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
Jones Tenure Petition Denied

Weather
Scattered Showers
High In The 90s
Low In The 70s

Vol. 60, No. 161

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There must be something to be said for
the thoroughness of photographers taking
pictures at demonstrations. Somehow, they
seem to capture everybody on their endless
rolls of film.
To demonstrate the point. Alligator
Photographer Nick Arroyo caught some of
the action Saturday during demonstrations
at Alachua County Jail and the county
courthouse.

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SPURNS SG RESTRICTIONS
BSP Rebuffs Autonomy Plan

See Related Story, Page 2
By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Editor
Student Government (SG) and the Board
of Student Publications (BSP) have
presented UF President Stephen C.
O'Connell with two different
recommendations for Financial autonomy
for the BSP from SG.
SG wants to grant the BSP the right to
use its funds as it pleases with restrictions.
The BSP, which was expected to accept the
conditions imposed by SG, has decided
instead to oppose them.
The BSP, which is set up as a presidential
committee for the operation of student
publications, spumed its Thursday night
meeting conditions in a Student Senate
resolution for BSP financial autonomy.
Instead it voted four to one to send
O'Connell a charter without SG's financial
restrictions.
Three student members of the normally
eight-member board were not present. One
seat was vacant and two were unable to
attend.
The BSP, in making the recommendation,
disregarded the advice of its chairman. Dr.

EVERYTHING GETS PHOTOGRAPHED

Florida Alligator

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Ralph Thompson, and its executive
secretary. Jack Detweiler, who termed the
restrictions an acceptable price for financial
autonomy.
The restrictions were decided upon at a
meeting attended by Thompson, Detweiler,
Student Body Treasurer Phil Burnett, and
members of Burnett's Forward Party.
Thompson and Detweiler told Burnett they
thought the BSP would accept the
conditions.
Student Publications Business Manager
Brenton Myking. who was unable to attend
the SG-BSP meeting, told the BSP Thursday
night that the Senate's terms were too harsh.
Conditions set by the Senate were:
That the BSP be reapportioned from
tour students and four faculty members to
six students and three faculty members.
t That the Student Bods President be
allowed to recommend to the president only
the number of students needed to fill a
specific number of vacancies. At present the
Student Body President recommends to the
president twice the number needed, th is
giving the UF president a choice.
That reserve accounts be set up to
provide funds for two months emergency

THE NATIONS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida Gainesville

Above, pickets protest the six-months
jail sentence meted out to Mrs. Carol
Thomas, wife of UF Professor Billy
Thomas, for resisting a police officer
without violence.
Below, the probing camera shows how it
can zero in on just about anything,
including a carefree infant, police AND
other photographers.
Wonder who's keeping the files. ?

The

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BY COSBY

Soph, Junior
Curfew Axed
By PAUL KAPLAN
Alligator Executive Editor
Sophomore and junior girls living in campus housing at
UF will not be required to meet any curfew regulation
beginning in September.
Recommendations for the change originated in the office
of Dean of Women Betty Cosby. Miss Cosbys
recommendation was reviewed and approved by
Vice-President of Student Affairs Lester L. Hale, who then

Union Status
Given Local
AFT Chapter
By MARGARET O'BRIEN
Alligator Copy Editor
The UF chapter of the
American Federation of
Teachers, chartered on campus
last May, was granted union
status last week by its parent
organization.
The new unions goal will be
to restructure the whole
university, said its president,
Dr. Paul L. Adams.
We want to have the faculty
have more of a voice in the
university and not be regarded as
mere hirelings, Adams, a UF
psychiatry professor, explained.
The local affiliate was
chatered last May with 65
(SEE 'AFT' PAGE 2)

operations, contingencies, and capital
depreciations, and that SG set ceilings on the
amount of funds in these accounts.
0 That 80 per cent of all BSP profits be
turned over to SG.
0 That the remaining 20 per cent of the
profit be retained by the BSP, to be spent
only with the approval of the Student
Senate.
0 That the BSP make both monthly and
quarterly accrual reports to the Student
Body Treasurer and that it submit to an
annual audit by an independent accounting
firm hired by SC. The audit would be in
addition to the BSP's own audits and a third
one by the UFs auditor.
The Student Senate included the
restrictions in a resolution calling for
financial autonomy for the BSP, which
was passed at a Senate meeting last Tuesday.
Both the Senate resolution and the BSPs
recommended charter were to have been
presented to OConnell by today. OConnell
last week asked the PSP for its recommen recommendations
dations recommendations and its reasons for them and prom promised
ised promised a decision as soon as possible.

See Story
Page Three

Inside
Task Force
Reconvenes
See Story Page 2

Tuesday, July 16, 1968

sent it to the UF Executive
Council and President Stephen
C. OConnell for final approval.
Miss Cosby announced the
curfew abolishments in a
memorandum from her office
Sunday. She is on vacation and
unavailable for comment.
The official statement reads
as follows:
UF sophomore and junior
women will join senior women
in the privileged housing
program next September. All
women with a two, three or four
classification will be allowed to
determine their own curfew via a
system security precaution
which includes 24-hour desk
coverage in the dormitories and
a special key system in the
sorority houses.}''
The 24hour desk coverage
will include the security of a
police officer at the main
entrance of every girls
dormitory around the clock.
Sophomore and junior
curfews this year held that the
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DEAN COSBY
. .abolishes curfew
girls were required to be in the
dormitory area by 11 p.m. on
weeknights, 1 a.m. on Friday
night and 1:30 a.m. on Saturday
night.
The plan for the abolishment
of sophomore and junior
curfews began last year when the
Association of Women Students
(AWS) conducted two surveys
in the resident areas. The results
of the first survey showed that
girls living in campus housing
felt that junior girls should have
(SEE 'CURFEWS' PAGE 2)



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 16, 1968

Page 2

Curfews Abolished

f BON PA6E ONE J

their restrictions waived, but
that sophomore girls should not.
When the survey was redone,
the results indicated that both
sophomore and junior girls
should have no restrictions. Both
surveys were presented to Miss
Cosby, and plans for a change
have been in the works ever
since.
The abolition of curfew
regulations for women students
above the freshman year is a
growing national trend, Miss
Cosby noted in her statement.
UF is enrolling women students
who are increasingly
homogeneous around the
variables of social sophistication
and parentally-supported
independence of action.

