.
This increase does not always mean that the material covered
increased. For example, if a two part sequence course uses a single
text, each course covers one-half of the book. Then if the course
is changed to a three part course, each part only uses a third oithe
book. But I- say again, students have an increased total number of
courses to handle. Try a now three part humanities or chemistry
sequence: now three mid-terms, three finals and additional class
tests because of three class grades to be determined.
Although the explanation above is true of some colleges, manv
of the upper division schools have actually increased students
yearly work loads!
Lets take a look at a sample of a cross section of various re requirements
quirements requirements of the schools on campus. Each of the following is presented
with the number of additional courses and labs for the two years of
upper division. Agricultureal economicsfour additional; building
constructionseven additional; chemistryten additional; English Englishhistory
history Englishhistory secondary school teachersseven additional; forestry seven
additional; agricultural engineeringten additional; and chemical
engineeringfourteen additional.
The College of Business Administration showed good judgement
by having a reduced number of hours required (when compared to
the other colleges), but this was to make up for not increasing the
hours credit given for each course.
Hats off** to the Educational Foundations department. Someone
there knows what the quarter is supposed to be like. They went
100 per cent in changing 3 hour courses to the commonly accepted
5 hours for a major quarter.
At other colleges like the University of Georgia (it has been on
the quarter for more than 30 years) and Auburn University the majorit)
of the courses are five hours credit. If you tell someone from one
of these universities that you are taking six courses and finals, do
not let his disbelief bother you.
If the past is any indication of what will come in the future, then
dont complain about too many courses each quarter. It will probably
result in something worse. r> vs ? w;

The Board of Control (which has been
replaced by the Board of Regents) voted
to adopt the trimester. In choosing the
new system, the Board of Control con consulted
sulted consulted the four state universities then
in operation. UF and Florida A&M Uni University
versity University suggested adoption of the quar quarter
ter quarter system, while FSU and Florida At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic University favored the trimester.
Almost immediately, the Increased pace
of squeezing what had been 17 years of
education into 14 weeks caused an up uproar.
roar. uproar. Faculty members found that the time
which they could devote to research had
dwindled to almost nothing, and students
found themselves staying up later at night
and studying more on weekends to keep
up with their classes.
The forces against the trimester grew
to the extent that the controversial 14-
week term became a political issue. Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Mayor Haydon Burns stumped the
state, promising to get rid of the tri trimester
mester trimester if he were elected.
After Burns took office, and with pres pressure
sure pressure for the abolishment of the trimester
growing the Board of Control voted to
retain it at least for a five-year period,
in order to give the system a fair trial.
But the hoped-for adjustments didnt
come about, and the UF Faculty Senate
added its voice to the presidents of Flori Floridas
das Floridas universities in calling to an end to
the trimester.
The Faculty Senate favored a return
to the semester system, but the univer university
sity university presidents, aware that the statute
calling for quarter or trimester system
was still on the books, recommended to
the Board of Regents that the quarter
system be adopted.
Bound by the statute, but convinced that
the trimester had proved unsatisfactory,
the Regents voted to convert the Florida
universities t$ the quarter system be beginning
ginning beginning in September of 1967.



M>rr BE RESOLVED IN FALL ELECTIONS

Controversy Over Card Section Rages

Shepherd Favors Abolishment

By CHARLES SHEPHERD
Student Body President
'Hie card section controversy
will corne to a head Tuesday night.
At that time Legislative Council
will be asked to decide once and
for at least another year the
fate of those 1,300 prime seats
which make up the section.
The question is: Should we abol abolish
ish abolish the card section and make these
seats available to the individual
student and the rotating blocs?
I have studied both sides of
the problem and have heard at
least a dozen arguments for each.
After a personal survey of the
situation, I have arrived at a de decision.
cision. decision. It is not a hasty one.
My conclusions are that (1) the
old card section as it now stands
should be scrapped and (2) a spirit
section taking up less than half
as many seats should be in instituted.
stituted. instituted.


...So Does The Alligator
(EDITORS NOTE: The following is an edi editorial
torial editorial which appeared in the Alligator this
summer during the controversy.)
Card section?
We didnt realize the students had a card section. Weve never
seen it.
Os course, there are always those people on the 50-yard line
who wave colored pieces of cardboard in the air during halftime.
But we cant tell what they 1 re doing.
We can hear, though. Weve missed part of many, many halftime
shows because a man somewhere at the foot of the stands was yelling
through a mike, telling the card-wavers what to do next.
Weve heard some students outside the section telling the card cardwavers
wavers cardwavers what to do, too. But the man with the mike usually seems
to win.
Still, holding those silly-looking pieces of colored cardboard
looks like fun from where we sit on the 15-yard line. We wonder
how one goes about becoming a card-holder?
Oh. You have to be married.
Thats a stlffer price than wed like to pay for 50-yard line seats.
Why, we ask ourselves, are only married students given the privilege
of waving colored cardboard squares in the air?
Dont the single students have the same activity fee taken out of
their tuition payments? Dont they attend the same classes, take
the same tests, cheer for the same school?
Maybe we can convince the Legislative Council to apply the
Fair Bloc Seating Bill to all the blocs.

WHERE'S HOME NEXT QUARTER?
JIO6MNQ 40R ?
GOOD STUDY CONDITIONS
GREAT FOOD-3 MEALS\DAY 2
CO-OPERATIVE LIVING
SPORTS & SOCIAL EVENTS
ORGANIZED DISCUSSIONS Jv
LOUNGE & TV.
ALL FOR $220/QUARTER
ROOM & BOARD
TERMS ARRANGED
Gioduot. Students W.lcom.
(tony, fiedimen quota filled)
georgia seagle
1002 W. University Ave
For Information Call
Resident Di lector 376-2476
or Holl
/ * n
, ** y } i<
*

This proposal has been pre presented
sented presented to Legislative Council
through amendments to the Group
Seating Act of 1966. Heres why I
think they should be adopted.
Under its present .designation,
the card section is comprised of
1,300 seats between the north 40
arid south 30 yard lines from row
10 upward to row 32. Its com composition
position composition amounts to on-campus
married, law and medical stu students.
dents. students. Thus, the majority of stu students
dents students are deprived of any chance
to sit in this prime location.
It is the job of Student Govern Government
ment Government to correct this inequity and
place every seat upon as fair a
basis as possible. Indeed, this was
the intent of the Group Seating
Act of 1966.
But the special interests in involved
volved involved quashed inclusion of the
card section in the seating act and
are seeking to do so now.

Some will argue that the card
section serves the students in the
same manner as the Gator Band
and, hence, deserves its seats. I
dont really think the band is anal analogous.
ogous. analogous.

j I
I 1
I
JJB|.
% -\**
, v

SHEPHERD
After all, the band spends long
hours practicing its routine and,
as an organization, truly repre represents
sents represents the student body. The card
section doesnt measure up to
either of these criteria.
In our poll of last week, we found
that most students either want the
card section abolished or revised
for the greater benefit of the stu students.
dents. students.
This is the intent of our spirit
section proposal which has also
won endorsement of the presidents
of Mens Interhall and Interfrater Interfraternity
nity Interfraternity Council.
The spirit section would be com composed
posed composed to from 300 to 600 seats
located permanently at some point
in the East stands. Its function
would be to create a constant
cason of chants, cheering and pom pompom
pom pompom tricks.

University of Florida
Veterans Club
~ - - **.*-*> A
Winners of 1966 Freedoms 1
Foundation George Washington Award I B\
The Social Fraternity Oily I
for Veteran-Students t JJL
Block-seating for football games X
After-the-game parties HEk
Beach parties & picnics CM\
Award-winning campus projects HU
Assistance on all Gl benefits jfjjy
Membership Open To: TV M i
1) All veteran-students at UF MMMi
2) Cadets in advanced ROTC w.MMk
3) Members of the Faculty and Staff 'M MM
who are veterans qfMM
Meeting Schedule for Fall Quarte
September 27th
October llth B
November Bth
December
All meetings 8 pm, J. Wayne Reitz Union
Bldg. Membership Cards will be available...
, Gl-Students Should Bring Copy of DD2I7
or DD2I4 When Applying For Membership B^BBBB^BBBP 1

:3 :<> :i 7 J"
(] ll
Wiliiiill
L I [ 1.3
54 ;, 2 )
THE CARD SE CTION
2) 3) 49 tO f s)o 23

THESE ARE THE DEBATED SEATS

Legislative Council Votes
To Continue Card Section

Legislative Council voted 22-8
to keep the card section at home
football games. But the final word
nay be left up to the students.
Retention of the 1300- seat card
section was the subject of an
amendment to the Group Seating
Law of 1966. The controversial
amendment was debated for nearly
two hours before passing on a roll
call vote.
Although the amendment, itself
amended nine times during the de debate,
bate, debate, calls for the section to con continue
tinue continue being filled by married, law
and medical students, it opens the
section to any individual who
wishes to apply.
It also directs that the question

Shop
GULF HARDWARE
and save
OPEN 9 TILL 9
Gainesville. Shopping Center 372-0032

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligatpr.

of retaining or revising the card
section shall be placed on tne fall
ballot to determine student opin opinion.
ion. opinion.
The amendment grants prefer preferential
ential preferential seating to the card section
for at least the first and second
home games next fall. During the
second game, ballots will be dis distributed
tributed distributed to alumni in the west
stands to determine their opin opinion
ion opinion of the card section.
Any individual or group who
wishes to sit in the card section
must apply to the Group Seating
Committee. The group will be
granted seats upon approval of the
committee and Leg Council, ac according
cording according to the amendment.

Page 9-A



[ ; 1
Congratulations To
The Student Body On
Their New Florida Union
CHESNUT OFFICE EQUIPMENT, INC.
Suppliers Os Fine Institutional
Furniture & Equipment
106 W. University Ave.

The End of Your Search for a Friendly Church
NORTH CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH
N B LANGFORD JR
PASTOR
SERVICES
Worship Services 11:00 A.M. & 7:30 P.M.
** ~ Sunday School 9:45 A.M.
/ Training Union 6:15 P.M.
|| College Choral Choir 6:30 P.M.
Mid-Week Prayer Service 7:30 P.M.
|| Radio WUWU 1390 Sunday 8:00 A.M.
You are invited to be a part of our College
Choral Choir and our Dynamic Youth Program.
YOUTH LED CHRIST CENTERED.
404 N.W. 14TH AVENUE Phone 376-4469

MOVING OFF CAMPUS?
> -* l f -
Total-Electric Apartments Are Your Best Bet I
, t p.
HAYES APARTMENTS FREDERICK GARDEN APARTMENTS
| i *'> ,% *- > V&s mmJm m Ak-
WJt jb A m 1 I
1 mm HijL J| cl
1212 S.W. sth AVE. 1130 S.W. 16th AVE.
1 Block From Campus Swimming Pool
Total-Electric Living Total-Electric Living
Individually Air Conditioned Electric Air Conditioning
And Heated And Heating
10 Units ] # 84 Units
\Wuvi
YOUR GAINESVILLE UTILITIES
* a ***<* +**++** * -* -***- w r if ** < i-nrm tswii _>i
T ~ A Ts | J "** ******> i#*tf ti mtifii ee

IN THE FALL

Coming Attractions Preview

By JIM WHITE
Editor
September win find the campus
still facing many of the problems
which caused so much turmoil
during the past yearthe debate 1
over student rights, the educa educational
tional educational crisis, the political wars.
Watch for the new student code
of conduct to become an issue
again. More serious demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations were avoided during Pam me
Brewer's battle with the Faculty
Disciplinary Committee at least

in part because a reformed con conduct
duct conduct code seemed assured.
Now, with the Faculty Senate's
rejection of the new code, Septem September's
ber's September's students will once again
find themselves saddled with our
present archaic code. More dem demonstrations
onstrations demonstrations in the fall are an
odds-on possibility.
I can't help but wonder why
the Senate killed the revised code.
In the past, students and faculty
have been sympathetic toward each
others causes. What happened this
time?
Governor Kirks no-new-taxes
pledge isnt likely to stand up for
long under the pressure of financ financing
ing financing a growing state. Watch for him
to use the report of a special
investigating committee on financ financing
ing financing as an excuse for a tax ses session
sion session in the fall.
On the campus political scene,
United Party is likely to find itself
in deep trouble in the fall elec elections
tions elections for its stand on retaining the
card section. Making Uniteds
stand all the more ironic is the
fact that it gained its preseht
dominance in Leg Council by sup supporting
porting supporting fair seating at football
games last fall.
Borrowing a phrase from Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Executive Editor Harold Aid Aidrich,
rich, Aidrich, United's stand on the card
section "reeks of political over overtones,"
tones," overtones," and is likely to cast Uni United's
ted's United's candidates in the fall elec elections

Page 10-A

, The Flofljfla Friday, j* y 88> 196?

tions elections In the role of the bad guvs
wearing black hats.
UF students will almost cer certainly
tainly certainly find themselves voting on a
new constitution in the fall. Watch
for Student Body President Charles
Shepherd to make an attempt to
put across a reform constitution
by direct referendum to the stu student
dent student body, and watch for Leg Coun Council
cil Council to fight it. Rumor has it that
Shepherd has been threatened with
impeachment the day he attempts
to bypass the council and put a
constitution before the students.
The quarter system, far from
relieving the pressure of the tri trimester,
mester, trimester, will probably mean even
more use of midnight oil by al already
ready already academically shell-shocked
students. Although the quarter is
supposed to allow intensive study
of between three and four courses
per term, at UF, students win
find themselves faced with between
five and six courses per quarter
particularly students in the lower
division.
The Alligator, which has
squirmed under student govern government's
ment's government's financial thumb for years,
may gain its freedom in the fall
if Leg Council and the adminis administration
tration administration go along with the Publi Publications
cations Publications Commission's recommen recommendations.
dations. recommendations. The commission suggest suggested
ed suggested autonomy for Student Publi Publications,
cations, Publications, thus setting the student
press free from the Intimidating
influence of outraged student pol politicos
iticos politicos and administrators alike.



.. if HA I a a # ! I
The Hectic Harried Uninhibited

There are, at the University of Florida, a terrifying
number of student organizations, these dedicated to
everything from identity dilution to the mechanics of
raising nutria for fun and profit.
Because you are a freshman, you will of course,
want to join several of these organizations. And since
you* re going to get sucked into something, we naturally
feel that you might as well get sucked into our little

~ hi 1
3g|||ftr v WSM^P'
fli wHi r r *.
'r-y-y.'-'Ba'.-'- -'- y
Mrn^Sr 1 v

A typical scene in the Alligator
offices shows the staff hard at
work, gathering material for fu future
ture future issues. Student politicians,

This is. She Says. *1 *1 ft
rffgfo welcome, gals!
IMmuLfrPII welcome to gainesville
a tISvIW' welcome to the u. of f.
welcome to
dress in good taste with that Twig look. At Twig you'll always Up Illj
find an interesting selection of the latest in styles. If names /jpL nPr 7f
are important to you, try these on for size: tva J|
dresses by Jeune Leigue, Country Miss, Jonathan Logan Aj II
by Country Shirt, Gant, Tracy, IW7I
Plus many more you'll ||| fy\ 3
recognize--!ike Majestic,
James Kearab of Dalton, >
and on . II I 11 X I look for my stable door, and look for me in the
ACCOUNTS Ml y I ||p 11 of Os window... come in... browse around. and erf-
II £2cA II 1 joy my rustic decor., .i'm a touch of americana
If you'd like a Twig Student |l £X| ||wJl| ...and i'm sumptuously situate at one-one-
Charge Account( and everybody ljj*4 II j | thrM-oiRB west university avenue.. .one block
too** )# **4 M y ur nom ft JSSsSs Ic4 to yo 500 n....
and oddrmm, otog wHh that of_ 1 V 4 \| TWIG
your parents, so that we can
have your account ready when
you a rri ve.
_ _ _ ... : ... .. _ -at ; arm m-m** OM

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR STAFF

phantom empireThe Fun World of Student Publications.
And what, you might wonder, is Student Publications?.
We thought youd never ask.
First and foremost, we have The Alligator, which,
if we*re not mistaken, you are reading at this very
moment. The Alligator, as you can see, is Floridas
Student Newspaper. It speaks via editorial, letters to

who usually) misunderstand our
motives, refer to the Gator staff
as the muckrakers.

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

the editor, etc., for 20,000 UF students, give or take
a soul.
Occasionally there are dire consequences meted out
for its doing this. In 1966, for instance, a couple of
hairy editors were fired.
Then last year a number of indignant citizens threatened
suit for libel because of a few insulting headlines.
Perhaps you, too, have what it takes to Inflame
administrators, outrage politicians, and in general, raise
merry ned in five directions. Come by and see us.
Os course, if youre a little less voliatle, the Gator
serves other functions too. It has been known to relate
the news, delve into goings- on-about-cam pus and in investigate
vestigate investigate the people who make things gonot to mention
one or two who generally prefer to stop everything.
Ah yes, The Alligator, praise be, *tis the backbone of
the UF, for better or for worse.
If the Gator is not your cup of tea, then you might
be interested in UFs elegant yearbook, The Seminole.
The Seminole, as yearbooks are wont to do, publishes
photographs of practically every organization, event,
personality and what have you, which combine to make
the University what it is. Think about that for awhile.
And then, if youre still interested, hop on over to the
Seminole office and scratch your name on the dotted line.
Another publication at UF, this one a humor-feature
magazine called Release, offers the creative writer
a chance to exhibit his talent.
The keen observer is aware that there are many
benefits to be derived from an apprenticeship with any
or all of the above listed publications. Mainly, of
course; you have the opportunity to learn an infini infinitesimal
tesimal infinitesimal amount about publications starting from scratch,
because thats sure what you start with here.
How to join you ask?
Simple. You just trot over to the elegant new Union,
get in one of the plush, carpeted elevators, and come
up, up in the world to the third floor. Then follow the
engraving on the doors to the offices of the editors
of the you wish to serve or victimize.

Page 11-A



Page 12-A

, Tlie Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

r World Os Student Publications

-
. II
K J? # fa .?£
Vy.' fe<.-'i: <
E IfflriLJl i -v y. MEM#-kB
flHn wKtmmk- i' i m-
I 1 mk 1
i n p
JpF v
Wmm **m '*
I
i
B ;
lik : x
. l|||||k |
ML,

RELEASES BRAIN TRUST

Although somewhat unconventional in spirit
and opposed to strenuous effort as a matter
of principle, the staff of Release, UFs humor
(?) magazine, does manage to publish at
sporatic intervals. In the fall, Release may be
incorporated into the Alligator as a monthly
supplement.

fc& IF ITS FASHIONS
WE HAVE IT
m mi // 311 Qnd 313 N w 13th Street
JR // FREE BLANCHS CENTRAL
PARKING CHARGE CHARGE
Vy
Florida Union FRIDAY AUG. 4
Admission 30c William Holden THE WORLD OF
Nancy Kwan SUZIE WONG
fc****************************************************************^****
RICHARD BURTON SA T. AND SUN AUG. 5& 6 8:15 p.m.
Uncensored. . Uncut
* REX HARRISON
ELIZABETH TAYLOR CLEOPATRA

L Wr f&tstote ~ mam 1 nBM ito
*Pfl ? $ rtr. . r*
. m *r jJk... i&3& f Jp^
* o***!wP 0 ***!wP ....-.' -..
4Hk > ;.-;
, #P^^yEP lll 3w#* ; r .? v r -i^By
JBBI Mm
I 1 J JBiil
:

The Seminole (our yearbook yearbooknot
not yearbooknot an FSU football player) con concentrates
centrates concentrates on the campus,preserv campus,preserving
ing campus,preserving in pictures and words the happy

SEMINOLE FEATURES THE CAMPUS

gW||fAHOY H|
faVjC' The Finest
|r' FRIED FISH
f FANCY FOWL 'U
I; In All The tJ
3 Seven Seas X
2 (Seafood And Chicken X
*. |
For Landlubbers) *T
| CALL AHEAD ... X
vv your Order y jJ
= A&mn \ Wi WoiH £k
I ZppleA/^/^
JS 0 3 **t(* * j
__
Zi Nxr 372-3540

memories of campus life such as
the newly-constructed freshman
dorms pictured above.



I We Sell More Health & Beauty Aids To More University I
I Os Florida Students Because: I
I 1. Tremendous Prices I
I 2. Name Brand Quality Merchandise I
& fm
I 3. Co nvienient Location I
fgg| V BM
L, 4. Etc. Etc. Etc. I
m & H
I While In Gator Country Join The Enthusiastic Generation, I
I And Shop Your Freeway National Store For : I
I Revelon, Max Factor, Maybelline, Clairol, I
I Cover Girl, Jean Nate, Dream Glo, English I
1 Leather, Jade East, Canoe, Brut, British §
I Sterling, Arpege, My Sin, Chanel, Ambush, I
I Tabu, plus many many more famous brands, 1
I ALL DISCOUNTED EVERY DAY! I
__
I FREEWAY~ M I if I
M flo/ NATIONAL 1023 west university avenue I
I EVERY DAY 4U B ACROSS FROM UNIVERSITY CITY BANK |
....

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13-A



Page 14-A

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

ACCENT r 6B THEME

Politics: Impact On Youth/' will be the central
theme of ACCENT *6B, UF's second annual ACCENT
Symposium, scheduled for April of next year.
The only symposium held annually on the UF campus,
ACCENT is a joint effort of students and administration
advisors. Although no other university in the state
of Florida has a symposium like ACCENT, there are
several other universities in the nation who have
annual symposiums. These include Vanderbilt University,
and in the South, Emory and the University of Alabama.
However, UF's ACCENT Symposium is the largest
in the nation and last year within a three day period
counted six national figures among its speakers: James
Farmer, Richard Nixon, National Review publisher
William Rusher, columnists Russel Kirk and Sydney
Harris, and Senator George Smathers (D-Fla.).
Also included in last year's program was the Broad Broadway
way Broadway musical Porgy and Bess," an electronic symphony,
and the movie Nine Hours to Rama.
ACCENT *6B general chairman Frank Gramling says
that ACCENT '6B will be expanded in cooperation with
other student organizations. All UF organizations have
been contacted and been given preliminary information
about the program, according to Gramling.
The tbeme of ACCENT, Politics: Impact on Youth,''
is one which should make students ask a lot of ques questions
tions questions of themselves/ Gramling said. Some of the ques questions

TUMBLEWEEDS by TOM K. RYAN
THIS IS THE LAST TIME ( (, £18 ?i OH 600PY! A i saypT'x
I'M GOING TO TELL YOU, V (wHATP I SAY?//)
HI LPjEGARPJ. -HVILL NOT

The best tasting chicken you ever ate . Colonel
Sanders 9 Recipe Kentucky Fried Chicken. Take
some home today . the service is sudden!
THE BOX
3 Pieces Tender, Tasty Chicken
Plus All the Trimmins
(Other size orders available.)
Take it from the Colonel... "it's finger lickin' good s \
COLONEL SANDERS &
I / JUST AROUND THE CORNER FROM CAMPUS
214 N.W. 13th STREET
. >

'Politics : Impact On Youth

tions questions which he said should arise during the course of
the week-long event are the 'following:
9 Do students control or are they controlled by the
political system?
How can a student become involved in national
issues beyond the classroom?
Should persons under age 21 participate in govern government,
ment, government, and, if so, how can they participate effectively?
Last year, we had many prominent speakers for
ACCENT *67/' Gramling said, and though we have made
no commitments for speakers for ACCENT '6B as yet,
I am confident that our speakers will be of excellent
quality again this year.
In addition, we are going to give the student and
faculty members a chance to meet all the speakers
personally this year," the ACCENT '6B chairman con continued.
tinued. continued.
We have decided to do this by means of panel
discussions, debates, and informal afternoon gatherings
where individual questions can be answered. In this
way, we hope to promote a greater interaction between
speakers, students and faculty members."
Our goal is to have the entire student body and
guests from around the state and nation participate as
fully as possible in the program. ACCENT hopes to give
everyone the opportunity to inquire exhaustively into
one topic, get the opinions of the experts on the subject

and to feret out one's own opinions on the subject
for comparison," he said.
Last year, students came from as far as the Uni University
versity University of California at Los Angeles (UCLA), and the
State University of New York to attend ACCENT, in
addition, there were over 250 high school students in
attendance from selected high schools in the state of
Florida and an unestimated number of alumni and state
officials.
Gramling was confident that the program would be
successful again this year, and pointed out that it should
be an even more pleasant program to attend due to
use of facilities in the new Florida Union, which ACCENT
will use for some of its smaller discussions and
receptions.
Although the program is entirely student organized
and carried out, ACCENT also has two advisors, Vice-
President for Academic Affairs Robert Mautz, and Mr.
Jack Funkhouser, Director of Teaching Resources at UF.
ACCENT will publish a magazine with the symposium.
The magazine attempts to bring even more information
on the theme to the attention of those who attend.
Last year contributors to the magazine included Norman
Thomas, Theodore Sorensen, Ramparts Magazine pub publisher
lisher publisher Edward Keating, noted conservative intellectual
Dr. Russell Kirk, members of the UF administration
and faculty.

ACCENT Magazine Editor Drex
Dobson, 7AS, said that he has
already sent out letters requesting
essays for the magazine. No con contributors
tributors contributors have been announced yet,
but Dobson said that the response
has been largely favorable.
Dobson said that last year
ACCENT received so many contri contributions
butions contributions that it had to leave some
excellent essays out of the maga magazine
zine magazine because of lack of space.
Everyone is enthusiastic about
ACCENT, both throughout the state
and nation," Dobson said, as
a unique program."



The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

APPLICATIONS NARROWED TO 30

Reitzs Replacement
Sought By Regents

(EDITORS NOTE:
The UF and the states
higher education sys system
tem system was rocked last
spring when UF Pres President
ident President J. Wayne Reitz
announced his resig resignation,
nation, resignation, effective Sept.
1. Since then, the State
Board of Regents has
vainly sought a re replacement
placement replacement for Retiz
job.
(According to the
Regents, they have
been beset with prob problems,
lems, problems, particularly be because
cause because the UF presi presidents
dents presidents pay is not com competitive
petitive competitive with other
schools of comparable
size.
(The Regents were
apparently somewhat
relieved when the State
Legislature passed a
bill authorizing the
Regents to set the
Presidents salary.
Within the limitations
of available funds, the
Regents announced a
raise to $27,750 per
year.
(Since then, the field
of applicants for the
position has been nar narrowed
rowed narrowed to 30. The final
decision is expected
soon.)
Bv BILL DOUTHAT
Assistant Managing Editor
Twelve years ago, a 16-month
acting president, charges of Com Communist
munist Communist infiltration and a surprise
ending characterized the selection
of a UF president.
When UF president J. mills
Miller died of a heart attack in
November, 1953, Vice President
John S. Allen took over 226 Ti Tigert
gert Tigert as acting president.
He remained there for 16 months
while the State Board of Control
(now the Board of Regents) kept
everyone guessing about the next
president.
In the spring of 1954, the Board
of Control named University of

Congratulations to the students of the Uni University
versity University of Florida on the opening of their new
Florida Union. We are proud to have helped
furnish your new union.
o r an
OFFICE MACHINE & SUPPLY INC.
901-903 N. Main St. Phone, 372-3411
A. **. *

Louisville President Phillip Dav Davidson
idson Davidson as UF president. The ap appointment
pointment appointment was approved by the
State Board of Education, but Act Acting
ing Acting Gov. Charley E. Johns said he
would not sign the salary vouchers
for the proposed new president
until he had met him personally.
Davidson promptly repliled that
he did not want to get involved in
politics and declined the boards
offer to come to Florida.
Johns later told why he really
turned down the Board of Con Controls
trols Controls recommendation of David Davidson.
son. Davidson. He claimed he had informa information
tion information that a definite infiltration
of Communists existed (at the
University of Louisville) which
resulted in an extensive inves investigation.
tigation. investigation.
The Board of Control went back
into session to pick another pres president.
ident. president.
By the time Collins became
governor, the board had still not
reached a decision.
Rumors were flying up to the
time J. Wayne Reitz, UF provost
for agriculture, was named to the
presidency on March 17, 1955.

LEARN (Q?
TO FLY
four winds. .
P/Sl i n 376-5326
FOUR WINDS aviation

1 MAGNESIA
f SPRINGS
FUN IN THE SUN
Picnic Tables--Dancing
Kiddie Pool--Snack Bar
Turn Right on Hwy. 20 at Grove
Park and Follow the Signs
For Fun In The Sun
V--

Two weeks before the selection,
the Florida Alligator ran a five fivecolumn
column fivecolumn front page banner head headline
line headline which read Harvill Said
Choice For U of F President.
The story said Richard A. Har Harvill,
vill, Harvill, president of the University of
Arizona, was the Board of Con Controls
trols Controls top choice, and Acting Pres President
ident President Allen was favored by the
Board of Education. Reitz was
barely mentioned as a possible
candidate for the vice presidency.
The Board of Education approved
Reitz by a four to one vote on
March 29.
After 16 months of considering
219 cnadidates for the UF presi presidency,
dency, presidency, the Board of Control was
finally able to fill the position.
The possibility exists that his history
tory history will repeat itself. The legal
structure of the selection process
has not changed and at least one
of the factors surrounding the se selection
lection selection of the last president has
reappeared.
, The Board of Control was push pushing
ing pushing for a pay raise for the new
president (from $15,000 to
$20,000), but it didnt come through
by the time Reitz was selected.

the
DESIGN SHOP
| GAINESVILLES "IN SHOP FOR j
ORIGINAL IDEAS IN DECORATING |
| Ceramics and china j
I Glassware and pottery \
> Madras bedspreads
[ Incense and candles
| Lamps and furniture >
I Handcrafts
* The latest in paper furniture |
i Imported goodies from everywhere
I&h ORIGINAL ART EXHIBITED
OILS-CERAMICS-BATIKS OILS-CERAMICS-BATIKSWATERCOLORS
WATERCOLORS OILS-CERAMICS-BATIKSWATERCOLORS
U. AVE.

WELCOME
TO GAINESVILLE
$
Join the throngs of smart food
buyers, by shopping for your meats
at DeLoach's Meat Market.
We handle only the finest meats
available cut at the peak of freshness
right before your eyes. Our meats are
displayed and cut to order, not prepackaged.
When you are planning a cook-out and
'? 1
want to enjoy the very best in steaks or
chops remember it costs no more to
shop at De Loach's. If you don't see what
you want, we will cut it for you
DELOACH'S
MEAT MAHKET
2 Locations To Serve You
West University Ave. at- 34th St.
also Archer Road at 34th St.



Page 16-A

~ The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

l MM* i faMwi><' i i niMni i rrwiiwMMrr~r ~
5 m is
Wmm § :. %&&:& i^lj
^ 111 H I &'*--
Kipi I
& Hi JiSHlin^^^B'
J&: Jap JLvJkJ& 2&
IBB .;rL. j^J£ :

A Campus Favorite ...
Is the cafeteria and snack bar on the first floor. The brightly colored
dining area seats 650 persons and is always a sure spot for locating
a friend. The food is prepared and served by experts and is just right
from a sneak to a full meal.

1 JI
*1W
I* I |X\ h?* r \JHBBKW, '; .&
1 i >4 [#% f f ; v '% >,-.; %t 1 t 4 8 * J -' v
iBR iiiiiiiiiiifpi
w sHRM 3* *smS' vwv? -y
is f
flj L Whz nBBIiHRiHBIB wB/BmM:
&jHm BR| BRP |
'' s I z 9 -,^^BBH|BBfittiiififittfiHiiiflflfeMffliflfc
BHpl j',/ ;'l /yp^f'^J %'-JiS .; I 1 > v- <- *
H|M
-sv-..?; .sv ,v.
E fsjS| ££. 'Sfe
' M 1 if |
pKgifl SBIf 1 W!M
Here the student can relax and persue his creative interests. The
fully equipped shop offers a wide range of tools and specialized
equipment for the hobbyist. The Arts and Crafts Center also offers
classes for those who would like to learn new skills.

.Jtartfc' m g^)^i ;f£ '' - --Jjjmifc ?||&
'"" IJM " i ---- f -- r :i ^- IA, - ,f i{' ~*~~~ ;^BK; : : : ; ::
Just Plain Fun
A popular spot on the ground floor is the games area, with its wild
plaid carpeting of green, orange and gold. Here students can enjoy
bowling on one of the 16 lanes, billiards on one of 19 tables, table tennis,
chess, checkers and cards.

PRIDE OF THE CA

Its exquisite its colorful -- its huge. Its the tali
pride and joy of the University of Florida. Its the i
Florida Union.
The new union has eight floors totaling over 250,000 squar
The new union is the hub of student activity from si
publication of the Alligator, to a friendly game of billiards
The perfect spot for lunch, to meet a friend, or to re
is only a few minutes from anywhere on campus.

HI flllf I Klllllllillllllillll i* 1 Jm^Bl^^B^l^mKsP^^>-^P^W^P*I|IHBI

The All New J. Wayne Reitz Floric
The Hub Os Student Activity
464 Seat Full-Scale Dramatic The
Union Store And Barber Shop
Union Auditorium With Film Progr
Meeting And Conference Rooms
Box Office- Tickets For All Camp
Other Than Athletic
Ball Room- With Dancing Or Sea
The Arredondo Room A Full Ser
Camp Wauburg- A 12 Acre Recrt
And Park Operated By The Unio
' 9 Miles From Campus
Attractive Collenade,Terrace And



E OF THE CAMPUS

it*s colorful -- its huge. Its the talk of the campus the
the University of Florida. Its the all new J. Wayne Reitz
eight floors totaling over 250,000 square feet,
s the hub of student activity from student government and
lligator, to a friendly game of billiards,
for lunch, to meet a friend, or to relax, the Florida Union
es from anywhere on campus.

' JiMt- W JHBI
,* jpWBKMi 4 >>
w mt SJ .*. fg v a

slew J. Wayne Reitz Florida Union
ie Hub Os Student Activities
464 Seat Full-Scale Dramatic Theater
Union Store And Barber Shop
Union Auditorium With Film Programs
Meeting And Conference Rooms
Box Office Tickets For All Campus Activities
Other Than Athletic
Ball Room With Dancing Or Seating For 1,000
The Arredondo Room A Full Service Dinning Area
Camp Wauburg A 12 Acre Recreation Area
And Park Operated By The Union Just
9 Miles From Campus
Attractive Collenade,Terrace And Duck Pond

>'* t
"'
- >
- The Hub of Student Activity
The third floor houses the Student Activities Center, the offices of
Student Publications, the Union Board, The University Religious
Association, the Board of International Activities, and the Honor Court.

:....* & Uri,f'iM f
m :; wm
' i :
\ $, 'fnlfl <:
\ '
M
mm

fe i
v.. ,^#^;. l 4 ' liJW?' 1 '
Convenient Guest Rooms...
Are located on the fifth and sixth floors for parents of students,
alumni, those attending conferences and short courses, or for anyone
with an official relationship with the university.

a aiTlCTff
iTlCTff aiTlCTff ~
- f; ll iPBpMI
Quiet Lounge
A large public lounge and three other lounges, available for private
receptions and meetings by reservation, occupy the first floor. On
the second floor, along with the art gallary, are a music listening
rooms and a browsing library.

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 17-A



MINISTER, PSYCHIATRIST EDUCATOR AGREE

College-Age Sex Revolution 'Very Real

The sex revolution" among
Americas youth is a very real
thing, report a Colorado minister,
a psychiatrist and an educator.
And it goes far beyond the
PHI" to a profound social change
in thinking and a breakdown in
religious and parental control.
These points were made by Dr.
Janice Norton, a psychiatrist; the
Rev. John Graham, minister of
the First Unlversalist church in
Denver; and Professor Arthur
Shirey, chairman of the sociology
department at the University of
Denver.
Dr. Norton, director of the out outpatient
patient outpatient clinic at the University of
Colorado Medical Center in Den Denver,
ver, Denver, says the revolution affects
particularly teenagers and young
adults.
I really do think theres asex asexual
ual asexual revolution in progress," she
said. The kinds of problems that
patients are bringing to the clinic
for treatment slowly are chang changing
ing changing in the younger age groups.
They are very much openly trou troubled
bled troubled about sexual problems.
The old answer about sex sexnamely
namely sexnamely that one should refrain
from sexual Intercourse for moral
reasons or because of fear of
pregnancyno longer hold true,"
Dr. Norton said.
High school and college-age
people seriously are trying to
think through reasons and are
trying to find new solutions for
problems of sexual behavior."
She said the old answers"
no longer convincing because of
the birth control pill and the break breakdown
down breakdown in religious and parental
control.
Its almost Impossible to tell
if there is morepre-marital sex,"

Business Office Equipment Company congratulates I
the University of Florida student body on the opening I
of your beautiful new Florida Union. We are pleased I
to have played a part in equipping your new Union I
ol
owner
'.'
BUSINESS EQUIPMENT CO.

''.-(' .r*"''v V-v Y-v'-JS*'A*V-
SPECIALIZING IN OFFICE MACHINERY
. <*
107 S.W. Seventh Street, Gainesville,Fla.
I Phene 372-3444
I SALES SERVICE RENTALS
I Royal Victor Renee
Si ? .. M
A.jt .Urn -..A-. n .. ~
# 9- 4: m JF v

Dr. Norton said. Theres certain certainly
ly certainly more discussion about it. I
dont know if there actually is more
pregnancy among unmarried wo women,
men, women, either. There are more teen teenage
age teenage girls now and the problem is
less apt to be hidden."
But she said birth control pills
alone are not responsible for the
revolution.
It (the pill) is a part of the
revolution as are the efforts to
liberalize abortion laws," she
said. I think the revolution is
a basic sociological change. It
has more to do with the revolu revolution
tion revolution in science and technology
and the high educational level and
urbanization of society."
The Rev. Graham agrees with
Dr. Norton that the sex revolu revolution"
tion" revolution" is affecting primarily teen teenagers
agers teenagers and young adults.
I think what is occurring is
a sexual revolution and not an
erotic revolutionat least among
the 18 to 25-year-olds," Graham
said.
Whereas the society as a whole
is hung up on sex symbols .
in advertising, I think that the
post-adolescent group sees sex as
a means of expressing feelings.
There seem to be more momen momentary
tary momentary encounters today rather than
long-term or lasting relation relationships."
ships." relationships."
Graham said young people to today
day today do not have the sense of guilt
about sex he feels is character-

Flair Color Lab
1527 N.W. 6th St.
19c color prints

istic of the nations history, that
youth does not see sex in terms
of right and wrong, but in terms
of furthering feelings of oneness
and friendship.
tit
Professor Shirey, with the Uni University
versity University of Denver sociology de department
partment department 21 years, said comments
from students in his family coun counseling
seling counseling and marriage courses in indicate

c
$
"The Favorite Among Students Who Are Going Places"
2310 SW 13th Street
and
1505 NW 13th Street


dicate indicate definite change in attitudes
toward sex.
There certainly is a greater
degree of freedom to discuss sex
and a greater knowledge of sex,
Shirey said. One girl said to me
the other day: All the girls in
my dorm are on the pill.
It is hard to say if young peo people
ple people are acting differently or just
talking differently, he said. But

Friday, July 28, If o*7, The Florida Alligator

there is no doubt that sex is
being brought out into the open.
Shirey said he tells his stu students
dents students the country is going through
the second of two sexual revol revolutions.
utions. revolutions.
The first one was brought about
by the Kinsey Report," he said.
The second is being brought about
by the Masters and Johnson book,
* Human Sexual Response.



Sigma Phi Epsilon

Welcomes The Class Os 1971 To Make College
A Little More Than Just Studying.

