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
the alli alligator
gator alligator EN ENDORSES.
DORSES. ENDORSES. See
page four.

I Today is NOT the y ur nails or'visit a sickH
I Get born, married, take a new job t cm J|
Yep, today is THAT day Friday# da y has been th e black sheepM
Throughout European history ErJof Europeans carefully
*he week day family. Centuries out of a fear>i*fiat
sick friend visitingnot to
|Bnail cIL t because for
And for peopl^^^^^^^^^*
Jr Thirteen was the omn i us^H^^afterM9 ? *
|Hknown more than it did bad jqV A
% Primitive man could count carT \ n t^of this?
him two more counts.
H That unknown, the CO with the day of
So where does Fri fS' seems natural^£o^^^^j m k er jg anc i come iLfearfulness of
symbols Friday swathe jr y
an days to stay in f ac t or that lent to the Last
jB And there was that happened to fall on Frid^
a 13th day i n on Friday. Thirteen men the
Martin Resign
Engineering Post

UF President J. Wayne Reitz
announced Thursday that Dr.
Thomas L. Martin will resign his
post as dean of UFs College of
Engineering on August 31, 1966,
to accept the position as vice
president of Southern Methodist
Universitys Foundation for Sci Science
ence Science and Engineering.
Dr. Reitz said he deeply regret regretted
ted regretted accepting Dean Martins re resignation.
signation. resignation. Dr. Martin has served
the University of Florida as a most
capable administrator and valuable
faculty member. Not only is he
highly respected by students and
faculty, but he has earned the sup support
port support and admiration of the states
engineering profession.
Since his appointment here in
1963, Dean Martin has developed
one of the strong engineering pro programs
grams programs in the nation, Dr^ Reitz
said. The current engineering
building program apprb&ching $9
million is additional testimony to
his leadership in obtaining sub substantial
stantial substantial support from federal
sources. GENESYS, a graduate en engineering
gineering engineering system with centers at
Cape Kennedy, Orlando and Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, was developed by Dean
Martin to provide for the needs of
industry and is another example
of his valuable insight and leader leadership,
ship, leadership, Dr. Reitz stated.
Burns In Town
Governor Haydon Burns will
make a brief visit to Gainesville
today but will not appear at the
University.
Burns is scheduled to arrive at
the Gainesville airport at 2:30 this
afterncon and spend about two
hours in the city, according to Stu
Parsons, chairman for Students
for Burns.
The candidate will seek votes at
t the Sperry-Rand plant, the Gaines Gainesiville
iville Gainesiville Shopping Center, and possibly
at several other shopping centers.

be Iflortba Alligator

Vol 58, No. 133

Dean Martin said his reasons for
accepting the SMU position included
the opportunity to develop a strong
engineering program within the
framework of a private institution
and a substantial increase in salary
which could not be ignored. Since
SMU has a relatively small college
of engineering, he will be freed
from many administrative respon responsibilities
sibilities responsibilities which will provide time
for writing and other professional
interests, he said. Dr. Martin will
serve as dean of the college in ad addition
dition addition to his reponsibilities as vice
president of the Foundation.
Dean Martin served as dean of
the College of Engineering at the
University of Arizona prior to
coming to Florida. A Rensselaer
Polytechnic Institute and Stanford
graduate, he is the author of a
number of textbooks.

+ >< PRE-REG ISTRA T ION ;
t -*
Or How To Avoid Fall Rush
,* 1 *y *

: ; By STEVE SCOTT
; Alligator Staff Writer
: j Approximately 2,800 incoming freshmen will
: ; arrive at the university on the weekend of May
: j 20 to begin pre-registration for the fall tri tri:
: tri: | mester.
In this, and the 14 two-day sessions which
: : will follow, about 80 per cent cf the expected
: 3,500 incoming freshmen will complete regis regis::
:: regis:: tration and academic orientation for the up up
up : coming trimester.
j : The freshman pre-registration gives students
;i and parents the opportunity to meet professors,
:: counsellors, and administrative personnel, and
: to become acquainted with the first year courses.
: According to Dr. William C. Childers, direc direc:
: direc: tor of freshhian registration, these sessions are
|: spaced throughout the summer months so the
:: greatest number of students and their parents
:; can participate. The past seven years have
:; seen this program receive enthusiastic support
:; and endorsement from both students and par par|
| par| ents, Childers said.
...mini i