AFT Granted Union Status

fl*' HtOM PAGt ONE J
members and has been growing,
Adams said, but he declined to
say how many members the
union has now. The union is a
member of the AFL-CIO.
Adams declined to say what
specific plans the AFT has in the l
offing. He said the group is
building for widespread grass
Teacher Speaks
A leader in the recent
teacher walkout from
Jacksonville will describe
what she learned in a speech
at the College of Education at
i 4:30 p.m. Thursday.
Mrs. Connie Cason, former
president of the Duval
County Classroom Teachers
Association, is being
sponsored by the Department
of Foundations of Education
to talk on A Leader of
Teacher Associations Has
Learned from Education
Crises.

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oad la inWlfOy l flee times weakly except durlnc Juno, July and August when it in published
ml iriilrfT and durlM student holidays and exam parlods. Editorials represent only tha
1 nciMona at tbair autbora. Addrasa correspondence to tha Florida Alilcator, Florida
\jtiom BuUdlng, Untaaratty of Florida, Gaines Til la, Florida, *MOI. Tfc Alligator la entered
aa aaoond elaaa matter at tha Uni tad StaUa Pont Offlca at Gainesville, Florida, SMOI.
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T%e Flerlda Alligator serves the right to regulate the typo*raphical tone of all advertise advertisels
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Involving typographical errors orerroneoastnsertloo unless ideals <£* /f^*** 1 "*
Maaaaer within (1) one day after advertisement appears. Tha Florida Alilcator will not ha
for mors than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
Wewl times. Notices ter correction mast be tlvf hP** "*** I rtton

According to AWS
Vice-President Suzy Wright, UF
is the first state university in the
south to permit sophomores and
junior girls a free rein on
curfews.
This will set precedents in
the south, Miss Wright noted.
Were the only college to have
such a ruling.
Besides the reasons given by
Dean Cosby for the new ruling,
Miss Wright mentioned one
other possible influence. She
noted that it was fairly well
known that in certain dormitory
areas girls have found ways of
beating the curfew system that
was laid down for them.
The fact that curfews were
not being obeyed in several
instances might very well have
affected the decision to change
things, Miss Wright said.

roots strength so that were not
going to be wiped out as a
union.
Adams did, however, outline
what the group is looking for in
a restructuring of the
University, including:
- A Faculty Senate totally
elected and truly democratic.
Elected administrators
rising out of the faculty into the
ranks of management. That is,
people who can be hired and
fired.
- Decreased power of the
Board of Regents, giving the
state universities more chance
for individual initiative and less
administrative red tape.
-- Strengthening the
individual colleges on the UF
campus to give them more
integrity and not be rubber
stamps for the administration.
- Action on academic matters
over which the Faculty Senate
has no power.
- Attainment of economic
rights for faculty members
against abominably low salary
scales.

OCONNELL TO DECIDE #
All Student Publications
Under BSP Authority?

The Board of Student
Publications Thursday night
voted to amend its proposed
charter to recognize its authority
and responsibility over all
student publications.
The charter, which has been
sent to UF President Stephen C.
OConnell for approval, formerly
delineated the BSPs
responsibility for the Alligator,
Seminole and Florida Quarterly.
The move was described by
the board as a recognition of
responsibilities which have
always been there but never
exercised.
The proposal, if approved by
OConnell, will bring the more
than 120 campus publications
under the responsibility of the
BSP.

Opinion Wanted
The Advisement,
Counseling and
Communication Task Force
of the Action Conference has
invited students who wish to
offer constructive criticism of
problems in these areas to
submit their suggestions to
the committee.
The committee said it is
primarily interested in
learning of conditions which
have in some way inhibited
academic progress or caused
undue inconveniences in the
pursuit of educational goals.
Written reports may be
submitted to Dean Joseph
Sabatella in room 101 of the
Architecture and Fine Arts
building. Statements should
include the writers name and
telephone number.

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But realizing its inability to
directly supervise the multitude
of publications, the BSP made
stipulation that its authority
would be delegated to the
administrative head or faculty
advisor of the organizations
which publish publications on
campus.
Such publications range from
housing area newsletters to more
sophisticated publications, such
as the' Interfratemity Council s
Gator Greek.
Each publication under BSP
authority will be required to
conform to board policy, to
register with the board,

Reports Readied
By Task Forces

The Action Conference may be taking up concrete proposals from
its Task Force committees at a meeting Wednesday at 2:30 p.ni. in the
Reitz Union Auditorium.
The chairmen of the 10 Task Forces gave interim reports to the
conference steering committee Monday.
Weve got three or four things ready to go, said Major Russell
Ramsey, conference chairman. If the conference approves them,
theyll go to President OConnells office for consideration.
One of these suggestions may be the creation of a senior Negro
administrator Someone to be a supervisor for the Negro student,
Ramsey said.
This would mean a man hired by the university to help Negro
students by explaining admission procedures, providing a tutorial
assistant for the culturally deprived student, and generally helping
the Negro student out.
Another suggestion may be that the Alligator not carry
advertisements from apartment landlords not complying with civil
rights housing legislation.
Each of the task forces which have proposals will have to take the
podium and sell them, said Ramsey. Then the conference will vote
on the endorsement of the proposal.

supplying basic information
about the publication, and to
file a copy of each issue with the
BSP's editorial advisor.
Any publication which does
not conform to BSP policies
concerning libel, obscenity and
journalistic standards or which
does not fulfill registration
requirements may lose its right
to distribute on campus as a
student publication, the new
charter states.
In other action at Thursdays
meeting, the BSP approved a
request from the Florida Law
Review for $5600 to Finance a
special edition.



Committee Denies Tenure Petition

By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator Managing Editor
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell upheld Monday a
U niversity Senate committee
ruling that controversial UF
Psychiatry Professor Marshall
Jones was not wrongfully denied
tenure.
The majority opinion of the
Committee on Academic
Freedom and Tenure, recently
given to the president for
release, concluded that Jones did
not sufficiently support his
charge that denial of tenure was
an infringement of academic
freedom and constitutional
rights.
OConnells reaction to the
opinion, having hearing
arguments from both counsels in
the case:
It is my conclusion that the
finding of the majority of the
hearing panel, i.e., that
petitioner (Jones) had failed to
establish that his academic
freedom was violated, is correct,
and I accept it.
OConnell pointed out in his
statement released Monday that
Jones attorneys may appeal the
universitys decision to the
Board of Regents.
Meanwhile, recently-created
Local 1 880, American
Federation of Teachers,
AFL-CIO, condemned the
decision and called for
widespread censure of the
University of Florida.
A statement released by the
local union charged that the
Senate committee which decided
to deny Jones petition
dropped out on their
commitment to academic
freedom.
It is only a cow college or a
conformist mentality that
prompts such a move by a
genuine faculty committee, the
statement said.
W HATS
HAPPENING
IN MIXON WITH NIXON:
Students for Nixon will gather in
room 347 of the union at 8
oclock tonight.
IN POLITICKING IT: The
Student Senate meets in room
349 of the union at 6:30 p.m.
IN LETS MAKE ... MUSIC:
Wednesday night, the University
Summer Band will present a free
twilight concert at 6:45 in the
Plaza of the Americas. Robert
Foster will conduct.
IN FUN WEDNESDAY: Kiss
of the Vampire will show
outdoors at 9 p.m. on the union
terrace.
IN AMERICAN INDEPEN INDEPENDENTS:
DENTS: INDEPENDENTS: Wednesday, George
Wallaces American Independent
Party will meet from 8-9:30
p.m. in room 363 of the union.