W
K mm j H
Ejl£ 'h | Sg Jt g jpjjj
l!aii %i >
r "': v, £#J
Kfii
wEMSMSmmm \l inarW^,
Snl^'
WiBB W*Zmj£L.
ff. KBT gM B /BA *^_.
Ij
I V**^-''.£**i\ x I ,jT^^BHmijpK
WBmHUmm M 1
K JSS||p| J|

| iB -j* HBflJp j
£S 4 |Btt '* Bj|
. *me 4 > p^ Jy§ J|f|
Jjlk & AbS--*# £H
ftswn r n wfrfMffllr : mmmWmlMm 'Wr'' : fflli
P ~i iit flUl fp ~
f*4p '* S# :: ; 4> §|!5 ' 11 !*'_ -'l' i*-S
( .: S :-. ..- - '

See Us This September At 2<*E 5 Fraternity Row.

f I iSflB H H & *1 v jV H
imnt*" Mk -*ST W*sr £~ V HI PW RB :
R : <1. *£ : : r 1 l : *# '* V '^B|^^
.** BPgpl f / 1
JH Sm r?/J|^r tj^BJ
L *#/| \
Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

\ ', t *y
/ L/i/or/ / /'
7L
p. 1 m

Page 19-A



CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
*
SAILBOATI 6 ft. windmill, fully
equipped, Dacron sails and lines,
good condition, trailer, 378-3419.
(A-158-2t-p)
LEAVING FLORIDAMUSTSELL
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)
THREE BEDROOM, TWO BATH
HOUSE, close to University and
J. J. Finley Elem. School. Stove,
refrig, washer, dryer, dishwasher,
and air conditioning, all go with
house. Fenced yard, corner lot with
nice shade trees. Small down pay payment
ment payment and financed at SIOO per
month. Call 378-1120. (A-158-
2t-p)
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)
jBUY AT CO6T PLUS 10%.
Air conditioners (All sizes) in including
cluding including perfect fits for Diamond,
Schuht, and Corry Vintages. Over
400 satisfied students. Local com company,
pany, company, local service. Sudden Service
Feel Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd St
376-4404. (A-136-ts-C)
BMW R 69 600 cc. Excellent
condition. See to appreciate. Call
376-4179 after sp.m. (A-159-lt-p)
MUST SELL 1954 Triumph
Cycle 500 cc asking $230.
1955 T-Bird-original stick, 66
rebuilt 312 engine. Make offer.
Shure Dynamic Microphone S2O.
CaU 378-3635. (A-159-It-c)
TRAILER 8x42, cabana 10 x30,
air conditioned, furnished, washer,
utility room, oil heat, $2050. Call
376-1328 or write J. A. Richter,
3620 SW Archer Road. C-31-
Gainesville, Florida. (A-159-lt-p)
LEFT HANDED GOLF CLUBS,
1 and 3 woods, 3,4, 5,7 and
9 irons. Also bag. S3O or near
offer. 378-4819 after 5 p.m. (A (A---159-lt-c)
--159-lt-c) (A---159-lt-c)

STARTS TODAY pWhUSF
cHetjas wit,diartn,atalentjbrw6meri- I
aqdatasteformotbttjanmoneycaribuy* PBHHBIU
f t N.W. 13th Si at 23rd Road
...aqd tljat Telephone 378-2434
caii be dangerous
'^ ie Honey Pot
v4if REX HARRISON ICTBBMB
SUSAN HAYWARD HMIM
CLIFF ROBERTSON HWI HWI'
' HWI' IM CAPUCINE i EDIE ADAMS MAGGIE SMITH
PlMShown At 12:50, 3:00. 5:15. 7-,30, 9:40. >-rCPtPmihua-rrj
UtM mm/ 1

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

Page 20-A

for sale
1967 HONDA 50, less than 2,000
miles. $195. Call 372-1215 after
5 p.m. (A-159-It-p)
13 shot BROWNING HIGH POWER
AUTOMATIC. 9 mm Parabellum
caliber, very good condition, S9O.
Phone 378-6992. (A-159-It-p)
13 FOOT MOLDED FIBERGLASS
BOAT; 1958 35 hp Evinrude, man manual
ual manual start, Murray Trailer, $275.
Call 372-3734. (A-159-lt-c)
1964 MOPED, good condition, $55.
Call 378-6306. (A-159-lt-p)
GERARD FOUR SPEED AUTO AUTOMANUAL
MANUAL AUTOMANUAL TURNTABLE, Knight
pre-amp. (stereo or mono), Knight
amplifier (stereo or mono), Knight
speaker in blond wood cabinet.
Not new, plays well SIOO or offer.
376-1003. (A-159-lt-p)

Gainesville First Run Show Starts At Dusk
i WALJ B
I
I THOSE "MAItY TOWNS KIDS
MATTHEW KAREN f... wW? W
GARBER-DOTRICE.noWYNN
MJluskadisor tSsSS? jamesaigar Robertstevenson Technicolor *TSSiSSKS*
1 itinm
MK M, of DQUfIM HI

for sale
COOL, SPACIOUS HDMETTE,
52 x10*, Bedroom and carpeted
study. Air conditioned, part of
equity and take up $56 payments.
Phone 378-5293. (A-155-st-p)
FURNITURE SALE: Sofa, beds,
chairs, tables & miscellaneous.
Call: 378-1190. (A-154-st-c)
1965 VESPA MOTORSCOOTER,
125 cc, excellent condition, only
3,500 miles. Phone 378-4001. (A (A---159-lt-c)
--159-lt-c) (A---159-lt-c)
PHILCO WINDOW AIR CONDI CONDITIONER,
TIONER, CONDITIONER, 6600 B.T.U. $65. Eight
foot Sears protable childrens
swimming pool. $lO. 372-5671.
(A-159-It-p)
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)

HORSEBACK RIDING
1.50 PER HOUR
SAILBOATS 1.00 PER HOUR
CANOES 100 PER HOUR
CAMP BELL RIDGE
20 Minutes From Gainesville
CALL 481-2387

"GATOR ADS THELL." Daffy Duck
Bhtalent/
(EE COFFEE*
ifill
l 11 jf |

L
S o*
'A- In.
* W*Bl
mb nun
BAY HMHHG
play the game of excitement
IN THE CUFF-HANGER
opw
l- ~ Jgavn.| -J

r Dvwttvwa GmiaetviUe
381 W. University 4w. |
Rough-house wooing,
romping and rolling!
Boston Herald
Ia M'' flv -.^i.
1. jflK r|fc'.
Pls: Ml
iis^umP^
ifev * BJQBEIH MB
1 "BEST ACTRESS iMi
Jjk (for -Virginia Woolf)
1 fiimiii :>; 3R
luGnaffU
mu
TKmtcnja
3 k a -"7*"



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
WASHER, DRYER AND IRONER,
COMPLETE $135.00; Table and
lamp $6; Giant Red Hlbuscus $5.
372-1565. (A-159-lt-c)
for rent
ATTRACTIVE TWO ROOM A APARTMENT
PARTMENT APARTMENT desireable NE loca location.
tion. location. $63 mo. to single person
including most utwties. 376-8063.
(B-159-lt-c)
ROOM FOR MALE STUDENT.
1238 SW 3rd Avenue. (B-159-lt-c)
REAL NICE two bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, block from HGERT. ANY ANYTIME
TIME ANYTIME before August 15 or 1/2
months rent after 15th. 378-4665
after noon. (B-159-lt-p)
MODERN TWO BEDROOM MO MOBILE
BILE MOBILE HOME. Near University for
adults. Air conditioned, SBS/mo.
on years lease. Starting August
26, 376-8063. (B-159-lt-p)
ONE BEDROOM, air conditioned
apartment for fall for 2,3, or
4 persons. Close to campus, pool.
Call Paul Westberry, 376-8990.
(B-159-lt-c)
STABLE, PASTURE AND FURN FURNISHED
ISHED FURNISHED TWO BEDROOM HOUSE,
10 minutes from campus. High Highway
way Highway 441, also restricted lot in
connection suitable for trailer.
Mrs. Eileen Hennessey. Call 466-
3175 evenings. (B-159-lt-c)
WILL HAVE COMFORTABLE
itOOM with private bath and pri private
vate private entrance and refrigerator also
comfortable efficiency apartment
br two people. From August 15
ill Sept. 15 at 321 SW 13th St.
so Car Needed. (B-159-lt-c)
jARGE, COMFORTABLE COR CORNER
NER CORNER ROOM with lavatory and two
closets. Two blocks from Cl and
Jnlversity. Also garage. Call 378-
1645. Single or Double. (B-159-
Lt-c)
ATTRACTIVE AIR CONDITIONED
iOOM for student needing a quiet
dace to study. Private entrance.
372-7883. (B-159-lt-c)
WHY UVE IN A TRAFFIC JAUI
Walk to classes and be relieved
of your parking problem. Fully
furnished, spacious one bedroom
apartment, air condition, gas heat,
fully equipped kitchen including
washing machine. Call 372-3357
or 376-2818. (B-142- lOt-C)
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)
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)
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)
TWO BEDROOM DUPLEX, furn furnished,
ished, furnished, modern, air conditioned, two
blocks from campus. Call 372-
2341. (B-157-3t-p)
AIR CONDITIONED APART APARTMENTS,
MENTS, APARTMENTS, three blocks from cam campus.
pus. campus. 1,2, and £ bedroom for the
Jail. *77.50 .tp. ?Q. per month.
CU or. !**J*9j. ,(B ,(B---158-2t-c)
--158-2t-c) ,(B---158-2t-c) *' 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---157-3t-c)
--157-3t-c) (B---157-3t-c)
WHERE'S HOME NEXT QUAR QUARTER?
TER? QUARTER? Just 1000 steps off cam campus
pus campus is Georgia Seagle HallMens
cooperative (1002 W. Univ. Ave.)
Three meals a day, shared duties,
organized discussions, and a
stress on academic achievement
(Grad students welcome). Oppor Opportunities
tunities Opportunities for social and leadership
experience. All for $220 per quar quarter
ter quarter (terms arranged). Call Resi Resident
dent Resident Director for information and
personal interview at 376-2476.
(B-158-2t-c)
LARGE TWO BEDROOM FURN FURNISHED
ISHED FURNISHED APARTMENT. Ideal for
three students. Available Sep September
tember September 1, sllO per month, all
utilities included. Call 376-8314.
(B-157-2t-c)
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)
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)
wanted
WANTED: ONE FEMALE ROOM ROOMMATE
MATE ROOMMATE for fall. Spacious, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, three blocks from
campus. $45 per month, plus util utilities.
ities. utilities. Call 372-7548 after 5:30.
(C-159-lt-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
to share large, clean, air con conditioned
ditioned conditioned trailer. Cheap. Call Carol,
University ext. 2241, 8-5 Mon-
Fri. or 376-7065. (C-159-lt-p)
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED to
share Landmark apartment with
Engineering Students. Call Harry
at 376-3059. (C-159-lt-c)
NEED FEMALE ROOMMATE, 4
blocks from campus. $33 plus util utilities.
ities. utilities. Call 378-6723. (C-159-lt-c)
1.
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. (C (C---157-3t-p)
--157-3t-p) (C---157-3t-p)
m
WANTED: THREE ROOMMATES
to share large two bedroom, air
conditioned apartment with male
Arts and Science student, 1/2
block from campus. 378-2964 after
5 p.m. (C-158-2t-p)
__ l
LAST TIMES SAT
JEANNE MOREAU I
'MADEMOISELLE' |
SUN-TUES
I 'JULIET h f e SPIRITS
j FELLINI
AUG 2-5
ZORBA |
AUG 6
1 'BLOW UP |
\ i iin,.n i **

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

| wanted j
TEACHING in the Merritt Island-
Cocoa Beach area? Need female
roommate? Call 372-7662. (C-157-
jfrsC)
WANTED: Passenger to Colorado
Springs or points enroute to share
expenses. Leaving September 8 or
9; returning 14 or 15. INTER INTERESTED??
ESTED?? INTERESTED?? Call 376-8592 after 5:30
j).m. (C-157-3t-nc)
WANTED RIDER from Kansas
City, Memphis, or some point
in between to Gainesville about
Sept. 23. Call 378-6837 after 5
p.m. (C-157-2t-c)
' 11 111
WANTED: FEMALE ROOMMATE
for 1967-68 school year. Share
modern, air conditioned, two bed bedroom
room bedroom University Gardens Apart Apartment
ment Apartment with three others. $41.25/mo.
plus utilities. Contact Chris 378-
6956 or write 1518 NW 4th Ave.,
Apt. B, Prefer student over 21
with car. (C-159-lt-p)
DRIVING TO NORTHERN WIS WISCONSINthru
CONSINthru WISCONSINthru Chicago, Milwal Milwalkee,
kee, Milwalkee, Green Bay. Leaving July 31.
Share expenses. 376-0537. (C-159-
lt-c)
ONE FEMALE ROOMMATE
WANTED for Ruby D apartment,
air conditioned, pool, S4O per
month, share expenses. Call 378-
5803. (C-158-2t-p)
GRADUATE STUDENT FOR
NIGHT WORK. Two or three nights
per week. Good pay. Starts Sep September
tember September Term. Call 376-8314 after
4:30. (E-157-2t-c)
WANTED: VERY POOR STU STUDENTS,
DENTS, STUDENTS, males, age 16-25; earn
$6 for 2 1/2 hour participation
in psychological experiment.
Transportation provided. Call Alan
Plum, 376-3211 ext. 5276 or 378-
4898. (E-158-2t-c)
help wanted
MEDICAL TECHNOLOGIST
ASCP Registered or eligible. 210
bed general hospital with new lab
facilities. 40 hour week with no
night or weekend work. Paid va vacation,
cation, vacation, holidays, sickleave, and
other fringe benefits. Excellent
starting salary. Apply Personnel
Director, Alachua General Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, Gainesville. (E-159-lt-c)

The unleashed power of
MSRLQN BRSNDQ
The raging fury of
M!L BONNER
MOKTCBT
FLORIDA UNION SATURDAY
7 &. 9:15
mb matm mmmm mmm wmm aw mmmm mmmm
NEXT WEEK EXCLUSIVE SHOWING
ffifflfffir CLLOP.ATBA
Elizabeth Toylor '-'
I.'V.i. i i t i
i ***', J*- k i ... *

Page 21-A

help wanted
ROCK *n rolj7 singer needed 1
IMMEDIATELY FOR ESTAB ESTABLISHED
LISHED ESTABLISHED RECORDING GROUP.
CALL JIM AT 376-0937. (E-158-
2t-p)
MALE STUDENTS WANTED. Full
or part time. Dipper Dan Ice
Creme Shoppe. Call 378-4010 for
details. (E-157-4t-c)
LEGAL SECRETARY WANTED.
Must be proficient in short hand
and typing. Scruggs Charmichel
& Tonlinson. Call 376-5242. (E (E---155-lt-c)
--155-lt-c) (E---155-lt-c)
l
autos
FOR SALE: 1963 FORD GALAXIE
500 S7OO or best offer. Call
372-6887 after 6 p.m. (G-159-It- p)
FOR SALE: 1962 VW Convertible,
canary yellow S6OO. Call 378-
2293 or 378-4727. (G-159-lt-p)
FOR SALE: 1962 TRIUMPH TR4,
B. R. G. $995. Call 376-5164.
(G-158-2t-nc)
JAGUAR X-KE, Roadster, 1963,
New top, new Mlchelln X tires,
34,000 miles. Needs hood work.
Must sell, $1,975. See at Archer
Road Village Trailer Park. Alpha
#B. (G-159-lt-p)
' 1955 FORD, good tires, reliable
transportation, V-8, stick. SIBO.
108 NW 13th St., 376-9252.
(G-159-lt-p)
58 MERCEDES, new engine, good,
tires, S4OO. Call: 378-5292. (G (G---154-st-c)
--154-st-c) (G---154-st-c)
personal I,
SIGHTS & SOUNDS 67-6B. A
series of events presented by the
Florida Union Fine Arts Com Committee
mittee Committee featuring such favorites
as Agnes Moorehead and Oligunji
with his drums of passion. Look
for a special student discount of offer
fer offer in September for this 6-event
SIGHTS & SOUNDS series. (J (J---159-lt-c)
--159-lt-c) (J---159-lt-c)
GOODBYE TO A GREAT GANG.
HAVE A WONDERFUL VACATION
AND SEE YOU ALL IN SEPTEM SEPTEMBER.
BER. SEPTEMBER. TUFFY. (J-159-lt-p)

personal
_
GIVE YOUR KUUM A LITTLE
CLASS with works of art from
the Florida Union Fine Arts Com Committee
mittee Committee September Print Sale. Over
2,500 different paintings ranging
from Batman posters to Rem Rembrandt.
brandt. Rembrandt. (J-159-lt-c)
ROMANCE BLOOMS around Tobys
cage at Gator Groomer Laundry
and Social Center. Drop by and
visit our handsome new Barber
Shop and have coffee on us. Free
vibrator reducing treatment also,
free hair dryer. Yes, the Groomer
Is the In Spot to win friends and
Influence people. (J-158-lt-c)
real estate
TWO-10 ACRE HOMESITEs-~-
approximately 12 miles west of
City. Part cleared, part wooded.
$350 per acre with 10% down.
Call Wayne Mason c/o Ernest
Tew Realty, Inc. 376-6461. (I (I---159-lt-c)
--159-lt-c) (I---159-lt-c)
CLASSIFIEDS CONT'D
/ PAGE 22
SUNDAY
7 AND 9 P.M.
FROM FELINNI
COMES FUN 7/
AND FANTASY ? /J* 11 * f
iiiiimuimniiiiu Splrlts)
"LA STRADA
with Anthony Quinn and
Richard Basehart
OF VENICE
FILM FESTIVAL
GRAND PRIZE
WHO
IS
THE
SCORPION?
Sunday night, in the last chap chapter
ter chapter of Captain Marvel,I** 1 ** the
true identity of the evil Scorp Scorpion
ion Scorpion will be revealed and his
sinister plot to rule the world
crushed (we hope). Have you
guessed what familiar face
lurks behind the black mask?
If so, write it in the space
below and drop the coupon in
the box in the lobby as you
enter the auditorium Sunday
night. Two fall season passes
will be awarded to the first
correct answer drawn at each
_
Fla. Cinema
Society -' Lg? 1
I SCORPION /wR |
j. CONTEST JS&gp |
I I Believe That j.
I I
The Scorpion Is:
I 1^
| Name |
I " ~~ |
jPhona*_ -I
--
Vitr hi WIL -4. AjiL pTjr if



Page 22-A

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

GATOR
CLASSIFIED
services
t
ITALIAN STYLE LUGGAGE for
that long trek home. Boxes while
they last. S & T Laundry. Car Carolyn
olyn Carolyn Plaza. (M-158-2t-c)
IN A HURRY? Passport
ficatton; application photographs.
Westtey Roosevelt Studio, 909 N.
W. 6th St. Call 372-0300. (M (M---142-ts-C)
--142-ts-C) (M---142-ts-C)
RUBYS ALTERATIONS, 1238 SW
3rd Avenue. (M-159-lt-c)
FLUFFY, SOFT AND BRIGHT AS
NEW. Thats what ftleWHag rugs
will do when you use Ble Lustre!
Rent electric shampooer %lj Lowry
Furniture Co. (M-159-U-c)
M & R TENNIS SERVICESRacket
re stringing and repairs. Satis Satisfaction
faction Satisfaction guaranteed. Free pickup
and Delivery on and near campus.
Call 378-2489. (M-151-12t-p)

HOME OF THE ORIGINAL
. 816 BOY
DOUBLE-DECK HAMBURGER
[Friday Special -|
Old Fashioned golden brown
Fried Chicken Four tender
.plump pieces of Grade A chicken,
complete with golden brown Idaho
potatoes, salad, roll and honey.
$1.35
*v' v
GAINESVILLE 2035 N.W. 13th STREET
TELEPHONE 578-2304

GATOR ADS SELL
.Uc 1

_ NEED A DIFFERENT CAR?
Interest V CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER Auto loom
AortVS W Qyj lift
On U GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION Specialty

Orange a nd

BLUE BULLETIN

Friday, July 28
Student Govt.: Childrens recrea recreational
tional recreational program, buses leave Vil Village
lage Village stores at 10 a.m. Married
students children only.
UF Moslem: prayer meeting, 347
Union, noon.
Florida Union: entertainment, Un Union
ion Union Cafeteria, 5 p.m.
Chess Club: chess games, 118
Union, 7 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: enter entertainment,
tainment, entertainment, 1826 W. Univ. Ave.,
two shows nightly, 9:30 and 11:30
p.m. Admission 50?, free coffee.

Campus Calendar

Saturday, July 29
Gatorland Music Clinic: Final Con Concert,
cert, Concert, Plaza of the Americas,
6:45 p.m.
Union Films Committee: TheSa TheSabateur,
bateur, TheSabateur, Union Aud., 7 and 9:15
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.
Sunday, July 30
Program Office: duplicate bridge,
Union 150 C&D, 1:30 p.m.

Administrative Notices

UNION TRIPS: Trip to Mexico
City, Acapulco and Taxco Aug.
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.
CSS 111 and CSS 112 Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Aug. 5, at 7:30 p.m. in
Walker Auditorium.

Rawlings: open house, z p.m.
Florida Cinema Society:LaStra Society:LaStrada,
da, Society:LaStrada, Union Auditorium, 7 &
9 p.m.
Monday, July 31
Union Board: Painting for fun,
118 Union, 7:15 p.m.
Tuesday, August 1
*
Tuesday Evening Supper Club: any anyone
one anyone single and over 21 invited,
dinner $2.00, free swimming
and entertainment, Holiday Inn,
7 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: auditions,
1826 W. Univ. Ave., 8 p.m..

CPS 121 and CPS 122 Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, Aug. 9, at 7:30 p.m. in
Walker Auditorium.
CET 141 and CET 142 Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Aug. 10, at 7:30 p.m. in
Walker Auditorium.
CHN 251 and CHN 252 Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Aug. 4, at 7:30 p.m. in Wal Walker
ker Walker Auditorium.
CBS 261 and CBS 262 Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Aug. 3, at 7:30 p.m. in Wal Walker
ker Walker Auditorium.
MS 206 (FULL Spring Trimes Trimester
ter Trimester only) Friday, Aug. 11,
at 7:00 a.m. in Walker Auditorium.

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

every Tuesday, Talent wanted,
come by or call Bob, 372-9663.
Wednesday, August 2
Florida Folk Dancers: dancing,
Union Cafeteria, 8 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE:
Watch for the sale of these
tickets and many others next
fall: JOHN CIARDI, LA TRA TRAVIATA,
VIATA, TRAVIATA, ANDY WARHOL, CAN CANTERBURY
TERBURY CANTERBURY TALES.

: *a I
GRADUATE COUNCIL MEET MEETING:
ING: MEETING: There will be a meeting of
the Graduate Council on Thursday,
Aug. 10, at 1:30 p.m. in Room
235 Tigert Hall.
I
r
ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE EX EXAMINATIONS:
AMINATIONS: EXAMINATIONS: Examinations in
French, German and Russian will
be given at 9:45 a.m. on Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Aug. 5, in 207 Leigh Hall.
Final Examination
Schedule
ALL STUDENTS are expected
to report for these examinations
and each must bring a No. 2
lead pencil and will be required
to use his SOCIAL SECURITY
NUMBER. For additional informa information
tion information and for any courses not listed
below, the student should consult
page 31 of the Schedule of Courses
1966-67 Spring Trimester or his
Instructor.
*



Fly Through College On

Junior college transfers and
others Interested in getting a mil military
itary military commission can at UF be become
come become Air Force officers in as little
as two years. And in some cases
the Air Force will foot the bill.
AFROTC grants covering tui tuitio

WHAT
A
DIFFERENCE
A
DAY MAKES ...
U.S. 41, DUNNELLON, FLA.
ri n 9 s
SPEND ONE
WITH US!
Only 45 Minutes AwaySpringside
Dining and Motor LodgeFloridas
Natural Beauty Spot.

V
L .V> --- '. ; Mp SI H fIHH^BB-HaHHft.'
_ | vPMHM ^HB
H m f Eli r
PPPPWW?
715 NW 13TH ST. [ WIDE ~ I WA FBOM CAMfijln

tion tuitio t lab fees, and textbooks, plus
SSO per month spending money are
being offered GMC and POC ca cadets
dets cadets with a 2.0 who can pass an
Air Force officer qualifying test.
This year, 17 UF men are receiv receiving
ing receiving such grants.

UF requires all physically fit
male students, except certain vet veterans,
erans, veterans, transfer students, and ac active
tive active reservists, to complete six
hours of military instruction.
Uniforms and military texts are
issued students by the university
but students are held responsible
for their care and return.
UFs normal Air Force Reserve
Officers Training Course program
is divided into two two-year pha phasesa
sesa phasesa General Military Course
(GMC) and a Professional Offi Officer
cer Officer Course (POC).
But junior college and other
non-ROTC college transfers with
no previous ROTC training are
eligible for a relatively new two twoyear
year twoyear program which requires com-

Navy Reserve Offers Opportunity
For Advancement Extra Money

As you go through college, its
possible to earn extra pay, work
toward retirement, meet new
friends, travel, receive leader leadership
ship leadership training and advance in rate
with the possibility of earning a
commission as Ensign, all for

| AGNES'
| HAIRSTYLIST
f From Fantasy . #
5 t n J-L S/mp/zc/ty JjL
# 3/W*9922 BODY WAVES SHAPING#
EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT COLORING FROSTING #
W INDIVIDUAL STYLING #
# AGNES MANN. Owner #
I AGNES I
I HAIR STYLISTS I
# 16 N.W. 13 STREET J
# JUST OFF CAMPUS ACROSS FROM RAMADA INN £

pietion of a six-week filled train training
ing training course at an Air Force base
as a substitute for the GMC.
Students with prior military ser service
vice service or previous training at mil military
itary military schools, may on the basis
of their experience, receive a
waver for portions of the Gen General
eral General Military Course.
Primarily a study of world mil military
itary military systems, the GMC is de designed
signed designed to acquaint the student with
the causes of military conflict
as they affect the security of the
United States.
It includes an lntrocutory analy analysis
sis analysis of the military aspects of Dem Democracy
ocracy Democracy and Communism, the Uni United
ted United States' power position in world
affairs, and the fundamental as aspects

nly 3 hours of your time each
week. You can do it by joining
the U. S. Naval Reserve unit lo located
cated located right here in Gainesville.
Reservists drill only three hours
each week but are paid for a full
day each week. For example, a 2nd

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,]

AF Wings

pects aspects of aerospace operations.
The GMC offers the male UF
student away to meet the UF
requirement that all physically fit
male students, except certain vet veterans,
erans, veterans, transfer students, and ac active
tive active reservists, complete six hours
of military instruction.
The POC program, the second
phase of the four-year package,
must be completed before the stu student
dent student is commissioned Air Force
second lieutenant. Severe require requirements
ments requirements restrict enrollment to ap applicants
plicants applicants with a high officer po potential.
tential. potential. POC cadets receive S4O
subsistence pay per month.
POC cadets make at least one
month-long field trip, fed, clothed
and paid $152, to an Air Force
base.

Class Petty Officer with four years
of service would earn more than
$lO for each drill.
Many student reservists in the
past have been able to buy books,
extra clothing, make car payments
and meet other financial oollga oollgations
tions oollgations with money earned from their
association with the Navy Reserve.
Also, there are substantial retire retirement
ment retirement benefits to be earned through
reserve participation. These bene benefits
fits benefits closely parallel those of mem members
bers members of the active service.
There are two weeks required
annual training duty, which maybe
taken at the reservists conven convenience.
ience. convenience. It is possible to request it
at any time during the year.
The primary purpose of Navy
Reserve is to help Reservists
continue to develop the skills
learned while on active duty. In
addition to in rate training, there
is opportunity for Reservists to
earn a commission by direct ap appointment
pointment appointment as an Ensign, USNR,
once they have completed the re requirements
quirements requirements for a bachelors
degree.
The U. S. Navy Reserve Train Training
ing Training Center is located at 1300 N.E.
Bth Ave., Gainesville, Florida. For
advance information about the unit,
drop a letter in the mail.

Page 23-A



Page 24-A

~ The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

. -Bfc_ |l_ Mr
" >i & leSjSjBHgGEPt 9L > .jjMt /'*'
- OBS.JH JhK Sp Mm sSe M

UF Choir Helps

Open Expo '67

On April 28, Expo 67, Can Canadas
adas Canadas spectacular and over overwhelmingly
whelmingly overwhelmingly successful worlds
fair, opened its doors to the
public for the first time. That
afternoon the UF Choir, a 70-
member mixed choral group,
sang at the international band
shell, representing the United
States at the fairs opening.
The Choir although gen generously
erously generously sprindled with music
majors is composed of stu students
dents students ranging from freshmen
to graduate students in almost
every college in the university.
It is the most selective sing singing
ing singing group on campus, and re requires
quires requires an audition for partici participation.
pation. participation.
The UF singers almost didnt
make it to the fair. Although
the invitation to sing came early
in September, Choir officials
had to wage a months-long fight
to find enough money to make
the trip to Montreal, the site
of the fair.
February 1, the day on which
the Choir had to either sign
a contract guaranteeing that
they would perform or decline
the invitation to appear, Gov.
Claude Kirk agreed to under underwrite
write underwrite the additional $3,200
needed for the trip.
The ten-day tour, which cov covered
ered covered more than 3,600 miles
throughout the eastern United
States, began April 21 in
Gainesville and culminated
eight days later at Expo. The
choir sang its way north, per perrorming
rorming perrorming concerts at Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; Atlanta, Ga.; Williams Williamsburg,
burg, Williamsburg, Ky.,; Columbus, Ohio,
and a half a dozen other cit cities.
ies. cities.
The Choir did most of its
travelling in two chartered
buses. The day after the final
concert at Expo found the UF
singers on the road to New
York, where they apent a day
exploring the city before aban abandoning
doning abandoning their buses for a train
and the last leg of the trip
home.
UF has two other touring
choral groups the Mens
and the Womens Glee Clubs.
The Glee Clubs joined forces
for their own spring tour, and
while the Choir was singing at
(Ss?lT

IN CONCERT

Expo 67, the members of the
Glee Clubs were enjoying the
sparkling beaches of Puerto
Rico. The high point of the
Glee Club tour was a concert
at Pablo Casals Conservatory
of Music.
Membership in all three of
the choral groups are open
to any students who can qual qualify.
ify. qualify. The Glee Clubs concen concentrate
trate concentrate on lighter music, while
the University Choir leans more
toward a serious classical rep repertoire.
ertoire. repertoire.

VOYLES rssffl
THE BUSINESS THAT SERVICE BUILT I
419 N.W. Bth AVE. PHONE 372-5303 I
I
I APPLIANCES LEI I
AIR CONDITIONERS I
REFRIGERATORS DISHWASHERS I
RANGES FREEZERS I
WASHERS DRYERS I
| RCA VICTOR |i MOTOROLA 11
TELEVISIONS TELEVISIONS I
RADIOS SYtfIEOS RADIOS STEREOS I
I
r ; I
Also Featuring The University Citys Largest Qf I
lit USED APPLIANCES

IpT* CALI. 5J.1 jp

I Congratulations to the Students and |
I Staff of the University of Florida on t I
I the opening of their new Union. .-1
I We are proud to have been a help 1
I in furnishing your Fla. Union. I
I HANCOCK I
I Office Equipment I
I 528 N. Main I
I 376-5551 I



ALLIANCE
TV
Reliable Service
On All Makes
Os Radio,
TV,
815 W. University
376-9955
~
'O/
'
o* C/p -%
USE GATOR ADS

DRASTIC SAVINGS
WHEN YOU DEAL WITH
MUSTANG MOBILE HOMES, INC.
GAINESVILLES DISCOUNT MOBILE HOME SALES LOT.
Volume purchases for our entire chain guarantees tremendous savings on the quality
of your home of your choice! Choose from the nations leading home brands.
Mott Anything nf Value Accepted in Trade. (Car, Boat,
Furniture).
Cash Down Payment a* Lew as SIOO with Approved
Credit.
DROP IN TODAY!
NEW MOON CAPELLA
PACEMAKER
Most 1967 Floor Plans Now On Display
Large Selections Os Used Mobile Homes
tui n 8- 10' I2 Wides
Phone 378-1346 Out of Town Call
MOBILE HOMEStmoV Collect 4820 N W ,3,h St (*4i.North)

Hk k ? 1 |f
, v *\ '

HOMECOMING 67 SLOGAN

'Happiness Is Being A Gator

By BRENDA LOTT
Alligator Staff Writer
"Peanuts, the cartoon strip
by Charles Shultz of United Fea Features,
tures, Features, Inc., will be the theme of
the 1967 Homecoming Celebration,
and the slogan for the festivities
will be "Happiness is being a
Gator, Homecoming General
Chairman Bill McCollum an announced
nounced announced Wednesday.
Mrs. Roy Carter of Eustis, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, submitted the winning slogan.
McCollum said Mfs. Carters slo slogan
gan slogan was the last submitted before
the deadline. She was still amazed
when she talked to the Alligator.
"Im numb! I cant believe it.

Im going right out to buy some
good walking shoes, Mrs. Carter
said. She plans on a lot of sight sightseeing
seeing sightseeing on the Oct. 6-8 Expo 67
trip she won as first prize.
Tickets to the October 28 Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming game and weekend accom accommodations
modations accommodations at the Holiday Inn were
also awarded to her.
Mrs. Carter is a teacher and
baton-twirling instructor at Mount
Dora High School in Mount Dora.
"A Charlie Brown Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming the entry from Douglas
Thompson yJr. of Gainesville was
originally the first place choice.
Because United Features does not
allow the name "Charlie Brown
to be used on any publication, this

slogan was dropped to second
place.
Thomas will receive a four day
cruise for two to Nassau and a
SIOO Gainesville shopping trip.
Third place winner A1 Avenoso
of Flavet m is the recipient of
a weekend at the Balmoral Hotel
on Miami Beach and a $75 Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville shopping trip. Avenosos en entry
try entry was "Gators Awhirl in a Mod,
Mod World.

ODK Formed

November 17, 1966 Omlcron
Delta Kappa, reputedly the best
known mens* honorary in the na nation,
tion, nation, announced the formation of
a colony University Circle
on the UF campus and named
Fred Breeze as its first president.
Breeze was at that time the vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of the student body and
a former clerk of the Honor Court.
The new colony marks the first

MANOR
RESTAURANT
Beverages
Seafoods
Steak for Two
6AM-10PM daily
Across From Sears on 441

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Gainesville resident David
Laudau was awarded fourth place
for his slogan Gators Go-Go
with a Dixie Expo. His prizes
include three days at the Nautilus
Motel in Cape Coral, Florida and
a $75 Gainesville shopping trip.
The winning slogan was chosen
Monday night by a Homecoming
committee including 'Joe Mason,
Charles Shepherd, Jim White, Bill
McCollum, and Bill Long,

time since 1930 the honorary has
attempted to re-establish Itself
on the campus. ODK did have
a chapter here in the late 20s,
but it was abandoned in 1929. n
The purpose of the Circle is to
recognize outstanding male lead leaders
ers leaders at the University in fields
other than politics, Breeze said.
We believe that scholarship is
also an essential part of college
life and the prospective member
must have at least a 2.6.
ODK recognizes five major pha phases
ses phases of college life scholar scholarship,
ship, scholarship, athletics, student govern government,
ment, government, social and religious af affairs,
fairs, affairs, student publications and fine
arts.
Breeze said he hopes that the
colony will be recognized as a
chapter in the fall. We als
hope to have a well-known ODK
here for our public tapping in the
fall,'' he said.

Page 25-A



Page 26-A

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

| ROTCsWorld 1
jigS By GORDON MANN gi
Alligator Staff Writer
****
it always seems like there Is something else you should be gi:
gg doing, but when Wednesday afternoon rolls around most UF maleg
gigi students look at each other sheepishly, get dressed, and walkg
ggto the drill field for R.O.T.C. drill. g
gg As you walk, you step softly, trying not to get any dust on:g
ggyour spit-shined shoes. g:
igig I wonder if THATS good enough for him? (him being yourig
gg flight leader.) ijiji
gg Time for just one more cigarette before the cannon soundsg
gg and drill begins. g
5:5: ** Mallory? g
gg Here, Sir. g :
gig: Mullins? g
gg: Here, Sir. g
gig: It goes on until every member of the flight is present or ac- :g
gig counted for. g
Flight, Tennnnshion! ig
gg Dress right, DRESS! g
gig Open Ranks, Harch! ig
gig Inspection. ig
igig You hope he doesnt find anything wrong this week, you cant gi
igig afford another demerit. ig
igig Well, well, Mr. Mallory, did you shine those shoes? g
igig Yes, Sir. ig
*:>: And what did you use, a Hershey bar? gi
gig: No, Sir. 5:
isg: One demerit, Mr. Mallory. g
:*:* The order of the day is to execute and carry out the basic x
i
*:*: facing and flanking movements. g
gig: By the left flank, by the right flank, left face, right face, ig
igig right flank, left face, on and on for 45 minutes. ig
igig Flight, Halt. ig
igig Pardon me, Mr. Mallory, arent you a sophomore? ig
igig Yes, Sir. ig
igig Tell me, how did you get into college if you cant tell your g:
igig left from your right? ig

,V,V !
gigi Heres a book of matches, Mr. Mallory. Hold them in yourgi
gigi right hand, then you wont make any more mistakes. g:
gigi Then the cannon sounds again. Its over for this Wednesday, ig
gigi Flight, Disss-missed. ig:
igig You do an about face and start walking back to the dorm, ig
igig Mr. Mallory? gi
gjig Yes, Sir? ig
igig The matches? ig:
igig The matches? Oh, sorry, here they are sir. ig
gig You turn and walk away. The lieutenant pockets the matches gi
gig without looking. gi
gigi Back to the dorm. Sip a cold Coke. Deal the cards. Light:#
gig: a cigarette. You think of the lieutenant, and nobody knows why gj
5:5 youre laughing. :*g
i5iii:x:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::x:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::>::>::::::::x:: : x?x : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : :i: : : : : : :i:i:i:i:i:i:i:i:i:i:ig : i : i

ROTC Mandatory
For All Freshmen

Army ROTC instruction is pro provided
vided provided at the UF by a detachment
of 13 officers and 10 non-com non-commissioned
missioned non-commissioned officers.
ROTC attendance is mandatory
for two years for all freshmen and
sophomore male students who are
not either military veterans, for foreign
eign foreign nationals, or physically dis disabled.
abled. disabled.
The following questions and an answers
swers answers may provide a greater in insight
sight insight into the ROTC program.
1. Who takes ROTC? All fresh freshmen
men freshmen and sophomore male students
take either Army or Air Force
ROTC as a prerequisite to grad graduation.
uation. graduation. Graduates of high school
ROTC programs MAY be excused
from the freshman year by the
Army or Air Force ROTC De Department.
partment. Department.
2. How do I join ROTC? At the
normal registration procedure,
choose eigher the Army or Air
Force card as desired.
3. How much academic credit
do I get for Army ROTC? One
quarter hour per term, or three
quarter hours for the academic
year. These credits are valid as
part of the requirement for grad graduation
uation graduation in every college of the uni university
versity university except the College of En Engineering.
gineering. Engineering.
4. How often do I go to drill?
Normally, one two-tour period
every other week, which counts
as two class periods.
5. How does enrollment in ROTC
affect my draft status? A fresh freshman
man freshman or sophomore ROTC student
is not accorded any special draft
status by virtue of being enrolled
in the program. He will normally normallyearn
earn normallyearn a draft classification of2S,
with his locai draft board. A jun junior
ior junior or senior Army ROTC stu student

dent student is draft exempt.
6. What scholarships are avail available?
able? available? Competitive four-year
scholarships are available to high
school seniors, and similar two twoyear
year twoyear scholarships are available
to college sophomores.

M V THE BROTHERS I
I
OF I
SIGMA NU
WELCOME INCOMING FRESHMEN I
. BROTHERHOOD AND EXTEND AN INVITATION TO I
* MEET TH E MEN OF SIGMA NU I
> mi
V; I
kt > ( , . i
'.S&Pjjffi- .AVE* ... I
.. ; .... ...A&V..,... |

Qo* MM M ttfaM Mf' $

K \o<
rex h.dunlap,a.i.d.

THE GATOR GUARD




Welcome Students... While I
In Gainesville I
DINE AT THE L&W CAFETERIA I
CHOOSE FROM A WIDE SELECTION OF TOP 1
QUALITY MEATS, FISH AND POULTRY POULTRYFEATURING
FEATURING POULTRYFEATURING DAILY A 49< ENTREE. TRY OUR
FRESH GARDEN VEGETABLES, DELICIOUS
H HOME-MADE PASTRIES. GREAT FOOD,
I PLEASANT ATMOSPHERE, LESS COST! I
SELF-SERVICE I
DOWNTOWN LOCATION I
11:15-2pm; 4:3U-Bpm I
TERIA I
Half block west of Horiaa
Theatre a short walk from
E3555E535KJ campus. *. |
Mom, Apple Pie and the Alligator

I COMPLETE BRAKE JOB
I (Any American SOQ cii For
I made Car)
I (VOLKSWAGONS 534.95)
ALL THIS INCLUDED I
4 Bonded Brake Shoes
4 Wheel Cyl. Overhauled
4 Drums Turned
Front Wheel Bearings Pocked
Bleed System and Add Fluid
25,000 Mile Guarantee
No Payment Until
August Ist, 1967
I All major oil co. and dept, store credit cards honored.
I 24 months to pay. 90 days some os cash.
I PIRELLI Tires Available |
| RETREADS 5
I Exchange plus tax
T i RE Cl I
I 405 N.W. 13th St.

A
iPKt v f

Shown here are newly-appointed
Dollars for Scholars chairman
Dwight Rogers (left) and Student
Body President Charles Shepherd,
Shepherds donation to the DFS

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

A PAY-OFF?

program will net matching funds
from the federal government,
which gives $9 for every $1 col collected
lected collected for the program each year.

UF Offers
$4 Million
For Loans
By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
A total of $3,831,400 In federal,
state, and local funds was par parceled
celed parceled out In scholarships and loans
to UF students last year.
That figure does not Include
outside grants and private loans
and grants, said I. D. Turner, of
the Financial Assistance office.
Also excluded are scholarships
and fellowships from colleges
within UF, he said.
Scholarships are awarded on the
basis of academic achievement,
with the stipulation that recipients
maintain a 3.0 average at UF. A
2.0 average is mandatory for loan
recipients. All students are re required
quired required to carry the minimum hour
schedule load.
Os the non-repayable financial
aids, the Educational Opportunity
Grant is sponsored by the federal
government. A total of $230,000
was allocated for UF students
from low-income brackets. Other
non-repayable scholarships are
furnished by private donors.
The majority of financial aid
comes In the form of loans from
federal, state, and local sources.
Os these, the most far-reaching Is
the Other Student Employment pro project,
ject, project, which encompasses 1,600 UF
students.
This work-study plan Is sup supported
ported supported by $1,500,000 In state mon moneys.
eys. moneys. A similar project, the College
Work Study Program, aids 360
students and Is supplied with $330,-
000 from matching federal and
state funds.
she National Defense Loan sup supplies
plies supplies funds on a federal-local
match plan, whereby the govern government
ment government pays 90 per cent and local
. sources, 10 per cent. The Finan Financial
cial Financial Assistance office asked for
SBBO,OOO, but the government cut
It back to $774,000, according to
Turner.
The other loan programs are the
Florida Scholastic Loans, UF long longterm
term longterm loans, and UF short-term
loans. The first project supplies
SBO,OOO, the long-term supplies
$350,000, and the short-term pro program,
gram, program, $190,000.

Page 27-A



Page 28-A

9 The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

By JIM WHITE
Alligator Editor
Not too many years ago, U.S.
college students were often des described
cribed described as apathetic conformists,
interested in nothing more than
panty raids and pep rallies.
In fact, college-age youngsters
were sometimes labeled The Lost
Generation, because they appear appeared
ed appeared to have no goals other than
security and no ideals other than
self-preservation.
Now, however, in the midst of

fat m all \
-V
PRESENT STUDENT CODE

ON DISCIPLINE BOARD

Student Affairs Committee
Wants More Students

(BULLETIN: UF President J.
Wayne Reitz is expected to make
changes before the end of the
term in the Faculty Discipline
Committee as recommended by
the Student Affairs Committee and
the Student Rights Committee. The
changes are expected to be strong stronger
er stronger student representation and other
steps to insure students of their
constitutional rights.)
By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Executive Editor
The Student Affairs Committee
(SAC) this summer recommended
that President J. Wayne Reitz
consider placing more students on
the faculty discipline committee
and creating another committee to
advise the deans of men and wo women
men women in some discipline cases,
reliable sources report.
The SAC has revised current
student discipline procedures fol following
lowing following widespread dissatisfaction
among students as pointed out by
the Pam me Brewer nudity incident
last Spring.