University of Florida

High Pledges Removal
Of'Ugly Hand 1 Politics

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
A small red-haired figure stood
on the stage of University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium this week and pledged to
the students and the people of
Florida -- to remove the ugly
hand of politics from Floridas
education.
Miamis tiny mayor, Robert King
High, ticked off the failures of a
state educational system sitting
on dead center:.,
a state that houses 84 per
cent of all the schools disaccredi disaccredited
ted disaccredited in the South (50 per cent of
which are in Duval County).
a state that ranks 33rd in
student teacher ratio.
a state where teacher salar salaries
ies salaries average $1,500 below the
national average.
a state that ranks 39th nation nationwide
wide nationwide in amount of crowded class classrooms.
rooms. classrooms.
a state where one out of every
two educational graduates leave to
teach elsewhere.
a state short 4,400 class classrooms
rooms classrooms but with only 1,600 on the
planning boards.
a state where 1,250 children
repeated first grade because of
inadequate education.
My program will give the child children
ren children of Florida a chance for an
education to match their talent,
High said to a cheering audience
(See UGLY HAND, Pg. 13)

Leg Council Approves 'Accent

The Accent charter, passed by
the symposiums executive com committee
mittee committee Tuesday afternoon, ran into
trouble at the Leg Council meeting
the same night. The charter had to
be revised before the council
finally voted approval.
Controversy over the charter
concerned the composition of the
organizations executive commit committee.
tee. committee. As it stands now, the
committee controlling the week-

Students and their parents will be housed in :
Hume Hall. The dorm cafeteria will serve them >
both, dinner and breakfast. Students will be housed ::j
apart from their parents to give them a taste of ; >
dormitory life. : >
The first day of the session features a campus
tour and a convocation with representatives of
the presidents office. University College Dean j
Frank Doty will explain the purpose of a general :;
education and an informal reception will oeheld : ;
where administrators, lower division counsel- :
lors and representatives of upper-division col- : j
leges can answer questions. :
The second day students will attend two group ; :
conferences with upper-division colleges of their j :
choice. After group meetings, students will be :
given a personal conference with a counsellor j :
to register for the fall trimester. j:
Dr. Childers pointed out that the future student :
gets many benefits from this program. Hebe- :
comes acquainted with the campus, with faculty
and fellow students, and he may purchase text- >
books early and get a head start on his course- j
work. ;:
i>Mii I i I i

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HIGH SPEAKS
Speaking in University Auditorium Robert King High promised to
give the children of Florida a chance for an education to match
their talent.

long series of speeches, discus discussion
sion discussion panels and other activities,
is made up entirely of appoints
of Accents chairman, Charlie
Shepherd.
The leg council added two SG
representatives to the committee,
the secretary of academic affairs
to represent the presidents cabi cabinet,
net, cabinet, and an unnamed member of the
legislature.
If the charter as amended is

Friday, May 13, 1966

passed again next week, it will be
the permanent guideline for the
symposium.
In addition to the establishment
of executive committee positions,
the charter also provides for con continuity
tinuity continuity of the symposium from year
to year through election of a new
Accent chairman immediately fol following
lowing following each years symposium.
The charter also defines the pur purpose
pose purpose for Accent.
Shepherd, opposed to adding the
two SG representatives because he
wants Accent to be apolitical and
independent, accepted the amended
charter cheerfully. I dqnt know
what these new men will do on the
committee, he said, but if thats
what they passed, thats what they
passed. The leg council has the
prerogative to do this.
Shepherd said he still wants no
basic changes to, be made in the
charter. This is not just any
other student organization, he
said.
Accent has an entirely educa educational
tional educational purpose and is a combina combination
tion combination of student and administrative
efforts, he added.
Other Accent business at Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays meeting included a discussion
on possible dates in 1967. The
executive committee narrowed
down the choice to two dates, one
in January, the other in March.
The committee plans to make a
final decision next week.
Shepherd also announced the
appointment of Mike Dowling to
(See ACCENT, Page 13)

WEATHER
Partly cloudy,
showers, clear clearing
ing clearing for the week weekend.
end. weekend.