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O'CONNELL UPHOLDS RULING

JONES
... denied tenure
The majority opinion refused
to grant Jones petition that the
university admit its error in
denying him tenure. It was
signed by Dr. John F. Baxter,
professor of chemistry; Vernon
W. Clark, professor of law, and
John R. Greenman, professor of
agriculture economics.
The majority concluded:
The evidence presented and
cases cited do not support
satisfactorily the allegation that
petitioner was exercising his
academic freedom and/or his
constitutional rights when he
advocated in writing and speech
to faculty members and students
that rebellion is the only method
of bringing about significant
change in a university.
But the minority disagreed.
Dr. Arthur W. Combs, chairman
of the Department of
Foundations of Education, and
Dr. Paul L. Hanna, professor of
social sciences, dissented.
The evidence presented by
the petitioner, they argued,

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though admittedly limited and
not supportive of all the detailed
allegations of his petition, is
sufficient to sustain his charge
that a recommendation for
tenure was denied for reasons
and through processes that were
violative of academic freedom
and good academic practice.
OConnell stressed that he has
repeatedly said he would not
overrule the decision to deny
tenure to Jones made by UFs
Personnel Board at the request
of then President J. Wayne Reitz
- unless ordered to do so by the
Board of Regents or a court or
unless the Committee on
Academic Freedom and Tenure
determined that Jones had been
denied judicial due process.
None of these events having
occured, OConnell stated, the
decision of the University not to
recommend tenure remains
undisturbed.
The president also noted that
the approach taken by the
universitys attorneys in the case
did not represent the official
views of the administration.
OConnell pointed out that
when universitys attorneys were
selected, the case was then
entrusted into their hands.
But, he continued, the
attorneys conducted the case
much the same as any attorney
would have, marshalling all the
evidence which might be
relevant to the issues which are
present or which might develop
in the cause.
OConnell suggested that the
committee remove from the
record of the hearings the
profert of evidence compiled by
university attorneys since it was

not admitted as evidence to the
committee.
The profert came under
heavy fire during the hearings,
even prompting an editorial in
the Alligator which was initially
censored by the Board of
Student Publications.
The profert contained
detailed accounts of Jones
activities over the past few years.
No one regrets more than I
that the events may have been
damaging to Professor Jones or
offensive to the other persons
mentioned in the profert of
evidence, OConnell said in
urging that the file be removed.

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Tuesday, July 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

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O'CONNELL
... announces decision

Page 3



Page 4

i. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 16, 1968

Second Paper Offers
Forum For Faculty

By STEVE HULSEY
Alligator News Editor
An attempt to allow freedom of expression at
UF without fear of censorship was a factor in
starting a second campus newspaper, Richard
Martin, editor of the new paper, said Sunday.
The first issue of the weekly University Record is
expected to be distributed on campus tomorrow or
the following Wednesday.
It will depend on when we feel we are ready,
said Martin, a UF medical student.
Three thousand copies of the paper will be
printed in the hope that enough student interest will
be generated to permit a wider circulation.
The question of censorship was one issue that
caused the paper to be planned, said Martin, but
it was not a major one.
He said the 12-15 unpaid workers of the
proposed newspaper felt that there is enough news
on campus to support a competing paper with the
Alligator.
We feel there are enough people here with
things to say, said Martin, of a quality that will
support a second paper on campus.
Support will be measured by the number of
letters and written contributions received after
distribution of the first issue.
Martin hopes student and faculty support will
permit the paper to eventually be published on
campus, thereby coming under control of the Board
of Student Publications.
If we are working within the existing
structure, said Martin, we wont have to worry

Student Handbook Studied
By Education Committee

The special ad hoc committee
of the undergraduate committee
of the College of Education will
meet in room 148 Norman Hall
tomorrow night to evaluate last
Thursdays student-faculty
meeting.

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NEW EDITOR SAYS

Last weeks meeting focused
on the pros and cons of
publishing a student handbook
about teachers. The booklet
would contain a brief resume of
each teacher and his course
content.

about being censored by the Board.
We hope the Board will find our paper ot a
quality and legitimacy that it will welcome it on
campus. he said.
Martin added that the newspaper will not avoid
controversy in its comments and editorials, and
that its stands will be taken on individual issues,
not to please any one group, such as students or
faculty.
A major focus of the paper, Martin said, will be
to allow faculty members to write for it. The first
issue, a four page paper, will contain a
speaking out column by Dr. Harry Sisler, dean of
the College of Arts and Sciences.
Martin said the paper, in addition to straight
news, will present more analyses and depth stories
than the Alligator presently presents.
Some analyses planned by Martin are the need
for a student defender, an analysis of faculty
salaries, and a connoisseurs guide to Gainesville.
Martin said monetary support will be required to
support the newspaper until advertisers begin
buying space.
We have many tentative advertisers, he said,
but they want to see our product first.
Martin is requesting donations from faculty
members to cover the SIOO estimated cost of
publishing the first issue.
If wc dont raise the money, said Martin, the
staff will probably donate it from their own
pockets.
UFs Student Senate has appropriated $125 to
the paper, to be used if needed.