Student Protest Making Itself Heard

the movement for student rights
and student involvement sweeping
the nations campuses, there are
some peopleparticularly harried
college administratorswho must
wish for a return to the lost
generation era.
Item: Students at St. Marys
College recently staged a boycott
of all classes because a student
was suspended for insubordin insubordination
ation insubordination to a member of the admin administrative
istrative administrative staff . and for ex excessive
cessive excessive abuse of dress standards.
Item: Father Charles Curren,

The SAC is a permanent admin administrative
istrative administrative committee of five stu student
dent student five faculty mem members,
bers, members, and three administrators
responsible to President Reitz.
It acted after receiving a report
from Student Body President
Charles Shepherds Student Rights
Commission recommending re revision
vision revision of the student code of con conduct
duct conduct and discipline procedures.
First the SAC hammered out
a new code of conduct, which
gave the UF responsibility for
students involved in campus-ori campus-oriented
ented campus-oriented activities but otherwise left
the student on his own.
* Campus-oriented was defined
as on the actual campus, at UF UFsponsored
sponsored UFsponsored activities, fraternity
and sorority houses, or other hous housing
ing housing units for which the university
is responsible.
The code lists 13 violations for
which expulsion, suspension or
lesser penalty may result.
The vague clause outlawing in inappropriate
appropriate inappropriate or indiscriminate
conduct, of which Miss Brewer
had run afoul, has been replaced

NO MORE 'LOST GENERATION

whose teaching contract was not
renewed at Catholic University be because
cause because of his views on birth con control,
trol, control, was rehired after students
participated in a 5-day boycott
of classes.
Item: 200 Howard University
students stormed a classroom
building last month, knocking aside
campus police, to break up a
disciplinary committee meeting
which was considering the case of
a coed accused of involvement in
an unlawful demonstration against
Lewis B. Hershy, draft director.
Item: The University of Illinois
Student Senate voted to risk dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary action in order to allow
the W.E.B. Duois Club, which has
been listed as a Communist front
organization by the Justice De Department,
partment, Department, the use of senate facil facilities
ities facilities for a meeting.
Right or wrong, students are
speaking out. And they are mak making
ing making themselves heard.
Among the loudest voices of
student dissent are the nations
more than 1,400 campus news newspapers,
papers, newspapers, of which the Wall Street
Journal said, Move over, pro professional
fessional professional muck rakers, and make
room for a new crop of gifted
amateurs . (who) are digging
up tons of dirt on their own cam campuses
puses campuses and commenting sharply on
controversial issues elsewhere.
Condemnationsand support supportof
of supportof the Vietnam war share college
papers editorial pages with ex exposes
poses exposes on abortion among coeds,
articles supporting LSD and mari marijuana,
juana, marijuana, and demands for more stu student
dent student involvement in decisions in involving
volving involving campus activities, aca academic
demic academic as well as social.
Student agitation is apparently
resulting in sweeping changes in
the relationship between college
students and administrationsnew
codes of conduct similar to the one
proposed by the UF Student Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Committee are springing up
from California to Kentucky, from
Michigan to Texas.
Most of the new conduct codes,

with one making obscene con conduct
duct conduct or public profanity illegal.
The SAC sent the proposed code
to the Faculty Senate the following
Monday, recommending the senate
adopt the code to replace the one
in the current Student Handbook.
The SACs recommendations
concerning the faculty discipline
committee, which is responsible to
Reitz, were sent to the presi presidents
dents presidents office.
Some SAC members expressed
fear that premature publication of
its recommendations might preju prejudice
dice prejudice their reception in the senate,
but some felt students had a right
to know the recommendations.
But other SAC members talked
about the recommendations. Mon Mondays
days Mondays meeting centered around four
recommendations discussed by the
SAC and put into their final form
by SAC member Charles Edwards,
Blue Key president, the Alligator
learned.
A resolution recommended that
five student and six faculty meip meip(SEE
(SEE meip(SEE 'CODE PG. 29)

which spell out what behavior ad admins
mins admins t rat ions expect of students,
the University of California at
Berkeley, where the administra administration
tion administration long ago gave students the
right to conduct themselves as
they saw fit away from the cam campus,
pus, campus, student agitators are attempt attempting
ing attempting to gain a voice in the uni universitys
versitys universitys academic decisions. And
they want less control over their

SAC Code Derailed
In Faculty Senate

By RICHARD SHELTON
Alligator Staff Writer
Two words misdemeanor and
felony caused the Faculty Senate
to return the proposed new stu student
dent student code of conduct to the Student
Affairs Committee (SAC) Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon, with no action taken.
The Senate, considering the pro proposed
posed proposed SAC code as a replace replacement
ment replacement for the one currently in use,
returned the proposal for clari clarification
fication clarification and definition of the two
words.
Sources in the Senate said the
move to send the code back to the
SAC was led by high administra administrative
tive administrative officials.
Feeling was that the code had
been effectively pidgeonholed until
the fall.
The Senate had just begun to
discuss the SAC code when the
question of definition arose, ac according
cording according to SAC Chairman Max
Tyler, chairman of the bacteri bacteriology
ology bacteriology department of the Institute of
Food and Agricultural Sciences.
Professor Clark (V. W., Col College
lege College of Law) noted that the defi definitions
nitions definitions of the terms misdemeanor
and felony are not clear-cut, even
in some cases in state law, Tyler
said.
The SAC code, however, in its
attempt at more specific discipline
procedures, lists some 13 conduct
violations and also notes that acts
defined as felonies or misdemean misdemeanors
ors misdemeanors by state or federal law shall
be considered violations of the code
of conduct also. Penalties may be
imposed in such cases, in which the
University assumes jurisdiction,
as provided for in the SAC code
of conduct.
The controversial legal
terms in the proposed SAC. code
are not included in the current
code now in use. A similar sec section
tion section in the current code, however,
states, A student found guilty of
breaking any of the laws of the
city, state or nation will subject
himself to consideration by the
University as to whether he should
be permitted to remain a student.
The SAC didnt anticipate any
such controversy over the word wording
ing wording of the proposed code in the
Faculty Senate, Tyler said.
0
Since the proposed code must be
passed by the Senate, which doesnt
meet again until September, it will
apparently be shelved temporarily.
I imagine the code will be sent
back to the Senate in September
and reconsidered then, Tyler
added.
, He said the SAC would have to
obtain some legftl help with the
definitions of the two words.
Until the Faculty Senate does

on-campus activities,
call for limiting administrative
authority to on-campus activities,
insuring fair process in disciplin disciplinary
ary disciplinary actions, and charging admin administrations
istrations administrations with making no rules
which overlap existing community
laws, thus subjecting students to
double jeopardy.
And the trend toward more stu student
dent student involvement is continuing. At

pass the proposed SAC code the
present code of conduct included
in the current Student Handbook
will continue to be enforced.
Shepherd
Chagrined
By BECKY ENNEIS
Alligator Correspondent
Student body President Charles
Shepherd expressed chagrin, Sun Sunday
day Sunday that the proposed student code
of conduct was returned to the
Student Affairs Committee (SAC)
Without passage.
Were disappointed the Faculty
Senate did not pass the code as
recommended by the SAC. This
committee worked for nearly two
months researching, discussing,
and accumulating material from
other universities now we find
ourselves stuck with an archaic,
outdated code which everyone real realizes
izes realizes is virtually useless. We will
continue to work with the SAC
to get the code adopted by the
senate.
As far a$ the reconstitution of
the discipline committee and the
SAC, which was recommended by
the student affairs committee to
President Reitz, we will push for
adoption of these recommenda recommendations.
tions. recommendations.
I can see no reason for fur further
ther further stalling on these points. I
have called a meeting of the pres presidents
idents presidents advisory committee, a
com mittee I reactivated after three
years which reports directly to
the president of the university, to
consider what action we might
take.
Shepherd refused to rule out
the possibility of demonstrations in
the fall concerning the code.
MISS BREWER



UF Student Voices Heard On All Issues


Shepherd Threatens CSBP March

EDITOR'S NOTE: Some obser observers
vers observers attribute the failure of the
$l5O tuition drive to CSBP reac reaction
tion reaction against it. The below story
records some of the reaction. The
march never became necessary.
By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator Executive Editor
UF Student Body President
Charles Shepherd announced late
this summer that he and other
SG leaders have been invited to
join FSU students in a march on
the capltol building in Tallahass Tallahassee
ee Tallahassee to express student disappoint disappointment
ment' disappointment over the increase of tuition.
The march is scheduled
tentatively for Thursday, July 13.
It will originate from FSU's West Westcott
cott Westcott Auditorium at 10:30 a.m.
Students will walk in an orderly
manner Shepherd avoided the
militant word march" to the
capitol building where speakers
will vent the student view of the
budget.
Guest speakers from state gov government
ernment government will be invited to address
the gathering. Shepherd said he'd
rather not say if Kirk would be
invited or not.
After the speeches, the students
will return in an orderly man manner
ner manner to FSU and disperse, Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd said.
No posters, signs, or effigies
will be allowed, Shepherd said.
Shepherd repeatedly emphasized
that the purpose of the rally is
to bring the state's attention to
the of the budget debacle
in Tallahassee. He called the bud budget,
get, budget, with its cuts in education and
Increases in tuition, highly
detrimental to Floridas college
students.''

Code Revamped

(FROM PG. 28)
bers be seated on the revised ls lscipllne
cipllne lscipllne committee. This drasti drastically
cally drastically enlarges student representa representation
tion representation on the committee. Currently,
only two students sit on the 11
man committee; so the student studentfaculty
faculty studentfaculty ratio Is reduced from 1- 5
to 5-6.
The same resolution recom recommends
mends recommends that all six faculty mem members
bers members on the committee be asso associated
ciated associated with students. Thus the
committee would be made up of
people who have some understand understanding
ing understanding of student problems.
As of now Faculty members who
serve In managerial positions and
have no dealings with students can
be seated on the committee.
Eight members should be re required
quired required as the quorum necessary
for an offical hearing, the SAC
voted. If no more than nine are
present, seven must vote for pun punitive
itive punitive action before the matter is
referred to the president; If more
than nine are present, eight must
vote for punitive action. Other Otherwise,
wise, Otherwise, the accusations are dis dismissed.
missed. dismissed.
The SAC recommended setting
up a pool of four faculty mem members
bers members to serve as discipline com committee
mittee committee alternates for any faculty
member unable to attend a meeting.
The discipline committee is re required
quired required to meet within five days
after a student is formally charged
with improper conduct and a fac fac*
* fac* *
o 4

Shepherd originally planned to
charter busses to Tallahassee to
carry students who wish to parti participate
cipate participate in the rally. But funds for
the plan were simply not avail available.
able. available.
The Council of Student Body
Presidents, of which Shepherd is
chairman, discussed several
weeks ago plans to organize a
march if Kirk's proposed hike
went through.
But the University of South
Florida student government lead leaders
ers leaders rejected the move Thursday.
Kirk has line-item vetoed the
1967-68 biennium budget, trim trimming
ming trimming it down to a slim $1.5 mil million
lion million and raising tuition for state
universities. Junior colleges were
severely hurt.
The CSBP also discussed the
possibility of accepting an increase
to $125 per quarter.

CSBP Supports

NEA Sanctions

The State Council of Student
Body Presidents endorsed the san sanctions
ctions sanctions imposed on Florida by the
Florida Education Association
(FEA) and the National Education
Association (NEA) at its July meet meeting
ing meeting here.
The sanctions, which call for
teachers to seek jobs in other
states or face charges of un unethical
ethical unethical conduct," also include cen censure

ulty member on the committee may
be out of town on business and
unable to attend a meeting.
The term of office for faculty
members on the discipline com committee
mittee committee is three years, but alter alternates
nates alternates would only serve one year,
according to the resolution. Re Replacements
placements Replacements for the discipline com committee
mittee committee could be chosen from the
ranks of the committee pool"
one SAC suggested.
Two of the resolutions the SAC
passed were designed to keep de details
tails details about a discipline case con confidential
fidential confidential until the case is brought
before the discipline committee,
sources said.
Such information could need needlessly
lessly needlessly damage an innocent persons
reputation and prejudice the dis discipline
cipline discipline committee, one source
said.
One resolution denied discipline
committee members the privilege
of receiving allegations and infor information
mation information about the case before the
hearing.
The discipline committee is in
about the same situation as is a
jury, one SAC member explained;
"it decides the accused's guilt
or innocence, and if the verdict
Is guilty, suggests the penalty.
We sought to reduce the chance
of prejudice on the committees
part by reducing the time it has
to prejudice itself."

Although the CSBP would accept
the $125 figure, the student body
president said, This does not
mean that we won't continue to
seek reduction at a later date."
Shepherd commented he not only
objected more to the hike to $l5O,
but also the lock of a $4 million
loan provision not carried over
from an earlier bill with the $125
clause.
Republicans have no intention*
of making available the loans,"
he said. However, he predicted
a new compromise bill will again
include loan funds.
Shepherd complained that any
funds could not be made available
for this coming year since loans
are usually given a year ahead of
time.
Shepherd charged Gov. Kirk with
attempting to tax students when,
He should be taxing everyone
for education."

sure censure of Gov. Claude Kirk and the
state legislature.
UF Student Body President
Charles Shepherd, CSBP chair chairman,
man, chairman, announced the councils
stand:
The maintenance of a healthy
educational systemat any level levelrequires
requires levelrequires that the public author authorities
ities authorities meet the requirements facil facilitating
itating facilitating the operation of that healthy
system. Florida has failed to do so.
In this light, we can only sym sympathize
pathize sympathize with the teachers of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, and concur with their pos position,"
ition," position," he continued.
Hank Petrillo, Florida Atlantic
University student body president
and an education major, admitted
at a press conference following the
meeting that he did not concur
with the CSBP stand.
I did not go along with the
sanctions," Petrillo said. I'm
against them because there are
2,573 students in the Education
College at FAU. A large per percentage
centage percentage of these students are seek seeking
ing seeking jobs in this state. I cannot
ask them to leave Florida.
Furthermore, the average age
in the college is quite high," he
continued. These people are well
established in the community.
Their leaving would severely hurt
the community."
Speculation prior to the meeting
was that the CSBP would form formally
ally formally censure the governor and leg legislature,
islature, legislature, in addition to support supporting
ing supporting the sanctions, for their at attempts
tempts attempts to cut education expen expenditures
ditures expenditures for the coming biennium.
At the press conference, Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd said the question of censure
was not officially discussed at
the closed session. Sources close
to the CSBP revealed that informal
preliminary discussion indicated
that Petrillo would refuse to par participate
ticipate participate in the censures. In fact,
it was reported that he threatened
to walk out of the meeting if the
subject were broached.
Although the CSBP took no of officall
ficall officall action, three of the repre representatives
sentatives representatives Shepherd, Gene
Stearns of Florida State, and Don
Gifford of South Florida in indicated
dicated indicated that the legislative bodies
of their respective universities
would be asked to impose censures
and support the sanctions.
* '* -j J ( s** J : *

jja Jj^BEr'. Jr- JT

flr aknlHw
> 16ftTf '' "ywAn/ts i

Peace Vigil Held
By UF Quakers

By CHUCK BROWARD
Alligator Staff Writer
The Society of Friends, which
boasts of more than 300 years
of conscientious objection, showed

UF Quakers
To Advise
Objectors
I have serious misgivings about
war and the draftbut am I a
conscientious objector?"
How do I ask my draft board
to classify me as a C. O.? And
what can I do if my request is
rejected?"
Suppose my draft board ac accepts
cepts accepts me as a COwhat then?"
Gainesville Quakers will answer
these and other questions for the
prospective conscientious objec objector.
tor. objector.
The classes will be held at the
Friends Meeting House, 1921 NW
2nd Ave. from 1 to 3 p.m. dur during
ing during June, July, and August. Mem Members
bers Members of the Quaker CO Advisory
committee will be on hand to
give information, advice, and as assistance
sistance assistance to those who want to know
about the conscientious objector
provisions of the draft law.
The Committee invites all men
who are interested to come in
person or telephone 378-2256.
Those who cannot call or drop
in on Saturday afternoons may
write the Friends Meeting for an
appointment.
The Advisory Committee feels
that people who are actually op opposed
posed opposed to war for reasons of con conscience
science conscience may sometimes be drafted
because they don't know the cor correct
rect correct procedure for filing as a
conscientious objector.
This, itself, violates the pro provisions
visions provisions of the Selective Service
law, the Quakers point out, be because
cause because the law makes definite pro provision
vision provision for conscientious objection.

Friday, July 28, 1967, Hie Florida Alligator,

Lets Go Find A Cause

Students lor a Democratic Society
and anyone else who cared to learn
how to conduct a peace vigil.
And quite a lew people cared,
according to Mrs. Marilyn Freg Fregly,
ly, Fregly, public relations chairman ol
the vigil.
From 300 to 400 people, pre predominantly
dominantly predominantly students but some UF
laculty members and town mem members,
bers, members, attended the two day vigil
at various times and some 15
speakers, ex-military men, fac faculty
ulty faculty members, and students, dis discussed
cussed discussed their opposition to the
Vietnamese conllict.
r
The vigil was described by those
attending as quiet, instructive, and
orderly and was planned and con conducted
ducted conducted entirely by the Society ol
Friends and held at their meeting
house, at 1921 NW 2nd Ave.
The peace vigil was a varied
program planned to appeal to a
variety ol interests. Periods ol
meditation and open discussion
were interspersed with lectures
explaining the Quaker view of war
and modern society.
Our primary concern and the
cpncern ol Quakers lor more than
300 years is peace among men,"
said Mrs. Marilyn Fregly.
The Quakers feel it is morally
wrong for any man to kill another/'
she said, and the weekend peace
vigil was an attempt to communi communicate
cate communicate this feeling to others in the
community.
Ours is not a protest against
just the Vietnam War," said Mrs.
Fregly, but rather an objection
to any form ol war. We also leel
it is our duty, within the Irame Iramework
work Iramework ol our democratic society to
communicate our desire lor peace
lor others.
Saturday night UF prolessor ol
education David Lane directed a
dramatic reading ol St. Vincent
Millay's Aria De Capo, a one oneact
act oneact play demonstrating the lutllity
ol man's greed and hatred.
Chuck Holzer, Ross Ashley, and
Robbie Blake Perdue followed the
play with folk songs and ballads.

Page 29-A



~ Tlie Florida Alligator. Friday. July 28,196?

Page 30-A

f Jl* If'tL ¥ tiTTHIIi in lH HHB Mt Bfetaa iS *** v
- | | |p
'l : : |W #
1/ "- y X x. JB
v' <*bH
Sr Bttjj r 'l
*4B*Jt**. M"n6L*' iasar^^^M
ipps s(k B'
N-. -im ii. A
i. j H a

If it were not for Dollars for
Scholars loans, one out of every
eight students would be unable to

Student Public Relations Organization
Handles Dollars For Scholars Publicity

The Student Public Relations
Organization (SPRO), a profes professional
sional professional journalism fraternity has
been contracted on a permanent
basis to handle all publicity for
Dollars for Scholars (DFS) year
round campaign.
The idea involved is to retain
the working knowledge that has
been gained In preceedlng cam campaigns
paigns campaigns as elections shift student
government personnel, Timothy
C. Blake, SPRO president said.
In the past there has been no
structural foundation. Each new
DFS chairman has had to organize
his campaign from scratch.
Under the new organizational
structure the president of SPRO
will become assistant chairman
of DFS in charge of publicity.
He will coordinate the actions of
the SPRO committee handling the
publicity work and the policy de decisions
cisions decisions of the new DFS governing
board.
A second assistant chairman in
charge of collection is called for
under the new set up. Dwight Rog Rogers,
ers, Rogers, DFS chairman has not yet
announced the appointment.
The two assistant chairmen will

Congratulations
to
The University of Florida
and its
Student Body
on your
Beautiful New Florida Union
We Are Most Pleased To Have Had
A Part h Its Construction ?
UNITED STAGE AIOUIPMENT CO.
HARTSELL, ALABAMA

ONE OUT OF EIGHT

divide responsibilities and func functions
tions functions which will enable the
DFS campaign to run more ef efficiently.
ficiently. efficiently.
This has long been needed,

DOILRRS FOR SCHOLARS
u*r.Tj< 09 Fio>o4 || y
N\f\TCWIWGr y ORGRN 12. ftTtoMAL
FuwO comAMTrce <\ t ""*r
NX S <.- fefc
* C AmPAtfefJ
\ itdOtN" <*WM T
N. ?USiO£*T
i CHRif? f*\ ft iy Gouf amimo Qo* f 6 ,#C O.o*< A
1- in o a
ASSISTANT CKR\rtnrt*v 1 *SSUT>\i(jT cttAxftmArv/
(***) tt Co ILCtTiOrv>
. ?SX_ i _g^v. 1
***4 4AOIO \ i
SPoTi imT<- ifry.i.
Mdttts L iwwfn
.3 1 it in *
ORGANIZATION

attend the UF. The program has
raised nearly $5 million for needy
students.

Blake said.
The new organizational plan was
proposed by SPRO and accepted
by Student Body President Charles
Shepherd and Rogers.

$ For Scholars
Gets Assistance

Do you need a Dollars for Schol Scholars
ars Scholars loan?
Applications for a National De Defense
fense Defense Student Loan can be ob obtained
tained obtained from the Office of Student
Financial Aid in Building E.
If you can meet the require requirements
ments requirements the money is yours, com complements
plements complements of the Dollars for
Scholars (DFSO) program.
According to the National Edu Education
cation Education Act of 1958, which set
up the National Defense Student
Loan Program, the essential con condition
dition condition of an applicants eligibility
for a DFS loan is that he need
a loan in order to complete his
education.
The amount of the loan is based
on need as related to the cost of
education.
To be eligible for this loan
one must have a C average
for all work attempted as well
as for the current or roost re recently
cently recently completed semester.
The loan is not designed to re replace
place replace normal sources of finance
which may be available to stu students,
dents, students, such as aid from families
and scholarships.
Loans are made with no interest
while the student is in school.
Three percent on the unpaid
balance is charged beginning one
year after graduation.
A maximum of 10 years begin beginning
ning beginning one year after graduation
is allowed for repayment.
In the case of education students
10 per cent is cancelled each year
the student teaches in a public
school for up to five years. If
the borrower is subsequently serv serving
ing serving in the armed forces the re repayment
payment repayment schedules and interest
charges may be postponed an ad additional
ditional additional three years.

' '' .in =Bsagj
Portals And Students
FREEH!
;
A FREE high intensity
desk lamp with the pur purchase
chase purchase of an Olivetti
Underwood model 44 or
model 21 or any $99.50
or over Royal S.C.M. por portable
table portable or used typewriter
Purchase Your Desk Lamps,
Desk Pads, and Other Needs
in Gainesville For Better Service
and Local Guarantees.
\ Good September 16th Thru 30th Only
Complete OffUe Oul/ilten
Fl 4 S. Main street 378-1593
* *
O** E**simm* And OtOee Supply Store.
< ? \

The Federal Government mat matches
ches matches $9 for each dollar raised
by the program.
The DFS program has raised
$4.5 million since 1958.
This year, the government will
lend $792,000 if DFS raises
SBB,OOO.
Scholars
Program
Dwight Rogers was recently ap appointed
pointed appointed Dollars for Scholars (DFS)
chairman by Student Body Presi President
dent President Charles Shepherd in a sweep sweeping
ing sweeping reorganization of the program.
Past campaigns have been too
loose. What I want is organiza organization,
tion, organization, Shepherd said. The Student
Public Relations Organization has
given it to the Dollars for Scholars
campaign.
Besides accepting the new or organizational
ganizational organizational structure for this
years campaign, Shepherd placed
the DFS program on a year round
basis, operating under the direc direction
tion direction of the UF Matching Fund
Committee.
All DFS policies will be made
by the new Governing Board com composed
posed composed of the presidents of the
Panhellenlc Council, Interfrater Interfraternity
nity Interfraternity Council, Mens Interhall Coun Council,
cil, Council, Womens Student Association,
University Circle, Florida Blue
Key, Womens Interhall Council,
John Marshall Bar Association,
Mortar Board and Student Public
Relations Organization.



NORTH CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH 1 YOURE ALWAYS WELCOME
404 NW 14th Ave.
Services: QUAKER MEETING at the Mormon (LDS) In-
Worship stitute North of Norman
Services 11:00 a.m. & 1921 NW 2nd Ave, Hall
7:30 p.m. Silent Meeting Mutual Improvement
Wednesday Night: Sunday 11:00 a,m o Assn, 7:30 p.m.
Pniipffp rhoral Counseling Conscioncious Brother James R.
Choir 6:30 p.m. Objectors Christianson
Prayer Service 7:30p.m. __
CATHOLIC STUDENT CENTER FIBST BAPTIST CHURCH HIGHLANDS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1738 W. University Ave. 425 W. University Ave.
, Worship: 1001 NE 16th^Ave.
Sunday Masses 9:30 & 8:40 -- early worship Services:
11:00 a.m. 9.45 Sunday school 9:45 Church school
Daily Mass 5:15 p.m. 11:00 worship service 11:00 morning worship
Saturday Mass 9:00a.m. 6:15 -- training union 7:30 p.m. eveningprayer
Newman Club, Inquiry 7:30 -- evening worship Rev. William E. Shea
Class and Choir transportation available
FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH EPISCOPAL UNIVERSITY CENTER (Disciples of Christ)
106 SW 3rd St. 804 2nd Ave.
Services 11:00 a.m.& 1522 W. University Ave. student fellowship
7:30 p.m. Rev. William Lillycrop 9:30 a.m.
Dr. U. S. Gordon, pastor Rev. Roy Mercer morning worship
J. Gary Walley. asst. > 11:00 a.m.
\ J pastor C. W. Duncan, pastor
_ 14th ST. CHURCH OF CHRIST
GRACE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHURCH : snC
Bible classes 10 a.m.
3146 NW 13th St. 1826 W. Univ. Ave. morning worship 11a.m.
Student oriented Church Pastors- supper--college students
offering opportunity for D. Fredrick Castor 5 p#rn# evening worship
and freedom of inquiry. Richard Bansemer 6:30 p.m. Wed. Bible study
7:30 p.m. M.Hicks,Min.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH UNITED CHURCH OF GAINESVILLE
u 419 NE Ist St.
FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH Downtown Gainesville (United Church of Christ)
mw sth Ave Sunday worship services: meeting temporarily at
Services: 10:00a.m. ¥tl 1402 w. University Ave.
Sunday 7:3U P ,m# 9:45 a.m. worship service
13 Hor.tr College & Career Group: 10:30 a.m. adult seminars
Besalski pastor 6:00 E> Ministers Rev. Kenneth stokes phD
" Rev. W. H. Lewis
UNIVERSITY BAPTIST CHURCH CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH B NAI B RITH
UW,V HILLEL FOUNDATION
3401 NW 34th St. S.S. 9:30 -
A church that respects Sunday Services 11a.m. 16 NW 18th Street 372-2900
, tk. Bible .. Divine Rev- Gn£ . .*
Carl F George, pastor antee Federal Bldg.) Community of Gaines Gainestransportation
transportation Gainestransportation available Radio WRUF Sunday 12:45 ville
" 0

A City of Churches Welcomes
You... While in Gainesville
Attend the Church
of Your Choice.

THE FOLLOWING CHURCHES HAVE
JOINED TOGETHER TO PROVIDE THIS
DIRECTORY FOR YOU WHILE YOU ARE HERE
IN GAINESVILLE. IT IS DESIGNED TO MAKE
CONVENIENT FOR YOU, THE STUDENT, THE
LOCATION OF THE CHURCH IN WHICH
YOU DESIRE TO WORSHIP.

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator, 3

Page 31-A



The Florida Alligator

Section B

-
HU HHpHHHHH £H
I VK Wfflmm wmm,
' IMiiiiip^isEiiii iinflli^MifiPiiii^MHlPKraSfciHiSiiiiWff s i liliiiir 1 |r- %^#maw .. :

_ .. _- __ # n
17 www 1/ V w v fir Vr 1/ / JL wv r w\J\Jm V fIA ff fv (X ff f w
7 9

f pi? 7Qn #



Page 2-B

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

Padecky |^S|
SPORTS EDITOR

The 1966-67 UF sports season, both intercollegiate and intra intramural,
mural, intramural, can be summed up in just two wordsSteve Spurrier.
Never before in Floridas athletic history has one man dom dominated
inated dominated its sports. Spurrier did it so many wasy (see article on
iMght).
For his achievements Spurrier rightfully earned the nations
top collegiate prizethe Heisman Trophy for the countrys best
player.
Ironically enough, as Spurrier was the factor in the Gators
football success, many, many people were instrumental in the
rest of the intercollegiate program and the well-rounded intra intramural
mural intramural program.
In fact, Florida did so well In all the other intercollegiate
sports, that its athletic director, Ray Graves, is claiming a national
collegiate record for dual meet competition. In eight sports, the
Gators compiled an outstanding 110-21 record for a powerful
.839 winning percentage.
Although the NCAA doesnt keep statistics on overall collegiate
athletic records in dual meets, a check with the nations top
powers in athletics, such as Ohio State and Southern California,
indicates that the Gators record this past year is the best ever
compiled.
In winning the SEC overall sports crown for the fourth con consecutive
secutive consecutive season, no Florida team finished lower than third in the
conference, and the Gators became the first school in league
history to post over 100 wins in a single athletic year.
Floridas records by sports, were 9-2 in football, 22-4 (basket (basketball),
ball), (basketball), 6-0 (cross country), 9-3 (swimming), 7-0 (track), 11-2
(golf), 19-1 (tennis) and 27-9 (baseball).
Florida State is Floridas bloody arch-rival and the acid
attitude that the Gators have for FSU didnt stop their success
against the Seminoles. UF smashed FSU, in all sports 13-4.
The final deep thrust of the stake into the ex-girls school heart
was by Floridas baseball team, by taking the year-end series
three games to two from the NCAA tournament bound Seminoles.
The next best season on Florida history came during Graves
first year, an 86-33 chart in 1960-61. The Gators overall record
under Graves in seven seasons is 611-259-4, a winning percentage
of .701.
And while the Gators spoke hard and true during the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference season with outstanding performances, their
record in national competition showed, often times, better per performances.
formances. performances.
The Gator golf squad placed second among the countrys leading
golf powers, showing a finer team effort than the year before
when UFs Bob Murphy won the individual NCAA championship.
Steve Melnyk even had a chance to make it two-in-a-row for
Florida national champions by capturing the lead after the first
two rounds. But Melnyk faded slightly at the end of the tournament
and wound up just three strokes off the pace.
Other UF sports that produced national recognition were the
basketball, baseball and tennis teams.
UFs basketball team, at one time during the season was ranked
eighth in the countr y and eventually attained its best basketball
record 22-4 under first-year coach Tommy Bartlett. Skip Higley
and Gary Keller made AU-SEC on Bartletts championship team.
UFs baseball team, under the guidance of Dave Fuller, equally
grabbed national headlines, one time being ranked as high as
fourth in the country. Fullers success story can not be attributed
to just one man, as in football. In fact, after the season, there
was a tie vote in election of the Most Valuable Player.
The Florida tennis duo of Armi Neely and Steve Beeland pro provided
vided provided nationalwide copy for their upset in the NCAA quarter quarterfinals
finals quarterfinals of top-seeded Bob Lutz and Stan Smith of UCLA.
And who can forget the Florida football season under Spurrier?
Given little or no chance to break above the .500 mark at the sea seasons
sons seasons start, UF, with Spurrier at the helm, sprinted to a 8-2
regular season slate.
The Gators were now in the Orange Bowl against Georgia Tech
and again the experts said that the Gators would be easy prey.
But UF smashed the Engineers, 21-6 on New Years night, con concluding
cluding concluding a brillant season.
So you have the boys that make the headlines across the country.
But what of UFs Intramural program? This program has both
officials and students engaged in activities just as vigorous and
self-satisfying as those on the gridiron.
For more people play intramural sports on the Gainesville
campus than all of the athletes in Floridas eight intercollegiate
sports.
Such then is the brief 1966-67 UF sports year, the best ever.
What of the 1967-68 season. Only Gou knows. But be here in Sep September
tember September and you may play a part. Nearly every one on this campus
does sooner or later.

With golden right arm

Floridas players had a variety
of nicknames for all-America
quarterback Steve Spurrier and all
of them reflected their confidence
in the Gator star who won the Heis Heisman
man Heisman Trophy in 1966.
Here comes Batman, one UF
player said as Spurrier entered
the practice field once last season.
Holy Touchdown, replied an another.
other. another.
They called him Super Steve,
Sudden Death and many other
things, all of which mean win winner.
ner. winner.
Here, in game-by-game fash fashion,
ion, fashion, are the reasons the 6-2,
203-pounder drew such admiration
from his teammates:
NORTHWESTERN: Florida won
43-7. Spurrier completed 15 of
22 passes, no interceptions, 222
yards gained passing, three TD
tosses, kicked two field goals (25
and 41 yards) and punted for an
average of 43.5 per kick with a
57 yard effort out of his own end
zone. He was the nations back backof-the-week
of-the-week backof-the-week for his play.
MISSISSIPPI STATE: Florida
won 28-7. Spurrier completed, 10
of 16 passes for 138 yards and two
TDs, gained nine more rushing.
With score tied 7-7 in third quar quarter
ter quarter he led Gators to two TDs
in five minutes.
VANDERBILT: Florida won 13-
0. Fired-up Commodores kept ball
roost of night and Gators had pos possession
session possession only four times outside
their own 30-yard-line. Spurrier
led Gators to long scoring drives
twice, one a 59 yard effort in a
shade over a minute before the
halfs end. For the night he was
13.18 passing for 165 yards and two
touchdowns, ran for 28 yards and

ner.

.mi,mill,
faSrffifm tB 9 m |||pi >'
x|j|
* jjdSfi
' '"I
~ SB
I
> wmEUm WSwt n
$
aJlBt x
x W' X x: £s, Z T v ''
H IJ K B V :
W m w MrSm
JBBBhBF
jig pp m I B
THE HEISMAN TROPHY
Spurrier accepts a replica of the nations top college football
honor from UF Student Body President Buddy Jacobs in front of his
wife Jerri and the Gator students.

Spurriers Batman

punted four times for an average
of 38.3.
FSU: Florida won 22-19 against
arch-rival in Tallahassee. He
completed 16x24 passing for 219
yards and three TDs, ran for 10
yards, threw a two-point conver conversion
sion conversion and brought the Gators from
behind with seven minutes to go
to win, taking them 61 yards in two
plays. He punted four times for
41.3 average.

w ir^ii^
*Jr .Aar ijn BhK BB
v w wnSffi
y mkk\ |
W WB&
4nppHi
ll iii 1 1111
Jm JKTF
f Mk.

THE HARD WAY
. not often for Steve

N.C. STATE: Florida won 17-
10. Spurrier was 19x32 passing for
186 yards and one TD, ran for six
yards. Gators trailed 10-3 with
eight minutes left in game and
Spurrier led' them to -two scores
in six minutes, going 81 yards on
last drive in six plays. He punted
three times for 39.3 average, in including
cluding including 58 yarder out of his end
zone.
LSU: Florida won 28-7. Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier completed a personal three threeye*ar
ye*ar threeye*ar sweep of the Tigers by beat-

ing them for the second time in
Baton Rouge. He completed 17
of 25 passes for 208 yards and two
TDs, ran for 21 more yards. He
kicked five tiroes for 43.4 average
including a 56-yard effort from own
end zone. Spurrier led the Gators
to a 28-0 lead midway of third
quarter then retired for night.
AUBURN: Florida won 30-27.
Spurrier completed 27 (SEC rec record)
ord) record) of passes for 259 yards and
one TD. He ran for eight more,
punted five times for a 47.5 av average,
erage, average, including one 57-yarder out
of own end zone. Spurrier brought
the Gators from behind three times
and with less than four minutes
to go he drove them length of
field, drive stalled and he kicked
a 40-yard field goal with 2:12
remaining for the win.
For the seas6n Spurrier was
national back-of-week twice, SEC
back-of-the-week six times in 10
games. He only played 75 per percent
cent percent on the offense, being taken
out in several games when the
Gators got way ahead early.
Spurrier now holds six SEC
offensive records and is the all alltime
time alltime total offense leader of the
league
Opposing coaches have been vir virtually
tually virtually unanimous in calling him the
finest quarterback they have seen
in years, ever for some.,
I think hes the greatest quar quarterback
terback quarterback in the history of college
football, says FSUs Bill Peter Peterson.
son. Peterson. (quote AFTER the game).
Hes the best Ive ever seen,
says LSUs Charles McClendon.
I dont see how there could be
any question as to who deserved
the Heisman Trophy, says Au Auburns
burns Auburns Ralph Jordan. He does
it all, passes, runs, punts, kicks
field goals, runs the team. What
else is there?



I Mil
f, j
OPEN A MITCHELL'S CHARGE ACCOUNT FOP J? / / /
YOUR FAVORITE STUDENT -- Just complete M/ / /
the following and return at earliest possible M /
date. Charge plate will be mailed before M' / / &
start of classes. (Mail to Mitchells Mx / |
Shoes, Box 165, Gainesville, Florida.) M* / / c? t s r l
M f t / I^^ml
Mi''
JN*! J
/ <& Qj s>" 11
CM cr JF V
; 1
j|MU I
! V
| Phone: 376-0444 1127 West University Avenue |

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Gator Quarterback
Now Being Sought

With Orange Bowl and Heisman
trophies safely tucked away as joy joyful
ful joyful reminders of the 1966 season,
UF football coaches have turned
thoughts to 1967.
Two major sources of concern
have already come to mind. First
of all the Gators lose the finest
quarterback in the schools his history,
tory, history, Heisman winner Steve Spur Spurrier,
rier, Spurrier, and along with him go four
outstanding senior lineman, tack tackle
le tackle John Preston, guard Jim Benson,
and Paul Ewaldsen and All-Am All-America
erica All-America center Bill Carr.
Next, head coach Ray Graves
hopes to do something about beef beefP
P beefP
Hii MjjMy
' rws- if/
jf||
m* *- i ; 1
LARRY RENTZ
... back in the fall
1 TYPEWRITER
SPECIALS
Portables
Standard
Electric
from $65 to $95
RECONDITIONED and
GUARANTEED
PAYMENTS £lfl PER
ONLY MONTH
KISER'S
OFFICE EQUIPMENT
604 N. MAIN STREET

Would You Use A
Travel Agency If
The Airlines Would
Foot The Bill?
... They Willi'
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-
one else is paying for it, dont pass up service.
IS] HOUSE PHONr
QJ- 378-16*1 |
H^BtRAVFL
HH| I VCL w. UNIV. AVE
\

ing up the defense and replacing
graduated -senior starters Don
Barrett (end), Red Anderson
(guard), linebackers Jack Card
and Steve Heidt and defensive back
George Grandy.
The Gators return 12 starters,
six on both offense and defense.
Well begin our thinking with
finding a quarterback, says
Graves. Senior Harmon Wages
will start spring practice as the
number one boy. We expect junior
Larry Rentz and sophomore Jackie
Eckdahl to provide some interest interesting
ing interesting competition.
While the Gator offensive line
will likely not be as strong as
it was this season there is a very
good chance the corps of receivers
will be Improved.
Joining all-SEC stars Richard
Trapp and Larry Smith in this
department will be now-experi now-experienced
enced now-experienced Jim Yarbrough, Jack Coons
and Mike McCann, plus a hot
crop of sophomores.
Among the many good young re receiving
ceiving receiving prospects are Steve Tan Tannen
nen Tannen of Miami, Paul Maliska of
Winter Park and Guy McTheny of
Sarasota.
Graves first peek at the de defense
fense defense indicates a need for quick
help at linebacker and in the
line. Wayne McCall and Chip Hin Hinton
ton Hinton begin the aprlng as the top
linebackers but they will be pushed.
Scholarship I
Only Factor? 1
It seems a grant-in-aid isnt
the only motivation for a potential
football player. Over 20 young men
have gone out for spring football
training with no promise of a
scholarship.
According to Norm Carlson
sports publicity director for the
Athletic Department, very few of
those who come out spring
practive receive scholarships.
Their chances are much bet better
ter better if they can manage to return
in the fall, Carlson said. At
that time the coaches have a bet better
ter better idea of whom the best players
are and what their potential is.
In the past only a few players
have earned scholarships while
freshman. Among them are Alan
Trammel, who graduated in 1965
and went on to play for the Hous Houston
ton Houston Oilers and Haygood Clarke,
a *63 grad who joined the Buffalo
Bills.

Page 3-B



Page 4-B

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

f* \ r \ *^l9BP
i iimmp si & $ s 'iipyugi
"
' i Hnk' *w .%
vygg Bk \ m
*y I
J / J P.
s i< X ; x- -T V jr \
\s-*M /
iiy''fft' : '' i wir
rBP* *** V> f -pwL t^MK
A S >-
'- j| jflfc|MF .JgBPB fH l^pi
< gav jimJi - 4
- mm a ife| x $&?
wu| Hr *W&m^.
H H|M&g| r
BBF
g tfV K||§|| V v

TAILBACK LARRY SMITH
All-SEC as sophomore
and returning


Rj
MR; aMI BBS. -tlm - IBH
Jg
jfeaJlg 3 M
l y II |hb m ;/* yy| ypH yyi^yyft
muM fc :: |
::^^^^^paM|^yiyil^yhiy^B||M^^^yiH||Bfete-., i|riii jpyy. >v % b '-
.. *\ t i* vy^' l ?' i|(MMr %# ?-. ,sfc- >*v>'. *.:.-ac^-ti 1 -*.>*-' t ...-y>m -t^i^;,-'
ts mwk Kiul ww. BP ?
THERE IS
... displayed by UFs cheerleaders on the sidelines

.li < '/>;
i mfj wpi l
mW| Mill Hfl wfflmffim
jagga'
l a tSSsir-' ' b -'.
HHi \ % t- .;.<: \ BraHHrann
Mb. : ,. &y v., .' *£ .. ,** #£ |M;
; R : -ija^i : f
Ks-- >

FLANKER RICHARD TRAPP
. set SEC pass reception
record

Padecky
~ -SPORTS EDITOR

How often have Floridas students ever thought about viewing
their football games at night? Probably many times.
Most students would like to see UF take on its opponents in
the cool of the night rather than in the torrid heat of the day.
But what does head coach Ray Graves think of the idea?
We have been thinking for quite a while about playing some
of our games at night, says Graves. But because mainly of
two reasons, well probably continue to still play our games on
Saturday afternoon than Saturday night.
Graves first reason is that the Florida Highway Patrol has
requested the games be held in the afternoon. Since Florida
draws many of its fans from a 100-to-150 mile radius around
Gainesville, the Highway Patrol feels that for safetys sake, it
would be better to get them home during the day rather than the
middle of the night.
Another fact Graves believes just as important to consider
is psychology.
Many of the teams that we play hear all about the states
hot weather. Some games, like with Northwestern last year, the
heat simply wore the opposition down.
When other teams hear about this, it psyches them out. And
for that reason, along with the home field edge, playing in the heat
of the day in more advantageous than playing at night, says
Graves.
I also dont think that the city has enough establishments to
support a population a whole day for a game say, as big as Florida
State, adds Graves.
But Graves definietly has not ruled out the possibility.
We have not closed the door on the situation, says Graves,
and its possible in the near future that we may schedule a non nonconference
conference nonconference game under the lights.
FLORIDA HAS A POLLYANNA
<4
j'
Dave Cox has got to be the Pollyanna of Florida,
Cox, Director of the infamous card section, points to many
as undry reasons why the card section should be kept for halftime
spirit at UFs football games.
k
One is that it promotes school spirit.
But at halftime?
Halftime is the break in the game. A time when fans, as well as
players, get a break. And in Gainesvilles torrid autumn tem temperatures,
peratures, temperatures, this break is oftentimes needed.
If the cheers and the rah-rah are for the football team, then
the players should be present to receive it.
But from under the stands? The Gator gridmen can hardly
appreciate the rah-rah. They have all they can do just listening
to Ray Graves and his coaching staff preparing the second secondhalf
half secondhalf strategy.

Florida Has 17

Starters Back

UF*s football team will have 17
starters returning next fall from
last years first string offensive and
defensive teams. Overall the Ga Gators
tors Gators lost 24 seniors through grad graduation.
uation. graduation.
At the end of spring practice
the starting offensive lineup is:
split end Richard Trapp, 6-foot,
two-inches, 177 lbs, senior; LT
Steve Clark, 6-5, 214, Jr.; LG
Mac Steen, 6-3, 219, Soph; C. Kim
Helton, 6-2, 220, Soph; RG Guy
Dennis, 6-2, 248, Jr; RT Terry
Morris, 6-2, 217, Jr; TE Jack
Coons, 6-2, 191, Sr; QB Harmon
Wages, 6-2, 214, Sr; TB Larry
Smith, 6-4, 216, Jr; and FB Gra Graham
ham Graham McKeel (Co-captain), 6-2,
211, Sr.
Starting defensive lineup is: Left
end Brian Jetter, 6-2, 212, Sr;
LT Jim Hadley, 6-6, 237, Soph;
LG-LB Chip Hinton, 6-2, 214, Jr;
RG Bill Dorsey, 5-10, 193, Jr;
RT Don Giordano, 6-2, 229, Sr;
RE Britt Skrivanek, 6-2,196, Soph;
R-LB Wayne McCall (Co-captain),
6-1, 196, Sr; Rover Bobby Downs,
184, Sr; L-HB Mark Ely,
5- 167, Soph or Paul Maliska,
6- 197, Soph; R-HB Steve Tan Tannen,
nen, Tannen, 6-2, 194, Soph; and Safety
Tom Hungerbuhler, 6-0, 183, Sr.
Larry Rentz will alternate at
flankerback and quarterback.
Jackie Eckdahl will also call sig signals
nals signals for the Gators.



STUDENT SEATING
Each student who pays the student activity fee is entitled to free admission to each home football game. He must, however obtain
a reserved seat assignment for each game separately. These are issued at the Gate 13 ticket windows, East Side, according to the
following schedule: (*)
THURSDAY (9 days before game) 2:30 PM-9:00 PM
FRIDAY (8 days before game) 1:00 PM 5:00 PM
(*) Exception see below for Illinois game.
Thereafter, all seats will be at the regular price of $6.00 to student and public alike.
e-
The tickets will be thoroughly mixed and issued at random so that any seat location could be gi out at any time. There is,
therefore, no advantage to be gained by forming lines early. You MUST accept the ticket issu< d you. You may not exchange
it later for a better one, nor refuse the ticket issued and go to the end of the line in hope of a nei.er draw.
Each student must bring his ID card in person to get his ticket. Those wishing to sit together mist come together. However,
a student with a non-student date may buy a date ticket at the same window and receive two acent seat assignments. A stud student
ent student with a coed date may bring both cards for two tickets. Once your card is punched you cannot buy a date ticket.
The reserved seat assignment is not good for admission. It merely gives the location of your stadium seat. For admission you
must have your picture ID card, validated fee receipt for the first quarter and a reserved seat assignment. A date must have
a date ticket, a seat assignment, and be accompanied by a student of the opposite sex.
ILLINOIS GAME:
*
Since this game is played before classes start, the above procedure is modified as follows: Admission will be only by validated
fee receipt and reserved seat assignment. Seat assignments will be issued at the Gate 13 Ticket Windows on Wednesday, Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Friday, Sept. 20, 21 and 22 from 1:00 RM to 5:00 PM and on Saturday from 9:30 AM until half-time. It is YOUR
responsibility to pay your fees in time to have your validated fee receipt by game time. Both fee receipt and seat assignment are
required for admission. Picture ID cards are not acceptable for this game, nor will there be any group seating.
GEORGIA GAME:
Each student who plans to attend the Georgia game in Jacksonville must deposit $2.00. He will receive a receipt which he
will present at one of the East side ticket booths, north of center Gate 8-9, in Jacksonville, fora full refund of his $2.00
deposit if thus claimed. Each student must claim his own deposit refund.
Deposits will be made and seat assignments issued on November 2 and 3, on a first come basis during the hours set in para paragraph
graph paragraph one. After November 3, ANY REMAINING TICKETS WILL BE PUT ON SALE TO THE GENERAL PUBLIC. Date
tickets will be sold at the same time deposits are mads and assignments picked up. They will not be sold in Jacksonville, nor
will seat assignments be available.
. V!
DATE TICKETS:
Available date tickets may be purchased at the Gate 13 Ticket Windows at the same time your seat assignment is issued. Once
your |D card is punched, a date ticket cannot be obtained at a later time. Date of ticket issue and prices of date tickets for
home games are:
ILLINOIS Sept. 20-23 $3.00 GEORGIA Nov. 2- 3 $6.00
L.S.U. Sept. 28-29 $3.00 KENTUCKY Nov. 9-10 $3.00
VANDERBILT Oct. 19-20 $3.00 F.S.U. Nov. 16-17 $3.00
*Georgia will not agree to a reduction.
y
NON HOME GAMES:
Tickets may be purchased at the Ticket Office in the lobby of the stadium on the West side. You may buy one or more tickets,
depending on the supply, from the start of school until the listed dead lines:

MISS. ST. Sept. 21 $6.00 AUBURN Oct. 26 $6.00
TULANE Oct. 5 $5.00 MIAMI Nov. 30 SI.OO
GROUP SEATING:
Contact Student Government for details. This should be done before 4:00 PM, Monday, jSept. 25 if your Organization wishes
to attend the LSU game as a group. Your Organization's fee receipts and money for the number of date tickets involved must
be turned in to the West Side ticket office before 5:00 PM on the 25th. A drawing will be held at 7:30 that night.
/
VANDERBILT: Oct. 19-20 $3.00 KENTUCKY: Nov. 9-10 $3.00

STUDENT FOOTBALL INFORMATION 1967

HOW DO I GET A
FOOTBALL TICKET?