The Florida Alligator. Friday. May 13. 1966

Page 2

News
Briefs ~~ ~
6
Babysitting Service
The Secretary of Labors Office will reopen for the summer on
Monday, May 16 from 2-5. The job placement and babysitting services
will be continued for students convenience. Sitters are needed and
applications are available in room 309 of Florida Union.
As a further service, a booking agency for bands will be started.
All interested parties may sign up in the Labor Office.
Accent Workers Sought
Wayne Rich, program chairman for tha Accent symposium, asks
that students willing to work in planning the events of the symposium
apply in room 310 of Florida Union.
Accent also needs students interested in working to obtain speakers,
publicize the event, edit a magazine, and manage finances.
Philpott Installed
Dr. Harry Philpott, former vice president of the UF, will be for formally
mally formally installed as president of Auburn University in Alabama today.
Philpott will become the 11th president of Auburn. He left the UF
last summer to take over the position.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz will be one of the speakers ( at Philpotts
inaugural program.
Bent Card Opens Tonight
The Bent Card, a coffee house supported by the UF Lutheran Student
Center, will be open this trimester on Fridays and Saturdays from
9 to 1 a.m.
The Bent Card is representative of the coffee house ministries
which have become widespread at American colleges. Last trimester
it drew from 100 to 500 students to weekend performances in folk
music, drama and lectures.
Tonight is the Bent Cards opener for this trimester, and a spokes spokesman
man spokesman said that auditions were held Wednesday night in an effort to
provide better entertainment and speakers for the summer.
Street Dance Tonight
A street dance will be held on the south side of the Florida Union,
tonight, May 13, from 8 p.m. to 12 midnight. Admission is free and
live entertainment will be provided by the Mystics. The dance is being
sponsored by the Florida Union.
Free Swim lessons
Free swimming lessons will be offered this summer at Lake
Wauburg. The classes, open to anyone with Wauburg privileges, will
be given five days a week.
Two 2-week sessions have been planned for the summer. Anyone
interested in the classes should sign up in the Florida Union before
May 15.
The two classes will be held weekdays from noon until 4:30 p.m.
First of the two-week sessions will last from May 17-28. The second
will start on May 30 and end June 11.
The lessons, for the first time offered at the UF recreational area,
will be given by Clair Nisbett, a lifeguard hired especially for the
swimming lessons.
Journalism Dames Supper
The Journalism and Communications Dames will hold a covered
dish supper at the University Womens Club (the Perry House) to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, Saturday, May 14, at 6:30 p.m.
(f. IM.. RJROF*
/ CARIBBEAN r
ORIENT F ftuaPLETE
\ MEDITERRANEAN : COMPLETER
-qL*UN p the J
/f AM AND X
I y STEAMSHIP TICKETS.
{/ INDEPENDENT fir < |
l ESCORTED TRAVEL
I* AUTO RENTAL AND
PURCHASE y.
v\\ T 777 travel
SERVICE
808 W. University Ave. 376-4641
Tlm FtorM ilMpte rMtrvM the right to ragulkte the typographical too* of all advartlacmanta and
to rtrirt or torn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION B GUARANTEED, though desired position wIU be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement Involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
m one day after advertisement appears.
ns Ftorltfe Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to nm several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THEFLOHIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and Is
Mtshed five Uses weekly except during May, June, and July when It la ptesllshed semi-weekly. Only
P LLLTi. nprsfT-* tbs official opinions of their authors. The Alligator la entered as second class
aaltsr at tea Uteted Slates Post Office at Gainesville.