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I WITH HAIR SETTER PURCHASE
| I SAVE UP TO Af\trf A T
I i\

City Considers
Parking Plans
The Gainesville Citv Commission will consider proposals next week
to improve parking facilities in "university-oriented housing near the
I F However, the plans appear to present little immediate help to
student parking problems. t .
One of the proposed plans is an amendment to the city parking
ordinance sponsored by City Commissioner Courtland Collier.
Collier's amendment requires apartment parking requirement to be
one parking space for every two tenants.
A City Plan Board amendment suggests that parking be based on a
ratio between the number ot bedrooms and parking spaces.
However, the proposals would not be retroactive and will not affect
areas beyond the several-block limits from the campus defined as the
university oriented area. This excludes the SAG lb Ave. and S.W. lb
St. apartment complex areas.
Collier said an amendment will affect future apartment buildings,
although there is "practically no building space in the atfected area.
QUALITY FOODS
LOW PRICE
491 SPECIALS X
EVERY DAY M
SELF SERVICE -- NO TIPPING
1 3I^W^UNI\CAV^^^



<£3 Sitvehman&
flower of an evening dress
this brown and black
ipr pp^

Tuesday, July 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



i. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 16, 1968

Page 6

Mexican Standoff

An open letter to UF President Stephen
C. OConnell:
The fight for Student Publications
financial autonomy has become a Mexican
standoff.
After years of empty talk and promises
and months of fruitful behind-the-scenes
negotiations, both sides have frozen. Neither
is willing to give further ground.
The Board of Student Publications, which
you hold responsible for the supervision of
C^EDITORIAI
all UF student publications, wants the
freedom to control its own finances
including money from student fees
without Student Government interference.
Student Government says it is willing to
give the BSP the freedom it needs but
only with restrictions. SG says it is
responsible for the student fees allocated to
any student organization, including the BSP.
The BSP says SGs restrictions are
unreasonable. They point out that SG places
no restrictions upon student fees allocated to
the Athletic Association or the Reitz Union.
The BSP claims that its financial
subservience to SG gives SG a potential
censorship power over Student Publications
and that it is an infringement by SG of your
authority over student publications.
SGs argument is twofold. About
onethird of the money under its control,
approximately SIOO,OOO per year, goes to
the BSP. This in turn, forms nearly

Adultery Debate Sealed

=o WASHINGTON One of the, most
carefully guarded confidential reports on
Capitol Hill pertains to the love life of
Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton. It is
tightly held partly because it shows that
Rep. Michael Feighan, the Cleveland, Ohio,
Democrat, had nothing better to do than pry
into the alleged indiscretions of these
famous lovers.
The official excuse, of course, was to
protect the nation from material offensive
to public morals by barring Burton from
playing in Hamlet in New York.
a transcript was sealed
forever. However, we
have obtained a copy
and believe the nation
survive its most lurid
PPAncnw Re P- as
rtAMbUN chairman of the House
Immigration Committee, began gravely:
The subcommittee will come to order. The
purpose of this meeting is to inquire into the
administration of the Immigration and
Nationality Act in the context of the
Richard Burton case.
He called as his key witness Abba
Schwartz, then in charge of the State
Departments Bureau of Security and
Consular Affairs.
Do I understand, demanded indignant
Feighan, that the bureau that you
administer regards the flaunting of
immorality as a public virtue, as unworthy
of special concern? I just ask you, surely you
do not mean that the public overtones and
public undertones of the Burton-Taylor case
so evident to the mature mind were not
recognized by this experienced consular
officer? (Feighan referred to the official
who issued the Burton visa.)
I think he performed his functions
correctly under the existing laws and
regulations, said Schwartz.
Were you or the visa-issuing officer
aware of statements made by responsible
religious leaders in the United States

Merry-Go-Round

one-third of the BSPs yearly budget, the
rest coming from advertising revenue.
SG feels it has a duty to the student body
"to maintain some control over these student
funds. It does not recognize the BSPs
argument that it provides, through its
business practices and through the UFs
annual audits, enough control.
SGs second argument is not one officially
admitted. It is, however, a very real one.
SGs fingers in the BSPs finances is merely
one more method of asserting student
control over administratively controlled
student activities.
In other words, to some elements in SG,
the fight against BSP financial autonomy is
the same as the fight for a greater student
voice in the government of the campus.
So there it stands. To the BSP, financial
autonomy means freedom from
authoritarian and unreasonable SG control
of the BSPs finances. To SG it has come to
mean a loss of power over a student
organization and a defeat in the battle for
more student power.
It is a Mexican stand-off.
But it is time to act, Mr. President. If
autonomy is not forthcoming soon, the BSP
must spend another year under SGs thumb.
We suggest compulsory arbitration. Put
representatives from the BSP, SG, and the
administration in an office and make them
talk until they reach terms for autonomy
that are acceptable to all. Lets end the
stand off.

Jack Anderson oo
decrying the evil effects of this widely
publicized international escapade ... upon
the morals of our American youth? asked
the Congressman from
to explain that even an
would not have barred
Burton from the ANDERSON
country.
I want to know, inquired Rep. Arch
Moore, R-W. Va., is Richard Burton guilty
of adultery?
1 have no knowledge, said Schwartz
helplessly.
1 assume, having seen the affectionate
embraces spread across the newspapers of
America, it is reasonable to conclude that at
some time or other this indiscretion has
occurred, suggested Moore. He merely
wanted to know what the indiscretion
would be called in view of Burtons status as
a divorced man.
I do not have an answer whether or not
the divorced person is guilty of adultery,
Schwartz said. There is no question that
the married person is.
There is not any question, added
Moore sternly, that his coming to the
United States is to deal in an immoral* act,
whether the term adultery or immoral act
is interchangeable ... Certainly, he is going
to come in here for sexual reasons, at least,
which is the very, very minimum.
He is coming in here principally... as
far as I know, suggested Schwartz, to
appear in the play Hamlet in New York.
Have you considered revocation of the
visa issued to Mr. Richard Burton? inquired
Feighan.
Mr. Chairman, confessed Schwartz, I
have not.
Well, why not? demanded Feighan.
I do not know the ground of
revocation, Schwartz replied.
I think that should be considered very
carefully, and pronto, snorted Feighan

N6B
Poa/kflW
PaW
M
JKmihiiM

A 1

Special Session

Who willitbe?

The presidential election in November will be an unusual one, to
say the least. A better description might be to call it strange.
It is strange for me to strut around a campus where a group of
students mingle and at the same time express their disfavor towards
the Democratic party that is running our nation. It is only natural that
when a person hears nothing but discontent toward a party he feels
* that this party will be defeated.
This is strange, because in a few months, Hubert Humphrey is
going to roll over Richard Nixon like a bulldozer in a Held of tuna
fish. Its strange that the learned people of our nation, the students,
will go no farther than their own backyards in order to get their
information and formulate an opinion.
But even stranger, will be the election itself. In 6B, probably more
so than in any other election in Americas history, the
vice-presidential candidates will play a highly integral part in the
election.
If the election were tomorrow, Charles Percy of Illinois would be
Nixons running-mate. Chuck is handsome, rich, hes in both the
political and social limelight, and even better for him politically, his
daughter was brutally knifed to death some time ago. And besides that,
his hair is long and straight the wavy business is out.
HHH, naturally, would like to have Ted Kennedy next to his name
on the November ballot. Like Percy, Kennedy is tall, dark and
handsome, rich, in the news, and even more to his advantage, he has
had TWO relatives gunned down.
But Hubert wont get Teddy. Not by a long shot.
Those home-spun folks who say that Kennedys responsibility now
lies in the family rather than in politics, are blind, to say the least.
Some day Ted will get a shot at the presidency, and no den full of
kids will keep a politician from this.
Even though the quickest route to the White House is through the
vice-presidency, Kennedys situation is different. If he goes with
Humphrey, he will be selling out; selling out to both his brother
Bobby and to the American people. The Kennedy man wants to end
the war, not prolong it.
Just recently* Humphrey came out (finally) and said that
peace negotiations should be stepped up. This is closer to Kennedys
way of thinking, but my guess is that its not close enough.
So who will it be, John Connally of Texas? George Smathers of
Florida? Dont laugh, Florida is predicted to vote for Nixon, and the
Democrats would not mind our electoral votes.
Besides, its going to be a strange election...