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5-B



i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

Page 6-B

New Era In UF Swimming
Has Begun With McKee

Mark McKee, one of the most sought after prep
swimming stars in the nation, has signed a scholar scholarship
ship scholarship with UF Director of Athletics Ray Graves
announced recently.
McKee, a three year high school all-American
Philadelphia, Pa., is considered one of the finest
swimmers in the country and the finest ever to
enroll at Florida. McKee gained him fame at Mal Malvern
vern Malvern Prep, where he set two National Catholic
swimming records. He is a versatile swimmer,
who specializes in many events.
Mark is the number one prep prospect in the
nation/ says Gator swim coach Bill Harlan. He
is not only an excellent swimmer but is an out outstanding
standing outstanding student. He is a great prospect in many
events.
McKees most noted times have come in the
200-yard individual medley (3:00.6), the 400-yard
individual medley (4:19.6) and the 200-yard breast breaststroke
stroke breaststroke (2:15.8). All McKees times are better than
existing Gator records.
McKee has taken part in the National AAU Champ Championships
ionships Championships for the past two years, competing against
the best swimmers in the world, and finished in
the top 15 in every event he swam.
Mark is the finest swimmer we have ever

JP < BPk -- -
,4, M- | WMsZkiA *s£}* &'>; *m:. H
app *wlKs traKHKHp ' & :iw n jMgrMWf Jk JKotat.
JKSb .:&; t > v
' BIBB
W ISk- BbI& Jw jpl f|gp <, jyt
m * A VI W %:
Mmm Bl*^
ami fli IML. M& A BHraHnnl::
ft a |OEnS WfaHHf- fk&A
Kjr K Wa £.> .aj HBm. B l^py -%|
l A HhbpA BLlf* ISASI *SA i.. ri| mm
£# MLJP : I m| # f JE§gSP
PVI K' I liilW ** H Bpfc SSyLi .-. mMM m

gcs> :x^.. | _..;
y ~ /~*'*c **; ^^J"w y iiiiiMMnffltnY M f ~ '''l^oos^mi^
SflBL ~ *m .* 1| " ,a ga iweg^Mmiir^i^ Mfcto*^
MgSy.-' £& > Va & \> "- Ji&> **
*P
Jp -v/ -magys\..r- r y v;,
g£ a £*%MrtK* St IffSSSi? v S'-atWftTrfiin ._.
i wkk. t ijjfe. ..;- ; '^K i / -jui
JP' > 3 v $L
j|j "' j
>., y v SWSS#iji -j '>
FLORIDAS 400 MEDLEY RELAY TEAM
L-R, All-Americans Tom Dioguardi (freestyle), and Steve Macri
(butterfly), Joe Scafuti (breastroke), and Blanchard Tual (backstroke).

FLORIDAS SWIMMERS LINE UP

for meet with traditional rival Florida State

signed at Florida, says Harlan. His potential
is unlimited and he is definitely an Olympic pros prospect
pect prospect in 1968.
McKee was being sought by every major univer university
sity university in the country. He narrowed his choices to
Yale, Michigan State and Florida before the Gators
won out.
This has been the greatest recruiting year
we have ever had, says Harlan. We have the
boys to continue being the number one team in
the SEC and I feel we will be able to compete with
the best in the nation.
The Gators have dominated swimming in the South- >
eastern Conference and this season they captured
their 12th consecutive title. In the 27 year history
of the meet, Florida has been victorious 20 times.
Other blue chip swimmers joining McKee are:
Bruce Williams, Eustis,t>utterfly; Kim Bolton, Over Overland
land Overland Park, Kansas, sprinter; Mitchell Roffer, Yon Yonkers,
kers, Yonkers, New York, butterfly; James Murphy, Winter
Park, backstroke; Bob Link, Roswell, N.M. diver;
Jim Perkins, Gainesville, breaststroke; Jeff Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Gainesville, diver; Fred French, Roswell,
N.M., all-around and Mike Chalbeck, Madera, Cal California,
ifornia, California, diver.

Florida Grabs
12th SEC Title

UFs swimmers smashed two
new league marks en route to their
12th consecutive SEC Champion Championship.
ship. Championship.
Florida won *ll >of 18 events
in the three-day SEC Champion Championships
ships Championships at Lexington, and dominated
the meet with a total of 579 points.
The Gators sewed up their 18th
season of SEC domination in the
last 25 years.
Florida set a league record in
the 800- yard freestyle relay with
a time of 7:28.9. They relay team
consisted of Tom Dioguardi, Andy
McPherson, Barry Russo and Bob
Bridges.
McPherson also took the 100-
yard freestyle event with a time
of *49.5, and Steve Macri set a
new league mark of :52.1 in the
100-yard butterfly.
Blanchard Tual won the 200-
yard backstroke with a 2:05.8 time.

Georgia placed second in tfte
meet with 493 1/2 points, followed
by Alabama, 363; Kentucky, 197
1/2 and Vanderbilt, 119.
Floridas freshmen placed third
in the freshman division with 38
points. Alabama was first with 60,
followed by Georgia with 54 and
Kentucky with 38.
Vanderbilt trailed Florida with
17.
As expected, Georgia dominated
the diving, with victories in the
one-meter and three-meter divis divisions.
ions. divisions.
The Bulldogs won four of six
places in the three-meter for 50
points, and five of the first six
places in the one-meter division
for 60 points.
Alabamas Ralph Wright broke
records in the 500-yard freestyle
event, the 400-yard individual
medley, and 1000^yard freestyle.



ii I -%ML Tj V H _4f|nSK
? Mm M&gj If jjr
? j &JB^^^^|Hfl^^B|||PJ^B^jj||Snj^^Ml
best 1
chance to capture /**%
the r h rills, II %# BJ* Bjr
and good Q § CHKpVVn
your college years ..
. f uy It On Campus At
by purchasing II
a 1968 yearbook Several Convenient Locations
during registration. OR
o
*The Seminole
I Room 330, J. Wayne Reitz Union Please reserve copies of
University of Florida the 1967 Yearbook in my name.
Gainesville, Fla. 32601 Enclosed is $
j ($5 Per Book)
1 NAME STUDENT #
I ADDRESS |



~ The Florida Alligator, Friday. July 28, 1967

Page 8-B

66-67 Basketball Gators
Set Many New Marks

Although Tennessee's great
triple overtime victory over Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State knocked Florida out
of a share of the Southeastern

>'" i k iyfc.
: fc .V<*'-*'-';..V L 'M * mw "<
.<&< J Jp?|:
: 'JHHSP' Jb V't* f,. .jM .jMÂ¥
Â¥ .jMÂ¥ .Jam \y Q J
-V r / II
' &3p kV^k^v'.
- y v^^t'
% >
f ,,t\.
I 1 WL I 1
R.t j BF V
I I I "V'"' ( I "
I I ,2' <^Ba i^: : H
B P
K J 3
B %3|
iiBMH JMBI>S 1 fS% H^^BBl i T^Bp^ltr'
*> s j-, a

UFS DAVE MILLER
. . broke neck during off-season but
should be back in 1968

KM -' -' 4>j KrflL y^jMFJPfltfioh
tW&Wm? * V?*' *£i # KmlV
fjPLf UK,
* ii^i
KELLER (31) WATCHES
... as Miller (32) rebounds

Conference basketball title, the
Gators of 1966-67 accomplished
more than in any previous season.
Coach Tommy Bartlett's club

finished 22-4 (counting a win over
the touring Yugoslavian team),
14-4 in the SEC and tied for second
with Vanderbilt. All are one-sea one-season
son one-season high marks for the Gators.
Florida led the nation in re rebounding,
bounding, rebounding, had the finest overall
record in the SEC and Deep South,
and two Gator stars Gary Keller
and Skip Higleywere named to
all-SEC teams.
Jeff Ramsey signed to play with
the Pittsburgh entry of the ABA.
This is the first time any Gator
has become pro.
Under Bartlett's guidamce the
Gators set 13 new team records
and two individual marks.
Team Records: Most Victories
in Single Season (21), Best Over Overall
all Overall Record (21-4), Best Winning
Percentage, 9th in nation, (.846),
Most Points in Season (1931), Most
SEC Victories (14), Most Rebounds
in Season, Ist in nation, (1275),
Highest Rebound Average (51.0-
33.9, Margin of 17.1), Highest
Scoring Margin (77.2-65.5, Margin
of 11.7), 65.5 Team Defense, 21st
in nation, First Time Finished in
Top 20, Highest National Ranking
(Bth), Highest Total Attendance
(149,827).
Skip Higleys
Best Ever
Take it from Florida basketball
coach Tommy Bartlett, theres not
much room for improvement for
his guard and captain Skip Higley.
"He's the best all-around guard
I've evefr coached," says Bartlett.
"He does everything well and is
as fine a floor leader as you'll
see in basketball."
Higley, a 6-0 senior from
Akron, Ohio, was a favorite of
Gator fans for his leadership and
defensive antics. He averaged
three steals per game, but he
could score from outside.
"I know Skip could average 20
points a game if he wanted to shoot
more," says Bartlett. "He scored
well but took only percentage shots
and would rather feed the ball in inside
side inside to our big men, who get an
even better shot."
Higley averaged 11.3 points per
game, his high being 22 in Floridas
83-75 victory over Vanderbilt

HBrj pf
jBjJBK|iHr
affW^KMi^SitSi IPWi
% # *<4*. .***,* JPW. # P*§? w| ~s**s' & J *W 3iirP" i
THIS IS PART OF THE CROWD
. . that threw paper cups at Miami basketball coach Bruce Hale
during the Gators April game. Apparently the insults and paper
cups did something to Hales players as UF soundly thrashed the
Canes,

Keller Turns Pro
For Thousands

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sport* Editor
William Ringsby, worth $42 mil million,
lion, million, bought Florida's Gary Keller
last week for about $20,000.
Ringsby owns two-thirds of the
fledgling Denver Rockets, one of
the new teams in the American
Basketball Association. And al although
though although Keller's thousands won't
match Ringsby's millions, the ex-
Gator couldn't be happier.
Im really quite excited about
getting a good chance to play pro
ball," said Keller Sunday from
UF Coach Tommy Bartlett's In Instructional
structional Instructional School in Jacksonville.
This is a golden opportunity
for me getting a chance to
move ahead in what I like doing
best," adds Keller.
Keller was also drafted by the
Los Angeles Lakers of the Na National
tional National Basketball Association but
chose Denver of the new ABA.
Money wasn't the only factor in
Kellers decision to turn pro. Op Opportunity
portunity Opportunity is listed right alongside
it by Keller.
And an opportunity Keller will
get. The exact figures weren't
available but the bonus was
believed to be about $2,000 and
the straight salary around SIB,OOO.
But even more was the no-cut
clause which stipulated that Keller
has made" the Rockets in his
first year, meaning that the $20,000
is his as long as he shows up for
the Rocket's first organized drills
on September s'inColorado.
Denver has signed just three
other college stars besides Keller
to no-cut contracts and expects
to pen just one more signature.
All of the rest of the teams
positions will be filled by a try tryout
out tryout camp that Denver will host
before Sept. 5.
It then seems evident that Den Denver
ver Denver thinks a great deal about our
All-SEC star and Keller is willing
to pay the price to make the
Rockets a believer.
Says Keller, I have gained
30 pounds since the end of the
season by lifting weights and run running.
ning. running. I expect to gain 13 more
before I report to camp and be
up around 238 pounds."
Those 238 pounds over the 6-
9 1/2 Keller frame will be used
in the corner spot, a position fairly
unfamiliar to Keller.
I played the corner a little
under coach Norman Sloan but not

H
mti ~ lirmF
* Irfedi
fkV Hkc jmmmamm
S S y t vs
KELLER (31)
. fights rebound
too much under coach Bartlett.
But I feel that after a while I
can develop an adequate jump jumpshot
shot jumpshot from the corner."
But whatever the case, Ringsbys
and his millions may reap rich
benefits from a few thousand dol dollars
lars dollars given to Gary Keller. Just
ask Florida's basketball fans the
past three seasons, they'll tell you.



rv.
K
jttfi 1 I 2i 1 1
* sflion
GIFT & BRIDE SHOP BolltBtHbop" Vllhvl I I
WELCOME STUDENTS I
WE INVITE 24Q1 sw 13 SPECIALISTS IN LATEST I
*1 STUDENT ACCOUNTS HAIR FASHIONS j
I 372-8861 372-4606 378-1888
fliMl | f 11 * |
I fine furniture The largest selection
I at modest prices of ice cream flavors Where everyone meets
I in Gainesville
I 2317 SW 13th ST.
I 372-4247 376-9486 376-9130
I across from Jerrys on
I US 441 SOUTH 1

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9-B



Page 10-B

The BROWSE SHOP
FOR OVER 1700 DIFFERENT TITLES OF PAPERBACK
BOOKS & OVER 500 TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
BOOKS IN MANY FIELDS

SELF SERVICE
OFFICIAL UNIVERSITY TEXTBOOKS & SUPPLIES
NEW & USED TEXTBOOKS THOUSANDS OF
PAPERBACKS THE BEST OF EVERYTHING
AT THE LOWEST PRICE

The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

GET YOUR
BOOKS
AND SUPPLIES
ON CAMPUS
AND SAVE

Hit immi
;. PSEE
-4, i, MV vM
i i. I IJLL Lin
9k
i S;.. BWr
f .**> M\j^t <& lx ><} iran I Wx4 f
>v fej{|g^M|^^MM:fi : a |fe|# wfj iaaS I F.
- M| I i

|^^^^SBM^IAIRUII mi ll .
i

"i jjjj * *if *f| IS R[ v^jpi
ii hi imi i'f>r -f -i iniirt *C


CAMPI
AND B(
THE OFFICIAL UNIVE
Located In Stuc

TEXTBOOK PI
USED BOOKS SOLD AT 25% DISCOUNT FRC
WE PAY 50% OF NEW BOOK PRICE FOR USf
AUTHORIZED TO BE USED AGAIN AT £N
WE OFFER TOP MARKET PRICE FOR ANY TE)

ft w& v I
%
j* % i
flptaw H
Sn?i 1
1 f p| J. w
f §y
<*~v m
f LfA r
<, ; > : ~. &



JS SHOP
JOKSTORE

ERBITY OF FLORIDA BOOKSTORE

dent Service Center

1 JHP^gip
H : mmt
f lr-a* 1|
[ f
iiEbnMW 1 *JM>
, v _,-<- jKg|p

I
vc -W
isr: &?&. w ? m^m
-;, iff; ;1;':\

'RICE POLICY II
OM NEW BOOK PRICE. I
JSED BOOKS IN GOOD CONDITION IF I
WDOFTERM. I
TEXTBOOK THAT HAS BEEN DISCONTINUED. I

Hhi ii ; *W a
>-
MKmKJmSBSSk j>
< W* . -*. _/t
\Mtfk**9r '%' TggW | | j
f *?TvSIiL\ r' HH&t.
TlwmwMW^^M Wfw &. t X f W s s
t|l PiP"P H ar£jH A
||l| J ||||& -|k

I "nil i t
j I
s'! .WMif # 3$ '$ <*
# *_ AwL i!9 |
Hk S', 4*.z .< J^p
I*. a WSmm jHSB.V&V M Jkrm IS i |m i
: !i *' Vs i \ ¥.-
'-' n mil'' T* _§.
*' \ \ * ; <
' \ \ V \ t""" jH^|Bt|
\ V \ BHp|
4 > Wmm
s' If
c fik : > VV
V. Hi* -^ifiwfMi

Branch Stores
Medical Center, Broward,
Graham Area & Jennings,
New Florida Union Shop
\f Check Our List For Your Needs

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

TEXTBOOKS NEW AND USED
ARCHITECTURAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES
ART SUPPLIES
CRAFT SUPPLIES
STUDY LAMPS
GYM OUTFITS
SWEATSHIRTS
COLLEGE PETS
i
COLLEGE SEAL
MASCOT STATIONERY
FILM AND DEVELOPING SERVICE
CANDY, CIGARETTES, POPES, TOBACCO
FLORIDA RECORD ALBUMS
*
NORCROSS GREETING CARDS
r
COLLEGE JEWELRY AND CLASS RINGS
WRITING EQUIPMENT BY SCHAEFFER, PARKER,
ESTERBROOK, NORMA, SCRIPTO & PAPERMATE
PENNANTS AND DECALS
COMPLETE LINE OF GENERAL SUPPLIES
DRUGS AND SUNDRIES

Page 11-B



Page 12-B

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

Wrestler Wanted:
Mean As A Tiger

"Were looking for a 123-pound
roan whos as strong as a 185-
pounder, has tremendous balance,
is as mean as two tigers and
hates people.
Thats the way Coach Richard
Reisinger neatly sums up his UF
Wrestling Clubs number one prob problem.
lem. problem.
Reisinger wished he could find
his elusive this spring
while watching his club fall to
Florida State 26-13 at Florida
Gym.
Mot only did the UF club have
to forfeit the 123-pound contest,
but its starting entry in the 177-
pound division, Leigh McCurry,
was out with an ankle injury.

A '*y"
v.fW'-iV -nr
vwuywjowww- mn- v;; ~
# j,.
r \ / BUn Jfeggdjfog /*"
H m J^HHjHH|
. J||^ WWmk mHHBiI^SIHf
J[ Sb/ jH| j
~>. mmmtl
J9
i t m Ijm
B B p. W 1 i
ft Ly I
jPI M |pH B/J f I ^jjf/jB
i nmgi* & .*^ r^v' t j!i jjt. £.£?£>h f/if jt£!s£& 'Pif ??'&y*
j'SS&i :.^^MBHaHMMBMHMHHraraBHmMB[^MHwMHMHBHHHHBfIMIIBIIIIWIiHIMIIffIBBHIiIBHMHIMHHMH^BBB
WEIGHTLIFTING
... is another part of Intramurals

I Finest Selection Os I
Levi's, Jeans, And Casuals
In Gainesville
*HATS An
*BOOTS H
JU
MENS AND SJp I
w EN
ill MBUI |
4821 ,.W. 6th Street At Hi way 441 I
Open BAM to 6PM Mondays through Saturday. I
Open Fridays Till 9 PM I

By MIKE SIKES

The double forfeiture cost the
UF group 10 points. The grap grappiers
piers grappiers were practically beaten be before
fore before the match got underway.
Reisinger made no apologies
for his wrestlers, however.
"They fought a helluva match,
he said.
It was a close match except
for the forfeitures.
And Reisinger is looking to the
day when he wont have to worry
about close ones. He said he in intends
tends intends to make the UF group the
states best inside of two years.
But meanwhile, hes still look looking
ing looking for his 123-pounder.

Athletics Wont Change

The schedule of athletic acti activities
vities activities will not be affected by UFs
change to the quarter system this
fall revealed Norman G. Carlson,
sports publicity director.
Since the first term of the quar quarter
ter quarter system will end about the
same time the fall trimester does,
football season will be over be before
fore before finals.
As far as basketball and other
sports are concerned, schedules
will be worked out to avoid con conflict
flict conflict with quarter, finals or other
innovations posed by the quarter
system.
We take into consideration
finals and other academic func functions
tions functions before we schedule any ath athletic
letic athletic competition, Carlson
pointed out. "This is the reason
for the winter and spring SEC
conferences.
UF plays an 18-game confer conference
ence conference in which every team in the
conference plays 18 games.

Welcome To The University Os Florida
And Gainesville
Make COUCHS Your I
T.V. HEADQUARTERS
North Central Floridas Largest
EXCLUSIVE DEALER
" The GULFSTREAM YI4OS
I PREFORMANCE GUARANTEED BY COUCHS
OWN ''AWARDWINNING SERVICE DEPT.
ONLY "WE DO NOT FARM OUT OUR SERV,CE WORK
COUCHS £ SELECTION THE LARGEST IN GAINESVILLE
HAS ALL J PRICE GUARANTEED LOWEST MODEL FOR MODEL
** SERVICE WE DO OUR OWN
--,, _, TERMS BUY 6 WAYS
| |j| |( |_lC QUALITY ZENITH HANDCRAFTED
VvUVn %7 NO BETTER AT ANY PRICE
"THE HOME OF ZENITH
608 N. MAIN ST. PH. 376-7171
SERVING THE NEEDS OF THE UNIVERSITY SINCE 1933

Under new quarter system

Since every school in the con conference
ference conference has its own academic sche schedule,
dule, schedule, it is the purpose of the SEC
meetings to coordinate these sche schedules
dules schedules while at the same time
avoiding conflict with each schools
functions.
"And since each school wants
home games, the complication is
multiplied, Carlson said.

fiuN^sm
iivp n CHUCK WAGON MEALS!;
i
;! OPEN n AM -9PM j|
liffiDEROSA !i
JUL < btkak kouct
J In Odinesville at the Westgate Shopping Ctr. j|
! 3321 W. University Ave. at 34th St. j;
S ALSO IN ORLANDO AND TITUSVILLE ;!

Basketball and other schedules
are being arranged now, and Carl Carlson
son Carlson is sure there will be no
conflict with the quarter system.
At the spring meeting Carlson
attended it was decided that there
would be no entertainment of high
school football prospects during
the summer. A vote was taken and
the motion was passed easily by
the SEC coaches.



Florida Recruits
With Yon Dorm

A new dormitory which houses
athletes at the UF a major new
aide in recruiting, is one of the
finest furnished in the country.
I think this new dormitory is
the biggest single help we have
in recruiting/ says Director of
Athletics Ray Graves. And the
efforts furnishing it were tre tremendous.
mendous. tremendous.
A special fund effort to furnish
Yv/ii Hallthe athletic dormitory
under the new east stands of Flori Florida
da Florida Fieldenjoyed success nearly
comparable to the record of the
Gator football team.
The $50,000 drive began on Sept September
ember September 24, 1966, quickly reached
Its goal. Being handled by the UF
Foundation, Inc., the fund was
established when it became ap apparent
parent apparent that Athletic Association
funds would be short the amount

Irom tuition money

Students Build Their Own Gym?

Students have been beating the
drums of late over the lack of a
college-size gym for the Florida
basketball team.
And although the Gators basket-
Ifball star has diminished in the last
two weeks, talk still floats around
labout the debrebit Gator gym*.
Florida most certainly needs a
J|new fleldhouse, but it apparently
|jhas not found the means to attain
such a structure.
Since there are so many junior
colleges in this state, state funds

jextlusrtve tattle
K
r 'tlx
V
.
I
== 11

necessary to furnish the dormitory
for use in 1967.
The 220-bed dormitory for Ga Gator
tor Gator athletes and student non-ath non-athletes
letes non-athletes will be named for Colonel
Everett Yon, longtime director of
Gator Boosters who died almost
two years ago.
No state funds were involved in
construction of the stadium-dorm stadium-dormitory
itory stadium-dormitory project, with the entire $2.4
million for construction coming
from the sale of bonds by the
Athletic Association and from their
reserve fund.
Friends and admirers of
Colonel Yon have responded en enthusiastically,
thusiastically, enthusiastically, said Alan J. Rob Robertson,
ertson, Robertson, Dean of University Re Relations
lations Relations and Development. Their
quick and generous support of this
fund are another indication of the
admiration and respect so many
had for Everett Yon.

for athletic facilities are awarded
first to the smaller two-year in institutions.
stitutions. institutions. After the state allotment
to the junior colleges passes, there
is hardly anything left over for
state-supported Florida.
So then, how does a school with
18,000 students, construct an ath athletic
letic athletic complex worthy of being
called a basketball gym?
Bill Harlan, Gator varsity swim
coach who has problems with his
37 year old outdoor pool, suggests
a plan that involves the students.

Dont Belong?
t
Try Independents

Notes to Monday morning quar quarterbacks:
terbacks: quarterbacks: Is your athletic prowness
going unnoticed because you arent
attached to a fraternity or dorm dormitory
itory dormitory and cant play intramurals?
Dont give up. Theres a third
intramural league you may not
know about.
Organize your room mates. Grab
a few guys out of your physical
education class. Throw together
a team and go see Paul Varnes Varnesthe
the Varnesthe Intramural Departments grad graduate
uate graduate Intramural manager. Hell
sign you up in the independent
league and youll be on your way.
Any group of students not in a
fraternity of a dornitory is eligible
to form a team and join the In Independent
dependent Independent Intramurals League.
Pick a manager and a name for
the team, and the intramural de department
partment department does the rest.

Since the state con not supply
Florida with funds, it then must
come from the student.
Says Harlan, Each student can
contribute one dollar of his tuition
money to the athletic fund per
trimester; take five cents out of
the glee club, a dime out of the
Florida Union, etc.*
These figures, of course, are
just examples of how the student
could build HIS fieldhouse, swim swimming
ming swimming pool, or any athletic facility
here.

Friday, July 28, 1967, Tbe Elorida Alligator,

JBf
- Wr;:
p|p9Mp
HaPPi
- A
l >y, j&|p|
TH/S WAS LIKE THE ACTION
... at the second All-Florida 1967 Inter Intercollegiate
collegiate Intercollegiate Judo Championships at Miami in
March. Jack Haney, Kiyotaka Saji and David
Frisby were all winners for UF in the champ championships.
ionships. championships.

Page 13-B



~ The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

Page 14-B

With .344 batting average

Trapp Is Mr. Clutch For Gators

UF might have had a better clutch baseball player than short shortstop
stop shortstop Richard Trapp but you would have to take a close look to
find one.
Trapp, led the Gators to a 27-9 season record and topped the
team in hitting with a .344 batting average.
The true nature of his worth, however, comes when the records
are examined on close, tension-packed victories.
Early in the season he beat Kentucky in three straight games,
a pair of 1-0 contests in which he singled, stole bases and scored
the only runs in the games, and a 3-1 win in which he drove
in two runs in the clutch and scored the other.
The final series of the year against FSU was the highlight,
however, for both the Gators and their ace.
With the score tied, 1-1, in the bottom of the final inning Trapp


PLENTY OF HANDSHAKES FOR HOMER
. . hit by Jim Frazier (extreme right)

*. SB|||.
UF'S KEUY PRIOR
. All-SEC pitcher

GATOR SECOND BASEMAN DAVE HODGES
... is set to tag out runner from Jacksonville University

i
- / jgm
, 'V VsVhCI-4 s%: ?t Tp?-
r y\.. <
Jj/L *' / $, > A A |p
: ' .. <... "' si
THIRD BASEMAN CUSHMAN
doubles as team captain

stepped up and hit the first pitcn from Seminole ace Mike Vincent
for a sharp single to drive in the winning run.
In the second game he went 3x3, drove across all three runs
in a 3-1 Gator victory and broke up a 1-1 game in the bottom of
the seventh with a 365-foot home run over the left-centerfield
fence with a man on base.
The Bradenton junior is also a football player of note, one
who set all-time SEC pass receiving records last year and used
his 9.7 speed to win two games with long runs after taking short
hitch-type passes from quarterback Steve Spurrier.
I dont really believe Richard reached his baseball potential
this year, says Gator head coach Dave Fuller. he had such a
long layoff and it takes time to adjust from that. He is most
definitely a major league baseball prospect.
FSU would attest to that fact.

Padecky
SPORTS EDITOR

Youve got to admit that Dave Fuller doesnt follow a set form,
more often than not he shapes the mold.
ITEM. Fullers baseball Gators had just closed out their season
by taking nationally ranked Florida State three of five games.
Actions, speak louder than words right? Beating the Seminoles,
sixth ranked in the country, UFs baseball team needs little to
be complimented, except maybe by its coach. So what does the
coach say?
We should have beaten FSU all five games.
ITEM. Late Monday afternoon, Fuller held a season-ending
players meeting to decide the teams Most Valuable Player off
of a 27-9 season.
Logical guesses as to the winner, unavailable at press time,
would be a pair of All-SEC honors the last two years and a 16-5
pitching record the last three.
Fullers guess? A guy not even on the team.
If Terry Stormer were still on the team right now, hed be
my man.
ITEM. Trapp just finished his sophomore year of baseball
eligibility and one can reasonably expect the lanky Bradenton native
to' back for Fuller two more years and give him some more All-
SEC baseball. Right?
I dont expect to have Richard back here for his senior year,
hell probably be playing pro football or baseball by that time.
And although I will hate not having him, hed be stupid not to go
pro if the money was right.
This now gives you an insight into Coach Dave Fuller, a man
with the words. When he speaks you listen. And when he speaks
about Richard Trapp, you listen even more.
Richard has outstanding potential, hell make somebody a fine
professional athlete, says Fuller.
Trapp led the team in six offensive categories this spring.
Trapp paced Florida in hitting, .344. hits, 42, home runs, two,
stolen bases, 14, total bases, 54, and runs, 25.
But ask Trapp about it and he spins a different tune.
I didnt think Id do this well. I havent hit so well since
high school. I always get a piece of the ball but not playing roy
freshman year and all, Id thought the layoff would hurt my
batting.
I wasnt too worried about my fielding its been the best
part of my game but I thought my hitting wouldnt amount to
much, adds the lithe speedster.
Fuller expects Trapp, quite naturally, to come out next year
and makes no bones about it.
If Richard doesnt come out, Id have to find me another
shortstop, period, broadcasts Fuller.

TRAPP, PRIOR ALL-SEC

UF placed two men on the All-SEC baseball team for 1967.
Trapp was named All-SEC shortstop and Kelly Prior was
named All-SEC pitcher.
Trapp was also named to the All-SEC football team last fall.
Auburn, the Southeastern Conference champion, placed three
men on the team.
Mississippi, winner of the western division, placed two men
as did LSU, Alabama and Florida.
The team: Gary Washington, Mississippi State, first base;
Jimmy Yawn, Mississippi, second base; Greg Golden, Auburn,
third base; Richard Trapp, Florida, shortstop; Tommy Nichols,
Mississippi, utility; George Johnson, Alabama, Rick Countryman,
Auburn, Mike Mondelli, Tennessee, and Steve Ogin, LSU, out outfielders;
fielders; outfielders; Tom Giles, LSU, and Ron Hicks, Kentucky, catchers;
and Q.V. Lowe, Auburn, Freddy Glass, Alabama, and Kelly
Prior, Florida, pitchers.



Umb
I THE FINEST IN PROFESSIONAL BICYCLES
WmF&i I
I STREITS BICYCLE SHOP
818 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE 376-2637

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15-B



i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

Page 16-B

Florida Rifles Should
Be Stronqer Next Year

With a winning season this year
and many top performers returning
in September, the Florida Rifles
should field a strong team, accord according
ing according to advisor Major Harvey M.
Dick.
This past year the men bounced
back from some early season de defeats
feats defeats to score big victories over
powerful FSU and Miami, said
Dick. With this kind of momen momentum
tum momentum continuing next year and with
all our top guns coming back, the
t am could be a national power.
he ator marksmen finished
t l r >6-1967 campaign with a
: 6 i ord. In addition to single
\ over FSU and Miami,
i io *s captured the State Rifle
ChaTr nship.
ii g shooters for the Gator
siiarpshooters were Toby Muir,
Lee Young, Jim Waugh, Kerry
Rifleman
Nab Title
The UF rifle team, led by cap captain
tain captain Toby Muir, caputred the Na National
tional National Rifle Association sponsored
state championship at the Gators
rifle range.
FSU placed second in the event,
followed by Miami, Florida South Southern,
ern, Southern, Florida A&M and Stetson.

**s \ 'V^ s Y: . -# vrg>ir <*<* %Vv j'ISKSipF

Football And Basketball Players
Smartest Gators In History

UF football and basketball play players
ers players compiled the finest trimester
averages in the schools history
last winter, according to Director
of Athletics Ray Graves.
Counting every boy on football
scholarship during the winter tri trimester
mester trimester the overall honor-point
average of the squad was 2.30
out of a possible 4.0. No Florida
gridders ran into academic in ineligibility.
eligibility. ineligibility.
Coach Tom my Bartletts basket basketball
ball basketball team also came through in
record academic fashion with the
entire squad recording an average
of 2.75. Setting the pace for the
cagers were senior Edd Poore of
Knoxville, Tennessee (3.60) and
sophomore Andy Owens of Tam Tampa
pa Tampa (3.16).
Lowest average on the entire
basketball team was a most re respective
spective respective 2.24.
There were 18 football players
whose average exceeded 3.00 (B).
Top freshman was linebacker
Wayne Compton of Jacksonville
(3.50, Business Administration).
Top sophomore was defensive
"learn the latest in dances as
well as the old standards.
FRANS DANCE STUDIO
1013W.UNIV.AVE.
classes now forming

Chatman, Jay Weber, Ron Men Mendoza,
doza, Mendoza, and Lynn Peoples. Muirs
284 mark in a match against Flor Florida
ida Florida Southern established a new UF
rifle record.

-fl ::.#;
,i: m
';ffe yppf mr
?&gB y 'Km
HiSH 1PI&1
ls | Ml-;,;
|i|gf I s _:.m \ -;
B !hl -
. . one of the various sports in Intramurals

. . a Florida coed tries her hand at using a rifle

back Bill Mcride of Clearwater
(3.50, Pre-Law). Best junior was
tight end Jack Coons of Lake
Worth (3.28, Engineering) and the

I American and Foreign Cars
10,000 Mile or 1-Yr. Guarantee
on Complete Brake Job HHHufl
Rebuilt Generators & Starters
I HULLS BRAKE SERVICE |lj|f;n"yi
I 1314 S. Main St. Phone 372-1497
w Member Independent Garage_Qwnersof_Amerlcaj^J
| ROBBIES I
The Best In Steak a
I Q J
[COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDSI
11718 W. University Ave.l
L^OnTheGoldCoast^J

WELL SONOFAGUN

Next season the Rifles have
slated matches with the Citadel,
Mississippi, LSU, Vanderbilt,
FSU, Auburn, and Miami.

highest average among seniors was
recorded by defensive guard Ed
Warner of Sumter, S.C. (3.60,
Engineering graduate).

Intramurals Get
The Job Done

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor

One notices a few things about
Floridas men and women. Es Especially
pecially Especially the ones that compete in
sports.

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

No, they are not the ones that
win Heisman trophies or play an
All-American forward on the bas basketball
ketball basketball team. They are the men and
women who comprise Florida's In Intramural
tramural Intramural program, the ones not
good enough" for varsity athletics
and yet not satisfied with the regu regulatory
latory regulatory physical education classes.
Intramurals resides under an
awesome shadow here at Florida.
One hears about the Steve Spur Spurriers
riers Spurriers and the Gary Kellers grab grabbing
bing grabbing press yardage. Spurrier will
accumulate more total lines in
newsprint than the number of pas passes
ses passes that he will throw in his foot football
ball football career. And Keller will grab
more headlines than rebounds by
his basketball prowess.
All of which means that Intra Intramurals
murals Intramurals here or at any big college
is caught in sort of a stranglehold.
It doesn't receive the press play
of a bowl-bound football team and
it doesn't receive the automatic
contingest of 5,500 students that
the physcial education office de demands.
mands. demands.
So then, what makes Intramurals
click here, a school that is known
for its academics rather than ath athletics?
letics? athletics?
The best answer is probably
voiced by the program's coordin coordinator,
ator, coordinator, Paul Varnes, a man who has
the task of placing over 7,000
students in nine sports.
The people,*' said Varnes,
make this intramural program
so successful.*'

fii
This is a
Gloom-and-Doom
Cat.
What breed
of cat
are you ?
Gloom-and-Doom Cats wear dismal
looks on very long faces. And they do
a lot of worrying about the future
theirs and everybody elses.
Ourfview is if you take action to
insure your future it follows therell
be less to worry about. Consider our
Campus Internship Program, for exam example.
ple. example. This is a learn-and-earn oppop
tunity in life insurance sales that
could place you in a field where earn earnings
ings earnings have no ceilings. Its done exactly
that for many of those participating
in the program over the last 10 years.
And it could do the same for you.
So checkJnto it. Stop by today or
give us a call while those doleful
Gloom-and-Doom Cats go on meowing
at the mooh.
W.D. Thompson, Jr.
And Associates
LAKE SHORE TOWERS
376-4479
PROVIDENT
MUTUAL SSI LIFE
Nsukance company or Philadelphia



Florida Netters Wind Up
NCAA Tourney Seventh

I The Florida tennis team lost
[round in the NCAA tournament
ly ending up in seventh place.
[ Armi Neely and Jamie Pressly,
be Gators' number one and two
[layers respectively, won opening
hatches for coach Bill Potter but
tost in the quarterfinals.
In the first round, however,
Neely smashed Peter Fishbach of
Michigan, 6-0, 6-3 while Pressly
frounced Trinity's Bob Hill, 6-2,
6-1.
Playing well in the opening set
Lgainst Brigham Young's tough
terry Ehlers, Neely >on 6-1. But
Ehlers rallied to win the second
End third sets, 7-5, 6-3.
Ex-Davis Cupper Joaquin Mayo
bf Southern California rolled over
Pressly 6-1, 6-4.
In the doubles however, the Ga Galors
lors Galors received a measure of satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction as Neely and teammate
Bteve Beeland bounced top-seeded
Bob Lutz and Stan Smith of UCLA.
Besides Neely, Pressly and Bee Beehand,
hand, Beehand, the squad included Ron Fick,
breg Hilly, BUI Perrin, WUI Sher Sherwood,
wood, Sherwood, Lee Steele, Hank Veno and
Lance Novak. With the elimination
lof UF in the competition, Miami's
Jamie Fillol was the last player
to represent the state.
FUlol got to the finals before
finally losing.
Florida's Pressly will now re return
turn return home to Palm Beach this sum summer
mer summer to defend his State Singles
Title. Pressly is the second Palm
Beach Countian in as many years
to play for Potter. John Shipley of
Delray Beach lettered for the
Gators in 1965.

A
*
/
/
t?
H . V : 1 1
H
Advertise
I Its good business.
I
bl \
ls£l 4


V
...rat "'s
I 1
I \\ / 1
Jr:
? i S v x - * :
* jam
|L
UFS JAMIE PRESSLY
... number two in the SEC

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

808 HR|
Padecky j^jp

Gatorade, loosely defined by the UF sports publicity depart department,
ment, department, is a lie;* id, when taken internally, will increase a persons
body weight b\ adding tremendous amounts of glucose. The fastest
acting pep piltknown to man, Gatorade is supposed to make chubby
those that are skinny.
But looking at Floridas tennis team, it seems that Gatorade
has failed.
For example, Army Neely is the biggest of the regulars that
have played for coach Bill Potter. But at 6 feet and 155 pounds,
his physical being doesnt inspire too many oohs or aahs.
The number two spot is held by Jamie Pressly, another tiger.
But Pressly isnt built like one at 5-8, 140.
But of all the lads that played for Potter the past Florida tennis
season, Greg Hilley, a teeny frosh, inspires those ads that say
I was a 98-pound weakling. The only trouble with Hilley is that
he is a 125-pound weakling.
So it seemed rather unlikely then that these monsters could
hardly hold their own racket, much less against the best teams
in the country.
But this Gator contingent done it, as evidenced by their season seasonending
ending seasonending 19-1 record and a third place in the Southeastern Conference.
And Potter believes that the best is yet to come.
The only match that we lost the past season was against Miami.
But the way the men are improving and getting stronger week weekby-week,
by-week, weekby-week, I see no reason why we couldnt beat them next year.
If the Gators would trump Miami next spring, it would be the
first time in Potters 17-year tenure here. But this is not a tall
order for the young Florida team, which played four sophomores,
one freshman and a junior this past spring. The team co-captains,
Bill Perrin and Ron Fick, good enough to earn two letters before,
have had to cheer from the sidelines this year in the face of the
Youth Movement.
The Movement is led by Neely and Pressly. Neely, now a
junior from Tampa, is the 1965 Indoor Junior Indoor Champion.
Pressly, a junior also, is ranked number one in the Mens Singles
Competition in the state. Pressly is from Palm Beach. Both are off
of an undefeated Southeastern Conference championship squad.
But Florida has not and will not be a two-man outfit.
Both Pressly and Neely have lost only one match this year.
But without good players in the rest of the spots, especially
numbers four, five and six, we wouldnt have done half as well
as we did. r
Id rather have six good tennis players than one or two great
ones, adds Potter.

Potter has also secured, after many years of pleading to who whoever
ever whoever would listen, a complete tennis facility.
No longer will the Gators have to play on the courts that are
used for Intramural volleyball and tennis games. The new court is
made up of cork, which is one of a harder resistance than the
regular clay or asphalt court and wears longer.
Potter was especially happy when Florida acquired the surface
and the surrounding facilities.
A boy naturally plays better tennis when there is a tennis
atmdsphere around. There is certainly one here at the new courts
of which I am extremely proud.
Potter will let his netters go all the way next spring on the new
courts, since they were used for only a half season this spring.

It's simply 9 metfei 1
of economies ...
College Life insures only K' /
college men. College men
are preferred risks...
vie mckenzie & associates
Hugh Brooker Breece McCray
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
-v
ing for us who have trav- X
in states plus WHHML
ranee, Spain, SHkAHK,
Greece, East and West mt&
Germany, Israel, ||VVORKI^U
Egypt, Japan, Holland,
hHIBV With
Czechoslovakia, Austria,
Poland, Switzerland, #|
Luxembourg, El Salvador |lllCrOSif llfl OODl f
and Cuba.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

SPOR TS EDITOR

NEW COURTS HELP

Page 17-B



Page 18-B

l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

- 'V':/ i V- '' l fOlSt* *

Dream Comes True For

UFsHigh Stepping Saier

It was a dream come true for
Florida high jumper Frank Saier
when he broke the magic seven
foot barrier in a dial meet with
FSU.
The 6-6 junior from West Palm

Florida Trackmen
Olympic Bound?

By ROBERT P. KEVSER
Jimmy Carnes, bead UF track
coach, thinks some members of
his team have a chance to com compete
pete compete In the 1968 Olympics at Mexi Mexico
co Mexico City.
"There is a possibility/ Carnes
said, "but almost anyone in track
could represent the United States
because the track picture changes
so rapidly.
"Right now the two logical
choices from the UF would be
John Morton and Frank Saier be because
cause because of their present per performances/
formances/ performances/ Carnes said.
John Morton, a 6-5, 240 pound
sophomore from Miami, has
thrown the discus 189 feet 3 inches
in practice. This compares with
207 feet thrown by A1 Oerter, 1965
Olympic Gold Medal winner.
Frank Saier, a 6-6, 200 pound
junior from West Palm Beach, has
jumped seven feet. John Rambo
has jumped 7-3.
Carnes said the efforts of Mor Morton
ton Morton and Saier compare favorably
with the best in the country so far
tills year, but that they still have
a long way to go.
Both Morton and Saier are trans transfer
fer transfer students along with about six
others on the track team. Morton
came from Stanford University and
"MjSffji. s m JHPiPW
I Jp
I
B
MUSCLEMAN
MORTON
t 9 fourth in NCAA

FRANK SAIER

. . breaks magic seven-foot mark

Beach became the first trackman
in the South to clear the much
acclaimed feat. Saier had jumped
6-10 on several occasions but his
attempts at seven feet had failed
until this spring.