New Wauburg
Services Offered
Beginning tomorrowSG will pro provide
vide provide free bus service to Camp
Wauburg by the schedule printed
below.
Students will also be able to
use a concenssion stand at Wau Wauburg
burg Wauburg for the first time. Although
vending machines have been avail available
able available before, tomorrow Coca-Cola
will bring out a portable wagon to
sell drinks and snacks.
Profits from the concession
stand v/il 1 be ploughed back into
the development of Camp Wauburg.
Wauburg will be additionally
improved in the near future as a
result of a $2,000 appropriation
by student government. The SG
money will be used for a number
of projects including a new motor
for the lifeguards boat, life jack jackets
ets jackets for users of boats, and from
six to eight new rowboats and
canoes.
WAUBURG BUS SCHEDULE
GOING RETURNING
11:00 A.M. 3:00 P.M.
1:00 P.M. 5:00 P.M.
STOPS
Murphree, Century Tower, Raw Rawlings,
lings, Rawlings, Jennings, Flavets.

ft ft, m m M M m
t I ft j
M \ M m I m m m
m ft m \ / M M m w I
I Mm # 9 jW ft W
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ft ft # ft Bh . f M §
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( PERFECT SUMMER MIAIS
MADRAS BERMUDAS AND
SPERRV TOPSIDERS.
THESE AND OTHER FINE
SPORTSWEAR FOR YOU AT ]; DONIGANS
C.itral Chari* & Layaway
1123 W. Univ. Ave. FR6-2338

ok, dear! I
( Jlov pizza lILJI I
after the flick. 1
FOR A PERFECT DATE ANYTIME* I
TAKE HER T 0... I
/ s _/\ \ y ITALIAN AMERICAN I
m /git Is*"*-' cuisine
/# f" 2204 SW 13th St. i
Phone 376-1867 l
Sun.-Thur. 5-11 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 5-12 p.m. I
/ *THAT IS, ANYTIME EXCEPT MONDAYS. I
Q/ WERE CLOSED THEN.



' I
SHAKES HAMBURGERS ONION RINGS !
2029 N.W. 13 STREET ;j

* MU . m, m m
. :*& $&

Wpf wwi >Wr 'P a>
111 \ll The Man from
Blt m,* Interwoven
She worked for H.E.E.L.,the world worldill
ill worldill ft || wide anti-sock conspiracy;
mm R v And she always wore a sweater
V IMa i with an irresistible stitch.
' M Now R" wanted that stitch-even
' s w eat er with her s till 'in it!
. " e s ze ts

29 Pinellas Residents Named
To Receive Scholarships

Twenty-nine students from St.
Petersburg and Pinellas County
have been selected to receive the
first scholarships to the University
of Florida from earnings of the
$1,000,000 trust established in the
will of the late Metta Heathcote
of St. Petersburg.
Miss Heathcote, who died in
February, 1965, left the bulk of
her estate more than $1,000,000
iii trust -- to provide scholarships
at the University of Florida with
preference to students from St.
Petersburg first and then from
other parts of PineJJas County.
Miss Heathcote was a native and
TYPEWRITER RENTALS
*'
YOUR OLYMPIA DEALER
KISERS
Office Equipment
604 N. MAIN STREET

lifetime residentofSt. Petersburg.
She was the daughter of the late
Mr. and Mrs. William Emerson
Heathcote who came to St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg in 1904 from Franklin, Pa.,
and the granddaughter of the late
.Joseph Sibley, a U. S. senator
from Pennsylvania.
In announcing the awards, Dr.
Lester L. Hale, dean of students
at the University, said: These
deserving young people are the
first of countless able students from
St. Petersburg and Pinellas County
who will have greatly increased
educational opportunities because
of the generosity and vision of
Miss Heathcote.
Terms of the Heathcote will re require
quire require that earnings from the trust
be used forever to provide scholar scholarships
ships scholarships for young people from the
Pinellas County area. When fully
activated, annual awards will total
$30,000 to $40,000, according to
University officials.
The 29 students initially select selected
ed selected to receive benefits of the Metta
Heathcote Fund were chosen on the