The
Florida Alligator
To le£ 77*e People Know
Harold Kennedy
Editor

Harold Aldrich
Managing Editor
Steve Hulsey
News Editor

By Paul Kaplan

Paul Kaplan
Executive Editor
Neal Sanders
Sports Editor



Mental Hysteria
Not An Answer
MR. EDITOR:
Regarding your editorial of July 9, The Killing. while I must
agree that some very stringent methods such as registration and
licensing must be enacted, I am equally sure that they will, in the final
analysis, be very ineffective.
Your impassioned editorial wont, Im happy to say, sway the
majority of thinking and reasoning people in both the state of Florida
and the U.S. Here is why, in case you find it difficult to view the
entire matter rather dispassionately:
1) The white man was destroying cultures before the gun ever be became
came became a major weapon of war: Greece Circa 1200-350 8.C., or Rome
400 8.C., -300 A.D., and many more fine examples can be gleaned
by some studying look for them. The Indian Culture went as a re response
sponse response to virility and expansion, not to a demented hatred on our part
- after all, werent they all good Christians who settled the U.S., or
good Jews, as the case may be?!
2) Buffalo, whooping cranes, and panthers dont mix well with
steel, glass, smoke, and cement;neither do savages go well with trains,
cars, and civilization. Expansion and growth had to come. So what -?
What has that to do with gun legislation and saving thousands of
innocent lives every year?
3) That Real Man Myth was not the tale told by a village
idiot unless you wish to consider some of Americas great early
writers as village idiots (perhaps we should?!) Modern man doesnt
believe the myth any more than you do, but TV and movie industries
want him to guess why?
4) You claim that nearly 200 people are shot every week, -how
many of them die? You state that there are sixteen thousand deaths
every year from what cause?! Can we assume you mean from guns,
or should we assume you mean from all causes other than autos,
planes, trains, and buses? If we are to assume you mean only guns,
then the figure of 200 shootings every week is very low.
For your exclusive information, fewer than 35 per cent of the
people who are shot every year (in the U.S.) die of their wounds, or
related causes U.S. Gov. Pamphlet of Vital Statistics, 1967 issue.
Therefore, over 888 people would have to be shot every week in the
U.S. in order for your figure of 16,000 deaths to occur.
The last time I saw figures like that was during the heaviest
shooting in Vietnam. Do we really have such mass slaughter as that? If
you consider automobiles, yes, we do.
5) Finally, you claim that the F. 8.1., and the Justice Dept, both
want gun control legislation. Fine wonderful, but lets make it
Constitutional without trying to reintrepret the Amendments to fit
what we like to hear. Your statement that, convicted felons and
mentally ill (persons I hope you meant) should not be permitted to
own firearms is good, except that there already is a law governing that
group of people why compound the paper work?
You obviously need to do more studying on your background
material. Lets hope that your next editorial will bear some semblance
to facts and truth.
Systems such as you attempt to portray operate in Europe only
because they have been in existence for hun of years, plus they
have a history of warfare that makes the U.S. fighting look like
Sunday Rabbit Hunters. They are sick to death of guns and killing
let us have another war like the Civil War on our soil, and I guarantee
that people wont want to ever look at another gun, much less own
one. Four years in the U.S. Marine Corps convinced me.
The above situation not being possible (I hope), I would suggest
that more effort be given in gun education and handling, plus a good
registration system complete with a well thought out examination.
Though I must admit that licenced automobile drivers dont seem to
do much better on the roads than some people do at home or in the
woods with a gun. Whats the answer? I dont know.
But certainly not histrionics and mental hysteria. Start with the
basics, dont forget Cogito Ergo Sum.
ROBERT BURNS, 4BA

OPEN FORUM:
jA(b)ia ml VViMtot
"There is no hope for the complacent man."

OPEN LETTER TO PETE ZINOBER
'lm Too Busy To Play

MR. EDITOR:
An open letter to Peter Zinober, chancellor of the
Honor Court.
On July 6, I received a summons from your
office instructing me to appear for jury duty on
Sunday, July 14, Bastille Day. The summons
contained additional instructions regarding the
appropriate apparel and when and where I would
be expected to give sufficient reason for being
excused if I found it impossible to serve as a juror
at the specified time.
The summons provided information about the
Honor System, pointing out the parallel between
the American jury system and the Honor Court
operation. The same rights and privileges afforded a
citizen of the U.S. are provided for a student by the
Honor Court, and, since in the American system
every privilege entails a responsibility, the
responsibility of jury duty falls upon individual
members of the student body.
And, again, just as the courts in the American
judicial system may take measures to insure that the
responsibility of jury duty is met by the citizens,
the Honor Court is empowered to conduct
contempt of court proceedings which may entail up
to nine additional hours needed for graduation if a
summoned student fails to honor the summons.
I appeared on July 14 to return the summons to
you with an explanation as to why I was not
prepared to honor it. The cancellation of that trial
made this letter necessary.
Let us not confuse parallels with identities, Pete.
A doll house, while scaled to the proportions of a

Baileys For Democracy

MR. EDITOR:
It seems that Gil Korenblit
has some mighty strange ideas
about a person he never met. I
would like to bring out some
points about Mr. Bailey and the
Wallace Party which are far from
justified in Korenblits letter to
the editor.
I had the pleasure of sitting
on a discussion between Mr.
Bailey, two colored individuals,
and myself. We talked about the
Wallace Party, his platform, and
civil rights.
One of the subjects discussed
was welfare. Mr. Korenblit
thinks that Mr. Baileys view of
welfare is welfare is bad,
starving is good.
What Mr. Bailey believes is
that welfare is good and that the
way it is being handled is
incorrect. Mr. Bailey said, The
state should have the right to
handle welfare without the
interference of the national
LETTERS
In order to appear in the
Alligator, letters to the editor
must be typed and signed and
should not exceed 300 words
in length. Writers names may
be withheld from publication
for just cause. The editor
reserves the right to edit all
letters in the interest of
space.

government. He cited an ex example
ample example in Alabama to explain
what he meant.