Saier came from Furman Univer University.
sity. University.
When asked if he was reeuxiting
from other schools Carnes said,
"They come here of their own free
choice."
John Morton said he would "de "definitely
finitely "definitely try" to make the Olympic
team in 1968, but there would be
a "lot of competition."
Frank Saier felt that "there is a
possibility" for him in 1968. Saier
said, "It's everyones dream to
be on an Olympic team.
When asked what effect the alti altitude
tude altitude would have on the partici participants
pants participants at Mexico City, Morton said
only the athletes in running events
would be affected. Morton and
Saier are in field events and neither
have any special training planned
if they are selected to the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic team, "just lots of hard work."

aUteSb ALL UNIVERSITY STUDENTS AND
,f:' X PERSONNEL ... HERE IS THE BEST
yjT J) NEWS OF THE DAY
ijk eat better for less!
10% Discount to all students and University personnel. Just
present your I.D. card to cashier for Special Bonus Discount
off our low, low prices. 369 days s year.
.Jr- i-SS* llasiKi irSt^T|i irSt^T|ir
r irSt^T|ir sssjnfivflar wT : r
F A CjL2?taS3!r 'fcefiftu. sp*2f
ssss.-*- **-
4 nr 4 L -Ls2g
'^£ J
I/ TSutt 1212 N. MAIN STREET
FOLLOW TV ** W W < 5 MINUTES FROM CAMPUS
GOOD EATING CROWDS, \L OAPBTBRIAS (GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER)
TO THE % AMPLE FREE PARKING

"Ever since I was a freshman
in college I bad my eye on seven
feet," said Saier. "It was the
greatest feeling in the world when
I hit the pit and looked up and the
bar was still on the stand."
Much of the credit belongs to
Floridas outstanding track coach
Jimmy Carnes. When Saier started
in college he was only jumping
around 6-4, Carnes found a major
flaw in his form and after several
days of hard work he "was jumping
6-8. J
"Frank has worked real hard
and I knew it was a matter of
time before he would go seven
feet," declared Carnes. "Now that
he broke the barrier there is no
telling how high he may go."
Saier entered college on a bas basketball
ketball basketball scholarship but decided to
devote full time to his high jumping.
His personal high had been 6-10
1/2 against Tennessee and South Southern
ern Southern Illinois earlier in the season.
"Frank has worked hard on his
form," continued Carnes. "Hehas
tremendous spring in his legs and
works steadily on the-weights. Its
a great honor to be the first boy
to ever jump seven feet in the
South."
Saier joins an elite group of
seven foot high jumpers. Ten years
ago Charles Dumas became the
first to reach the magic barrier
and since then only a few have
reached this height.

Morton, Hager
Led Tracksters

All-Americans John Morton and
Scott Hager led the Gator track
team to its finest season in many
years.
Both Morton and Hager placed
fourth in the NCAA Championships.
Morton heaved the discus 181 feet
to gain honors and Hager ran the
440 intermediate hurdles in a
record breaking time of 50.7.
During the successful season the
Gator runners broke 12 varsity
records and 11 freshman records.
The greatest thrill of the season
came when junior high jumper
Frank Saier became the first ath athlete
lete athlete in the South to clear the
magic seven foot barrier.
Florida finished its dual meet
season with a 9-0 record. Their
biggest victory was over the pow powerful
erful powerful Tennessee Vols and Southern
Illinois in a triangular meet. In
the SEC meet the Gators finished
a close second to Tennessee.
Florida record breakers in include:
clude: include: Frank Lagotic, mile (4:07.5)
and two mile (8:57.4); Morton, dis discus
cus discus (187'6) and the shot (57*
6 1/2"); Mike Burton, broad jump

mki eueror
. . throws javelin 226-11 1/2

FOR THE FINEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS
ASK FOR FOREMOST AT YOUR FAVORITE
FOOD STORE OR CALL 376-5293
FOR EARLY MORNING DELIVERY TO YOUR HOME
FOREMOST DAIRIES, Inc.
534 S.W. 4th Avenue

(24' 6 1/2") and javelin (226
11 1/2"); 440 yard relay (41.4);
two mile relay (7:28.4); distant
medley relay (10:07); Scott Hager
440 Intermediate Hurdles (50.7).
Runners included in the relay rec records
ords records were Joe Schiller, Dieter
Gebhard, Don Hale, Ed Mahoney,
Dan Flynn and Barry Handberg.
Florida had a number of out*
standing freshman athletes which
included: Barry Handberg, 100
(9.6); Steve Tannen, 120 H. H.
(14.2); Jim Chapman, discus (170
11); Ron Jourdan, High jump
(69 1/2); Mike Flanagan, pole
vault (15* 1); Jake Schickel, 440
(48.7); and BOb Land, 880 (1:53.0).
Much of the credit to Florida's
track success belongs to its out outstanding
standing outstanding young coach, Jimmy
Carnes. His enthusiastic recruit recruiting
ing recruiting program has landed some of
the finest track men in the coun country
try country and has made Florida a na national
tional national track power.
With the loss of only two seniors
and the bright prospect of its
freshman team the Gators will
continue to be a national power
in the years to come.



STEVE MELNYK FIFTH: INDIVIDUALLY

Golfers End Season With 2nd In NCAA

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
SHAWNEE ON THE DELA DELAWARE,
WARE, DELAWARE, Pa. The Gator golf
team gave UF its highest sports
finish in an NCAA tournament
with a second place in the 70th

Jn
>l^MwWb
Jew* mam*
V tfajML <#
'''' ~' '~ v 'l
HBBrrnr"
Ift sis
x :
iHw
w
';^4 : W
.
'
..
. ;:"- ; ;'
... : . '.: ;. : '.'. '; . ':' >' : : .* . :. '>' ;... . >:; .... X ::: '
' -..jf.-.w :*: .. . .: :: . :....
, .j. v ,,- A. % . s x .. A < .. % ' t. % *
. .; ;' .., ;"
FLORIDAS MELNYK
national title bid falls short

Welcome Students
SPECIAL PRICES ON APPROVED 4 REQUIRED GYM CLOTHES
SHOES, bp Converse, Keds, Beacon Falls
SOCKS bn / '" \
SWEATSHIRTS, Gator Stencilled / 1 /rs \
SWEAT SHIRTS, Plain / 1/ T C\jOlf)A
E}C E RCI3 ERS |w[
WOMEN- jHj j
SHOES, by Converse, Keds, Beacon Falls '^S.
SWEAT SHIRTS, Gator Stencilled l 1/ .-.- \
SWEAT SHIRTS, Plain |\ l'r/4.
. >
Fred Perry TENNIS SHORTS for Men TENNIS RACKET RE-STRINGING
Fred Perry TENNIS SKIRTS for Ladies FAST SERVICE
We Invite You to Visit North Central Florida's Most Complete Sporting Goods. Store
JIMMIE HUGHES SPORTING GOODS
One Block East of Campus 1113 W. Univ. Ave.

Annual NCAA Golf Championships
that ended here Saturday afternoon.
Floridas golfers garnered the
coveted honor for thebest-ever
NCAA finish, placing second behind
the University of Houston by three
strokes.

UFs Steve Melnyk led the indi individual
vidual individual championship after the first
two rounds, posting a single-stroke
lead over University of Colorados
Hale Irwin. But Melnyks star
faded the final 36 holes, he ended
strokes behind winners Irwins
28b total.
But nonetheless, the NCAA tour tournament
nament tournament was an excellent one for
Florida, stated Gator golf coach
Buster Bishop.
Says Bishop, this tournament
gave UFs golfing program a boost
in many aspects, First, at the end
of play, the crowd was pulling for
us, they knew we had a good chance
to win both the individual and team
trophies. They felt this way be because
cause because we displayed good sports sportsmanship
manship sportsmanship and attitudes, especially
at the end when we lost.
Second, by finishing second
among the best in the country, we
gave our program a lift in itself.
The Gators had a three-stroke
lead with four holes to go, leading
the field for the team champion championship.
ship. championship. But as in the case of so many
UF teams in the past, Florida ended
up second. But the second-place
finish did not bother Bishop the
slightest.
* When you consider that of the 16
rounds of golf that my men shot,
says Bishop, a 77 was the highest
shot. That is fantastic when you
consider the pressure of a national
tournament and that par was 72
over a rough course.
Every man, I mean EVERY
man, on Floridas team played
a fine game. We had three of the
five survive all 72 holes and the
other two jult missed the cutoff by
one stroke.
This was the turning point for.
Steve, mentions Bishop, he

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

tfl ii pi ^J|
if
I Jp! > v \
,_c|
Jgf 'S'S i

i 4 i i v -> W jra*9
|HU ,r l fjtU
'&XAjJfcgjjfeb%i(£ v^i:-^S^^ :^: : ';-:v?fe*?/ Jt>f 'S.-0 ,'2T

CAPTAIN WALLY ARMSTRONG
. . putts while rest of team looks on

missed a one-foot putt on the
fourth. This flustered him inward inwardly
ly inwardly and he double-bogied both the
eighth and ninth holes. After that
he was out of it.
Melnyk posted championship
rounds of 69-71-72-77289.
Teammate Richard Spears was
next at 74-73-78-72-297 and John
Darr followed with 73-76-76-72-
298.'
Melnyk up fifth but had a
good chance to take the champion championship
ship championship even on the last day. The
turning point for Melnyk and any
Gator hopes of another NCAA Flor Florida
ida Florida champion as Bob Murphy last
year were aborted on the fourth
hole Saturday.
The second place grabbed by the

Florida Second

In SEC Too!

UFs golf team blew a 5-stroke
lead on the 39 hole of the 54
hole SEC tournament to LSU taking
another Gator SEC second place.
LSUs defending champions hit a
birdie streak on the 37-39 holes
to take a two stroke team lead over
the Gators and went on to win its
third straight golf title by 20.
LSU finished with a team total of
872, Florida had 892. Mississippi
ran ariose third with 897 and no
other team vr*s under 910.
Two LSU figers tied for indivi individual
dual individual honors. Bob R. McLendon and
Jimmy Day at the end of 54 holes
were four-under-par with 212. Mc-
Lendon then won his third straight
SEC title by winning the first
hole of a sudden death play off.
. The Gators and Tigers fought
it out through the first 36 holes of
the tournament with Mississippi
trailing a short distance back at
third.

I COLLEGEMASTER I
coast to coast the ieader \
m sales to college men /*l
REPRESENTATIVES
Mel Ward pa l DuFresne
. Dan Sapp Arlte Watklnson
I '*=** i|| 11 George Cr
B Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 163 bW. Unlv. Aw. 376-1208

Gators completed a very success successful
ful successful season for Bishop and his fol following.
lowing. following. In head-to-head match
play, Florida was 11-2. In tourna tournament
ment tournament competition, UF won three,
was second twice and ended third
only once.
By that record alone, com comments
ments comments Bishop, I have to say sim simply
ply simply that the men gave their 100
per cent and then some. There
isnt enough compliments that I
could make about these fellows.
And the nicest part about it is
that most of the guys will be back
next year, adds Bishop
Bishop will lose only one player
off of this years squadcaptain
Wally Armstrong.

At this point the Gators led 587
to 592 for LSU. Then the Gators
lost their touch. Rick Spears push pushed
ed pushed his drive out-of-bounds on the
37th hole, and finished with a
triple-bogey seven.
Walter Armstrong double bog bogeyed,
eyed, bogeyed, and David Oakley bogied the
short, par three 11 hole, while
LSU played the hole in regulation.
Now it was all tied. ~
Then with LSU scoring birdies
all over the course, the Gators
could never recover.
Over the final 18 holes, played
over the 3,078-yard, par 36 back
side, the Tigers cut 12 strokes
off of par figures.
Tennessee finished a distant
fourth at 914, with Alabama and
Georgia tied for fifth with 916.
Next in order came Auburn 926,
Mississippi State 940, Kentucky
941, and Vanderbilt 1,005.

Page 19-B



Page 20-B

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

ALL THIS tcoc
FOR JUST 3

INDIVIDUAL CASH COURSES
SOLO COURSE 12 HOURS (9 HOURS DUAL INSTRUCTION) $lB6.
CROSS COUNTRY COURSE 12 HOURS (4 HOURS DUAL INSTRUCTION) $156.
LICENSE COMPLETION COURSE 11 HOURS (7 HOURS DUAL INSTRUCTION) $162.
GROUND SCHOOL COURSE 30 HOURS IN CLASS 5 WEEKS SSO.
CHECK RIDE APPROVED SCHOOL STUDENTS ONLY (1 1/2 HR. FLIGHT TEST,
1 1/2 HR. ORAL TEST) $35.
CUSTOM FINANCE PLANS TO MEET YOUR BUDGET EVERYONE CAN AFFORD TO FLY
> CASSELS IN THE AIR
GAINESVILLE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT WALDO ROAD
GAINESVILLE'S OLDEST AND LARGEST FLIGHT SCHOOL

WHY FLY?
S';

Other than the fhct that flying an airplane by yourself is one
of the most exciting and personally satisfying experiences you
can ever have, what usefulness could being a pilot be to you?
YOUR WORTH TO AN EMPLOYER automatically goes up
when you have this ability added to your accumulated bag of
tricks.
YOU ARE PERSONALLY CAPABLE OF BEING MORE
PLACES FASTER at your convenience which gives you
an edge on a competitor.
YOU BECOME A MEMBER OF ONE OF THE MOST ELITE
AND SELECT GROUPS IN AMERICA less than .4 of 1% of
the nation's population can fly. And the most unbelievable and
yet amazingly true fact is that in the course of a year, THE
COST OF FLYING IS LESS THAN USING ANY FORM OF
TRANSPORTATION to cover the same amount of miles and
time consumed. AND BY FAR THE SAFEST and this has

YOUR FIRST LESSON IS JUST $5 TO INTRODUCE YOU T p FLYING
Special FAA Approved Private License
/ 7
35 Hours In Either Cessna 150 Or Cherokee 140 (20 Hours Dual Instruction Included)
Ground School (5 Weeks Course) Guaranteed Passing Grades On FAA Exam
Private License Flight Examination Our Own Exam

been proved statistically.
AS A UNIVERSITY STUDENT, YOU ARE IN AN IDEAL PO POSITION
SITION POSITION RIGHT NOW to budget time and money to take advan advantage
tage advantage of the most economical flying school opportunity available
to you today. In a nutshell, THE MOST VALUABLE ASSET
YOU HAVE IS TIME to use these college years to your ad advantage.
vantage. advantage.
PERHAPS LEARNING TO FLY IS ONE OF THE MOST IM IMPORTANT
PORTANT IMPORTANT EDUCATIONAL ACCOMPLISHMENTS YOU COULD
TAKE WITH YOU.
These are just a few of the many reasons which may apply
to your plans for your future. If you feel that these may be
interesting to you, come out to the Gainesville Municipal Air Airport,
port, Airport, ASK FOR OUR $5 INTRODUCTORY FLIGHT LESSON to
see if you have the ability and interest to complete our
program.

PAYMENT PLANS (includes service charge)
I $lB5. DOWN, $176, $126, $126 3 MONTHLY PAYMENTS
n $lB5. DOWN, $206, $206 2 MONTHLY PAYMENTS
m INDIVIDUAL PLANS AVAILABLE TO THOSE WITH APPROVED CREDIT



The Florida Alligator

Section C

'- ' '* ~ S f l "* -j. ,- t J t t, ~ ,T Jt. * *,- -Jl'
--< ;> | | ||.| 1h ; Jr ill p

Entertainment
From football riots to Homecomings Gator
Growl, from frantic parties to feeding the
deer at Silver Springs or slower and more
pleasant activities, its a busy school year
at the University of Florida. This is what
it was like last year.
. / . . "TT 1 v.
Tmyl
w it V V
jj-
MMBBMBJS# Isl f VB 9
m B V
mmii ?: B
mmmrn m .3 B
mm B
jjj| '
UWU
~ .JH
B

¥£K* V

University of Florida, Gainesville

s

HubL 3881^^B^jMHHwBBBBI^B^^^jlBlHlBMiMBgl^yMaHMBB^^^^^F^|^^B^BB^^BBHBpB|pflgg?'-
\y f :'-'A . --~- t :^^ 4 ~-?7fSjk. \ y ffiJlj&fctg -* "^'fit?^Tpyfs&>}?4 f * v *>
'\lfe r ,^ s .i V, s?%:> mm ---;-
Br B B
If j w t^ifAiNim^v/Bj
.- |' "a;'
!'* j^SLy^B^BqpjWy y r >^j£ p £tf \jh.'_a*k *'ff~ v > .-t

Friday July 28, 1967

I-';"'
._/ ./ *.'* j., s :- 3f+*i(?*;'v'-;r i, '*X*\?'
ja*-
, : V
jK^> : :
|| SSh'3^ : llf lf[



Page 2-C

The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

E| jH K 9
*m 'Br
B .W? p iKr . .K r j
R 'itt i 'ViHpHH99|^
9\ < .f ft V \
\ Tier m 4. *V 1 J
SjjflSjfr.
l
mUm
'Vt* 4 ,*/- IPr # ffl&mWm? bb
HUF
F rggf : / JBBfe | |H|
, 7* | 7"'7j -Hip %£bcM
J&y y JH
MHHHP ip h

Guitar Strummer Takes
Freshman Talent Night

By MARTI COCHRAN
Alligator Staff Writer
SEPTEMBER 5, 1966A tall,
dark guitarist from Miami won the
Annual Freshman Talent Night held
here Friday.
If applause could be used as
a measure of approval, Alan Vic Victor,
tor, Victor, a student of guitar since
he was nine, was the favorite of
the audience as well as the judges
with his playing of the flamenco flamencostyle
style flamencostyle Maleguena.
Pert Judy Mil captured second
place with her Interpretive dance
to Walt Whitmans 1 Sit and
Look Up.
In winning the first two places,
Victor and Miss Mil were auto automatically
matically automatically signed into Gator Growl,
the worlds largest student talent
show.
A folk-singing group, the Three

*?
*_*v* I r*i r k J -v-.., II I '." - . I I >r I 'V;"'* ' I ~ r -' I -" I 111, I* * H '-'

Lyceum Council Offers

Cheap Season Tickets

SEPTEMBER s,l966UFs Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council is offering a limited
number of subscription season
tickets to the nine attractions it
has scheduled this-year.
These tickets, which include 'JI
but special events, represent a
saving of 10 per cent over regu regular
lar regular box office prices and will guar guarantee
antee guarantee the holder reserved tickets
to each attraction.
First in the series is the Gold Goldovsky
ovsky Goldovsky Opera Company's presen presentation
tation presentation of Verdis Rlgoletto, on
October 11. Others, later in the
year, will be Fiesta Mesianic,
Porgy and Bess, The National
Ballet of Washington, the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra, the
Bach Aria Group, Nicholas di

Corners, placed third in the com competition
petition competition and Agnes Tibor won fourth
place with a gymnastic demonstra demonstration.
tion. demonstration.
Other participants in the show
were dancers, pianists, a mag magician,
ician, magician, a storyteller, and various
singing actsincluding a perfor performance
mance performance by the Renjees, professional
folk-singing recording artists
from Miami. The Renjees elim eliminated
inated eliminated themselves from the com competition.
petition. competition.
Planned and organized by Bruce
Flower, the Florida Unions Spe Special
cial Special Events Committee, the show
was emceed by Bud Blackwood,
WDVH disc jockey.
Talent Night sponsors wereOon wereOonigans,
igans, wereOonigans, which awarded a- $25 cer certificate
tificate certificate to the winner; the Uni University
versity University Shop, which donated sls
for second place; F reeway National
with a $lO certificate to the third

Virgiliom, Lee Luvlsl,andGrainie
Yeats.
One hundred tickets are avail available
able available to the general public at $lB
each for the series and another
100 to UF faculty and staff at
$9.90 each. They will be sold by
mall order only
Orders should be mailed to the
Florida Box Office, University of
Florida, Gainesville, Florida, and
should include a check or money
order for the full price of the
series plus 25 cents for postage
and handling.
Individual tickets tor each event
will >e available later at theFlor theFlord
d- theFlord Un box office, with uni university
versity university 3.: ..vS .'.aring a two-day
2.0' voce . Hge.

W- 9
iSiS i wHKf J
A 9£ 9
'l l *****
V i 'O'?? llli mr &>. \U r I 1 p§§i BKBgi
4BL I, §(
in
: zggmM Jmm -Ip M ,'.
mk. .s§& Li k i

place winner, ana Jimmy Hughes
Sporting Goods with a $5 cer certificate
tificate certificate to fourth place.

I: Dont pack a picnic...
11 pick it up! I
Colonel Sanders' Recipe Kentucky Fried Chicken is your
I instant picnic just pick it up and take it with you. By
I the box, bucket or barrel. It's ready to go!
I Take it from the Colonel... "it's finger lickin' good." I
rKwWki* fried tfkktar
376-6472 I 378-2959 I 372.34549
I

I FRESHMAN TALENT SHOW
I In the picture to the left, the Muller twins
serenade thousands of UF students at last
(years Freshman Talent Night. Their sing singling
ling singling netted them first prize in the group
category. On the right, Shirley Holms and
Fran Oster perform a comedy folk song
Ithat won them honorable mention.



-
I I
I I BOOK and SUPPLY I
I I UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA I
I On New & Used S I
I K F I
1 I ARCHITECTURAL SUPPLIES If I
I gjl I Uof F GLASSES & MUGS S I
I m CMriUCEDIUr | 1 GREETING CARDS H I
I EHUInEEICmU 9 B reference books 1 I
I 1 SUPPLIES I DESK PADS &. BLOTTERS Q I
I I & R?efler St/ D etZ9en B BRIEF CASES 8 1
IS 1 I COMPOSITION BOOKS I |
Come in and browse g| NEW BOOKS &
I S in our self-selection m | NOTEBOOKS 8 I
I 8 book department. B 0 FOUNTAIN PENS 8 I
I i ART supplies I
I I Uof F "T SHIRTS CHECKS CASHED j| I
I l

LIKES SINCERITY

Great Pumpkin
Advises Frosh
(EDITORS NOTE: Staffer Newt Simmons spent last Halloween
eve in a cold, damp but active pumpkin patch. As a result, he got
an unprecedented interview with one of the most controversial
opinion leaders of the day, The Great Pumpkin, founder of the
Orange Power movement.)
Q. Ah, excuse me there, but are you by any chance the Great
Pumpkin?
A. You were expecting maybe George Murpby?
Q. I've been waiting here in the hope of getting to talk to you,
get your opinions on some of the issues of the day, that sort of thing. .
Q. Well, first of all, we understand that you go out every Halloween
in search of the sincere pumpkin patch. . I was wondering how
you happened to choose this one.
A. Well, actually thats not really correct. I make stops at quite
a few pumpkin patches . mainly looking for chicks, dig?
Q. I see. About this sincerity thing. This has nothing to do with
your choice?
A. I dig sincerity . understand? I mean, its all right. This
looked like a pretty sincere place, not too swinging, but sincere .
for domestic pumpkins. Matter of fact, I mistook you for a pumpkin
for a while . same features and all. .
Q. Yeah? . well, let's get off that. Lets talk about the issues.
For instance, what are your views on civil rights?
A. Im glad you asked that because we pumpkins have always been
pretty much of a neglected monority group . you dont ever see
anyone courting the pumpkin vote.* Thats all coming to the fore
now what with the emergence of such radical groups as the Orange
Power movement.
Q. Do you pumpkins feel then that youve been discriminated
against in some way?
A. Why certainly. For instance, you hardly ever see people
bringing a pumpkin into their home for Christmas or Easter or
Fourth of July, do you?
Q. But don't pumpkins have a virtual monopoly on the autumn
season?
A. Well that's true, although I wouldn't call it a monopoly. We
share the spotlight with cranberries and Indian corn. But as far as
our domination of the fall, thats good old American tradition. But
neglecting us the rest of the year, thats prejudice.
Q. Don't go. . Wait. . Have you any advice for our freshmen?
A. Well, yes. Tell them to be sincere, eat three meals a day with
plenty of green, leafy vegetables, stay away from LSD and STP,
attend the congregation of their choice, drive carefully in the presence
of police, give generously to the UPA (United Pumpkin Appeal),
always play croquet by Intergalactic Rules, dont play with fire,
look both ways before crossing the street and then run like hell. .
A. Oh yes. .. Read your horoscope and consult your dean or faculty
advisor for further information.
Q. Where you headed now?
A. Oh, theres some poor little, round-headed kid that believes
in me that Ive been trying to find for the past three years. .
Q. What if you dont get to him?
A. Hes a believer . hell wait.
WELCOME STUDENTS
ALWAYS BE ON TIME
TO CLASS
USEA CLOCK
2*22* RADIO
N. CEN. FLORIDA'S LARGEST SELECTION
FROM AMorFM
Presenting *7ka£TH I
All New solid-state
pb/ii alien palio
? 3 gjij
The DREAMLAND Model X4lk
Transistorized for instant warm-up, cooler operation.
Compact cabinet houses Zeniths famous FM/AM chassis. FM-AFC
for drift-free FM. Sleep switch; Sleepy-head buzzer
alarm. Automatic bass boost.
In 2 decorator colors.
The quality goes in before the name goes on
COUCHS m *£££"'

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3-C



Page 4-C

, Hie Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1987

ft-
i!
#
IS. #WI It c*' <
v \
JAMES BROWN
... swings at Fall Frolics

Ester Sutherland
' )
Homecoming Star

Hie Birdwatchers and Esther
Sutherland were two of the main
attractions for Homecoming week weekend
end weekend last year. They were brought
to UF by the Mens Interhall Coun Council.
cil. Council.

Ktgiiiifsiii
ESTER SUTHERLAND
entertains during Homecoming

USED (Experienced)
T.V.'S STEREOS RADIOS
ADMIRAL G.E. MAGNA VOX
MOTOROLA R.C.A. ZENITH ETC.
NEW & USED T.V. & EM.

ANTENNAES & ACCESSORIES
At Money Saving Prices
N. CENTRAL FLORIDA'S LARGEST EXCLUSIVE
'Hasan DEALER I
RADIOS TV STEREOS
The store where you get more value for your dollar,
And service second to none."
rr\i ir*Lj f c 608 N ma,n st
WV/Uwil 3 PHONE 376-7171

Friday night, immediately fol following
lowing following Gator Growl, the Birdwat Birdwatchers
chers Birdwatchers played at a dance in the Hub.
Saturday night, the Birdwatchers
played in the Architecture and
Fine Arts Plaza.

Fall Frolics Swing
With James Brown

Involvement is the word fcfr
James Brown. Rhythym and blues
resounded through Florida Gym
one Friday night last Noyember,
and Brown let his performance
take over. He became Mr. Dyn Dynamitethroughly
amitethroughly Dynamitethroughly involved in his*
singing and dancing.
4 *l compete with myself, Brown
said later in an interview. You
have to fight yourself when you have
the reputation for being the hardest
working man in show business.
Brown, who includes among his
favorite performers Jimmy Dur Durante,
ante, Durante, Bill Brondson and Elvis
Presley said he felt that the
Gainesville crowd of over 7,000

Righteous
Brothers
Entertain
Singing Youve Lost That
Lovin Feeling and other songs,
the Righteous Brothers won waves
of applause from more than 8,000
UF students at the Interfraternity
Councils Spring Frolics in March.
..
Besides telling jokes the broth brothers
ers brothers sang He and Ebbtide,
among several other top-selling
hit songs.
The soul brothers, tenor Bobby
Hatfield and bass Bill Medley,
sprinkled jokes throughout the con concert
cert concert refusing to take each other
seriously. Hatfield, for instance,
insisted upon referring to the lanky
Medley as eel.-

t EVERYBODY GOES to
Skf
" RESTAURANT
IN GAINESVILLE
2035 N.W. THIRTEENTH STREET
Home of the original Big Boy double-deck hamburgers...
famous for a taste-tempting variety of other delicious
foods. Serving breakfast, lunch, dinner, afternoon and
late evening snacks.
OPEN 7 A.M. to MIDNIGHT
TILL lA.M. FRIDAYS & SATURDAYS
DINING ROOM & IN-CAR SERVICE
CARRY-OUT SERVICE TOO
TELEPHONE 378-2304
**s
Its Fun To Dine Anytime
At FRISCHS
9

was-very, very nice to per perform
form perform for.
Audience response to Brown was
enthusiastic. Hand clapping and
join-in songs marked its partici participation.
pation. participation. One woman sat at the plat platform

:,;?&?&& cj: -, r E% ife. % ? S^wp
Bak% % H Wmfjt I :^ : /
Wmtj I Wj jk
if ./ BL '"V"^
:iiyHH| yjg IP
Us? m
|||P
Mj| ; T | fl
Cl B4t?
K J1
Jjj !??|Si5 x./YM-
Hf
* WBmWm I
808 HOPE
. . jokes with Miss University of Florida
Donna Berger

form platform stairway, her eyes glued*
to Mr. Dynamite. One boy had to
be removed from the platform
by campus police.
Several couples joined in the
dancing at the front of the gym.



' *v jff l^BP^
% ,r v>
- MB
M '';4js Jwhg
j9BBt i& tME jf H,
1& jj?
H miGf&- *f&M£Smt i iWBiBIKgiiJV
y wP Mr
WEMmgL. BA I
gpft^
fvs H.' tKL|| B IpK;
r |r aP^S£|WH^| : : V ; :' ~ nX***** fl|
ffpplt -'fjjflHs?.
" y : v M?&^m. Bbv
*~2?r i^mi^^Qgjmiimgmjgi^^^^jgF
ft flflSraHEftH .jSmt
. ~ |% w
DGS DECORATE HOUSE
Three Delta Gamma sisters create a color colorful
ful colorful gator from chicken wire and green paper
mache. The gator was part of DGs decor decorations
ations decorations fitting the theme of Homecoming 66
Gators Embark On A Lark To Disneyland.

HMniMMHi|tei
: I
jte
* v v'
' v' H^H| >
- ~4i" I
F-, r ''J^Blllt
i j|ij

ff&eaiaa
BWtWMW
The Florida Cinema Society is the official student
film organization at the University of Florida. It was
established to bring quality motion pictures to the
campus community at a moderate cost. Last year, mem members
bers members of the Society saw such all time great films as:
THE BIRTH OF A NATION
A MID-SUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM
THE WILD ONE
A SUMMER TO REMEMBER
THE PHANTOM OF THE OPERA
THE RED SHOES
The Society's program is a balanced series of films,
featuring outstanding fpreign works (LAST YEAR AT
MARIENBAD, LA STRADA), as well as classics of the
early American movie age including the comedies of
Charlie Chaplin and W.C. Fields.
MAIL ORDERS "ARE NOW
BEING ACCEPTED FOR MEMBERSHIPS
Our feature films and award-winning short subjects
are shown each week throughout the year. Admission
at the door is 50$ but you may obtain and associate
membership card NOW, which includes admission to
ANY 5 of the films, for only SI.OO. A limited number
of these associate memberships are available, and orders
will be filled as recieved. Make checks payable to
THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA7 and mail with a self selfaddressed,
addressed, selfaddressed, stamped envelope, to: CINEMA MEMBER MEMBERSHIP,
SHIP, MEMBERSHIP, FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE, UNIVERSITY
OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA 52601.

DURING HOMECOMING 66

UF Fraternites Embark
On Lark To Disneyland

From a pregnant alligator "ex "expecting
pecting "expecting a victory" to a tree lull
of lollipops ("We'll lick the Ti Tigers"),
gers"), Tigers"), UF Greeks prepared to
embark on a lark to Disneyland
during^Homecoming '66^
With enough chicken wire to
encircle the campus, the fratern fraternities
ities fraternities and sororities erected floats
and house decorations to cost an
estimated $20,000.
About 30,000 Greek-hours were
spent on the animated facades.
Lambda Chi Alpha visitors
walked through the mouth of a
hungry 30-foot alligator. The ga-

\ *r ~ %. : S By£|Qys£sHfrah * H^2iKw9BHf7s£4(&£
&?/''£*> v / x- ''%&s jr ¥>x^> nri ..^asMH|aaiiia|||MMawii^JairtPg^^Maa^>T^q^r.
Greeks Cool Off In Gator Pond

tor, supported by 900 feet of chick chicken
en chicken wire, took 1,000 hours to build
and about one-third that many
dollars.
To fit in the Disneyland theme,
it had Mickey Mouse ears.
A 32-foot lollipop tree surround surrounded
ed surrounded by a candycane fence promised
the Auburn "Tigers" a "lickin"
at the Sigma Chi house.
A 50-foot gator defended the
Beta Theta Pi house. The gator
mechanically stirred a potful of
tigers and was dubbed "Gators
brew Tiger Stew."
The Betas spent $350 on the

5p B
V" ,f y-x .
B- ". mHS

BUY IT IN GATORLAND
For the Same or Less
Be Sure of Your Guarantee
Service Assured by COUCH'S
STUDY BETTER
To Wonderful FM Music
Some "C" Courses are on WRUF-FM
mi I n Modern style in oil-finished
B Walnut veneer. American
: J OO 95
tMTM FM /- 7 ,i p
FLORIDA'S PIONEER FM DEALER
p/>i
LUULn J Ph 376-7171
THE HOME OF ZENITH SINCE 1933

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

house decorations and float. The
28-foot float had a gator embark embarking
ing embarking on a Lark (cigarette) while
chewing a tiger.
Kappa Alpha fraternity, with
2,400 feet of chicken wire and
S7OO, built a giant storybook with
a mobile bird nesting on top. It
protrayed Disneyland's project
near Orlando.
"Tiger, Tiger, burning bright
. . Adventureland is hot tonight,"
was Kappa Delta's homecoming
theme. Skirted gators, evidently
female, danced around a boiling
pot.

Page 5-C



Page 6-C

! ne Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

Nothing But The Best In Entertainment At UF

; mm
THE CYRKLES
The lead singer seen
from back stage.

BHBHIIHHHHH^HHBBBBBHBiHBiBIHifIHI^HfIBBI^^B^H^BIHfI[^BI^^IfIi^9^
I 1
W '§P Jfl
MV'
-gg mmr
lj t%' .1/ r
jBBMF jBBMF;'
;' jBBMF;' si ' 'V'.
la I^j||MH^ap^:l^.. :AA^icaA.w#% : :
m
H % jfl
r* :j&4 f M m ; 1
Hi? *-f it 5 WK^MSk*&m
B| !, ib
- &m * f s "'.' '44,

M mtSfC.
W f 1 i 9 a J
w i 1 / I m
Wl4 / /
J I 1 / / J :'





A
W^M

x ..$m
H H
H 1
9
B
n
I

I I
V B
i|
4 W '
SPRING FROLICS
April Stevens sings
for Matty James IFC
head.

PORGY AND BESS
Road show production performs in Accent program.

"fy^^ v v>v;% -'VjJ
flB VJTJB
S9r inHr
HIGHWAY MEN
Post-performance songfest at a fraternity
house. J
KSSjBN^
g 'Bf \ ~
mr %
__
*a ik jBB ' ***
p : j
< fr
SIMON AND GARFUNKEL
S and G in a dangling conversation.
' ag-fr""' B .g 'v?i*^ f ' ?
-,B r J|' Ipr
Br /
f/ r x Bk : ~ r ji
r 1 19
r I v iBBSBp
f / ,/grv\3
By 4
F / J 1 w^t
B m. : jf

ft, v --'>---'SiHP flriaa IA.
j £S| li
RIGHTEOUS BROTHERS
The Brothers belt out a ballad.

B
808 HOPE
Top comic pauses
for laugh.



A Welcome
...And An Invitation From

I" | p jjs>jj 'K M
. ;; j_ ;
I 11 H 9
Jjs|?99|iffn if/ v -.- +ft . :-IJMW>SMm f§H mm, wBBHHwHIiw m iSS I%SO i ./ w |; HP J . . s£
m Wm^mMmmMmmlsSki^'m ?
I jynH yH| *mf mi 99| 99
Jii §9* i jp* 91 $ nw f I Iwwslsb
MIM f | flfr % T MM m£ \
A JOWnBjP^i ,4 j j i|m.
' A'R i|p9
M$ MMB9 h9IL lWt H HhBIII * a \
a W 88K?l|Mfl| 9
j Mpfl If
m iwmM
V ABH' Sa If m|oL m
y&st
:, Jt-gh&fc JW
ljjj h g[ I
| 9 I 9f ||
i j ( J k 1 .;. i f .. \
W M 8 w 8
' I .:' - & 1 '" 5 w
g-jMfe m^o
Featuring These Famous Name Brands :

Natural shoulder suits by HASPEL, GRIFFON and SOUTHWICK
* Shirts by CREIGHTON and SERO Slacks by HIGGINS and
STAG JEFFERSON Socks by GOLD CUP Toiletries by CANOE and
ENGLISH LEATHER Rainwear by ALLIGATOR Sportcoats by
STANLEY BLACKER and LI NETT Belts by GREENHALL BROS.
Shoes by FLORSHEIM and FRANK BROS.
COUNTRY SHIRT YANKEE PEDLER DAVID FERGUSON
- B r glen of MICHIGAN JEUNE LEIGUE by CHERBURG
DHAIa NORMAN DAVIDSON Sweaters by TWEEDSBURY BUTTE
KNITS MISTER PANTS GAY GI3SON

L&L Mens Shop
£>tag n irag
'TRADITIONALLY YOURS
13 W. Univ. Ave.

ASK ABOUT OUR STUDENT CHARGE
The proprietor of this emporium takes great pleasure in
welcoming all students new and old to the Stag 'N Drag
sportswear establishment of the L&L Men's Shop.
The informality of this shop constitutes pleasure for the
lady in love with casual fashions or the gentleman who likes
to indulge an extra flair for tradition^-
It's the desire of the proprietor to derive frequent pleasure
seeing how well-dressed his patrons look in fashion from Stag
'N Drag. You'll love it, and we in turn will be flattered to
see you. Do come in and browse.

/ ta f I 1

Free Parking
on First Federal Lot

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7-C



Page 8-C

Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

B
B F fl V V- "' If
KiL f -J| |||*
"3tt : hhl' / 4
B B lr iSW /fl B JB 1 I
I v 3L # BM J
piE i :::m v M\. ||g
V A'-i -t \'i
Jg t flf HUHf Hi;
B mam * m^H^B3HHH^b: :
.: | ~vv
- '-''^vP^V B£ I-v p §fi|>
.Vp'.y:-P'.;;';
'"Mb- ** g s§£
i u ssls v#M'- a ~-~-: y ffgJoos&ia.
Rf.' S H : H -*-' : *:

HOMECOMING

UFs Biggest Weekend...

Parades, floats, skits, speeches,
fireworks, beauty queens, sports,
dances, decorations and barbe barbequesall
quesall barbequesall combine to make up the
University of Florida's biggest
weekend each yearHomecoming.
The talents of over 1,000 stu students
dents students working in capacities of di directors,
rectors, directors, organizers, publicity a agents,
gents, agents, technicians, ushers, and
performers will be called on to
produce the two-day spectacular.
Bill McCollum, of Brooksville,
will oversee the festivities as gen general
eral general chairman of Homecoming *67.

-ijiHllsll v-
l J '. S ~' *juSfc*
B|; '£'£fl|| 5J BBHwkL. i ilWia W
K, :..: J iF' : IS 1
IIMf J 1 MJ
$1 - .-- v §| §if fjr^
*tmc jhi ?i:
%
|l|§ i
|H k n. ",.^Bp
H _..;: '|;
I ? p
BATHING BEAUTY?
A fraternity pledge rides on top of one
of the humorous floats of the parade.

RIBBING FLORIDA BLUE KEY
This is a part of the theme of the Pi
Kappa Alpha skit.