Friday, May 13, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

basis of academic record and fi financial
nancial financial need. Individual awards
varied accordingly.
Dean Hale indicated the Heath Heathcote
cote Heathcote scholarships range in value
from $2,000 to $4,000, since they
all will be continued throughout
the college career of the recipi recipient,
ent, recipient, if warranted by performance.
The Heatheote Fund is the larg largest
est largest privately endowed scholarship
program at the University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, Dean Hale added.
Information on the Heatheote
Fund was distributed to all area
high schools and junior colleges
earlier in the year. All scholar scholarship
ship scholarship applicants of St. Petersburg
and Pinellas County were screen screened
ed screened in selection of those to receive
the awards.
Those chosen for Heatheote
scholarships are listed below:
Terrence E. Bone, David E.
Burtner, Louise E. Coeyman,
Walter S. Cole Jr., Robert E.
Conant Jr., Anne E. Falleur,
Robert F. Glidden, R. Gumbiner,
David J. Lovell, Lacoy F. Pounds
Jr., Sharon R. Pschorr, Paul P.
Schorr, David E. Spicer, Susan
F. Voelk, Nancy H. Volpe, Sharon
Louise Adelman, Mavis J. Foster,
Larry P. Shreve, Robert C. Welli Welliver,
ver, Welliver, Timothy P. Brodeur, Richard
D. Peattie, Jay Weber, Judith A.
Moreland, Janice L. Nithart, Mi Michael
chael Michael P. Oreste, John D. Potts,
Linda Woltil, Sandra Rae Wood,
and Sue E. Marshall.
Reitz Attends
Inauguration
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
will attend the inauguration today
of Auburn Universitys new presi president,
dent, president, Harry M. Philpott.
Dr. Philpott taught at UF from
1947 to 1952 and was its vice
president from 1957 until 1965.
Dr. Reitz will be representing
both UF and the National Asso Association
ciation Association of State Universities and
Land Grant Colleges at the in inauguration
auguration inauguration ceremonies, which will
begin at 10 a.m.
Yesterday Dr. Reitz took part
in a symposium at Auburn and
spoke on Professional Education
in the Land Grant University. The
symposium was moderated by Win Winifred
ifred Winifred L. Godwin, director of the
Southern Regional Board, and in included
cluded included addresses by O. C. Ader Aderhold,
hold, Aderhold, president of the University
of Georgia, and University of Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee President Andrew Holt.
While in Auburn, Dr. and Mrs.
Reitz will be the special guests
of the Philpotts.
AGNES'
j
Operators
MADELEINE LANCASTER
CHERYLON QUINCEY
16 NW 13th St.
Across From Campus
Phone 6-9922

Page 3



l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 13, 1966

Page 4

loriba Alligator
EDITORIALS
C
for governor
IjJtJ iami Mayor Robert King High
campaign oriented
towards placing integrity in state
government.
He has repeated his intention to
provide better educational facili facilities
ties facilities for the state if elected gover governor.
nor. governor.
Integrity and education are the
issues of this campaign.
At a time when the educational
needs of the state are doubling in
less than 10 years, Florida must
have in office a governor, and a
legislature, that will not only sup support
port support education, but will actively
seek to improve it.
The voters of the state are in interested
terested interested in better education.
Not only is it necessary for Flor Florida*
ida* Florida* s youth as a matter of course.
But the state must provide quality
education if it is to continue its pre present
sent present growth by attracting industries
which call for highly qualified
through the best training a good
educational system can provide
personnel as resources for indus industry.
try. industry.
An incumbent*s hold-the-line**
policy on educational expenditures
will only allow the state to decline
into a dark ages era when the state
now:
0 ranks 33rd nationwide in its
student-teacher ratio?
0 ranks 39th in its crowded
classrooms?
0 ranks 36th in its number of
school dropouts;
0 ranks 46th in its percentage
of expenditures for higher edu education;
cation; education;
0 ranks 41st in its per capita
expenditures for education,
0 and ranks far below the nation national
al national average on teachers* salaries.
An incumbent*s contempt for the
public and public opinion is bla blatantly
tantly blatantly obvious when:
0 he openly admits his adminis administration
tration administration is run on a spoils** sys system,
tem, system, with contracts and purchasing
going to friends of the governor
rather than on a competitive basis;
mjn l)t jfloriba Alligator
EDITOR MANAGING EDITOR
Gene Nall Steve Smith
Executive Editor Bob Menaker
City Editor Yvette Cardozo
Sports Editor Jeff Denkewalter
Photographers Nick Arroyo
Sam Johnston
Staff Writers Norma Bell, Carl Brown
Arlene Caplan, Dick Dennis, Eileen Dworkin
Margie Green, Kathle Keim, Judy Miller
Allen Soden, Alan Burton, Tyler Tucker