And about civil rights, Mr.
Korenblit, Mr. Bailey is by no
means trying to cover the past.
What was said was said. As you
stated in your letter, His fears
are life and change, two almost
inseparable situations.
The way it is stated you seem
to believe that things change. All
right, things do change and so do
INDIVIDUALS. You are tying
the past with the present. Times
have changed, so lets look at the
present.
Mr. Bailey is not against the
rights of the Negro. He believes
that the Negro is a man and
should be given equal
opportunity. He is against the
method in which it is being
forced upon us.
The recent civil rights bill
assures us that by 1970, 90 per
cent of the housing in the U.S.
will be open and that an

Alligator Staff
Margaret O'Brien Don Yokel
Copy Editor Campus Living Editor
Ted Remley Lori Steele
Entertainment Editor Features Editor <
Staff Writers: Caron Balkany, George Cunningham,
Susie Halback, Joe Knight, Kitty Oliver.
Staff Photographer: Nick Arroyo
Staff Artist: Lois Parks

Tuesday, July 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

real house, is not a real house. Since most of the
participants in your court are going to be real
lawyers some day. the experience provided by this
make-believe court because it does imitate the
real thing so well is probably of great value to
them.
Surely you are profiting from your experience at
playing judge. We all play similiar games at some
time: it's a good learning device. But don't forget
that you are in a sandbox of sorts, Pete.
The court paraphernalia surrounding you, like
play money, might make you feel powerful at times,
but I can assure you your play is perfectly harmless.
Games such as yours are designed that way so that
when you err and you certainly will as you leam
no one gets hurt.
Understand, Pete, that I respect the
jury system even though it often goes awry. As a
citizen, therefore, I intend to meet my
responsibility to that system.
However, I cant seriously respect your court
because 1 recognize it merely as a farm-league
operation, a training-ground. If you need jurors to
make you game appear more authentic to you, try
to get more to play. But remember, dont try to
make people play your game if they dont want to,
theyll only ruin it.
1 am refusing to honor your summons, Pete.
Find another player if you need one, but please lets
have no nonsense about contempt of court. Ir
much too busy to play with you just now. Maybe
later.
DAVID NOBLE, 7AS

employer cannot discriminate
between the races. I ask you,
what man has the right to tell
another man that he has to sell
his house or that he has to
employ this individual?
God gave us some basic
rights. He gave us the right to
accept His Son. He gave us the
right to live the way we wanted
to. In general, He gave us the
right to choose for ourselves, not
the right for others to choose for
us. This is my view on civil
rights, and it does correspond to
Mr. Baileys view.
You will find that this runs
close to the views of the George
Wallace Party. Mr. Bailey is
president of the organization on
campus because be believes in
what it stands for.
Said Jimmey Bailey, I am for
a Democratic constitutional
form of government, under God,
for the betterment of the world
as a whole. Also I am for the
preservation of the United States
against communist socialism.
STEVE HILL, 3EG

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

vvx-x-x-v-v.v.vxvx-x-x-x-x-x-v-v.'.-xv::-;
WANTED
Wanted: 1 or 2 female roommates for
fall quarter. French Quarter Apt. 72.
CALL 3787858. (Cl6l4t p)
WANTED: Female student to
baby-sit for two youg children
Monday nights. 3784910.
(Cl6l2t-p)
Three coeds need one roommate to
share 2 bedroom Tanglewood Apt.
beginning Sept. 15, Must like cats!
Call Judy, Room 1008 Towers.
(Cl6l3t-p)
Adventurous coed to travel out of
U.S. Share expenses. If interested call
Mary at 3781078. Call after 5 if
possible. (C 161 stp)
GIRL to cook evening meal for one
man. Call 3782281 67 p.m. only.
(Cl6o3tp)
DESPERATE : Student needs 3 BR,
2 bath house. SIOO or less D.P. and
assume mtg. at low interest rate.
Occupancy before Sept. Call
372-7177. (C-159-st-p)
4 BR Furnished house wanted year
lease starting September faculty
family ownership care write
Buskirk, 3324 St. Antoine,
Kalamazoo, Mich. 49007
(Cl6ostp)
\x*x*v*vx*x x x x"x-x*x*v*v-xx xx*x*x : >:
PERSONAL
RUMOR has it that Beth M. And
Rick S. have been planning
something for December 20.
Congratulations. (J-161-lt-p)
HELP WANTED f
RELIABLE couple wanted as
resident manager of 24-unit apt.
complex. Wife must be non-working,
husband handy with repairs, no
children or pets, and to stay at least
two years. Send resume to Post
Office Drawer X, Gainesville.

*DO-lt-Yourself
CLASSIFIEDS
i s To order classifieds, use the
05Z form below. Mail it with remit- (consecutive) jfc
tance to: Alligator Classifieds, LJ 1 | j
Room 330 Reitz Union, Gaines- 2 toys |!
ville, Florida 32601. 3 **ys | j
Q 4 days (*lO% discount) $ f
Orders must be RECEIVED 5 days and over | J
3 days prior to publication. (*20% discount) | J
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE I
a ccicir a TirMvl Count the words > omitting a, an & II
CLAbbIMLA 11 wln the< Addresses and phone numbers gj
_ count as one word. Minimum charge )
U for sale ls for 20 words. For each mb
for rent additional word add 3?. Multiply Q |
wanted the t()tal by numbe r of days the ad gg
help wanted to run subtract the discount & J
2 autos (If applicable) and enclose a check j
personal for remalnder For example,
lost-found a 3 2_word ad to run 4 days costs jSj
services $4.90 ($5.44 less 54?).
WORDING f ||
i| NAME -DATE |
S STUDENT PHONE ||
If CITY STATE. ZIP I!
cannot be refunded if ad is cancel I edKS|