Early Friday afternoon, Oct. 27,
the weekend will start with the
annual parade going from the cam campus
pus campus down University Avenue into
downtown Gainesville. Crowds line
the decorated parade route for
2.5 miles to watch the student studentmade
made studentmade floats, beauty queens, bands,
drill teams, and state dignitaries
and guests of Homecoming.
Prizes are awarded to the best
and most humorous fraternity, so sorority
rority sorority and independent entries in
float and clown competition.
The Swimcapades follow the pa parade.

rade. parade. This extravaganza, staged
in the UF pool, is put on by the
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators, stu student
dent student synchronised swimming clubs
for students and alumni alike.
State politicians and honored
guests make an appearance later
at the smoker and banquet of Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key, men's leadership
fraternity. Speakers for the ban banquet
quet banquet in past years have included
John F. Kennedy and Lyndon John Johnson,
son, Johnson, both when UJS. Senators. Last
year Vice-President Hubert Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey was FBK's honored guest
and speaker.
State headlines were caused last
year when FBK president Chip
Block refused entrance to the ban banquet
quet banquet to a late-arriving Robert
King High. Other gubernatorial
hopefuls, Claude Kirk and then-
Gov. Haydon Burns had arrived
before the banquet was underway
and were seated inside.
Meanwhile, in nearby Florida
Field, the world's largest all allstudent
student allstudent show and pep rallyGa rallyGator
tor rallyGator Growlbegins at dusk,. Gator
Growl began as a modest pep
rally in 1932 with a little stu student
dent student sports announcer, a bonfire
and a young Jacksonville attorney.
. Since then the announcer hag
gone on to become nationally known
sportcaster Red Barber. The young
attorney was past Florida gover governor
nor governor Fuller Warren, and the bon bonfire
fire bonfire replaced by a gigantic fire fireworks
works fireworks display, just part of this
year's 35th anniversary of Gator
Growl.
The ralley received its unique
name, legend says, from a tired
Florida Blue Key member who
turned sleepily from a meeting
which had failed to name the rally
and remarked, Oh, let the gator
growl."
In earlier days Growl in ad addition
dition addition to the bonfire, would per perhaps
haps perhaps include a freshman football
game, a polo match, and a dance.
For the bonfire each freshman
was required to bring his weight
in firewood. This practice was
doomed in 1947 when a practical
joker set fire to the wood two
days ahead of schedule.
Other events in the cast in include
clude include fraternity and sorority skits
which poke fun at everything, but
SEE GATOR GROWL PG.9

PMM^
%r\ \SmS r <*
m A
f. V #tV
'
i 4 % |
4sv W^rMfe M
>wmFlO %i-
LOVELY GIRLS ADORN FLOATS

Wl* ST \
14V3 V v r
fw ./ '^B
. {Mg& xJ^^B>
'^ilSiliJSSS&B^^Wr
w 'tm
r I
H
t K T^
%388 X
B B
HjX || H slaaS[jii
KjA Ms *'^Miflk
%5/^^wFW "m f (l| fS c
Bm IMylm f
RPEk xrxx^W^flkl
MH BBIK. M w v^vw
g^F s | r i
m x w
WL XL
b # xBP A x
:' 1 B cv^K
~ BL Br B
' ?
\.-.w 5 J|| ~W
Ilk *!fel : |BbP* *V i
H Bk ft M
'm I mWm m
WJI lil ji
i)f JKF W Blp ''' : .y j*H|
gp Jy
IP" Jr : :JB
iff X
|
WL i

SORORITY SKITS



7 *wlP''
K J||
W 4 i
B 9 p:
v - i<- r*-.--- / . %

Gdtor Growl Skits-
( FROM PAGE EIGHT )
Usually student life and politics. The skits center about the theme of Homecoming
as did the parade floats and campus decorations.
Saturday morning centers about the alumni. On the Plaza of the Americas the
Florida Showcase is set up, with exhibits by each of the departments and colleges
of the University. Professional and honorary fraternities have breakfasts for their
Old and new members. The official Alumni Reunion takes place in Florida Gym,
where later the Alumni Barbeque gets all old grads together before*the game for
a few cheers.
Just before this another tradition has taken place on the Florida Law School
lawn. There, on a makeshift stage set under the trees, law student actors skewer
state and national politicos in farcical satires. Each year only 1200 seats are set
out for the overflow crowd which usually contains the state politicians, come to grin
and bear it. Some will be seen laughing at the students antics, while others, for the
moment at least, will wish they had stayed home.
, Os course, activities all culminate in the HC *67 football game, this year between
the Gators and Vanderbilt's Commodores, a team which gave Florida a fight last
year beofre going under 13-0. At halftime ceremonies, the reign of Carol Eastman,
1966 Homecoming Queen will end at the new Queen is chosen from three semi semifinalists
finalists semifinalists who appeared in the Friday parade.
an,
Jp I' I wa
*
BEAUTY QUEENS
All lined up In the preliminaries

H JM
Ihk ihh
"2jjMHWMW^SiiiS7^^^%'^fflt^^^- r <-v -

' : ; 'V.a

9 P*R R H
f sPBP/ \ A 1
i iwMaawM " ' amKllllgiMiifflM9H^.
S
a 9
fis&it~- $ j#||||||pPi|>t*v/ ,i | '!"<< * t'i
*' v 5" s w p§|| ||§S!sj|s|s|ss > S I |f- "sf I h~ l
.
i

GATOR GROWL SKITS

Iff . "US ^'v 1 f"; ;;v; ;;^: ' -^-/^C-' : : i::-V-' 5 ;- :^*''f "vv "--v^yv.'^:'
W mFr !
/ t-^aj3
-*Bk TjPbb
idra Jk 1 zm
' fflJr- Jw ~ hmh m
"JHHHr W? -| ;
yi *#' , HR
**
Hjlr p>|..- jEL Jl|d. ***
f§& '* vmv* Vy I
ft Jf / Kjmjb., -... v
s& K- :
llf J j#. mp/r* I
ii j j mmWW
S J M If J f- : '7j" s v .'V'pv
H -w >Bi§?§ro BHIkI:
VP- /. *"&%* :^P^Ski * f r
SPICY ENTERTAINMENT
Usually finds its way into Homecoming entertainment

Friday. July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

%, V -> '' r^i%
i i ~ dSgPt^

Page 9-C



Page 10-C

:, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

E SERVE YOU
£ J^p
ll
/ERSITY ) \* M J
> SERVICE [ W%/f
VC A UfCEV / f e H%,
t 5 A WEEK / ,, t a/ st 'v f U *V Bn^^.
1-11. pm / c/ <%y lneg ******
be...r / /
/ < o >;> s^ / v /
/ e a^o e C Ss, "<& r ' >,o e /
j * B e*r (J ? lit *'tti U >ot i pj f tlie Q, U^ et th /
/ aj e Sv tJ Us PJ *ti a /
/ *** e]** y s **** /
/ W, a c>*o % ee *. <%,;*'** s /
/ /
/ >**, Ul >i 0 t,r ig >* s a /
/ /
/ <*, *<> %I ' /
>.<, /
ABLEALWAYS GooD''\ /
J A FULL COURSE MEAL

UNIVERSITY CATERING SERVICE
Birthday? Some special occasion? Let the University Catering Service
say a apecial hello for you.
Decorated Layer Cake (9) serves 12 14 $3.50
Decorated 1/2 Sheet Cake (12* x 18") $4.00
Decorated Sheet Cake (18" x 24") $7.00
Goody Box 1/2 doz. large brownies, 2 doz. cookies, fruit in season
potato chips, packaged rasins $2.50
Survival Kit individual imported and domestic cheese, crisp crackers,
fruit in season, potato chips, cake and brownies $2.50
Fruit Basket fresh fruit in season, imported and domestic cheeses,
crisp crackers $3.50
Meal Ticket Book $15.45

CHECK THESE LOCATIONS
MAIN CAFETERIA RAWLINGS HALL TOl rfpt
CAMPUS CLUB
CO-ED CLUB GRAHAM AREA FLORIDA UNION
FLORIDA ROOM JENNINGS HUME HALL
ALL NEW ARREDONDO RESTAURANT IN THE NEW FLA. UNION

r I
I APPLICATION FOR U. OF F. THRIFT MEAL PLAN I
Name I
| Home Address |
j University Address "
Check Payable to: Servomation, University Food Service 1
I |
I Mail Check and Application to: University of Florida
Food Service Office
Gainesville, Florida I
1 J



KEEP YOUR 'EDUCATION'
MONEY SAFE
In. Your Own Checking Account
Its Easier To Budget Your Cash
Save Time
__ EACH CHECK BOOK (WITH
QPFN yQIJP 20 CHECKS) COSTS $2.50
IN ADVANCE WHICH WILL
- _ BE DEDUCTED FROM YOUR
ACCOUNT eC V -- \ OPENING DEPOSIT-COVERS
\ ALL MONTHLY SERVICE
BY MAIL I \ ~
ol ; \
\
*\ c
\ Q CLIP FILL INMAIL OUT
0 000 r |
I TO: UNIVERSITY CITY BANK
' DRAWER U, GAINESVILLE, FLA. 32601 1
I
NAME
(please print)
DO NOT CARRY LARGE AMOUNTS OF CASH WITH YOU
PUT IT WHERE IT'S SAFE! 1 fnnopcc I
. ADDRESS
WHEN YOU ARRIVE IN GAINESVILLE, REMEMBER THERE HO mf TOWN (' f knowr >)
WILL BE SEVERAL THOUSAND MORE "GETTING SETTLED." 1 AnneUs
TURMOIL WILL PREVAIL! I AUUKC:,;> |
SAVE TIME STUDENT NUMBER I
YOUR FINANCIAL ARRANGEMENTS CAN BE COMPLETED 1
NOW-BEFORE YOU LEAVE HOME! YOUR MONTHLY I OPENING DEPOSIT ENCLOSED $
*££,? to YoTaToun^ TLY T THE BANK 1 I WILL PICK UP MY CHECKBOOK I
FOR DEPOSIT TO YOUR ACCOUNT! | AT TH g ba NK qn i
SIGNATURE I
(as you will sign your checks)
LOCATED [rf 1 j
ONLY M|
two fhmnmnignm
Banking Hours blocks I
fROR J|
9:30 to 1:30- J?X !|Pl||^^ll*
Drive Up Windows Til 4:00 THF 5c9
vi GAINESVILLE FLORIDA
Friday CAMPUS
9:30 to 6:00 pm 1116 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
AH Departments MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION

Friday, July 28,1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11-C



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

Page 12-C

THROUGH A STUDENTS EYES

Gainesvilles Topless Go-Go Bar

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
The lights in the bar were dim dimmed
med dimmed and the darkness was dis disturbed
turbed disturbed only by an occasional some someone
one someone lighting a cigarette. The col colored
ored colored band was playing slow, rhyth rhythmic
mic rhythmic soul music and the dance
floor was crowded. When the dance
ended, everyone returned to his
seatevery chair was taken. They
were all waiting.
The tall, long-haired bar maid
came to our table. Would we have
anything? Sure. Three Buds. We
were waiting, too.
We watched the couples on the
dance floor moving to a slightly
faster beat from the band. We
were waiting for Renee.

Unless You Arent

By STEVE BOSCH
Alligator Correspondent
SEPTEMBER 16, 1966Per 1966Persons
sons 1966Persons under 21 caught violating li liquor
quor liquor laws in Gainesville are in
a messwith city, UF, and pos possibly
sibly possibly state and federal authorities.
In the past, a first offender has
gotten at least a $25 fine, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Police Chief William Joiner
said.
If an altered or fraudulent driv drivers
ers drivers license is used, we turn it

TIRED OF
eating in
OBSOLETE
RESTAURANTS
I i 7 7 J VI Hk
I I THEN...Try Gainesvilles Most
I WQ x 9 Modernistic Restaurant
A Very Big Favorite Os The College Crowd
WoodHostf SEE YOU AT KINGS...
I Home Os The Worlds Best Hamburger
I m INSIDE SERVICECAR SERVICE FOOD TO GO
1430 SW 13th ST PHONE 387-1656
1802 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. 372-6820
. .* -'
* . * iiu. j. v
W ...

The Buds came. The waitress
smiled a friendly smile but we
didnt tip her anyway.
Other people were sipping their
iced drinks as cigarettes worked
their way toward a filter. The
cigarettes were waiting too. Wait Waiting
ing Waiting for Renee, the topless dancer.
The dance ended and the music
stopped and the vocalist said Renee
was coming. The chattering stop stopped,
ped, stopped, the place was suddenly quiet
and we didne have to wait any anymore.
more. anymore. There was Renee.
She stood on a small, wooden
platform with a single spotlight
casting her shadow against the
wall. The room was dark, com completely
pletely completely dark, except for the spot spotlight
light spotlight that shone on Renee. But no
one noticed the darkness or the

over to state police or federal
authorities for prosecution, he
explained.
A detective assigned to vice con control
trol control frequently works with State
Beverage Agents in making reg regular
ular regular spot checks of lounges, bars,
and package stores in the area.
If a person looks under 21
we ask to see identification, said
Joiner, and if he cannot produce
identification, he is taken to the
station.

persons they were sitting beside
or their drinks. Only Renee.
The colored band was playing
Bare Footin * but Renee wasnt
bare footinshe was bare toppin!
And everyone could barely keep
their eyes off her.
The drinks were ignored. For Forgotten
gotten Forgotten cigarettes were burning
their way toward anxious fingers.
There was only Renee. Topless
Renee. Renee.
The girl beneath the spotlight
wore a bikini bottoma bright,
apple-red bikini bottom with fringe
accenting her 35-inch hips. The
bottom hung three inches below
her navel the navel that rotated
with the hips that moved to Bare

Quite 21...

Joiner said the new UF ID card
with its color photograph will be
a great help to bar owners and
police.
While there is a special detec detective
tive detective assigned to checking for min minors,
ors, minors, all the patrolmen are on
alert for anyone drinking on pub public
lic public property.
One thing people dont seem to
realize is that its unlawful to
drink or to have an open container

Footin and Midnight Hour
and Night Train.
4
The hips rotated, the shoulders
twisted and the arms moved as
people stared. Cigarettes burned
and drinks got warm.
The beat beame faster and one
grey-haired gentleman in the cor corner
ner corner sat prostrated on the edge of
his seat and wiped his mouth.
And stared.
And the dancer moved faster. ..
And one man dropped his cig cigarette
arette cigarette on the floor when it burned
his unsuspecting fingers.
Midnight Hour as the dancer
twisted and perspired beneath the
lonely spotlight. And Midnight
Hour became Night Train* and
the beat went faster and faster fasterand-faster
and-faster fasterand-faster and men moved more

of an alcoholic beverage on any
public property such as streets,
sidewalks* or parks, Joiner
noted.
Names of student violators are
turned over to the deans of men
and women.
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams
told the Alligator, Its very dif difficult
ficult difficult to generalize, but the stu student
dent student is usually put on conduct
probation for the rest of the tri-

toward the edges of their seats
to better see the perspiring form.
Then it was over. Just like that.
So fast. It was over.
The waiting was over and the
dancing was over and the staring
was over. Some people ordered
another drink from the tall, long longhaired
haired longhaired waitress and decided to wait
until the dancer appeared again.
But we didnt. We left.
The dancer looked like she was
in agony, Bill said as we got
up. She didnt even smile.
Yea, I agreed. I noticed.
Before we left, I put a tip on
the table, Renee should have
smiled, I thought. But I left a
tip anyway.

mester without being referred to
the Faculty Discipline Commit Committee.
tee. Committee.
It the student is placed on con conduct
duct conduct probation, his parents and
possibly the dean of his college
are notified but the incident is
not put in his record.
Referal to the FDC is a more
severe action and is usually re reserved
served reserved for probation violators or
habitual repeators.



'gt\ AKW 6OSf\ I
W N§WillTolfll. \//#
V /WM\ / (
f 1* anxious to make you feel J
L at home. Come in and get f
f acquainted the next time you A
find yourself downtown. You're I
I welcome to just browse around. We I
think you'll want to get to know us bet- /
ter after you've enjoyed the informal atmos- v
phere of our shop, and seen our complete line /
of nationally advertised quality dresses, sportswear
and lingerie all bearing brand names you know and \
respect. Ask the girls who have been here awhile A \
visit to the Personality Shop is not only wise; it's fun! And J
while you're visiting, why not let us open your very own stu- T
dent charge account to make shopping easier and more convenient? 1
j The Personality \
l Shop 1 (
/ 8 E. University Avenue \
A STUDENT CHARGE OPEN 'TIL 9 FRIDAY NIGHTS /

'SWAN LAKE

REVIEW
Gville Theater
Offers Diversion
If you are looking for something different to do some weekend,
if the old partying routine is wearing your brains thin, if you lie awake
nights lamenting a notable deficiency of culture, and wonder if your
frieids are whispering behind your back about your conspicuous
lack of cultivation take courage. There is hope, brother.
Thut beacon, dimly espied on the horizon, will lead you directly
to the Gainesville Little Theater, the jewel in the lotus, this town township's
ship's township's Acropolis for the performing arts.
An example of a double treat proffered one February weekend is
roost provocative. Edward Albee's "The Sandbox" and Moliere's
A Physician in Spite of Himself" are two such plays put on by the
Little Theater.
"The Sandbox is a short, acerbic critique of the American way
of death. It is ludicrous and pathetic. It is entirely plausible and much
too honest. Margaret Be is tie, who directed the drama, carefully
permitted her actors a broadness of approach, a freedom in inter interpretation
pretation interpretation which helped evoke in the audience a sense of utter madness,
of impending doom, of rampaging folly.
The focus of attention in the play by Edward Albee is upon the char characters
acters characters themselves rather than the unique situational context. The
wise director adumbrates the settingnot highly significantand
then needles and cajoles the cast until they have delivered the most
inspired and creative performance possible.
One might suppose every character in Albee's play a kind of jazz
musicianno two performances should be alike; always, the impro improvisation,
visation, improvisation, the novel discovery, is to be praised. In this sort of creative
guidance, Mrs. Beistle succeeded admirably.
A different problem confronts A. Murphree, the director of Moliere's
short play. Unlike Albee, and, indeed, most of the proponents of the
Theater of the Absurd, Mollere relies heavily upon the situation.
His comedy, much as Shakespeare's, flourishes wherever there is
a misunderstanding.
Molieres characters are the great impostors, the camouflage
roasters. They are not ridiculous in themselves, as Albee's often
are, but they are ridiculously disguised, their assumed roles never
quite fitting them.
Moliere shows the emperor without his clothes, and everyone in
the audience is having a good chuckle over all those pious, upright
characters on stage, so easily duped, who never confess their mis misunderstanding.
understanding. misunderstanding. The best chuckle, the one belched out of the belly of
madmen, comes because of the impostor himself, who invariably,
with fatuous conceit, digests his own lie.
In order to make his satire more biting, Moliere creates giants
of hypocrisy and Gargantuans of gullibility. The stature of the per performances
formances performances in "The Physician" revealed a keen insight at work
behind the scenes.
j r }-( M ', % 'v/-V f j|f .*
- M Ei
Jp ,2£%L jm m
llfeia it m 4 f *Wmm
mSm 4 I M
* l f f f m JK
V ;' ga 9 a
% jgl V
P w I
SORORITY SOPHISTICATION

Friday, July 28,1967, like Florida Alligator,

Page 13-C



Page 14-C

Tbe Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

DESPITE_FEB_RUARY CHILL

* -V-.
JH : v s
j ?
' PyjMf *jjlfe^
MB iBBHB
M A
% §1
Jit fl
m M v la mm v*
V M B
- #H.
V3b. iw ':*.,
2>^
{ frtf J&XjB v :B 'x- *
i.-y. -v ; :' >*', t. y j §H^B
JUST ADD ONE EGG

JP£ wKx v ;
C * w II
W 7 | | *P Wh
nA m~£AJMtm m. ; *%' 4
y / > *.s9Nrc-' x r,nMC
i .JS |Mr #£jgr vr fIBOH H% '4*n
n ?f J?
W/JL SP ** SBjor : "
S Mr £7 J|f#% # S J-' I;^ W I. 3BL "f|Ma\ i-**|. ; )B
j E iwal 'll /I I / f/EBBBBBBBBS* m # ? JBBHB
CHI-OS CHEER ~-

/
I # #
H jC*
naMifr. i|| l
1 te ... Mi
%, V ' THpP "|
*
4 pHik
mpjmJM^^ jt ,\ H B
* * -ts ~< <^F 3
f <: *J <,
i
WE WON!

Sororities Romp Through Derby Day

Temperatures low enough to send the Chamber
of Commerce scurrying for shelter and numbing
wind weren't enough to chill the heat of competition
in the annual Sigma Chi Derby Saturday, February 25.
A crowd of several thousand students huddled
around the derby arena behind Broward Hall, rubbing
away goose bump* and watching the sororities
fight for points in events ranging from tricycle
races (the Dizzy LeMans) to a quick-change relay
(the Zipper Strip.)
The Phi Mu's walked away with most of the
marbles, scoring half again as many points as
their closest competitors, the Alpha Chi Omegas.
The top three sororities were Phi Mu, Alpha
Chi Omega and Alpha Epsilon Phi.
The derby queen judges picked A Chi Os Nancy
Bradley from a shivering line of contestants clad
in short shorts and light blouses to be the 1967
Derby Day Queen. Kappa Alpha Theta's Suzi Vick
was named first runner-up, and Chi Omega's
Marsha Goheen took second runner-up.
Despite the cold, the crowd liked the derby.
Screams of encouragement from the sidelines turned
into small clumps of pandemonium surrounded by
disappointed murmurs as the winners in each event
were named.
The Zipper Strip proved to be one of the biggest
crowd-pleasers of die day, as the sorority teams
raced each other to see which group could undress
and dress the fastest.
Each contestant had to race down the field,
dive into a sleeping bag, yank off her own clothes
and climb into another set of clothing inside tbe
sleeping bag. Then, tugging a pair of baggy shorts
up with one hand and a floppy sweatshirt down
with the other, each girl would stumble out of
her sleeping bag, run back across the field and tag
a teammate who would run back to the sleeping
bag and repeat the process.
Tbe Tri-Delts were judged to be the fastest
clothes-changing sorority on campus.
In the "Bombs Away" contest, a girl from each
sorority would stand on a chair with a supply of
eggs, while one of her sisters would lie on the
ground at the foot of the chair, holding a paper cup
in her mouth. The girl on the chair had to break
the eggs and drop them in the paper cup, trying
not to splatter the hapless cup-holder in the process.
The sorority which ended up with the least egg
on their faces and the most yolk ip the cups
was Alpha Omicron Pi.

' ~^'%\*-- 1 "f k js. ~, 1 v *jr I* k f ;
* X s -C" ? nS -^ 1 ,^*; ''^ct^ h *- ~ ^! L s K & j iBHB iW jHH^H^K#Nyp9BI'
Pf jp 4. 3
jg|
V b
r
V M ( : Ji Sr
w ?iH "n
J^H
%*' f m f si^mmm
' >- v^H
B / .m %wjMMt V JP
H Jt jja
ITS IN THERE SOMEWHERE

j mm Jwt *iil
% w|
^ f
&n^^MB^BfIDBHK.' ; -._ _ipa
i ijmsm Vtd
sm&mr *'&&& & -* .jjjgaSy :. . .-
{! si *^*r^ F
v w **>. ,j^^'.
Ml* |L yX'^Bj
Hfli w k B mUil i -n /
Mp \j Kli ' /
tiL flP
/MESSY FUN
B. fi B B B B jjffi H fi *fl 9k Sp^^i
/ i. & j Bjj^^Hk
LIMBO RACE



Jitters And Lack Os Polish Cloud Talent

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Florida Play Players
ers Players is an amateur acting com company
pany company of UF students, faculty, jand
staff. The company presents elab elaborate
orate elaborate productions of classic ren renaisance,
aisance, renaisance, and broadway plays. Al Alligator
ligator Alligator Columnist Don Federman
critiques "Mistress of the Inn,"
the companys latest effort.)
By DON FEDERMAN
Alligator Correspondent
Its a shame that Gil Laziers
version of Carlo Goldonis "Mis "Mistress
tress "Mistress of the Inn" will be his last
piece of direction for Florida Play Players.
ers. Players. Lazier shows the one ink inkling
ling inkling of talent left amidst the Play Players
ers Players "experienced" staff of di directors.
rectors. directors. It is also a shame that
his last play didnt convey its
excellence of conception better,
but this can be attributed to first
night jitters and Insufficient polish
and restraint in the acting.
Lazier seems very much at
home in the "commedia del arte"
conventions of the play, his im improvised
provised improvised sequences rather stock
in blocking, but refreshing with
their complete use of space and
wit that makes the play as much
at home in the 20th century as
it was in the 18th. The tone of
the play is set in the comic en entrance
trance entrance of the servants of the inn
who underscore the plays irrever irreverance
ance irreverance and foppery as well as the
stockness of the characters, who
are carried in, like any other prop,
in predetermined poses attuned to

ANY FLORIDA MAN CAN DIRECT YOU TO MIKES
k ItMdw'* t
'
The ideal atmosphere for browsing not a mere textbook store, but a
complete bookstore, with a thorough inventory of best-sellers, fiction &
non-fiction, reference, instruction, art, music, opinion, cooking, humor,
religion, philosophy, politics, the works plus a gigantic selection of
paperbacks, children's books, magazines and hard-to-find newspapers.
Infprmality and friendliness pervade, like a library with talking allowed.
A Smokers Haven
A genuinely complete selection of smokers needs: Imported and domestic tobaccoes of renown;
the best, and best-known, brands of pipes, in every type, style, size, material and price range;
the widest array of quality cigars in town; rare Imported cigarettes; a virtual museum of smokers
accessories, including reamers, knives, pouches, humidors and humidifiers,, pipe racks, ash trays,
and plenty of free advice in selecting your pipe or tobacco. Lighters and unusual imported matches,
too. Come In and browse around.
jy|||/'EC Pipe &
fvll IV h Book Store
SOUTHEAST FIRST ST. at SECOND AVENUE FR 2-4401

their characters.
Goldoni's play is very hard on
all manner of menthe effeminate
cheapskate, the extravagant spend spendthrift,
thrift, spendthrift, the woman hater, the fawn fawning
ing fawning servantsas they bow to the
seductive charms of a woman as
well as their own vanities. Per Perhaps

I
' ms ip* j|
fp teV'' jjp 0 ''vv- \ Hp Sjfl
IV Ann
H W** 1* JDHH : Wy 4WjF*- T^SHsI
I IPRF "w, A
I / m t \ 1^3,,,
/ % V *" -m M 3EC- : .lUMi
i.C v -^. sr # tKggj
WH
%m mm
> m- ,il Mem umW, m
| vifl JmHHbHh TO JHH v 'sBBKRRBP
hr* | m wV-

haps Perhaps too much partiality in this
production is shown the effem effeminate
inate effeminate Marquis (or Is it upstaging?),
but all the characters are clearly
delineated in Laziers production.
The play got stronger as it prog progressed.
ressed. progressed. The supper scene of Act
II was a gem of contrasting man manners.

ners. manners. The third act, though begun
poorly, was strongest with its
sexual puns and suggestiveness as
well as the synchronized move movements
ments movements of the Marquis and Count.
Don Creasons set was another
actors delight, well-matched to
Lazier's interpretation with its

Dr. Joyce Brothers
Speaks On Campus

Dr. Joyce Brothers, once des desctlbed
ctlbed desctlbed by a television columnist
as a combination of Loretta Young,
Marilyn Monroe and Dr. Freud,
was a guest speaker at the UF
early this year.
Dr. Brothers, who shattered tra tradition
dition tradition by her admission to Sigma
Xi, national honorary society for
men in scientific research, writes
a daily syndicated column for over
200 newspapers.
THRIFT TOURS
EUROPE
WITH NEW LOWEST EVER GROUP FARES
21 DAYS SAQn
ALL EXPENSE
INCLUDING ROUND TRIP JIT AIR
ONE LOW PRICE INCLUDES: Round
trip Transatlantic Jet, from N.Y.,
Group Fare Custom-built Motor Motorcoach
coach Motorcoach Travel in Europe Superior
Tourist Hotels All Tips, Taxes.
Transfers Almost All Meals Com Complete
plete Complete Sightseeing Program Special
Features Including EnteK .nment
Top Pr- 4 J ;r2! Tour Dir-tctors, your
personal escorts throughout Europe.
CHOICE OF ITINERARIES
EXAMPLE THE CARNIVAL OF EUROPE
*GRAND JET TOUR
Youll enjoy LONOON (Changing of
the Guard!) AMSTERDAM (cruise the
canals) GERMANY (with Rhine
Steamer Trip) SWITZERLAND (Folk (Folklore
lore (Folklore Party!) AUSTRIA, ITALY (youll
see Venice, Florence, ROME. Pisa)
THE RIVIERA (NICE, plus Monte
Carlo, with Casino visit)... AND top
it all with Three nights in Paris! ALL
FROM 5498!
DEPARTURES
SEVERAL WEEKLY.
APRIL THRU OCTOBER
For FREE Illustrated Brochure
Write or Phone
WORLD TRAVEL SERVICE
808 West University Ave

Friday, July 28,1967, The Florida Alligator,

cartoon cupids and sense of space.
Acting, though, was the plays
greatest weakness. With apologies
for opening night and the shock
(perhaps) of a curtain rising to
a two-thirds empty house, the act acting
ing acting was very affected during the
entire first act.
That reckless act nearly wreck wrecked
ed wrecked the play, though a firmer sense
of restraint was evident in the last
two acts which salvated much of
the evening. Carl Stranos Mar Marquis,
quis, Marquis, overdone at first, was bril brilliant
liant brilliant in the later scenes of cul culinary
inary culinary and monetary rapacity. The
strongest acting was John Rundes
Captains Servant who moved ably
from tl)e dutiful to the moonstruck.
Nearly as good were Bill Perley*s
Count and Jim RlchardsonsCap RlchardsonsCaptain.
tain. RlchardsonsCaptain.
On the other hand, the six ser servants
vants servants seemed gawkish, and Bob
Boyds Fabrizio was too restrain restrained.
ed. restrained. But Carol Perleys Mirandola
was the plays major flaw. She,
or course, plays the fetching mis mistress
tress mistress whom all the men shower
their attentions. God knows she
is beautiful and physically per perfect
fect perfect for the part, but her stance
was never free from affectation affectationshe
she affectationshe was irritating rather than be beguiling
guiling beguiling or devilish.
In spite of acting weaknesses,
the production improved, though
it seems it will never completely
gelled. They play was funny, and
Lazier showed much originality.

She has been a regular guest on
the Johnny Carson Tonight Show in
addition to presenting her own
daily half-hour television program
on the ABC network.
A graduate of Cornell Univer University,
sity, University, she was awarded her Ph.D.
in psychology from Columbia Un University.
iversity. University.
Utilizing her talents in psychol psychology
ogy psychology and writing to the maximum
keeps Dr. Brothers on a busy
schedule.
In addition to her lectures and
her column on the meanings be behind
hind behind the news, Dr. Brothers serves
as psychological consultant for a
wide range of businesses.
For the past two years, she
also has served as a contributing
editor to Good Housekeeping Mag Magazineand
azineand Magazineand is the author of sev several
eral several books.
'67 Yearbook
Queen Named
Sandra Stallings, a twenty-year twenty-yearold
old twenty-yearold junior in elementary education,
was named Miss Seminole in a con contest
test contest judged by actor Paul Newman.
The five-foot, five-inch, dark darkhaired
haired darkhaired beauty is a resident of
Gainesville and a member of Chi
Omega Sorority. She was spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Wometco Theatre of
Gainesville. She has a 3.2 over overall
all overall average.
The contest is sponsored an annually
nually annually by the Seminole staff to name
a Miss Seminole on the basis of
a picture submitted by the con contestants.
testants. contestants. The pictures are sub submitted
mitted submitted to a judge who selects the
winner and the four runners-up
from the pictures.
The runners-up were Julie Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, majoring in medical technol technology
ogy technology and sponosred by Alpha Chi
Omega; Libby Miller, sponsored
by Zeta Tau Alpha and majoring
in English; Connie Giddens, a
physical education major spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Phi Mu; and Bonnie Ar Arnold,
nold, Arnold, majoring in biology and spon sponsored
sored sponsored by The Florida Alligator.

Page 15-C



Page 16-C

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

* mM ml *f" lt *****ii*i> ... T^
lllglP Up ,- H w
.V. Mt*, v -.- > -" s v vitffl %B3ffi* < -'**- A > x *#&
< *#*?**
~SttMffllii- w M| vmm '****m& §** VV uimiiiljmlWLJL^LI MWml
--rijiji. \ ~iiiihil'irrrnfflltf4 '
\ ^^k p& " mL Bfkb~ 3flte
' ** w V ||]l|| ; ,\ 'f-
DO YOU JOUST?

jggpC' ; , > * >J> iPSi
;
>
tPf lUr p? B# i -.
- jiiMi aeaa^SwiiMa^i^iaga^
JIBr ii

Mi M || J
i | If
. i % '" s*&%.' ( jhjj
I fl kj
PL|\ t J *' pjgKJv
Ufe&*tat §§!|
Jf Jt |#Mto.. <- -'v
pj Hfcp
Kfcy \j & 'Mmmm HHHPhF^c>VLM
yEA. #*-.JT JmmMv--, j^SS^mA
imn .* 4 s£.'£.-' y-^WsWWKiiMft *
m¥ jf^.v-i ",' ,i v v mS^sM-mS:
K#>\ K.'\-''r? "-~t j l ''*?'&* t y -2 \- V
WATERMELON TIME AT WAUBURG

'
t IE ~
jfl Wm 411 Bk
$ JJp reg% .. ''%.

Wauburg Playday

By DIANE DEVINE
Alligator Staff Writer
JUNE 2, 1967Find a car,
take the scheduled bus, or hitch hitchhike,
hike, hitchhike, but make it to Camp Wau Wauburg
burg Wauburg Saturday. You*ll miss a
lot of fun If you dont.
The 13th Annual Playday will
take place at the camp all day.
Located south on UJS. 441, the
camp has a large lake, beach,
and picnic area for both students
and faculty use.
Scheduled events will begin at
10 a.m. with five different con contests.
tests. contests. About 12:30 the Ski Club
will present their 17-act Cy Cypress
press Cypress Gardens Ski Show includ including
ing including barefoot skiing, and at 2
p.m., Miss Wauburg contestants
will be presented.
Meanwhile, hot dogs, barbe barbecued
cued barbecued beef, soda, lemonade and
iced tea, ice cream, and other
goodies will be served byServ byServomation.
omation. byServomation.
You might also run into Bobby
Dennis, WDVH disc jockey, who
will be broadcasting on the
scene. Bud Blackwood, another
WDVH D.J. will emcee the var various
ious various events.
Around 3:30, after Miss Wau Wauburg
burg Wauburg has received her trophy

and roses, stand by the lake
and look into the sky. Youll
see four UF students in a plane
about 8,000 feet high. Then
youll see each of them daringly
skydive into the rake.
Os the five contests starting
in the morning and possibly
taking place throughout the day,
the limbo contest will be first.
You dont have to be thin to
enter this contest, just have
muscle control, sturdy ankles
and possibly some thythm. If
you can joust a canoe, throw
eggs, and race pretending you
have three legs, (and actually
feeling them), youre eligible
for three other contests.
Do you like watermellon? But
can you handle a greased one?
If so, you might win the greased
watermelon contest.
Winners of all these con contest
test contest will receive prizes from
the many that were donated by
Gainesville merchants.
About $250.00 worth of pri prizes,
zes, prizes, with the help of Tom In Infantino,
fantino, Infantino, were donated by
Gainesville merchants for the
Wauburg Playday this Saturday,
Don Goodman, chairman of the
Union Recreation Committee
said Tuesday.



01TK * Swi I Z&$F "-" I Herbie |B Hk
mwm Miiii "" % '* L>mrou IW loijie lou,e I !w e^sl^^b
IN ENGLAND MASHED POTATOES T*? jglgL, Kv^HZaS
S
Ci l / If,
5 \0 trim -ak
iKfl Shout
so Fu>e IMpy IMpy Ml p|t nnuiiin 'fit I I GARY LEWIS
I FATS DOMINO 65 I* THE PLAYBOYS |H|
Blueberry Hill I (nrjtMf <** Omm IJBH§|i :
IB"! Can Be ?ound At The g|f
RECORD BAR
| VANGUARD | Plus I BV% White
I JFV S tls,kd I If £££' Wm
111 BORG WARNER 2gM
8 Track Tape Player
I Mr Tambourine Man r 8
I tllSvl 8 & 4 TRACK H
iKv BrySSSyil MV #ov vou'ec a
JSSnI I The Golden HKslI
jaiwinjla of Lesley Gore HB
Sunshine, Lollipop* A ifii
ICm I Get A Witness
BYnTo A Wonfcrtul On. WHBBKSBBi ' 'tc!,"'" BB
I *"* ' IB
SHIRELLES I sony rra-rB
GREATEST B c-ILi
£ A-r hits! Price From 49.95 w *l/
Lemm Ire
I Components y|Lj
B.ISC'I & Compacts pr!xlH
flbiflH 1 (ijM Dell r- > HBp*
BM j Hsart illms l^J C I
SFI DAVID CLAR*' "H"B
BMfV i fc-T#t T Vfcrrix. 20all-timeno JL hits
toft itvmpi iwHl yok# FAIL Ut LOVt BjCfl fl
JAVA CANT Oil StAHID TeMAir Js;
attrrr man
yPISi| Fla.s largest Selection Apill
To Burn J w U tea FOR TWO Ifplll;
Jus) One H Hf p xo mere
h~Jg|l of LP Records & g^B
I§l Top 100 45s n~U
1 -_ J B < LIKE it like that
ffltf Too Good THE IN'CROWD |&wf|
| > 14 MORI II I A AII T* WOOL Y BULLY SHE
I On Hand At All Times ipoumi mo*c
Next Door to the New Southern te,J£^ N ||
BOUQUnjjM 11 Rtvi WMwmeton Men
rvl
The Magnificent B KVj>Bk JA I
I 0 G tir: iz
B 1 directed by Key McKinley
B tt ernng Bobby Heckett
I it 923 VEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE
bbi mmm
85585558 more big sou hits |l
II I the brothers four IB
BCTIII a FwH (TM Mafic oraf*e| y
rt I ULA W Sheil fcrercee*# 10 ""^KKBBssm
CLARK I
9 TO 9 MON. THRU FRI.
I oh1 PAUL "^Ir^^IBBBBWil ThtWond V ,ulWBfW
| /song HITS I 4 THE RAIDERS || ILillUtlOl | MffKPfflHrfW I Antonio Carlos Jobim J^Bth,eMtoi
I TW lUuiaM The Oitin* Sun 1 B Pjf lIWIBMI ww JOHNNY
I r,i. rt .Tn,, P' ill" 1*1 I'".B RICHARD BURTON CASH
| Glad All 0|-She lo. You tunorwc I HIhH I' IK F WKKKK jU
I Want T. Hold Tu, Hand *! / Wfl IvWPMIP M f K Bonanza' The Big Battle
KaediM And Putt Wt *( i MH KUUtK I bUULt I t J ,K 58aUKi? The Rebtl lohnny Yuma | Tl^^M
RFConoEO IN CNGLAND' glk !bCI and Oriimal troadeiF \ I I
Florida Cinema
Society Shows
The Classics

(EDITOR'S NOTE: The Florida
Cinema Society shows vintage and
foreign films regularly in the sec second
ond second floor auditorium of the J.
Wayne Reitz Union. Admission is
50 cents.)
By NICK TATRO
Alligator Staff Writer
The Florida Cinema Society has
one up on every theater in town.
It can show 16mm film. This
means that early 1920 and 3O
vintage flicks with Charley Chap Chaplin,
lin, Chaplin, W.C. Fields and Lon Chaney
can be shown.
Commercial theaters in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville are limited to 35 mm movies
and can only get the silent clas classics
sics classics and even some modern for foreign
eign foreign pictures on expensive 35 mm
reprints.
The society has access to the
catalogues of some 15 film dis distributing
tributing distributing companies that deal ex exclusively
clusively exclusively with non-profit campus
film organizations.
So far the Florida Film So Society
ciety Society has been a success even
though it may pay from SSO to
$l5O a showing for a film, ac according
cording according to Robert (Boy) Boyd,
president. Last trimester it spent

~ ~ or an g arc a, wo,
slill I
Up Hn
II nM
ISraHHHHPP
There are a lot of
good cars you can get for '3400.
This is two of them!
If you don't happen to need two cars, there's
only one thing that you need less. One car that
costs as much as two cars.
Unless you want to pay a lot of money for a lot
of horsepower that youll never use. There's only
one state in the country where you can go faster
than a Volkswagen Nevada.(No speed limit limittheyre
theyre limittheyre big gamblers out there.)
The only extra horsepower you really need is
for all those power gadgets. .Which you need to
drive a car that size. Which has to be that size to
hold all those horses.
All of which also makes the average car cost al almost
most almost as much to run as two Volkswagens. Consider Considering
ing Considering a VW gets about 27 miles to a gallon of gas
and about 40,000 miles to a set of tires.
But if you're still not sold on the idea of two bugs
for the price of one beast, why not take advantage
of this special introductory offer: one Volkswagen
for half the of two.
<
MILLER-BROWN
MOTORS INC (Oft
4222 N.W. 13 St., Gainesville AU Eo
*1639 each East coast (P.0.E.) local taxes anu dealer
delivery charges, if any additional.

Friday, July 28,1967, The Florida Alligator,

$1,500 on films.
Films are supplied by com companies
panies companies that act as a go-between
from producers to us/ Boyd said.
The only restriction is that they
cannot compete in advertising with
local commercial theaters. They
can, however, advertise within
the institution.
Selection of films takes place
at a planning meeting at the be beginning
ginning beginning of each term. Members
pick movies they consider classics
and that they think students will
enjoy, Boyd said.
The Florida Cinema Society was
formed last spring to replace the
defunct Florida Classics League
that expired a year ago. The pre present
sent present organization has 15 charter
members, all graduate students in
English and the theater, who fos fostered
tered fostered the idea of fbrwing a cin cinema
ema cinema group.
Any student can become an as associate
sociate associate member by purchasing a
$1 season ticket at the beginning
of each semester.
On the basis of a small profit
last semester, Boyd said the or organization
ganization organization was planning to invite
experimental film producers to
lecture at UF in the fall.

Page 17-C



:, The Florida Alligator, Fridgy, July 28,1967

Page 18-C

.. *- ------ r&dffiS&Ms
3W* 3 : x' > s ¥/ *. m
V
>.' vi W*k, < <,
Mi & w
jiiml Hhl7
a gpi? J
Ji jb
" -JBB : ''' i w > r jg&8
. ;; !|J
.* v V'-'vt' BR. M WJ V ig
j 1

PLAYBOY CLUB PARTY
Kissing contest is part of the annual party held at Graham*

. ;V^Bl *' \ -'*&
-
wBI'
1m i.Mpp
..' Irm'l -~-n aHK
IRa/'x* -..s i
: '- *;* ;|i I
-.: x Willfl %m
v w - HjL MB i y
HhH mJm
m? 3&.
*%. i* " > - : '-^^H^^ rT :> '-% A jfl|
X liJfl
m miWj v- ;'^ % 'f^iS^S-t
COMPUTER DATE
Tolbert areas bolds computer dance.
lPfy -"' '^V : ,/gmwy ~ ;r* ii&
: ,y. ML- m
ite X'X: M
n B \ I /
M <Â¥; I #
a H ( W /
~11 Hi .4 /
V M
mssMi
-iBPaflR ^Pp-4
W '-. M. ,\r M
R, *' ". R ; ,
BT xi
J . >wnaw i- w
B' iP*c WHi .
R,.
BQi r I
BBRL wvC3rRP E
B^
BILLIARDS

V ' '"x > . X ..v',
' /
' i&^Pi
v^sspfiPix
IVKKf M-- N'y< ,
Bmm I
Sffn I x miw M^'
;w B^HI
'*"* ,s^^B|
Mr
r
....
if

OFF-CAMPUS ENTERTAINMENT

f .. jtffcjrr i 'ViiiiitiUtf in- -'(imii
'|lftt^t l^>, <*,-<.l |)I|)I.1M< t|p||,^ Xs^
ligwwaw l ,.n, f- -< ->" '*
i io .* ** *_. i o jff* fc ** l 'j y
I" gL. A MM^M .MiwBHMr * fflr ~iM i^iiM^bflEs
.'"fi'.-.i'JU-, ~3 v ? TTTfnigrlr- s?&ks§ JWf I i 7 'W
t * |Pjf Jjp c§ |!^!ppHH|^||M^M
'x : v .jflr '*~* ;;
HL Vyk *.< M ggjjHH^Ky^st:^^By(^:!y^fe. .. < y '^wfoMii^MS^Mi^^aMltiwi^'vs^^^B^BKaSPick
S. HS~at
v ...

ONE WAY TO GET AROUND
Tricycle races held annually as part of Graham Play day.

. Jfl
'' ''Vv- ?: .Ms
R.
R|{[i, f I
. Jhkl K .o
HUME HAWAIIAN
Island dancing girls are featured annually
at Hume hall.

"v&yiHS * ~ >
Pf?''
v r*
y'
V 11 11 f
-JBK -,.
m B^.
ft 8808*
aMMF aj#^
. ...*' .-.kv- .W
-.^Mr(f /
Jr W
*Km&J y
Rg* £** sio !: --

FREE PERMANENT



ATTENTION PARENTS
r < finrmr MBi ~ iid'! 1 i?iMHBBBnLi^ : >jJ w' t
3* a
.Vr i-' 4~r- _ -~ i ,_' t; "fl
B|
v MB^^Bf^P^MWilfeilgHiMSy £-*', .- iHiMC
HERES A SPECIAL SUBSCRIPTION
OFFER DESIGNED JUST FOR YOU
With your son or daughter enrolled at the University of Florida, you'll take a special interest in
the news and activities of the university community. There's no better way to keep abreast of the
doings at your youngster's new Alma Mater than to read the Florida Alligator, so we've arranged
this Special Offer to parents and relatives of new Gators. Clip and mail this coupon now.

ALLIGATOR SUBSCRIPTION RATES 1967-68
Each Quarter (1,11,111) $4.00 per quarter
Summer Quarter (IV) $1.60 per quarter
Full Year $13.00
/
For outside U.S.A. subscribers yi nr>arii//.. - 1

r i
I NAME
ADDRESS 1
I CITY STATE I
| ZIP CODE... |
Please enter my subscription for Quarters) @ $4.00 per
quarter; Summer Quarter @ $1.60, or Full Year(s)
1 @513.00. I
| (Make checks & money orders payable to The Florida Alligator. |
Do not send cash or stamps.) j

Friday, July 28,1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 19-C



), The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967, Page 20-C

Page 20-C

j Welcome
Gators
EVERYTHING TO MAKE A STUDENTS
QUARTERS HOMELIKE AND LIVEABLE
s
Throw Rugs Drugs Household Appliances
Room Size Rugs Cosmetics Radios
Bedding Notions Hi Fis
Linens Records Stereos
Towels Candies Televisions
Draperies Shoes Ranges
Curtains # Mens Refrigerators
Cooking Utensils Furnishings Air Conditioners I
Bath Fixtures eLadies Ready Outdoor Furniture I
& Furnishings To Wear & Supplies I
Table Cloths Ladies Discount I
& Place Mats Sportswear Drug Store I
/ I
SI
t HI
YOUR ONE STOP SHOPPING
CENTER IN THE UNIVERSITY CITY
HW N.W. 23rd UVD. AT 131 k T. NEXT TO PANTRY PRIDE I
OPEN DAILY 9 TO 9 SUNDAYS 12 TO 7 I



-*
$
1
9
, '
. /
The Florida Alligator
,S< fen v Give ¥ >:ty of Flo> i:ia, Gainesville F* ;Jax. July lV\ FH>7
*Vv
fV its
/
%
!" v fc ;^i
' >
1
*c 5
>
ts
CAMPUS LIFE
i i\*o*
\*o* i\*o* \
*
% |



Page 2-D

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1887

WzSmm Ojjof v,sHO£& ONLY m
JP* .gRt > V P*
fl ffr* v ."te lL Hfr j&-. Mm- j|
fe'^y' aL* MSP4 i VT ) I Rf-rv- II H SSm \at av* .JR MSSk H WI- WKJf
a 9 ajl *. f L gj > ,(*' , v
fHR t §BgF jt 1 'ViVx I v BMBi *** §£ vl?^!l!^4
ZftJ R fflg afc> alfMfc: R JM
<1 g& 1% m, p EL Mtkr

LONG L/NES OF
Until registration began for the fall quarter, UF
students laced the uninviting prospect of spending long
hours waiting in lines to pick up section assignment
cards in the Florida Gym, Now, thanks to a new com-

J/b
* i Wj a|
Ri %
EBr' i .r, iiiiiiiin ew m
.''Er"
m jp : a Bk ,jpiw" j3|||k
^^^ aaaaaaaft J^Bm^V:'
C":. .; > <::
1 ; ifP
tfBBBIBBr wmm >:'>V.'--
BB\ \ & s M S'" fm,
5 - ' ft.\ayi j'. "<> vvS > >v'-' J r ? '"f ;* l ?i-i-. ,!, "' -fc '-" 1 ' "'si/y 'sjl v 'tr; ivX Vv
H -r-iMirsiiiiir TiHirr i
. VB Bt^
V |
I r 1-. -'tj|i&^i 9vrSf '"<- ; -i-JJ-jJth^iv
It isn't really a cafeteria, although the
tables make it look that way. Instead, it's
a hallway in Tigert Hall filled with coun counselors
selors counselors and students discussing the perils and
pleasures of the academic world.