ffcJn
I
QUESTION OFTME. MONTHS
WH9 IS THIS
MAN Smiling ?
0 he tells the press that as
governor, I don*t have to account
to you or anyone else;**
0 he attempts to ramrod** a
S3OO-million bond issue down the
throats of the voters which would
cost the state sll3-million in in interest
terest interest alone;
0 he pressures the approval of
a 25-year bond issue for the Sun Sunshine
shine Sunshine Skyway refinancing on voters
of two counties which both receive
less than 45 per cent of state road
funds collected in the two counties.
At a time when the state needs a
new constitution, complete f tax re revision,
vision, revision, more money for quality
education, more roads onalimited
budget, more orientation towards
the urban needs of the state, plus
numerous other reforms, at this
time what type of governor does
the state need?
We feel the type leadership of offered
fered offered by Robert King High is what
the state needs.
His campaign contributions are
indicative of the fact he is beholden
to no special interest.
The strong support he has re received
ceived received from the voters of his home
county is indicative of their satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction with his past efforts as
Miami mayor.
His platform, and support from
such respected state persons as
Scott Kelly, Fred Karl, and Sena Senator
tor Senator Ed Price among others --
is indicative of the respect he has
gained in his campaign for the
Democratic nomination for gover governor.
nor. governor.
We endorse the candidacy of
Mayor High for the Democratic
nomination for governor of Florida.