FOR RENT
ARTISTS 3 room studio Apart Apartment
ment Apartment Center of Art Micanopy. Call
466-3459 or 372-4979. (B-159-4t-p)
2 BR garage apt. A/C and CH
available Aug. Ist.
1 BR apt. A/C large shady back yard
available now. Victorian Mansion 6
BR available now to Sept. 15.
3764019. (B 159 7tp)
UNIVERSITY APTS, now renting
for Fall. Swimming pool, close to
campus, fully furnished, AC apts.
Efficiency Apts. $75.00
85.00/month Uncarpeted 1 bdrm for
SIOO./month. Carpeted 1 bdrm
SIIO.OO/month. New 2 bdrm.
$120./month. See at 1524 N.W. 4th
Ave. or call 3768 990.
(815715 t-p)
1 Bedroom Apartment, furnished
and Air conditioned. 15331535
N.W. sth Avenue. 5 Blocks from
Campus, available immediately. Call:
3768475 or 376 lO6 5.
(81605t p)
DONT MISS CLASSES, EXAMS!!
Wake up on time!! Call Phone Alarm,
3786994. 13:30 p.m. or 8:30
p.m. on. (Mls4tp)
SERVICES
* ... . ... ............ .. . V &
Attention Bristish Car Owners: SU
Carbs rebuilt and tuned. 24 hour
service. Call 378 757 1.
(M 159 3t p)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGINQ,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free pick up
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R Tennis Services. 378-
2489. (M-153-16t-p)
ALTERNATORS, iENERATORS,
STARTERS, Elf ;trical systems
tested repairs, Auto Electric Service
603 S.E. Second Street.
3787330. (Mls3 tf C)
WILL tutor CPS 121, 2,3; ivIS 301,
2,3; PS 211 and 215; EGR. 183, 4,
5. Call 3787571. (Mls93tp)

8

t, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 16, 1968

SERVICES
:>x*x.xxxxx*x*x*xxv.vi*w:*x*x*x*v.vx*
EXPERIENCED childcare in my
home. 18 mo. to 3 yr. Good lunch
Supervised play. Call Judy at
378-5290. (M-161-2t-p)
A Generator Alternator or starter
Problem? We rebuild them all, Call J
and J Auto Electric. 3788301,
1726 N.E. Waldo Road. Electrical
systems checked free. (Mls3tfc)
AUTOS
WANTED: A.C. Bristol. Call John
Snead 9670577 Area 305
Collect. (Gl6ostp)
1959 Ford Sedan, good reliable local
transportation, SIOO. or best offer;
available July 25. Call 3784750
after 6 p.m. (Gl6o3t p)
1958 VW sedan, green, radio, good
white wall tires, mechanically sound.
$295. cash. Call 378-4071 after 5
p.m. 1630 N.W. 2nd Ave.
(G-161-lt-p)
65 VOLKSWAGEN Sedan. Leav.ng
on Fulbright Fellowship and must
sell. Bahama BlO&r- Sunroof, Raoio,
Shoulder Belts, New Tires, VW
maintained, Excellent conditon.
$970. 3760304, 5 7 p.m.
(Gl6l3t p)
1961 PLYMOUTH Wagon White, Six
cylinder, standard transmission Good
mileage, mechanically sound, asking
$325.00 Mobileer Trailer Park
Behind lot 19. Call 3783375.
(Gl6l3t p)
VALIANT Signet 1962, white with
Red Vinyl Bucket seats. Radio,
Heater and seat belts, two new tires,
excellent condition. 3761760.
(G 161 2t p)
1966 Triumph Spitfire, white, red
interior, soft top, and tonneau,
luggage rack, one owner, excellent
condition SI3OO. Call 3768322.
(Gl6l4t p)
FOR SALE
4 free kittens? Part-Persian;
House-trained. 3511 S.W. Archer
Road, Phone 378-1717. (A-3t-160-p)
FOR SALE: 1967 60 x 12, Custom
built, completely furnished two
bedroom, Homette Mobile Home.
Down payment SIBOO plus $79.00
monthly payments. Call 3762894.
(Als3tp)
LUXURY on wheels. 1968 Hillcrest
Mobile Home. 12 x 44. 1 Bedroom
furnished $3795.00. Phone
3725267 after 5:30 p.m. and ask
about the many included extras.
(A 1575t p)

1 Downtown Gainesville |
1 233 W. UmlvrsltY Ave. j [HKB&UIHfIUUhBJUIfiaLHAUH
eosEfij,
Hf V ll||lw
FOR SALE
BABY furniture for sale Good
condition: Crib and Mattress $25.00,
Matching chest $20.00, Cosco
playpen $5.00, Stroller $3.00, all for
$ 4 7.0 0. Call 3764954.
(Al6lltp)
FREE Adorable 10 week old
kittens. Part persian. Litter trained.
Call 376-2312. at Railey's Trailer
Park lot 11 A. (A-161-2t-p)
OUTBOARD RACING OUTFIT:
Marchetti hydro and Konig A
motor. Will sell cheap for cash or
trade for VW. Phone 4663386.
(Al 61 2t p)
FOR SALE: one room Carrier air
conditioner, 11CV. day ext.
2155; evenings 3784375. Jane
Hunter, $35.00. (A 1613t p)
TRAILER, 2 bm, bath, refrig., etc.,
$350. cash plus $67.00 monthly,
immaculate. Phone Gloria Marlin,
3762081, or come inspect at Town
and Country Trailer Park.
(Al 61 4t p)
At Historical Cross Creek, Florida,
Large 19th century frame residence
on paved road, Approximately 10
acres young fancy citrus, 40 acre
pasture bordering on marsh of Lake
Lochloosa. Mr. G. Hugh Williams.
Phone 4663454. (Al6l4tp)
AT LAST in Gainesville, AKC Welsh
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a The Florida Union Board happily presents... X
X the second of the many Wednesday night extravangazas X
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A JULY 1721 UNION A
X 9-00; IO: 30 TERRACE
A 1

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7:00 9:00 £J|



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Campus
Calendar
Tuesday, July 16
Florida Cinema Society:
"Golddiggers of 1933,"
Union Aud., 7, 8:30 & 10
p.m.
Program Office: Bridge Lessons:
150 C Union, 7 p.m.
Lyceum Council: ROBERT
MIN FORD, a dramatized
portrait of Edgar Allan Poe,
Union Ballroom, 8:15 p.m.
Pi Lambda Theta: Social, 122
Union, 8 p.m. All prospective
members are invited.
Wednesday, July 17
University Summer Band:
Twilight Concert, Plaza of the
Americas, 6:45 p.m.
Florida Speleological Society:
Meeting 346 Union, 7 p.m.
Veterans Club: Meeting, 349
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Union Board: "Kiss of the
Vampire," Union Terrace, 9
p.m.
Thursday, July 18
Christian Science College
Organization: Meeting, 357
Union, 7 p.m.
Painting for Fun: Painting, 118
Union, 7 p.m.
Yoga: Lessons, Towers, Bldg. C,
9 p.m.
Friday, July 19
Union Movie: "The Rare,"
Union Aud., 7 & 9:15 p.m.
Men's Interhall: Dance, Towers
Rec Room, 8 p.m.
Florida Folk Dancing: Dancing,
214 Fla. Gym, 8 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for
Lyceum Council presentation
ROBERT MINFORD, 50
cents for students and SI.OO
for faculty, staff and general
public; and Florida Cinema
Society subscripting tickets.