Testing
Ground
Is Gone
Students coming here for the
first time in September wont know
what they've missed.
' 'They will never know the aching
bunions which resulted from
spending a day or more on their
feet, running from Tigert to Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym to an obscure building
somewhere on a remote corner of
the campus, trying to register.
And they'll never learn the misery miseryloves-company
loves-company miseryloves-company comradeship of
standing in line for hours on end
with hundreds of fellow sufferers
to pick 19 section assignment
cardsonly to reach the head of
the line and find that the sec sections
tions sections they wanted were closed.
Registration, to the old-timers,
carried connotations of pure ter terror.
ror. terror. But the feeling was that if
you could survive registration,
you had your college career well
in band. After all, classes couldn't
possibly be half that trying.
What will the newcomers use
for a testing ground? They'll have
to find some other way to test
their persistence.

I THE BROTHERS OF
TAU EPSILON PHI
I WELCOME ALL NEW
I STUDENTS TO THE
I UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

Registration By Computer

- >- The tedious job of standing In long lines to get
section cards for desired courses during regis registration
tration registration has become a thing of the past, thanks to
a fully computerized registration system which has
gone into effect during registration for the fall
quarter.
The new 'computer-assisted* program being in introduced
troduced introduced with ihe quarter system will save money,
time and energy,** UF Registrar Richard White Whitehead
head Whitehead predicts.
Whitehead pointed out that the registration process
has two distinct phases: academic advisement and
sectioning.
Counseling for the fall quarter began in March
for those students who will return in September,
but chose not to attend the spring term.
The sectioning phase has undergone the greatest
renovation in recent history. In conference with
his advisor, a student now fills out one cardthe
course assignment card. On this, card is entered
the courses winter and spring quarters.
Prior to reporting to Tigert, the student fills
in a trial schedule in the appropriate blocks on
the card, which is then fed into a computer.
As registration progresses, the students are
provided, on a dally basis, a report showing the
adjustments made in the schedule of courses made
necessary by the previous registrations,** White Whitehead
head Whitehead said.
In the past, UF students have had to fill in the
course assignment card, then take the card to Flor Florida
ida Florida gym where they usually found it necessary to
spend most of their time in lines picking up sec section
tion section assignment cards for their courses.
Some of the advantates of the new system are:
Hie old objectionable system of mass regis registration
tration registration at the gym has been ended.
The new system retains the advantages of
free selection of courses and sections for the
better students. (Privileged pre-registration is
granted to students with a 2.0 overall average.)

FRUSTRATION
puterized registration system, the only lines footsore
students are likely to face will be in bookstores when
they buy their texts.

The new system allows the departments to
adjust their course offerings to demand as regis registration
tration registration progresses.
And Anally, the new system allows a sig significant
nificant significant reduction in the time spent in counseling.
LflH
isA? ::£?'Chit'S >'"
m s
u-sjSBSa r
\ Bs > Mm MT> -/.
\ *"'* ,> ; mm m
a '. 'wwpj illl
THE LAST STEP
A smile ... a flash of light
and your student status at UF is
perm anantally imprinted in plastic
on your photo I. D. card.



v§j?||
3f i> mL
&EWMr*y xfc ;J
,'rri 'V _ >ij^
. fl| iMBBfcL Ml
' U
THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL
I REPRESENTING THE UNIVERSITY'S FRATERNITY SYSTEM
I MANNY JAMES, PRESIDENT
WELCOMES WITH OPEN DOORS
THE
INCOMING MALE STUDENTS
H e .--* nn
I s
GO
I m
H i ng
GREEK
FRATERNITIES OF UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA I
I ALPHA EPSILON PI DELTA TAU DELTA PHI GAMMA DELTA SIGMA CHI I
I ALPHA GAMMA RHO DELTA UPSILON PHI EPSILON PI SIGMA NU I
I ALPHA TAU OMEGA KAPPA ALPHA PHI KAPPA PSI SIGMA PHI EPSILON I
I BETA THETA PI KAPPA SIGMA PHI KAPPA TAU TAU EPSILON PHI I
I CHI PHI LAMBDA CHI ALPHA PI KAPPA ALPHA TAU KAPPA EPSILON I
I DELTA CHI PHI DELTA THETA PI KAPPA PHI THETA CHI I
| DELTA SIGMA PHI PHI EPSILON PI SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON I
H a laKH

MOST LEARNING GOES ON OUTSIDE THE CLASSROOM

MMHK SfeflRIME SB WtOK ttttttttl B^hS^SSSmS^^SSSiSll^^bShS^Sl^^Sk^^^^l^^^^^^^^^lM
'.'X'-s, '.' v "- < jBl WtttS JWEBBBS
~ 'jffi9^M2SQp£L.|
3*o

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3-D



Page 4-D

i, The Florida Alll(ttar, Friday, July 2#, 1967

J| dM&Smti *4tSs&& 1 I l&Slip i n ,- IH &* y,'
; l^ilmMbBI fc I ftp? / v
1H CS | S
IPllk 'ihsj'' jgt
Hik \ a y% I \ infillh
flpPPpfi\ I
" I ^b
i Bl £s*T| j* i 1 1 , s < SHI
i'i* &; < ir -y
9l j j?

Academics Come First

Academics come first at UF. Most students on campus face
up to this sact like it or not. Behind all the fun and excitement
of campus life, studies lurk firm and unyielding.
The long grind begins in earnest for many freshmen at regis registration.
tration. registration. Freshman orientation the introduction to college life
which is half fun and half drag is behind them.
Registration can be a depressing experience. Present UF
students remember endless lines, long forced marches across
unfamiliar campus, and confusing counselors.
But, UF administrators report that new computerized procedures
will cut down on the confusion considerably.
For freshmen, registration is just the beginning. The begin beginning
ning beginning of four or more years of study. Os exposure to the whole
of human experience.

LEARNING BURNING

THE DRUDGERY GOES 0N... AND 0N... AND 0N...

pip
.--.' :\ > V '" felp
I Mr"' i
m §HB
iMi
j is v g &
v KBsl
,
|
.^
I % 1v 9P m iJ
TAKING A BREAK I



A Letter From Your Panhellenic Council

Hello,
We of Panhellenic Council want tb tell you about our exciting new rush
program, which will be starting the 20th of September. For the first time you
will have a chance to sign up for rush this summer by mail. All incoming
Freshmen and transfer students should have received a letter from the Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Rush chairman by the time you read this. In this letter is an application
which should be completed and returned, along with your $2.00 rush fee, to
the Dean of Womens office by August 15th.
This new timesaver will enable us to have more time to spend with you
during our Panhellenic Forum on Wednesday, September 20th, at 4:00 p.m.
in the Florida Gym. There you will meet the fourteen sorority presidents,
the Panhellenic Officers, many outstanding young women on campus and the
Dean of Women, Betty Cosby. We will tell you as much as possible about Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Council and our rush program at this time and answer your questions
about sororities and rush.
An important part of our program will be the introduction of our 14 rush
advisors. Each of these girls belong to one of our national sororities, but
during rush they will attend no rush functions at their houses, but act as advisors
to each rushee. After you are assigned to your ice water tea group, you will
find your rush advisor a constant help and information center. She will spend
time in the dorms and work in any way that she can to make rush an enjoyable
experience for you.
The rushing schedule will be:

THE PANHELLENIC COUNCIL
£
X
REPRESENTING THE UNIVERSITY'S SORORITY SYSTEM
President: Jean Hanna
Vice-President: Carol Henderson
Secretary: Linda Rabinowitz
Treasurer: Ann Aletti
Rush Chairman: Kathy Young
4
WELCOMES WITH OPEN DOORS
THE
INCOMING WOMEN STUDENTS
GO
GREEK
SORORITIES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Alpha Chi Omega Del a Phi Epsilon
Alpha Delta Pi Kappa Alpha Theta
Alpha Epsilon Phi Kappa Delta
Alpha Omicron Pi Phi Mu
Chi Omega Phi Sigma Sigma
Delta Gamma Sigma Kappa
Delta Delta Delta Zeta Taw Alpha
. - ^

Wo men Welcomed By Panhellenic

Panhellenic Forum
Ice Water Teas
Ice Water Teas
Informals
Skits
Preferentials

Panhellenic Council is composed of every woman on campus belonging
to a national sorority. Each house is represented by a senior and junior repre representative
sentative representative and its president. The Council is the governing body of our 14 sororities
and works with them and other campus organizations in planning campus
activities. Panhellenic Council is the voice of the Greek Wdmamand also acts
as the foster parent to a young Philippine girl. Each house writes letters to
her and we keep a scrap book on her development. This is just one of the many
projects which binds the Greek Women of the University of Florida together.
We of Panhellenic Council are looking forward to hearing from you through
the Dean of Womens Office. Remember to register before August 15th.
We will see you on September 20th.
bincereiy p
Kathy Young
Panhellenic Rush Chairman

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Wednesday, Sept. 20 4:00 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 21 8:30 p.m.
Sunday, Sept. 24 1:00 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 30 1:00 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 1 1:00 p.m.
Wednesday, Oct. 4 6:30 p.m.

Page 5-D



It's At ife Os Libraries
.And Books, Books, Books
' 3 to study anywhere,
any time, in or out of class
S&H&
mmm imHi r
~ ~ f >Z ?# *H&j&
Bpi- >, % t^^MHPWBmP'- ;
;; wfcPsiSfc m&mmmm
Hi *-: ./ A^W, > ,%*T# A / JjWwSH '*
JKf *?
"; ''^ v -- ,Jfr -x* W £|f | s|- P;%-"i
' ** HI pi|H ? /MjH- m&M iHlff ; 1 %,..
: ttil HBH' jP mKr Wi/.mmi
* ** **** M-mMHbmmHBI; -,>&m&Br %¥£&§&& ''V&ljf
-
;-^^a^^p^pl?fe : '- : _ jfcim M
1 JH W iMHHMfI Mr R|L Mmtmm
.../N RECREATION ROOMS ~ 0N THE GRASS
'K :Jn V iii i : T^*i!fliSHjHl :



//Cs#\
If > \\
H
The magic of a name! I
\ ii
Cv -Vi.
T H!
Thomas Campbell (1777-1844) 1
Our good name is our most prized possession, I
but much of its magic we owe to many manufacturers I
and craftsmen who permit us the substantial right to I
represent them and their superlative merchandise in our I
city. I
For many years, these business associations I
have added luster to our name. For proof you need I
I
only glance at the following: I
Nottingham Norman Hilton and Hickey Freeman suits I
Sero and Troy Guild shirts I
Pendleton woolens I
London Fogg outerwear I
Pringle of Scotland I
Allen Solly, Ltd., Izod, Ltd. I
Corbin trousers I
We cordially invite you to look them over. I
jtAf
j Number Six Main Street South I

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

JR S
No, Pm not angry, Mon.
Did I sound angry when I an answered
swered answered the phone?'*
Big Mama
Watching
Over You
By DOUG MOUTOR
Alligator Columnist
The world of college seems
strange only when viewed from the
outside. From within our little
academic sphere, a view of our ourselves
selves ourselves seems static and unchang unchanging,
ing, unchanging, for nothing could be more
natural than spring panty raids,
arbitrary decisions by the ad administration
ministration administration and three exams in
one day.
To those viewing from the out outside,
side, outside, the college campus is regard regarded
ed regarded as a foreign country with Its
own language. Life in Gainesville
must be explained with great for fortitude
titude fortitude and patience. That which
seems most natural to us Is of often
ten often looked igx>n with alarm.
And who does the looking? Why
Mother of course. Mother is al always
ways always watching, you know.
To explain events at the uni university,
versity, university, you sit down and compose
a letter to Mom". No matter
how many rewrites, the letter
always makes Gainesville seem
like a cross between a convent
and Choktaw war party.
What do you get in return? A
letter from home. A letter from
Mother.
What sweet joy.
Bliss unrestrained.
Got a letter from Mom.*
Last week was an exceptional
week in our life. Not only did
roommate and I get a letter (from
which mother we are not sure,
because we lost the envelope) but
our parents visited us.
It Is very easy to tell room roommate's
mate's roommate's parents from mine, be because
cause because his dad brings scotch while
my father arrives with a bottle
of bourbon. And of course there
was mother.
But we forgot just whose mother
she was.
The conversation ran something
like this.
You're too thin, what have
you been eating?
Aren't you going to get a hair haircut?
cut? haircut?
How much do you pay for this
dump?
Where are those nice drapes
I gave you?
Who did you steal that from?
That undershirt has holes In
it, you don't wear it to class do
you?
Where are your books?
- Whose lipstick is this? When
am I going to meet her? Remember,
DEAR, Mother knows what's best
for you."
Isl dad."
Hi son."
Now don't go running to your
father for help. What do you do
with all your money?"

Page 7-D



Page 8-D

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

... , <: .. < .*
(juic-f H*ti
, 9SSS!SSSSS mm >
ii
ONLY THE RUSTLE
OF TURNING PAGES


- **
£S?, --... i ~z2 : 3 ; Suwfl)
THE AGONY OF FINALS
Ro6ethop
Jewelers like ourselves, who are
privileged to display the emblem
of the American Gem Society offer
you a thorough knowledge of gems
and the business integrity that
assures you of receiving full value
on every jewelry purchase.
Located on the Square At 8 S. Main
Street, We Feature Such Outstanding
Names As:
Orange\ Blossom Diamond Rings
Girard Perregaux Watches
Kirk Sterling Silver
Tiffin Crystal and Castleton China
Equally important to Quality Jewerly
is Quality Service. We Offer:
Trained Experts in Diamonds and
Precious Stones
A Complete Bridal Service
A Large and Modern Repair Dept.
Class Rings
Fraternity Jewelry

Study Hints
At the UF, academics is the prime con concern,
cern, concern, but with so many competing interests
they can easily be ignored,,
To avoid such a situation, it may be best
to establish specific rules to guide your
study habits.
1) Set aside a definite time for study
and find a place where you can most ef effectively
fectively effectively concentrate on your work.
2) Dont procrastinate. In college, one
day lost may be impossible to make up later.
3) Pay careful attention in class and get
only the important points in your nates.
Dont waste time with unneeded trivia. Set
aside time for review, reorganization and
recopying of notes.
4) Underline important material in your
textbooks, making margin notes about par particularly
ticularly particularly essential information. Review this
underlined materia] frequently to insure
adequate retention. An outline of the m ater aterial
ial aterial is also often quite helpful.
This list is not, of course, complete, but
perhaps it will stimulite your own personal
study habits.

Moke Your Tape Recorder Headquarters II
The "Poor ManVCadillac II
AIWA In Tape Recorders II
Reel To Reel Or Cassette II
-*27 95 to 249 95
"WE DO NOT SELL RIM DRIVE TOY TAPE RECORDERS" I
"Buy It In Gainesville For The Same I
Or Less-Save Transporation And Be II
Assurred Os Service |
AIWA-BATTERY PORTABLE OR ELECTRIC
V \ E ussa I
k V t V \\ AIWA TAPE I
W ""X TAPE LECTURES I
y OR "BONE-UP" I
\ % FOR THE BIG TEST. I
Xmmrnm ?
MONORAL OR STEREO I
Preformance Guaranteed By Our Own Quality Service j
Department. 1
34 Years Serving The Needs Os Univ. of Fla. Students & I
Faculty In RadioTV, Stereo & Tape Recorders. I
AIWA RADIOS-PHONOS &, ACCESSORIES I
l(^ |J*o 608 N. Main Street I
WUWn O Phone 376-7171 I
"DIRECT FACTORY DEALER-NO MIDDLEMANS PROFIT J

BOOKS
BY
THE
boxful

i
n ii: m r s l
1 Wil'M,'
- I
wSw 'Â¥ m- *'3
*L / iU I
181? If-' jB 'M-
mm k ::
:w' m ms *99
JB; ~.. J M |B
if mm
i i
mm 9 9
* : m I
188 kJk



BuildingsOld And New

During the last few years, the appearance
of the UF campus has undergone rapid and
frequent renovation. New buildings arise as
if they were trees sprouting from the ground,.
Hence, the campus has become an intriguing
hodge-podge of Gothic and modern architec architecture.
ture. architecture. And finding their way to classes in
the new structures has brought many smiles
of amusement and groans of despair from
bewildered students.
Pictured on this page is the new, gleaming
J. Wayne Reitz Union, built at a cost of
more than $5.6 million. It is the biggest
and newest student union in the country.

r : / & fessoi^JiaLiW^^^
cv ? MBBMBr 1 p '
y >f J ; X x f; |
I
BEFORE...

r rna ?f i~l WELCOME, NEW STUDENTS! I
I N fiiftS NAL I
I "Ho, I dont play football. i£gL I I
I This stands for First National!
***""Cm I I
I Every Florida Man or Woman just like every other / J \
Gainesville citizen has good reason to be proud I l! I Uj \ E )
lof banking with The First National Bank of Gaines- I\Y I
I ville. It marks you as a wise person, with the sense \*! I ,\ 111 I { > t# */ A I
Ito deal with an old, established firm whose good A I I ./I / / / I
I reputation is part of Gainesville's history. ** Imr j I
I Look for the First National Bank in the heart of I I
j town, where our big clock has become a valued I
I landmark to all who pass by. j aJidtS I
" - *"*
-ssr
I CONT.NU 9 OUS A SE S KV,CE WALK-UP W.NDOW I
I ... Td OF GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA I
I COME IN AND SEE Lgj==| IQ4 N MA IN STREET ST. ESTABLISHED 1888 AMPLE I
I HOW PLEASANT AND gram MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION FREE PARKING I
I FRIENDLY A BANK MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM I
I CAN BE

VES ? . * ~
nlB
b
...AFTER

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9-D



), The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

Page 10-D

A Birds Eye View Os The UF Campus

> v \^ v % - flfe-qfc- v .* ?
life wliHHMwff : '^f^mSlXi3f *?' *' &*s< t tL : *>
J3sg|
i \^dn|
wBB
>^B Hpr j*g
, -r-fMtsi Jtff^ij
JB3
:? > .<) -v JB;: :
A V/EW OF THE MEDICAL CENTER

jj BN 'tt V W*>iM I|[ £hU
KyS i asSEmsi'Mn&s^BlabsK m?
fepgajiP6|iIWB
jv 1 £3jp MJWWs BfL I* jt
*^,.* $£ v: A f '\ ;v<
|&£ i 'l' MiM§K.j^Effif**?. r T^BI
HOME OF THE GATORS

iiynii *Jffl|S
~ t Pfjl '^^.*fg jg sj * f, $* 'I-, *' *'* f **? -iw i ? *'. ~~s <
Eh, 1
- >V '/^; ( t;:ik *i< > *.' i \ 3 MrfflWlWir f MBmm &
*^v, *s s i/ ? J j>v v NiMPBWWMBWiBHH f g% *'.
PEABODY HALL AND COLLEGE LIBRARY

inly;,..-J r wwmsm' I-" M -y ,> rIIILII 1 A A
- A jnsr :
BROWARD HALL

PHOTOS BY
NICK ARROYO

g§? x w m
il
UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM



* m? ,> -* *,-
.It*. ss|ss^jE3§Bg|^M
t' f^BFHIfBI
i* .' ; >Â¥ /->! MpW-: wfraf a s. t *i V ( 1 r s
*, y ; >. 5
''-&£/*> a ... iff l .
>y .' *< '* t ?.J'' f\K> > -A>^-/^
. < j^Bfr. Sjk
. * >£
A felfe i iSiM^ff^^j! J i~ < fe 1 ** ffify j!* *.'"*
** ,>Sw
^Stfe^Jl''?* l '** *
j/3/,.' K
rTjfjgfeMii ! HPI
xg
it : ;' iwii-1 1 i&W'W?' |atil§p#*lli 11 I r;
Wmmmlm J--> |:|*Pf l IM ft,- -19 ; : f. si I iff ;j nsm-; j.* w., v ,-i 7*/V ~&/-?;^**£.'w/-''.*'£# H-ti^fr!'
- ,i 1 m- 'iQ.yJ' & v 3£Hk&*hGki f_--> ~ ,-- roTia m m tra ** ti ri :v *: if BifllrPtl mi .pLxH u j : Bk BL t-
m |iyg|k ; / |
BBBBKx 18 ~ f] IJIEIB 8 iwl.. 1H Tar BBBMhBESBbp
if 1 fiJ&iflli?: 1 -WI BMMHPH P fWHWi^sIT HbBI 8B
*j s 2 n s s IBB i# ww' -t U h
,s s^'- HBBHBBBimJ EilUla* m ]ls^jp9H^H _. ww > >
i, j||gMHHHIBpBjBBHBBBBBBiBBP^^ "-ygjpiHiffliWii ~ 11 11 '_ l _" l,ri 7 w'w* w.w^
MODERN BANKING AT ITS BEST ...
WITH LOTS OF GOOD OLD
FASHIONED FRIENDLINESS!
S fm Let Us Help...
H Special Attention
BB To Student Accounts
g, bbbbsh 1 1
jl4 PARKING 1

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11-D



i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

Page 12-D

New Buildings
Dominate UF

UF currently has 18 construction
projects now under way and 33
more in the planning stage.
Strikes, unforseen construction
problems, lack of skilled labor
and shortages of certain materials
have all caused headaches for the
contractors.
The new Florida Union is a good
example. Its original completion
date was February 9, 1966. Heavy
rain and sitting next to a sinkhole
caused unforseen construction
problems. Labor problems and
shortages of materials have not
helped either.
Now the Union, which has a bake
shop, two kitchens, four dining
rooms, a barber shop, gift shop,
bowling alley, billiards parlor,
table tennis, snack bar, 21 of offices,
fices, offices, 15 special offices, 270-seat
auditorium, nine general purpose
rooms, student organization
rooms, 13 meeting and confer conference
ence conference rooms, 36 bedrooms and
baths, and a 650-seat theater, is
completed finally.
The Research Library has seven
stack areas, three reference
areas, 32 offices, 32 study car carrels,
rels, carrels, three microfilm storage and

1 iT: > :z w :! *> <<£ I
4k 'j( A JbHr || M v I
REITZ STUDENT UNION
*w Am 1
Epsa 4
I
Wt k. ILb I
93 I
WTii %|P9 B w 1
mUk 9B Jr i v r^aV^lnLi
; fc:j|Ba^Jft&&pfc ( '* sPI
: ||| : §BBH MM f f
-*'< ''
1 jmt
h f swwwnwu wuiimiku^w
f
'
McCARTY HALL

reading areas, 15 conference and
seminar rooms, a faculty study
area, a lounge, book receiving and
shipping area, and 18 special
rooms.
UF engineers will have new
electrical, chemical, mechanical,
areospace, bio environmental
buildings and an addition to power
plant number two.
Estimated completion dates are
September 1, 1967 for the elec electrical
trical electrical building, and June 1967 for
the chemical, mechanical, and
aerospace buildings.
Other projects under construc construction
tion construction are the Stratigraphical Sur Survey
vey Survey and Laboratory Testing Ser Services,
vices, Services, maintenance office building,
central stores building, an ex extension
tension extension of water service and san sanitary
itary sanitary sewer lines, printing build building,
ing, building, laundry building, Chemistry
Research Unit, Life Sciences
Building (biology), Psychotic
Childrens In-Patient Unit, animal
research building, mens and wo womens
mens womens dormitory and addition to
the out-patient clinic and the Space
Sciences Research Building
(NASA).

iK. 3am Bnsfl Hm-
_ > own -- > *&.
m BfifelyMft ifi SL
3 Jy nit.. SmBKM
jgywwL -fm
' % T : ; 'V
,j V,. : ~ -*k£4-ip-i' '- J
ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS GALLERY

PHI KAPPA TAU
Welcomes You To The
University of Florida
A
(fcV L> y
1237 S.W. 2 Ave.

aUKOAUi II OMNI
jL smoM k u wmiou i
J SM Os SfASMTTI VTAIIAM TOSSB SUM Vz'*i l
1 M NMKNUI Jgy'J a I
1 Mia rouio iso JOfA T I
1 t OfBIS Ml.li r I



I Siiv&mattt. Jpg^ 1
I "SERVING SONS AND DAUGHTERS OF FLORIDA FOR 34 YEARS"
I 225 W. University Ave. Next to the Florida Theatre
I Silverman's extends a cordial welcome to the freshman,
1 upperclassmen, old friends, faculty, and new residents
I of Gainesville. Our store and all it holds is completely
I at your service.
I t j§ J
HSBSSEKBSB _-
I We don't think so, but you would attract even more attention if you were
I wearing a trim fitting, natural shoulder glen plaid suit, (FROM SILVERMAN S
I OF COURSE.)
I Traditional apparel for the college man and woman has been a byword at
I Silverman's for many years. Always on hand, an extensive selection of
I nationally known clothing and furnishings designed to* take care of all
1 your needs. Even for a blind date at Case Nicholson.
I We are proud of our many national brands and would like to mention just
1 a few. For the Men: Raquet Club by Hart, Schaffner & Marx, Densgate,
1 Cricketeer, Bostonion Shoes, Hathaway and Manhatten Shirts, London Fog
I Maincoats, and Jackets, Gold Cup and Camp Socks, Lord Jeff, Manhatten
1 and Forum Sweaters, and many other lines. For the Ladies: Country-Set,
I Lady Bostonion, London Fog, Norman Davidson, James Kenrob, Jeune
I Leigue, Howard Wolf, Youth Guild, Sir for Her, Jr. Theme, Don Soph Soph-1
-1 Soph-1 isitics, and many others.
I Come in explore our extensive collection of new styles., .for dating...
I for classroom wear or just lounging about. If-it's new...it's at Silvermans.
I
I In every college town the students have a special store they like to call
I their own. A place that makes them feel right at home whether buying
1 or browsing. We at Silverman's would like to think that our store is
1 such a place.
I Our student charge plan ( a Silvemian's first on campus exclusive to UF
I men and women) makes shopping a little more convenient. No applications
I to fill, just show your current I.D. and ask for your charge card. Then
I make your purchase right on the spot.
I SifoetotuwZ
I 225 W. University Ave.
I Specialists in University Clothing
I Free customer parking on the Huge Lot at the rear of Store*


THE OLD GIVES WAY...
i>
Ip&iMK-; ;* lI iP IV £
/ I r§ |1 SBE | gBMS? W% W^tttfiU^Bl^^tK^st
|IJ| jj£|3g| >: .SI&ffaBBBGBBm ? ' : || 1 "~ ?- -i? ,Jf.
r *V| 1 #*?. &&£ Mw Wex? aflfS^^B^B
9r % irnfl
Hp gjgs \ jpp
I Jp.jp ftew.-.Jr ~j .yja
I S'/n i*
...BUT SOME OF IT STAYS
|' v '/,' >/- S*
a
'^S^^^fcaiQ.
jJHHSgBj
jHI J* -
*v S*3RS
r Sk wvjSH\ '*" ,n T^H
.'I M- v
P"\ j ;;'"'l
jfgllli k l!fe{^.; B9Pa(BKfc. -.,'
% o%m v *WM %SL
jSjga ; JHflb l Si*" it >&,
AND SOME REFUSE TO QUIT

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13-D



i, Hie Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

Page 14-D

JE lit mtkm
" mmfw
'"' P| jjfollllil-'/i-- h. mil 111111 !IT}
u~~ *** Iff Mp BMS£jr gMMPPPP^ : BIBIBf--
Kid ,-
PROPOSED UP MUSEUM
+
Vttkfln
rirnfm
pi| llk
tuyr
n£ .-
OT BBBEBIBBBBBBBKi HH H§ >
'/
GRAHAM AREA
-** dHK^vl
_ >;*.. ||pf* 3|,' *j|gg Kmg
~ v < "--&
\ytfj'}'. nrimf
m* i a^*' ,?':
....
HUME HALL
**- u ( i *iS!iiM**.! <* '%> Ctt
5' i A .. -XV x^- '/ A* x V . > r.. s ;> >v
Jitf',;::'*::' #. ;. -* ^';;;. f|-. .; ;|;; : p 5 ; | Jig'?:;. ;,%!y-i:.<.*::
*-. JM "'
Sml> CBiSBiR .:
Sf jl 4hX iSlftlC ~::;-'3r^ r
or
WJ7W W jH ; ?',' jS,^,(>s' r l ; s .'i.A i v j ./' -,-7-.VV JfV hf- Zw
vj* Jjfc; jgy
KL
gpWw nptw ?..aB IWlWi|t. WKLfit|BBMB^
LAW SCHOOL

I GAINESVILLES NEWEST! I
181 -'* v
I Summit IMouse I
MSSdJ SHaBSnA APARTMENTS
' rVVHLBHB
& > '--v| i(
ItHIH i i ntf 11 ,i, i,l J HiB 4i> n
fl One hundred and thirty-two, furnished and unfurnished, B
8 one and two bedroom apartments offering all of the 8
B outstanding features usually found only in much higher B
fl priced rentals. fl
t
BH |H
I Central Air Conditioning And Heating I
;
(
I Beautifully Landscaped Pool And Patio Area I
I Free, On Premises Parking I
I e Master TV Antenna (Cable Facilities Available) I
I Complete Laundry Facilities I
B
I Economical Natural Gas Cooking I
I And Water Heating I
I GENERAL ELECTRIC I
miwuvitv m
I CALL I
I 3769668 I
I 0 NOW I
I For I
I Summit House I
fl



UF Student Governments Budget Huge

*% >
-.: j- ..'
I mmm ** I \z:C 1 MS*
>g> -- ~*
Poop boards are posted be- before the students. Buddy Jacobs
fore every election to aid cam- won the 1966 spring presidential
paigning and get the candidates election.

Going Greek? Which
House Will It Be?

The question of which sorority
or fraternity to join will be a
pressing one to many freshmen
this fall.
But Greek supporter or not,
almost all people agree that Greek
life at the UF is well worth get getging
ging getging acquainted with. The spirit
and the friendships built in a
house are often long enduring
and rewarding.
Date night** and fraternity fraternitysorority
sorority fraternitysorority socials, parties and week weekends
ends weekends provide ample opportunities
for meeting Greeks of the oppo opposite
site opposite gender.
But sororities and fraternities
are more thin self-centered con concerns
cerns concerns of the UF campus. Although
they make up a minority of the
student body, the Greeks hold a
majority of the campus leadership
positions.
Sororities and fraternities also
mean service to the campus, to
the community and to the society
In the past Greek organizations
have annually raised funds for
such causes as the Alachua County
Heart Fund Association, the J.
Hlllls Miller blood bank, and the
needy families of Gainesville for
Thanksgiving dinners.
Twenty-seven national social
fraternities have established chap chapters
ters chapters at the UF. Most of them have
already built chapter houses and
others have leased homes. The

YOU NAME IT THEY GOT IT

Union Board Offers Year-Round Activities

Freshman talent night, famous performers, movies, dances, special events, these
and many more are only some of the events offered to the students by the Florida Union
Board.
The Florida Union Board functions nearly year round to provide activities for the
nearly 20,000 UF students. The President of the Union Board coordinates the activities
undertaken by the Board and is assisted directly by a vice-president. The treasurer
is responsible for the Union Boards budget, a sum totaling 60,000 dollars annually.
These officers and many, many assistants hope to offer a stimulating and enjoyable
experience to the students at UF.
This year the Committee will again sponsor Talent Night, on Sunday September 20.
Anyone who can sing, whistle or call birds is invited to display his or her talent.
The Union Board Special Projects Committee brought such outstanding performers
as Bob Hope, Peter Nero, Lesley Gore, and J. Fred Muggs, the performing chimp,
to UF last year.
Camp Wauburg is the scene of the union board Recreation Committees annual
Play-day. Swimming, skiing, sailing, canoeing, and all the other activities are capped
by the crowning of Miss Wauburg, a position many UF coeds covet. ..
The Recreation Committee is also responsible for UFs participation in the Regio
six college board tournaments. Teams are comprised of students selected in play-off
competition at the union.
Any student with ability in Ping Pong, Billiards, Bowling, or Bridge can compete
in the two week elimination tournament. The top five competitors then form Urn official
UF team and compete for the Union Board in the Region Six tournaments. They then
narticipate for the university in competition with all other Region Six schools. These
tfeams are selected from all over the Southeast.

general work of the fraternities
is controlled by the Interfrater Interfraternity
nity Interfraternity Council, composed of a dele delegate
gate delegate from each of the national
fraternities.
The national fraternities at the
UF are: Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha
Gamma Rho, Alpha Tau Omega,
Beta Theta Pi, Chi Phi, Delta
Chi, Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Tau
Delta, Delta Upsilon, Kappa Alpha,
Kappa Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Phi Delta Theta, Phi Gamma Delta,
Phi Epsilon Pi, Phi Kappa Tau,
Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Kappa Phi,
Phi Kappa Psi, Pi Lambda Phi,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi,
Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tau
Epsilon Phi, Tau Kappa Epsilon,
and Theta Chi.
Thirteen National womens
social fraternities have es established
tablished established chapters and have built
houses** at the UF. Primary
authority in sorority matters rests
with the Panhellenic Council, com composed
posed composed of sorority representatives.
The sororities at the UF are:
Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Delta Pi,
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Omicron
Pi, Chi Omega, Delta Delta Delta,
Delta Gamma, Delta Phi Epsilon,
Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta,
Phi Mu, Sigma Kappa, and Zeta
Tau Alpha.
Both fraternities and sororities
rush** for new members each
quarter.

By GORDON MANN
Alligator Staff Writer

Accent '6B
In Spring
Accent *6B is in the early plan planning
ning planning stages, under General Chair Chairman
man Chairman Frank Gram ling and will open
sometime in spring. It is a con concentrated
centrated concentrated array of prominent
speakers and events centered on a
single theme stretching throughout
a full week.
Last year national presidential
hopefuls, U. S. Senators, civil
rights activists, and conserva conservatives
tives conservatives spoke to thousands of UF
students on The Responsibility
of Dissent, as part of the weeks
program of culture, artr, and en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment.
<
Former Republican presidential
candidate Richard Nixon, founder
and first National Director of
CORE James Farmer, U. S. Sen Senator
ator Senator George Smathers, journalist journalistauthor
author journalistauthor Max Lerner, columnist Si Sidney
dney Sidney Harris, and publisher William
Rusher were the speakers.
UF students were treated to
Porgy and Bess, George
Gershwins musical masterpiece
which made its debut in the mid midthirties,
thirties, midthirties, UF music department
Electronic Symphony** and a
movie about Mahatma Ghandi, one
of history's foremost exponents
of non-violent protest.

The committee will sponsor Re b ion Six tournaments again this year as well ks,
keeping the Wauburg Play-Day a fun-filled activity for all.
Another committee bringing many notables to the campus, including poet W.-i.
Auden, Luv, (a Broadway Play), and others, v is the Fine Arts Committee. The cor
mittee also sponsors reproductions sales. The copies of finest works by old maste 3
and contemporary artists, offered at inexpensive prices.
This year fine arts is offering Rob Ingtes dramatic interpretation reading of Chau Chaucer's
cer's Chaucer's Canterbury Tales.
It will also present Wilde Evening with Shaw, dramatization of the lives and wit
of Oscar Wilde and George Bernard Shaw written by Gray and Loiseau and Agnt-;
Moorehead lecturing and reading from the works of Sandburg, Proust and other--.
The Forums Committee, who presents the nationally known Florida Crossroat
Series, brought Tom Adams, Florida sec. of state; A1 Capp, creator of 'Lil Abne~ 4
Dick Gregory, commedian; Jules Feiffer, Cartoonist, and U. S. Senator John O. Pa*
tore, D-R.1., chairman of the joint committee on atomic energy. The series is pr
sented to acquaint students with the prominent leaders and figures of our time. The
speakers are presented on the same program with mayors of various Florida citit
This year the committee will offer Claude Pepper, U. S. congressman, Pop arti :r
Andy Warhol, Senator Birch Bayh, author of the presidential succession amendmei
and John Ciardl, reading from selected poetry.
A new feature of the Forums Committee will be View-point Discussion. This w?
engage students and faculty in discussions of some of the controversial subjects rr ~
volving around campus and the nation.
The foreign affairs com mittee brings together students from all over the world a
group discussions, sponsor dinners, and promote good will toward students of oth> r
lands. They also sponsor the International Christmas Fair Sale in December of eati
year. At this unique Sale students are offered the opportunity to purchase various art
cles from other countires.

ANALYSIS

UF*s student body, more than
19,000 strong, is governed by what
is generally considered one of the
roost independent and active stu student
dent student governments in the South,
with an annual budget of nearly
$250,000.
UF*s student government is the
traditional three-branch style,
executive, legislative, judicial and
its officers are elected at hotly
contested fall and spring elections.
The executive branch is a two twoheaded
headed twoheaded department with Charles
Shepherd, ILW, as student body
president and Don Braddock, 2LW,
as treasurer. The office of the
president is responsible for the
enforcement of all laws passed
by the legislative branch, Legis-

Students
Welcome
In Centers

The freshmans first contact
with college religious life is with
the organized religious centers
around campus.
Several religious groups have
foundations buildings a short dis distance
tance distance from campus. The centers
sponsor services, socials, discus discussion
sion discussion groups and brunches for their
members.
Denominations that have founda foundations
tions foundations near campus are: Baptist,
Catholic, Episcopal, Jewish, Luth Lutheran,
eran, Lutheran, Methodist, Presbyterian and
Mormon.
The Unitarian Fellowship,
Christian Science Organization,
United ChUrch and Congregational
Christian churches also have
facilities. Society of Friends
attend services in downtown
GalnesVille.
? Methodist, Episcopalian, Luth Lutheran,
eran, Lutheran, Baptist, Presbyterian, Cath Catholic
olic Catholic and Jewish centers provide
worship services, social and edu educational
cational educational programs.
The University Religious Asso Association
ciation Association CURA) is a student organ organized
ized organized group designed to stimulate
the discussion of religious issues.
The URA helps coordinate events
between the various religious
groups, in addition to publishing
a semi-weekly bulletin of religious
activities available to the students.

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

lative Council, and has veto pc v.
over all bills, charters, and l r
passed by the council except i
nancial matters, Including d
mammoth budget. The treasur r
office assumes all authority t ¥*.
the budget bill passed by the ecu
cil.
As long as the two offlce.-
agree, all is well. But sht u
they disagree over financial t a
ters a real problem exists: /!
hftig the final word the pr
dent or the treasurer? The mai has yet to be decided.
Legislative Council is a rtr
cameral deliberative body
elected representatives from o.
leges and living areas of the ctw
pus. It is presided over by
vice-president of the student toe
Jim Valentine, this year.
Friction between the exec
and legislative branches is
unknown. Even ideally, such fi u
tion is almost impossible toavuic
The president and the tre*t
urer are elected by the stuc -;
body as a whole, while the coirc
members are responsible to tl.
area which elected them. Fro*
time to time, interests of cer
areas are bound to conflict
those of the whole student bcJ;
Then there are the political p :
ties. The political system one? I '-
pus is complex and confusing. F r
ties change often almost yea: \
At present there are three parts
United, University, and Fi:
United, with Greg Johnson a
majority floor leader controls r
majority of seats in Legislate
Council, with University seco
and First last.
But Firsts candidate, Char j
Shepherd, won the spring
for student body president.
During the past six mom
United and University parties hi ?
joined forces in the council t o
quently to oppose the execut v
branch.
The judicial branch of stud r
government is composed of Is
Honor and Traffic courts. Tt
Honor Court under Chancel j
Dave Welch tries students t-*
cused of breaking the code wh o
outlaws cheating, stealing, and
talning money or credit
worthless checks.
The Traffic Court handles a?'
suspected violations of univeraij
traffic regulations.

Page 15-D



Page 16-D

'* The Flor ida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

All KINDS
%
To Put Out The Florida Alligator

editors
STAFF WRITERS
CORRESPONDENTS
SPORTS WRITERS
WIRE MEN
SOCIETY WRITERS
COLUMNISTS
PHOTO EDITORS
REPORTERS
SLOT MEN
PASTE-UP ARTISTS
PHOTOGRAPHERS
DARK ROOM TECHNICIANS
artists
CIRCULATION PEOPLE
TYPOGRAPHERS
SECRETARIES
ADVERTISING SALESMEN
COPY BOYS
TYPISTS
JUSTAWRITER OPERATORS
OPAQUERS
need a job this fall?
No Experience Necessary
VISIT
The Florida Alligator
ROOM 330, J. WAYNE REITZ UNION
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA

VISIT



. \ JB
- "e;-
aUtfliVT ,3; mffe!. flj
. A nnggjr
A 1 I fcSBWLgI J& : gPjM
_ 1 i *Jfl
# ~~* fiSflT# '^?i v viRRRRRi
iRRRRRi viRRRRRi
_______ xjjlH
GATOR STAFF BACKS BUCHWALD
HEADQUARTERS
RECORDING
3 m PmPIIIIH|I tape
BUY it for the same
CQ OR LESS IN GAINESVILLE*
One Os Floridas Most Complete
Selection Os Scotch Tape
150 ft. -3 Reels To 3600 ft.- 7 Reels
Also Cartridge & Cassette Tapes
Complete Assortment of Tape Recorder Accessories
Institutional & Government Prices
For Quantity Tape Purchases
0 7Y7} SINCEI933

jjfl
or Call: 378-2221. Adjacent to University. ti
Near Restaurants and College Dining v
Areas Churches Hospitals Theaters. I l
t AKHITICIUH NEAI | V
BALCONY Featurinq 4F,NtAm CLASS,OOM
xV WILDING WILDING S A
A n ADMINSTWnON f KLIGIOWS
r / = r|B w Recreation Koom Vx* wilding L___J Istuwntcent
II Confectionery I
ILl\ \ I Elevator Service j nmi n -Jl
'I
S' UP dazMm Community Phone On Each Floor |§ I S i. ! I "
LJfBpM # Beautiful Landscaping ivl ivl || TEMACE I M ||

Friday, July 28, 1967, Tfre Florida Alligator,

A Funny World
By EDDIE SEARS
Former Alligator Editor
IPs a funny little world we Alligator people live in. Perhaps
the person who best summed us up was Arthur, who used to
clean 19 the basement in the old Florida Union.
Arthur came down to the basement at about 10 every night
and God only knows what time he would leave. But hed talk
to just about anyone.
You know Eddie Sears, I never take any of you people down
here seriously, he said one night to me.
here seriously, he said one night to me. After all, my boss
says everyone down here is crazy.
And hes probably correct. Either we all are crazy or
well on our way.
But the Alligator becomes a sort of religion a way of life
almost. You watch it being put together five (and sometimes six)
nights a week. You watch more than 24 hours of work go into
each issue.
And then you go to class the next morning and smile and bear
it as a political science teacher takes a nasty whack at the staff
or you get a letter from a student (usually unsigned) that calls
you names you cant print.
Then there are those people who dont understand why youre
paid. Then there are those people who dont understand why you
criticize the University. Then there are those people who dont
understand why you dont criticize more.
The Alligator is not a report or thesis that can be delayed a
day or two or a week of two. The Alligator has to hit the stands
five days a week. You simply cant delay. Decisions are made
quickly and a paper that averages 16 pages per day is delivered
to students, faculty and administration.
Its not a homecoming where people can say, Well hot damn,
it may not have been a good job but we sure put a hell of a lot
of work In it.
It is also interesting to notice that this years staff has yet to
complain about all the work that goes into the product. Its an
attitude that can be stated simply by saying, judge our finished
product,
And as much as it hurts to see a misplaced comma, a mis misspelled
spelled misspelled word or a picture upside down, the attitude has remained
judge the finished product. Alligator staffers dont want
sympathy for all the work easily double or triple any other
student activity they want praise and criticism for the finished
product.