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GAINESVILLE MALL )
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m
m &
WHY
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS?
I There are lots of good reasons. They are a special
I group of people, who advertise in our Gator be because
cause because they like doing business with UF students,
I they deal in the goods and services that we spec-
I ifically want, and they know this is the best way
I to get their message across to us. Most of all,
I their advertising contributes to The Alligator's
I success, so they are as much a part of The Alli-
I gator gang as the editor and the staff. If we, the
I students, are the backbone of the university news-
I paper, then the advertisers are the life's blood.
1 So do business with them. They're on our side.

Tuesday, July 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



10

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 16, 1968

TALLAHASSEE MEMBER SUPPORTS RULING
Regents Line Up On Basketball Issue

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Sports Editor
Less than a week after the
uncovering of a 13-year-old
Board of Control directive
regarding athletic competition
between UF and Florida State,
at least one state regent and
University Chancellor Robert
Mautz have expressed concern
over the legality of breaking off
basketball ties between the two
schools.

Flanagan Off To Olympic Camp;
Keeps UF Olympic Bid Alive

Mike Flanagan may well be
on the road to Mexico City, and
hes at least going as far as Lake
Tahoe. Mike is the only
cinderman from UF to make the
final cut for the Olympic trials,
surviving from the seven Florida
fielded.
The lanky sophomore from
Jacksonville was in Gainesville
Friday and left Monday for the
Olympic Training Camp at Lake
Tahoe. There, he will work with
the other seven top pole vaulters
in the country until the
September trials.
I couldnt guess what my
chances are going to be of
making the team, said
Flanagan. Ive had a chance to
meet the guys out there, and I
guess for me, this will just be a
chance to work out with the
best.
The best includes Bob
Seagren, who won the Los
Angeles trials with a 174
jump four weeks ago. Flanagans
official best effort is still a
16-% mark, but he has gone
16-6 in practice.
I feel certain I can do at
least that much again,
commented Flanagan. At the
trials I tried for the 166
again, and I nearly made it. I was
laying in the dust looking at the
pole shake, and it seemed like it
would stay. I kept thinking that
right up until when it hit me.
If Flanagan had cleared the
higher mark, he would have
notched a third place victory for

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A February, 1955, ruling of
the old Board of Control setting
up athletic ties between the two
state universities was disclosed
Wednesday in the Tallahassee
Democrat. Sports Editor Bill
McGrotha, in a columji,
questioned the legality of UF
Athletic Director Ray Graves
decision to leave FSU off the
basketball schedule for next
year.
Graves decision was termed
due to a growing need for a
more representative national

the Gators. Instead, he took a
fifth place mark for his first
effort of 16.
At the highaltitude training
site, Flanagan will be one of the
youngest athletes present, and
will be the youngest among the
eight vaulters.
Thats the part that will
probably get me. he said.
Ik -V
' v ',, W 9*
MIKE FLANAGAN
Some of these guys have been
out of college for years, and run
with clubs now. Theyve got
families and jobs, and here I am
19-yearsold, and two years
out of high school.
As was expected the Flan Flanagan
agan Flanagan household went wild when
Mike was named to go to the
camp. All expenses are paid,
and jobs are available for those

schedule, and the rash of
vandalism and hostile acts which
had accompanied previous
meetings of the schools in their
twiceyearly rivalry meeting.
Thursday, Chancellor Robert
Mautz, former vice-president
for academic affairs at UF,
acknowledged that the regents
would have to determine the
legality of the decade-old
ruling.
There are three things that
we can do, said Mautz. One is
to enforce it; another is to throw

participants who want them.
My parents had kind of
counted on my being around
this summer, said Flanagan,
but thats gone now. Besides, I
think if I announced that I
wasnt going my Dad would
shoot me on the spot. Hes real
big on this track thing now, and
hes pulling just as hard as he can
for me to go all the way to
Mexico.
School itself could present a
problem for Flanagan, who is a
sophomore.
Im a quarter behind in my
work now, he said. Im hoping
to get into Building
Construction by January, but if
I make the team, theres no way
I can stay in school for that
quarter. Ive been feeling the
draft board breathing down my
neck already because Im a
quarter out of phase. If Im out
for the Olympics, the army
might come and get me right off
the field in Mexico.
Three vaulters will be selected
for the team after the Little
Olympics Sept. 9-15. Training
at the California site will be
under the direction of Peyton
Jordan of Stanford. Top
prospect to coach the vaulters
will be Gene Busch of UCLA.
If I make it. .and thats a
big if, said Flanagan, it will be
the greatest thing that will ever
happen to me as long as I live.
When asked what the greatest
thing up to now had been, he
replied, just getting this far.

it out, and the third is to make
an exception to it in the present
case.
However, throwing out the
ruling will be difficult, according
to Regent Fred Parker of
Tallahassee.
Parker said he would support
the enforcement of the
regulation during the next
basketball season if possible, but
certainly no later than the
196970 season.
UF, meanwhile, has already
drawn up a schedule for the
coming season, and has no
available space. The same is true
of Florida State.
Little hope is seen for the
renewing of contracts for
1969-70 either. As of now, UF
remains committed to 18 games
within the SEC, and the dates
for these will not be decided
until after the 68-69 season is
completed.
UF has signed two contracts
for home and away games with
Northwestern and Houston.
Both will be in December,
before the SEC season starts.
UF Coach Tommy Bartlett
Friday appealed for reason in
the current controversy.
All parties need to take a
careful look at the athletic status
of the two schools. I think they
would find that they have gone

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ROBERT MAUTZ
in different directions
athletically, Bartlett said.
The original agreement,
according to my understanding,
only stipulated that the two
schools should begin to engage
in athletic competition. Lets see
where the schools are now, he
urged.
The next meeting of the
board will be Sept. 26, and it is
expected that the issue could be
brought up at that meeting. The
meeting would come the day
before the annual UF-FSU
football game.



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Tuesday, July 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



l_ Th. Florida Alligator, Tuesday. July 16. 1968

Page 12

1859-1967...108 YEARS YOUNG CHUCK l§lll^s9e 1
Two Convenient Locations f fTC A \f
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LEMON PIE - 39<
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