Page 17-D



Page 18-D

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

Mllil X
EsffidgA
** <%
mm mm ?* | ||g JP?W'fl*
>-' 'W C .xf' V flPMfi& ; -
r :
lliml |h
I
HMM... THOSE CHILLY DAYS

OH, THE
BEAUTY OF
NATURE ...

x w JmZ&Jm ]K> j?, ,^L£i'
y fi
HWBnHKJB § MBff ~ '
1 1 1 i "filLl ft 'v,:
mm *t:;i .1 if
m I" '(
\i m &;£ ritf fe IllPyjfl
gfl
. fi 'l Mmm ** 11 t
H|Bfi' 11 #*^|
S '; 'MK % W p A g*.
1 P^^4%|k Jsr /i E
r A L lH
.1 \^< v ,rfS§fc j 'wp^ v
aaP HE J§V ' .f
- ,^r w * v *>#t,, v ''^lplfll^
A PRIVATE CONVERSATION
' flip v-C V *" £J2Z
M if wmm
fA
y /k& M
k^AamiSUMrfTm^^mi
aJp*P WjrM gH p~|
kI jPffiji
v. .^
HELLS ANGELS

UF Campus Life Is Spelled FUN!

JPf" W**~ -t - - m
* ~tT *tm "^ T
S-jo 4i tSf x nk. S| '.A

There is much more
to a college education
than the monotony of
books and studying, the
grind of classes and
the tedium of exams.
. .The intangible
companionship of
friends, the warm
closeness of loved
ones, the rollicking fun
of touch football
games, cream pies
splattered in laughing
faces, screaming joy
for a touchdown, the
amiable competition of
intramural softball...
the entire, unending
myriad of experiences
shared by people with
a common interests,
common goals, com common
mon common joys and sor sorrows.
rows. sorrows. .
All these combine
to teach that which can
never be learned in a
classroom. These,
too, are a big part of
campus life.

HHfe JB
fc :J
iff-,-. *^^KIhII
%MB&& ''' w [ JRHKJB' Mmmimmu, -.
MS':. : ; j^PUI
~ &,' 5 . a
n
.- :>Av. f4^*#- >>.*:&
UFS BEARDED LADY
AGAINST THE VfETNAM WAR

. S^^^BisiiiSflHKjSKj
jpSpH^
11 if*'' '^ll
\ 1 A iA
ir. wwSBS& > >v ...
ALL FOR THE LOVE OF FOOTBALL



J. WR
AN UNCONCERNED TODDLER

WELCOME, FRESHMEN
FROM THE GATOR SHOP

1 K
LsTll|owtwv I I [S|wlt
BSTOR
SHOP
1710 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
ON THE "GOLD COAST"
Headquarters for your collegiate needs
. PANTS byH.I.S. & LEVI ATHLETIC SUPPORTERS
SHIRTS byH.I.S. T-SHIRTS (U of FLA)
, T | ES LEVIS (Pants, Jeans & Corduroys)
belts FRATERNITY LAVALIERS
UNDERWEAR by HANES FRATERNITY LAPEL PINS
SOX by GOLD CUP HANDBALLS
SWEAT SHIRTS (U of. FLA) TENNIS BALLS
U. of FLA. SWEAT SHIRTS
JAMAICA SHORTS &T SHIRTS for children
JACKETS (U of FLA) HANDBALL GLOVES
TENNIS SHOES (CONVERSE, U.S. KEDS) Uof FLA DECALS
GYM SHORTS FRATERNITY DECALS
f'
* WE HAVE THE REGULATION GYM CLOTHES
FOR PHYSICAL EDUCATION NEEDS
Shop at The Gator Shop directly across University Avenue from the men's dorms,
on The Gold Coast near The College Inn. We cater to all your needs, whether for
gym or dress. Why fight downtown when we are so convenient?
GATOS SHOP
1710 W. UNIV. AVE. On the Gold Coast
Across From the Men's Dorms

V <.' : &'< *>£' '*"
MR! :-K .-..
RELAXING AT LAKE WAUBURG
it-3*3
JM| \ ~ v tj \
* 1 *' \ Hfe f ,,//', *,V k V, sl (, -,y
~ w S' jfc **v 1...,,
' V 4 jff -
j[K^pMf .^yEl
y -vJJI. jdm mm*^F
: aK a., > W 'h # t jfZ irslaCy- .< || IklbSl^M
1 awfr - : *tfe| Jjgisi:
"JIiS- J !/< i ; i .JBgiaitil^^T^Pl | /
|WPK : ,JJfp:
it f <4S,^.

!_i'.. j i illi I I Tffr .. SMASHING FSUs
GARNET-AND-GOLD
' *****
Jk : ,***
j\.. -" fl
jBHB B^rpPS^bl
A PANTY RAID?

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 19-D



Page 20-D

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28,1967

SAYINGS? GREATER SAYINGS WITH OUR ONCE A YEAR ..
i llffil BCT it iMi Hi Mil 1111 El I i
Shamrock FINE COMBED PERCALE
BED SHEETS & PILLOW CASES
/ \ 72 x 108" TWIN SIZE CV 77 REG
mS A or i f mi Mn
. TWIN FITTED MVE
m i jff m 81 x 108< FULL S,ZE SI 97 2*59
Jmf II full fitted £ **
n# l 0 ?% # ** #n * threads per
jijtk I SHAMROCK PILLOW CASES A Qi7 c
f yMP. 100% combed percale. (REG. 2 for $ 1.29) m FOR X
fMfff }* DACRON & FIRESTONE FOAM PILLOWS
M rrsj?r/'f Non allergic. For softness filled 4) SJ9C
Wir/f with 50% Dacron and 50% Fire- 9* for fj
/ /T'v .k<, ,i ij /> AariMr ~ stone polyurethane foam for sup- $2.98
'uyieij^e LOTHS T WHAiici '^
n nnr our TAILORED BEDSPREADS
J FOR /# c LOW
u ... ~ ... -x Linen type acetates, slub weave taffetas, % |l|l
- antique satins, printed florals, polished VBBMU
jf| r~ [ij-^T? nd c ,?' orS c F fx mOU s cottons, lofted acetates, woven stripes and VALUES UP
CANNON first quality. Soft and qui ft e d d$ V TO $12.99
absorbent.
satisfaction I TTVWT I VHRI99V I VV I ITVfIV I WVIVPVIVH
guaranteed IHxftftiMLLiiLlAliflhDfiKliUlUfldliXiyi
10 NW 6 ST



The Florida Alligator

Section E

Resting in a flower-filled* field, Sandy McGinn* AOPi, takes a break
from classes to enjoy nature. Sandy is wearing a ribbed poorboy and
polkadot hip-huggers.

* j| IIBbI
Bpr I S i
* > s jllr
Brr ~IL,. <-. S&- *Jm jIhI--.
* :, Jr Jm -W u I 1
.: :; Vsm a IK I S B
; Mii||||: ;-: j| i
* Jj| # B ill Sfl-rv: Jgwll
" : Ff ijL I
ym r'^^pc.
~ in, ~
./
j./Pip* iwi -pjlp
,-****. / l """"" **:. % ShL : : ''
PSYCHEDELIC PRINT FOR POOL
Jay Preim models a polished cotton grass grasshopper*
hopper* grasshopper* in a wild, exciting print.

University of Florida, Gainesville

Notables
Say Style
"Casual
Comfortable and casual best
describe UFs campus dress ac according
cording according to various UF notables.
Charles Shepherd, student body
president, told the Alligator, I
think UF students dress rather
wellcasually and comfortably for
the season. However, this is not
'Suntan U.' and students usually
stick to the more appropriate and
traditional forms of dress, even
in summer.
Suzanne Hull, Miss UF, said
girls could wear shorter skirts
in the summer in place of ber bermudas.
mudas. bermudas. She deemed these more
comfortable and appropriate for
warm weather. Not mini-skirts,
she emphasized.
I particularly like patterned
stockings on girls with short
skirts, but I don't like vinyl and
plastic shoes. They look like old
ladies' shoes to me, Suzanne
said.
Oh boys, Suzanne was against
the no-socks look, unless the boy
has pretty ankleswhatever
they areor was just bumming
around.
Ex-Miss UF Donna Berger said,
The new plaid pants for boys
are a step in the right direction.
They allow him to stay within
the traditional, but also allow
enough leeway and choice of color
and design to distinguish himself
as an individual.
Donna displayed her displeasure
for wearing, bermudas to class at
anytime.
You feel more dressed up for
class when you wear a skirt. A
girl should' dress according to
the role she's taking, and I don't
think berm udas are appropriate at attire
tire attire for a classroom situation, she
said.
Charles B. Kennan, assistant
dean of men, goes for the tra traditional
ditional traditional campus dress.

: : v M
1111131118
*s :
* v # -afe
<
W /fl(
BBWBBBBBMr $ £ m-
Bl #
|:,y i
iH xkm -4 j...
m&m am Bdjte; 1 "/ >H
.4' i3PBB Ip.
._-> iygS&9ff
IB JpPgf
jBH r^msmmF
, -pMaqi 1
mmmsr 1 Sb^9bHb^.
Hr Jr ''< uifr
p j/KTj j 0 A
M'v M alt
jrZjr- MpnSfjF HP
7 T:
&
LAST MINUTE TALK ON PATIO
Sheryl Swan, Tri-Delt, is home from her
date. She is wearing a striped, turtle-neck
blouse and a wool suit. Her clothes are from
Stag and Drag in Gainesville.

Friday, July 28, 1967



Page 2-E

;, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

MANS-EYE VIEW

Guy Gives Make-Up Hints

By DAN KOPELS
Alligator Correspondent
Well-applied make-up can make a Plain Jane"
look beautiful; poorly applied, it makes a movie
starlet look like a witch.
Make-up is an art, and very few girls are
accomplished artists in this field. This can be
evidenced just by looking around youon campuses
and streets the world over.
Some girls have given it up as an art, and in instead
stead instead of making it look natural, cause themselves
to look quite unnatural. Twiggy might not be as
wealthy today, but wold be much prettier if she
wore make-up naturally.
The Alligator contacted several make-up artists
in town and got a few hints on applying make-up.
The most important thing is to start with a
clean face. Apply a good cleansing cream, remove
it with tissues and dab on an astringent. This will
cut the grease. Witch Hazel is good for this
purpose. Next apply a moisturizer, and then youre
set.
The foundation comes next. Use a moistened
cosmetic sponge to blend the foundation over the
entire face. Use an upward and outward motion.
A foundation one shade darker than your natural
skin tone is best. After it is dry, use the same
moist sponge to blend on the same shade of pancake
make-iq).
Doing the shading, or contouring as it is some sometimes
times sometimes called, is the difficult part, and is often
left to the experts.
Contouring enables you to, through the use of
a dark foundation, to change the shape of your
face. To make the face slimmer, use the darker
shade toward the outside of your face. The shading
must blend well with the foundation, and it too,
should be applied with a moist sponge.

Umbrella Is
Foremost Os
Necessities
By NICK MILLER
Alligator Correspondent
Although fashions change every
year, certain necessities for
Gainesville living remain the
same. Freshmen can but many
of these before coming to the UF.
The first, and probably most im important,
portant, important, item is an umbrella. Af Afternoon
ternoon Afternoon rains are common in
Gainesville most of the year. Black
or orange-and-blue are the most
popular colors for umbrellas.
A heavy winter jacket or coat
will come in very handy from De December
cember December until February. Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville is one of the coldest cities
in the state in the winter. If
you are from south Florida you
even may wish to invest in ear earmuffs
muffs earmuffs and gloves.
Except for the cold winter, the
city is usually hot. One suit should
be sufficient since a shirt and tie
are usually acceptable for dress dressup
up dressup events because of the heat.
Bring those old clothes. They
will be useful for dorm football
games, waterfights and cave-ex cave-exploring.
ploring. cave-exploring. Thongs are even popular
for very casual wear.
Dont forget your swim suit.
All freshmen must take a swim swimming
ming swimming test in their physical edu education
cation education classes. The pool is open
to all students.
A sewing kit is useful and econ economical.
omical. economical. By repairing things your yourself,
self, yourself, you save time and money.
Os course, freshmen must bring
all their own grooming aids.

IT'S COUCHS FOR
Wollensak& Revere I
Tape Recorder I
"DIRECT FACTORY DEALER I
No Middleman's Profit'
r y I
Monaural!
HHHBi or I
miiinm St 160
WOLLENSAK 4100 CORDLESS Reel To
I
Cartridge |
Complete |
UJollensaki-~3 I
....Assortment!
I 1 --1 3M I
*H| Accessoriesl
O PERFORMANCE I
P 9 9 e* GUARANTEED BY I
COUCH'S |
OWN TAPE
recorder
I TECHNICIANS
COUCH'S 608 N Main St.l
Phone 376-7171 |
The store where you get more value for your tape recorder dollars I

Shading under the jawbone and along the chin
makes the face stand out.
A lighter foundation is attractive when used in the
eye area. You can disguise your nose too. For
a larger nose, darken the sides, and use a lighter
color down the center. To make the nose smaller,
make your face largerwider eyes and eyebrows,
and fuller hair.
If youve gotten this far and havent given up,
take a clean puff of cotton and put powder over
your entire face, including the eyelids.
The powder should be lighter than the foundation.
To remove the powdery look, brush your face with
a clean dampened sponge.
- Eye shadow should be used sparingly in the day daytime.
time. daytime. Use the shade nearest your eye color. Apply
it toward the outer end of the brow to avoid the
droopy look, and blend it so the effect is just a hint
of color.
Eyebrows should be brushed up and plucked from
underneath. The brow should be lighter near the
inner corner and outer end. It should be darkest
near the middle.
To avoid a crayon look, use several shades of
pencil.
A thin line of eyeliner, applied with a number
000 sable brush, close to the lashes and broadening
on the outer corner before tapering to an end,
calls attention to the eyes. Whether or not liner is
used on the lower lid is up to the individual.
Stroke upward when putting on mascara. Powder
your lashes first, and it will stay much better.
Lipstick looks best when applied with a brush.
Many cosmeticians prefer the Chiniese pen brush.
Do the top lip first. Outline it, beginning at the
middle. Making the upper lip as full as the lower
lip makes the mouth look more generous. Extend
the color on the sides past the natural lip line.
Blot with a tissue, and you are ready to go.

\ GRESHAM^^y
16th DRUGS INC.
1605 SW 13th ST.
B COSMETICS #
m jewelry
# XEROX COPIES m
t COMPLETE PRESCRIPTION DEPT- M

WELCOME
g MUSIC CO. I
B Gainesvilles
W3V Only Complete
Music Center
Guitars By
BALDWIN
Solid State Amplifiers By
S§tandel' Stereson
Ulgl = u ZUcfo&ks.
Organ
FAREISA
4 /
We invite you to come by to see
and hear our fine instruments
try them yourself!
HSH Ybu AnWffi AM AP,
jicu/xt-ln rf(e



Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Switch
"Quartteb.

Wall-to-Wall Carpeting
Walk-in Closets
Central Heat and Air Con-
ditioning
Free Parking Adjacent to
Apartment Landscaping
* Garbage Disposals
* Sound Conditioning to In Insure
sure Insure Privacy and Quiet
* I 4 2 Bedrooms
* Full time resident Manager
* Two assistant managers
3 Swimming Pools
2 Story Recreation Building
Color TV
Pool Table
Fireplace
2 Two story monitored Study
Rooms equipped with Desks
and couches
3 Laundry Facility Areas
2 Fulltime Maids Available
Free Central TV Antenna ft
Cable TV available
For information contact Resident Manager Phone
378-3771 or 378-2001.

m-ryJj^LJl

Page 3-E

i,v " -Jl

iEp^i 1 jtjsAn^^t
v >;- -
J||| Vj|H& L**,
t Hp*** a-
H Wk v- pw||^j||jg^^MHM|^fey

Vitlaqe
>rtPwi4

A ten-minute walk from the campus and youre in
a world of your own . your own apartment at
The Village Park of The French Quarter . Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville s finest apartment complex. The apartment de designed
signed designed with the student in mind . Three swimming
pods ... Two monitored study rooms . Recrea Recreation
tion Recreation Building which includes Color TV . Pod Table
. . Large conversation area with large modern fire fireplace.
place. fireplace. All apartments include drapes and wall-to-wall
carpeting ... all have central air conditioning and
heating. The Village Park is also "Sound Conditioned"
. . constructed for quiet and privacy. The French
Quarter is town house apartments ... no complaints
from your neighbors when they're studying and you're
not . especially when you study in either of the
two study rooms. Parking is free, and so is use of
any one of the three beautiful swimming pool areas.



Page 4-E

:, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

Take A Quick Look At Foshions


Girls May Choose
From Wide Variety

Take your choice of skirt lengths
this fall! They will be from eight
inches above the knee on mini miniskirts
skirts miniskirts to mid-calf on some of the
newest wool long coats. There
are no hard and fast fashion rules
to worry about, but a sense of
proportions will be necessary.
If you are going to wear a hat,
it should be a well-defined one and
not a little-nothing cap. Belts will
be wider; handbags will be sturd sturdier,
ier, sturdier, often of canvas trimmed to
look like luggage.
Jewelry will be larger and
mainly of gold with flat, smooth
surfaces. Even hoop earrings will
be a trifle wider than they have
been.
Tall, shiny, over-the-knee boots
will be so much a part of the new
look that the mid-length coats are
often called boot coats.
Some of the new shorts and pant pantdresses
dresses pantdresses look marvelous with the
tallest boots. But many of the
new Mini-dresses, with skirts be below
low below the knee, have such a soft
appeal that boots would be all
wrong. They take a little shoe,
sturdy and low-heeled to anchor
their beautiful looks to the ground.
Coat dresses are the big thing
this foil, almost every designer
had one or more in her new line.
Latest fabrics are velvet, silk silksatin
satin silksatin and chinchilla. Watch for
peacock feather patterns and rac racing-car
ing-car racing-car print motifs.

UF Men Wear Mod-Conservative Blend

(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following information has been culled from Esquire Magazine.)
Spruce up your weekend wardrobe with a bold Black Sqruce. These are co-ordinated
rich blues, muted greens, and basic black sports jacket and coordinated slacks.
Another good investment for jackets is a diagonal twill or tweed and a pair of pat patterned
terned patterned slacks.
The big item on this year's list are wide tracks in shirts. Blue stripes on a lime
background, brown stripes on blue to help liven up a winter wardrobe. Remembering
of course, that it does get chilly in Gainesville, sweaters are definitely in. Irish knits,
big bulky knits, V-necks, turtlenecks, mock turtles are a must. Dickies with V-neck
sweaters are always popular.
In a different style go vest and follow the trend setting the rugged look from
campus to campus. One of the best items for sale is the suede waistcoat. The rich
suede texture and rancher-styling make one feel sort of special and it more than
impresses the coeds. The vest has come back in style and are a great way of dressing up.
Avant garde styling is flowing off the drawing boards. Color excitement and tailoring
innovations in every phase of men's wear have been hit by the influence. While ex extremes
tremes extremes in Mod design are not plaging the college scene as daily dress wear, it is
great for casual dates.
The Mod look is slac ns usually means low rise, hip hugging, form fitting pants.
Guys, if you are a little bulky around the middle, this style is not for you. There is
nothing more rediculous than an overweight man trying to look skinny.
Find clothes to compliment your build. If you desire the skinny look, count the
calories and hit the weights in the gym. For those fortunate to wear the skinny
look, latest colors are chill, paprika, copper, and bronze. Patterns for casual slacks
(jungle prints, Aztec prints) are hitting the scene.
Shirts have been somewhat Mod-ified." Bold paisleys in open weave cotton hop hopsacks
sacks hopsacks make for easy going good looks. Sleeves are definitely raglan. For a completely
psychedelic change, the mod-oriented-poor-boy ribbed sweaters may be added to
your wardrobe. Bold horizontal stripes in the newest color shades are in.
In September, the weather will be warm and humid. Your choice of sports jackets
should be those that are crisp, cool, and wrinkle-resistant or permanent press. There
is a wide spectrum of colors to choose from. Lightweight, double-brested blazers
will offer you the variety of color you desire.
For winter weather, mohair in deep burgundy, blue, and green is desireable. Co Coordinated
ordinated Coordinated slacks and patterned sports jackets are popular. Perhaps two suits for the
two seasons are adviseable, depending upon the amount of use.

There are no fixed hemlines,
just proportions, purposes and
people, according to Adele Simp Simpson,
son, Simpson, a long time fashion authority.
The silhouette is up to you.
It might be a swinging shape, a
loose and lovely tent. Or return
to a slight fit but not curved into
the waist yet. Or choose a dirn dirndle,
dle, dirndle, a pleated skirt or A-line
dress.
Fur can go to your head in a
hat or be banded on skirts, sleeves
and collars. One fall showing fea featured
tured featured a full length tweed and mink
coat.
The look of the leg continues.
There are bright color hose to
match your outfit or patterns to
stand out. Opaque black hose worn
with short skirt suits emphasize
the legs. These little suits are
shown with short cropped jackets
and neat little jersey shirts or
turtleneck sweaters and wide pa patent
tent patent belts.
From her neat little short heeled
shoes to her well-defined, gleam gleaming
ing gleaming head, the girl this fall will
look smart and clean-cut. Make Makeup
up Makeup will be soft-sell but sophis sophisticated.
ticated. sophisticated. She will use contouring and
highlighting to intensify or dimin diminish
ish diminish her facial features.
Nothing about her coiffure will
be straight or geometric. A bal balance
ance balance of curl will be achieved by
a tapered haircut in layers of
less than five inch lengths.

W
Wm IhIII
m XL V/Zr m
m m HM KBM
WBM
Hi h % WBII B mm B BH B Sl# 9B M
I H B I B
g : .pi
ss|| BSSBEqIB^br
I
i
' B 8 B
B IBOJB
m b ggaMBBP |
b bBBBMB : bw
B BBP
jtttffc B % '!? v
CASUAL STYLES MARK UF DRESS
Chella Corington, AOPi and Jeff Hoffman
take time out between classes. Chella is
wearing a turtle-neck knit blouse and a da dacron
cron dacron and wool checked suit. Jeff sports
glen plaid, stay-press pants in dacron and
cotton and a striped shirt. Both outfits are
from the University Shop.

In your of dress shirts, white is definitely out. The color blue in a fan fantastic
tastic fantastic variety of shades dominates the selection. Stripes are also good as the blend
with the new pastel colors in sportswear. Collar points are slightly longer and the
button down collar is eventually giving way to the buttonless button-down collar.
The pin for the collar is optional.
In the categories of ties, solids, paisleys, and polka dots are on the scene. Wide
ties are 0.K., but not those of the 19205, but to 3 1/2 in width.
A vital part of a mans wardrobe is underwear. Keeping in mind the climate, such
garments should be slim, trim and brief. Shaped clothes call for slim fitting under underwear.
wear. underwear. The mock turtle neck T-shirt, as well as T-shirts with a deep neck which doesnt
show when worn with an open sport shirt. Also available are mesh briefs and shirts.
Very cool in hot weather. Also big are the stretch bikini-type briefs in stretch materials.
Since we arent very far from the beach, and the weather is warm until November,
on the beach scene the beachwear fashion of the 1890s is back. For sheer fun in the
surf and sun, look for bold, stripped, stretch cotton outfits. The basketball-shirt basketball-shirttype-top
type-top basketball-shirttype-top is great for flexing muscles. The stretch swim suits should be knee length.
Also, belted briefs are in. Bold colors and trim lines cut from miracle stretch fabrics
are a favorite of the coliege male. Hot and bright colors, reds, yellows, blues, greens,
and stripes are in.
Nylon parka pullovers are good for rain-wear and to the beach. They are quick
drying and come in an endless variety of colors. Basketball styled beach wear, for
swim suits is definitely in. With vented sides it trim fitting, almost any physique
can wear this. White with dark stripes on either side is a good choice.
Perhpas the best feature of this seasons fashion scene is color. You can color your
sportwear in peach, pink, red or coral, lime, orange, copper-bronze, burgundy, lavender,
and smoky charcoal. Cant overlook the fact the bell-bottoms are hack in blue stretch
denim as well as India madras walking shorts for hours away from the classroom.
On the subject of footwear, short ankle boots are popular as well as Weejuns, sneakers
in different colors, leather boots for colder months, suede boots, desert boots, loafers,
sandals, and even laced shoes are good selections. If possible, the European styled
loafers in calf-skin and assorted colors are good for dress shoes. Regular loafers
in semi-mod style from England are also good and comfortable. No set rules for
shoes on campus.
Items to remember when coming to campus are: a rubberized-type raincoat. It
rains in September like there will be no end. There is no need for a London Fog,
except as an all purpose coat in colder weather. Umbrellas in the large size Is
advlseable.
'V.

(Photo by Nick Arroyo)


One Suit
Fits All
UF Needs
By DON THOMAS
Alligator Correspondent
Incoming freshman men can be
comfortable, save money and look
sharp if they have a good suit
to wear to the football games.
The UFs football games us usually
ually usually are played in very warm
and humid weather. The stadium
is filled with thousands of people.
The men, dressed in coats and ties,
are in for a hot afternoon.
The best suit for the pollege
freshman is one made of dacron
and wool. This type suit Is ex excellent
cellent excellent to bring to school because
it can be worn year round and
prices begin around $45.
Any suit you are going to wear
year round should be versatile
as far as color is concerned. It
does not have to be a light-colored
suit because you are going to wear
it in the afternoons during the
games. There will be other times
when you will need a darker suit
for evening wear.
4
Another popular suit for the
football games is poplan. Poplan
suits are good-looking, lightweight
and comfortable, and they are nev never
er never considered out-of-place in hot
weather.
To go with your suit or sport
coat you will need some half halfsleeve
sleeve halfsleeve dress shirts with the button
down collar. If it gets too hot
you may want to take your coat off.
For footwear, a good looking
pair of wingtips, conservative ox oxfords
fords oxfords or loafers will do nicely.
Matching ties and handkerchiefs
are also very popular.



FOLLOW THE TURNS

Fashions Road Goes Many Places

w
''^tsSwPlrS 1 tm^^Ktet& t ? s millMlm^wMMMSiwWtSSM!&£% f .-i:i -.
fiBIIBK MfIHHII
FEEDING DUCKS IS A HAPPY HOBBY
Rhonda Jacobs sports a bold-striped, wool
knit dress as she feeds tidbits to the in inhabitants
habitants inhabitants of Green Pond,
(Photo by Nick Arroyo)
yfl *Â¥- > , /
-a lp§l
Jl v
B- ; -j\ ,*/. j^h\ >
*% m
:, w
#. h v/^v/jf/?*£*,
Bu. ml *J£JB P Bp
* jL *o"&£&*** s&# -^B
> :%*s?s§-.
5,
BHflii' !%a4^ v '-y> .i lri %£ YWi >- ~, >
- <&&? >v
.;:iV|iJB < : ' j***>.
'MBfc
- iH ~
.' jk **- y ,*&£%!(: jg
iWm' k. , WnuHHSIi jiWfep^^^p^TllWiHigalfwflfpMMlMgyi
BKrft|-l '"BiT* V
BWBlMWiigMiaaij^y^BPr^? ,# -^B^P^^
Jg IBKim. M?M <6*44. v. r
Ml wT <' BHr* '^
SCENE BRINGS DAYDREAMS
Mike Noble. XO, cant seem to study as
she sits beside the pond in her pullover
turtle-neck sweater and her light plaid slacks.
Her clothes are from the University Shop.
(Photo by Nick Arroyo)

Heels And Toes
Mark New Styles

The square toe and the low
heel are consistently pushing their
way into footwear fashion.
This season, many more brill brilliant
iant brilliant colors and styles are appear appearing
ing appearing to compliment the array of
colors which is painting the en entire
tire entire fashion picture.
Metallics in footwear are being

QiMMMMBt
'-I|Bjf pH s||g|y&
a **. :Imm :-> BMHfl^B^^^iP
'
Mi f
* v 1 ,:% JhSM i 7
-i:.Mp|i-: %# P * ~ Ja
JKxwm
' yr BBJBBB|
l. a*- #'
is s 1 ; Ss flMw|HMfflflMw|MHaKffla
.. ajL** '?& ' i^B^l
x*... ;$&& ;' 8
k v : 9.Up 3 'sfe**'
#lk 1 mu I
9HT j3B 1
if
*1 iHHKB£
gtsajj £g ~ :% *# V* ';

BEAUTY AMONG THE BOOKS

Audrey Alderman studies in the library
in her acryllic and rayon pantdress which
may be worn with or without a blouse. The
pantdress is a wrinkle resistant feature from
Franklins. (Photo by Nick Arroyo)

Pantdress Brings
New Fashion Look
A new dress innovationthe pantdressis
bringing back the culotte look this fall. Girls
rapidly bought up alb of the first shipments,
local merchants said.
The pantdress is a one-piece outfit which
resembles a dress with the skirt joined at the
center seam in culotte fashion. Pantdresses come
in casual and dress styles.
"The shift style of pantdress is the fastest
seller." said Mrs. Mae Ponzio. manager of
the Twig. "The sport model looks perfect for
comfortable fall wear."
Mrs. Ponzio said that pantdresses will pro probably
bably probably be even more popular this fall than they
were at the end of the summer term.
"The casual style pantdress has sold out here,
but more will be ordered for the fall." said
Jackie Cannon of the University Shop.

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

introduced with both sportswear
and formal attire.
Basic shoes and accessories are
not being shown as much this
fall in favor of spirit in acces accessory
sory accessory selection to liven up a drab
ensemble.
Buckles of all sorts, metallic
an in contrasting colors, adorn the
latest shoes. Sandals and sport sportshoes
shoes sportshoes are fastened with slim gold
chains to match the chain straps
of many shoulder bags this season.
T-straps and numerous cutouts
particularly announce the latest
in free flowing dresses or a tai tailored
lored tailored culotte suit.
Boots are not being worn with
the exception of clear, vinyl rain rainboots
boots rainboots which match peek-a-boo
raincoats. Sling-backs continue to
be very popular along with pa patent
tent patent leathers of all colors.
Two-tone shoes are very popular
in clash combinations as well as
coordinating colors.

Page 5-E



Page 6-E

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

-
09 p
% f*Vr%gf>,J^ H** J
'^cspr :r

l lu~>
u~> lu~>
z
<
UNIV. AVE 2
<}/'/;/ /////
////Z ////fa DOWN TOWN
// GATOR /
TOWN/
!2 ok /
' IS /
to X
; t* ( V 'V- > 9'


*f| '>3El^, J i^£T < *. iTHB&m %
* M >. %
V-k o ij. i / ~*r .fax %+~ i v,; *%** QBEIBIo/^CTy
f \ *"
./ 4* ''|^|pS|flKJaKj^>~ *r Hk *3p?
fgLWm ykjjGt g u|
QRemE i *:*& 01
"* '&t y> A : V A£ S ' ** *£ * Q-.X'£flxs>i.'V* iv i ~**j4> f {- v l ff !'%*'
j... iMiLiltlwKff SB
HBbI, a^^^^H^B : s=-B|ljPlw- f .. *- J at,
Wmm&Y&mjLs s' f

OPENING IN

Colonial Design
1,2, and 3 Bedrooms
Furnished and Unfurnished
Professional Landscaping
Two Large Pools
Two Spacious Courtyards
Ample Parking
Private Patio or Balcony
Nine months lease required
(beginning September 15)
C*
All utilities paid except electricity
and telephone

* / '
Last months rent not required
in advance

THE UNIVER
NEWEST
APART




SEPTEMBER
or

ISITY CITY'S
LUXURY
IMENTS

Master TV antenna (cable TV available)
*
Large Walk-in Closets
Laundry Facilities
O Central Air Conditioning
Central Heat
9 Sound Conditioning
%
Wall-to-wall Carpeting
All Electric Kitchens by #
thrtpunnt
PRICES
FURNISHED UNFURNISHED
1 BR $l4O $l2O
2 BR $l7O $145
3 BR $2lO $175

I
I APPLICATION
I Yes, I would like a ( ) 1, ( )2, ( ) 3 bedroom, ( ) ******** I
| ( ) unfurnished apartment at Gator Town. I am enclosing the I
1 required SIOO Security Deposit to reserve an apartment for
I nine months, starting September 15, 1967.
I NAME ___
I MAILING ADDRESS I
(Number, Street, City, State, and ZIP)
I HOME TELEPHONE I
(Include Area Code) 1
ACADEMIC CLASSIFICATION I
. (Ypar and Major)
1 SIGNATURE |
For further information, write Box 1287, University Station,
Gainesville, Fla., 32601 or call 378-3457 or 378-^755.

2 BED ROOM
PATIO
BED ROOM BED ROOM j
LIVING ROOM I
1 J cos I
KITCHEN | . IrBATH I
DINING I QI I
HOSO SO. FT.

1 BED ROOM
I BATH KITHEN
O O
738 SO. FT.
3 BED ROOM PATIO
i prn
r
IsHWR. BATH I CLOS.I
I r RaMJ
L pi
r ii
ht ~r r l !j I
KITCHEN [o^l
LIVING ROOM
1215 SO. FT.

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7-E



;, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 28, 1967

Page 8-E

* 1/
|§|Jf
- |J3I x -* spigp pfe 3B| *; j gs ; $T
JflHr'>|P JT-- 0'
v'/V/*nf@m wLm H PWKSiSfc *i£&m£m
v &<&KKKr 4flHi^^HflEtira&iK * lamr-Tr "ir-" xb^:: :
fM tgW vW r -v-. -~rtt^ft:
' Wg s l **''
zy
":M->
J&Jr/
spi ii : n^H^^L
BbP%3B&} -Hsu.

LETS GO TO THE GAME

Sheryl Swan, Tri- James is wearing a
Delt, is wearing an cotton blend suit with
A-line cotton dress, a vest and coordinate
as she goes off to the ing tie. Their clothes
football game with are from Stag and
James Sargeant, ATO. Drag.

Campus Couples
Seek Fun Spots

PPBfr
' i' h||' S
Mpt |m at
I | I

CRAZY CLOTHES FOR A DANCE

Rocking-out at a UF
dance are Barbara
Sekella in her broad broadbanded,
banded, broadbanded, cotton knit

(Photos by Nick Arroyo)

date, A, L. Wilson,
who is wearing a wide widetrack,
track, widetrack, striped shirt,
stay-press pants and
.nO>'&QCk£k'*y < v 4**'i'* v
Btokv 1'" sfa2Sp v 'lhX RE^Lm-,
BBBr ~T *% -1 f
jj JKfaiife >At % : *l,^%
n& '* ffife -l iv
? v ~lfflnia. .< '?; } f W^fj^ rj^VV v '^ > y^>?rj'"'y'>y&.v^^^^^Vv-^I'V"f 1 'V"f -*/,**y. *} v^v*'*>
: ""%& wH,^jL .. ; -^ : B| SHEBSI&*
/Bn\yVk WBKKk wffl&mg&s a^^H|[ : |HRp^:^
' W wb Ihhh| ||, ;:
< &
x m v BH .allMpp* 11 P^WV: :
\*J|BPl>J|^f^ ; .. ..c*c : >*-: : ': ;;^>>.-A.: >. _4 ,^. ;: '' : > V' W '' : '' / ,_.x > ; .; :^
v nii JiiN iw^r" A
< wIC PJ.I I'Mt y
V /||
llllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllillHlllllllllllliHllllllllliHillilliiliiii^HiiiiViiiiiiiilillliiiiiiiill

Mary Beth Norris, AXO, looks
winning in her cotton-blend mini minisuit,
suit, minisuit, and Fred Strom seems
charmed. Fred is wearing a hop hopsack,

* -r ''''*'
.j£js£j£Eis
Wgm l^
JhHt **
:**. &* 5 ' Ml jEtjl
tr -Yu Erw. sm ~ 1 hiJf BP
i m" l*J>* noQH Bpc£* *£H HPmp*
v ~ '" ( iii J|
-'yfak MiiHKfl |v.
".- r t -; V I *_ v ,*-\ I I H ..'* r I I j 4 -- ~>'' ' - - (k *'*" 4 ** * '"~tf r .- I I .<. --<

Linda Hill, AOPi, and Tim Mc-
Ewen, Delta Chi, enjoy the at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere of the Arrendondo
~. r.balcoiiyv*vEim -wears-' 1 a

NEED A QUICK RIDE HOME?

UF VIEW SETS THE SCENE

sack, hopsack, double-brested blazer and
tatersol pants. His clothes are
from the Young Americans Shop.

dark olive, hopsack suit with a
vest. Linda sports a black and
camel harliquin-checkedmini-suit
w frwi^iWefwair*s\>'*^ y



By BRYAN HOWELL
Alligator Correspondent
[hen you get to UF your new
te is what you make it. Dec Decking
king Decking it can be funand it is
ion, too.

Libbyes invites you to come in j
and browse. *We feature sports
clothes ... blouses, slacks, bermudas, j
skirts, sweaters, and 2§ 3 pc. Suits
Select from newest of fashions by:
JANE COLBY TALBOTT
JAYSON CLASSICS QUEEN CASUAL
MAC SHORE MISS PAT OF CALIFORMIA
HIS FOR HER FRITZI OF CALIFORNIA ]
PANTS MAKER MARIE PHILLIPS
FOREVER YOUNG
*!* ;> |
.
* *->' * <
% ' v
-* t *. i
USE CENTRAL CHARGE OR LAYAWAY j
FREE PARKING ON Ist FEDERALS LOT |
BBYE'S ;
235 W. UNIVERSITY NEXT TO FLA. THEATRE

SEE COUCHS Jo Y
DEPT.
C.B. BAND & MARINE
RADIO EQUIPMENT
Pearce Simpson Sonar PolyCom.
Pearce-Simpson
2-Way Radios ;
. I "GUARDIAN 23" features
If! ... 23 illuminated fixed channels
g ... with Hetrosync circuitry and dual
rr- conversion superhet receiver with
illuminated S meter and modula modula_-m
_-m modula_-m I tion indicator ... All transistor
% _ jVt DOat power supply.
g- rn home
car and l
-V New
-V- air... : companionn features
Illuminated 5 fixed channels,
tunable to receive and transmit
23 channels with external crystal
111 socket illuminated slide rule
EJ tuning dial all transistor power
action supply
. T ASK FOR A
...everywhere! : Jp|j "" on c s b t.
PEARCE-SIMPSON, IINJC.
Performance Guaranteed By COUCH's
Own FCC Licensed Technicians
Antenna Specialist Hi Gain
Mark II C-B- Antennaes
At Less Than Mail Order Prices
608 N Main Sf SfwULll
wULll SfwULll J PH 376-7171
"THE STORE WHERE YOU GET MORE
VALUE FOR YOUR VALUE FOR YOUR DOLLAR"

Decorating Dorm Rooms Is Fun

Lets start with the walls. You
would not think much could be done
with a bland green or a faded
yellow dormitory wall, but many
people before you have covered
them with original creations.
Black walls are in this year.

Furniture stores use an inexpen inexpensive
sive inexpensive material for their displays,
this is a good place to inquire
where you might be able to ob obtain
tain obtain decoration material Bulletin
boards are popular in girls rooms.
Travel agencies usually have a
good number of posters on hand.
These posters along with com commercial
mercial commercial signs and pictures from
local distributers make handsome
wall cover ups.
Pictures with frames add a little
class to your room. Men can frame
their favorite item out of the
latest Playboy. The coeds us-
Paper Dress
May Stop
Money Woes
To end all those expensive clean cleaning
ing cleaning bills and mending chores, buy
a wardrobe of paper dresses.
The new, inexpensive dresses
are sleeveless shifts suitable for
anything from beach to hostess
wear. All it takes to shorten the
hem is a pair of scissors.
According to the manufacturers,
the dresses can be worn approx approximately
imately approximately six times and can be
sponged off and pressed with a
cool iron.
A hostess who wants to go all
out can but a paper dress to match
her paper plates, napkins and
tablecloth.
Os course, the paper dresses
have several disadvantages. The
wearer must avoid rainstorms,
strong gusts of wind and mis mischievous
chievous mischievous boys with scissors.

| We do expert B
PICTURE FRAMING srzEs I
MATS NON-GUM PORTRAIT GUSS
PRINTS on. PAINTINGS
H FULL LINE OF H
GRUMBACHER ART SUPPLIES J
HARRIS UUQL3Q center!
FORMERLY HEAM'S HOUSE OF COLOR
fl 523 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. e PHONE FR 6-1206 ||

WELCOME STUDENTS
* * ***************************************^
. sbb^^^t^bwbbbs^- JBB
aSSSStUt mSm iJSb
**************************#*#*
k YAMAHA
BEAT THE TRAFFIC TO CLASSES!!!
-SEVEN NEW MODELS TO CHOSE FROM FROM,
, FROM, * COMPLETE SALES & SERVICES LOW
DOWN PAYMENTS BANK FINANCING AT
CYCLERAMA
615 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. 378-2811

ually stay with more traditional
pictures.
Windows can really bug you
unless you do something to them.
Lets face it, blinds are not that
good to look at. Some old drapes
from home, the color is optional,
will be a great addition.
Another approach is to buy some
material and just hang it over
the window. Flags also seem to
be popular. Dixie flags, U.N.
flags, UF flags any flag will do
finejust as long as it isnt an
FSU flag. Surplus parachutes can
even be adapted for a unique win window
dow window decoration. Window sills can
be decorated with knik-knaks to
suit your taste.
In most rooms there is a wooden
border that you can hang things
on. Here is where imagination
really ranks high. Items that have
made the borders in many girls
rooms are Paul Newman, stuffed
animals and little trinkets picked
up through the years.

Pretty Nails Set
Style For Hands

When you are nervous, do you
bite your nails? If so, consider
the following information. It may
make you change your mind.
Your nails basically are made
of the same substance as your
hair. Three different layers, grow growing
ing growing from three rows of cells do
not always adhere properly, caus causing
ing causing ugly peeling.
If the cells do not produce even-

Friday, July 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator, ]

The men usually come up with
a standard pose of Ursala Andruss,
road signs, favorite slogans and
album covers. Something new
might be to post an old draft
card on the border to spur you
on to great academic heights.
Floors can be decorated, too.
This makes the room look better,
muffles noise and keeps your feet
warm in the winter.
Speaking from experience, the
best way to decorate the floor
is to use a rug. I saw one room
with a plaid cover taped to t h e
floor. It looked good, but it did
not last too long.
Lighting is, like everything else,
the same in every room. Some
people change this by putting a
pole lamp in the room or using
different-colored lights to create
a little atmosphere.
These were just a few sugges suggestions
tions suggestions to make your dorm room
an attractive, comfortable home.

ly your nails will become thicfc
in some places and thin in others.
Damage to these cells causes trou troublesome
blesome troublesome white spots.
It is plain to see that your nails
deserve a special nail-care plan
of their own. Most important is a t
balanced diet, with plenty of vi vitimins
timins vitimins B and D.
Massage to improve circulation
does wonders for nail growth,so
does buffing, filing, shaping or even
tapering your fingernails.
Nothing does more to improve
the appearance and condition of
your nails than polish. Nails are
porous, and anything that blocks
their breathing, like false finger fingernails,
nails, fingernails, can cause them to get weak.
However, polish is also porous,
and it allows them to breathe
normally.
Polish should never be kept
on for more than a week. If you
can not keep them that long, try
keeping a hairline of unpolished
nail at the edge where the peeling
usually starts.
If you are still worried abotd
your nails, remember that, if yours
are normal, you get a new set
at least once every three months.

Page 9-E