| LETTERS I
integrity...
*
Editor: $
:$ The Tampa Tribune ran an editorial, reprinted in the Gaines* £
>:j ville Sun Tuesday, May 10, 1966, entitled Questions for Governor
£: Burns. In it they ask why, IF Governor Burns is a man of honesty $:
£ and integrity and IF (underlining mine) a support-buying offer :j:
£ were actually made to the Governor on Thursday, and IF he were
£ as shocked as he said in his statement, why did he wait until £
£ Friday after Kelly had already declared his support for High £
£ to make the offer public? An athlete would be suspended for £:
waiting this long in a bribe offer. And, which is more important? £
£: Integrity is indeed the issue here and it is incumbent upon £
£ Governor Burns to answer the Questions: £
Who was the source and where, when and in whose presence £
:£ were the $500,000-down-to-$150,000 propositions made?
x Why would Burns be unwilling to name the persons soliciting :x
£ the money if an improper offer were, in fact, made to him? £
£ And further, as Kelly pointed out, that if he were trying to :j:
v peddle his support for cash he would hardly align himself with £
£ the poorest candidate in the race. £:
£ The sellout charge, then rests upon the unsupported and un- £:
£ specific word of Governor Burns. It is he who has raised the
£ specter of this shocking dishonesty. He should either document £
£ his charges or resign from the Governors race as totally unfit £
x as a candidate for this position of public trust! :£
:£ Michael T. Baird, 4EDF :£
on Sloan...
£: Editor:
£: Because of the six years that Coach Sloan has spent at the :£
University of Florida with his efforts to establish not only at :£
:£ this school, but throughout the state, a basketball program to be
proud of, I would like to publicly state a thank you to him and :£
express my regret at his leaving. :£
I also would like to know how Bob Menaker can possibly make :£
£ such backhanded statements in his column about Coach Sloan as :£
£ he did on May 10th. £
£ It has been more than obvious that Bob Menaker prints: 1) his £:
x own personal sentiments without regard to who really wants to £
£ know what he thinks or, 2) what he read last week in SPORTS £
:j: ILLUSTRATED that will fill up space. £;
X Coach Sloan has been attacked by the student body, various £
v ALLIGATOR sportswriters, and by members of his team. I feel £
£ that he deserves more than immature and unknowledgeable attacks £
£ on his coaching ability.
£ Surely he was not selected as head coachat N. C. State because :£
£ of his lack of coaching ability and it was not so very long ago he £
£ was selected S.E.C. Coach of the Year.
£ The student body has the right to criticize, but all of the criti- £
£ cisms that were, and are still, even if he has left for good, being £
x made against him seem to stem from a few unguarded and I hope £
£ regretted statements made by several members of the team.
X All Coach Sloan asked for was for those boys who had received £
x basketball scholarships to play basketball to the best of their £
£ ability.
Because he excepted (sic) nothing less than what they were £
v capable of he certainly cant be condemned as a poor coach, £
£ if he did not choose to baby-sit with those players who kept
x insisting they were playing their best, they were great in high £
£ school, that their high school coach taught them everything, and £
£ lots of colleges wanted them. And gee, they know everything there £
£ is to know about basketball except maybe how to win more than x
x per cent of their games. Then Coach Sloan did show a lack of £
: ability. £
£ But if Sloan felt if youre going to play basketball for a college, £
then thats what youll do, not just for four months and loaf and £
6 e t a free education the other eight. Then I guess you might say £
x he drove them too hard.
x u t since when do you get something for nothing, and this £
j: includes playing basketball to the best of your ability when all £
x youve done for eight months is play an occasional pick-up game. £
: I think Coach Sloan is a great coach. And while Mr. Menaker £
: may disagree, I feel I might be a little more qualified to judge, £
£ even though I am a girl and not allowed in the locker room, :£
£ because of my four years as a writer for the both THE TAMPA £
£ TRIBUNE and THE ST. PETERSBURG TIMES in their respective £:
sports departments and my long association with those who live xx
x basketball, the state high school and college coaches both here xx
; an d in the state of North Carolina.
£ Linda Mannooch £

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the editor. Due to space
limitations, however, we ask that letters not
exceed 350 words. Typewritten and double doublespaced
spaced doublespaced letters are preferred, and all must be
signed. Names will be withheld upon request.
Editors reserve the right to select or reject let letj:
j: letj: ters for publication.



JIM MOORHEADS

Viet Nam
war hero* is
a phrase we all
hear from time
to time now nowadays,
adays, nowadays, so that
most of us have
some sort of
vague mental
image formed in 1

our minds for
ready reference MOORHEAD
whenever we hear or read those
four particular words.
It was, therefore, interesting to
meet my first Viet Nam war
hero recently and see how well
my mental impressions squared
with reality. If you're like me,
too many sensationalized war t
stories and John Wayne movies
may have your imagination slightly
over-charged.
Os course, perhaps Lt.(jg) Peter
F. Moffett, USN, isn't a hero. He
didnt crawl 400 yards under with withering
ering withering enemy fire to rescue a buddy,
or charge an enemy tank with a
broken bayonet, or anything as
Waynesian as that. In fact, his
special adventure was more a mis misadventure,
adventure, misadventure, but if first-person war
stories are as rarely heard in your
daily conversations as they are in
mine, appreciation is automatic.
The first thing to appreciate a about
bout about Pete Moffett is that he's not
a perfect physical specimen. Hes
buck-toothed, sandy haired, has a
cheerleader build instead of a var varsity
sity varsity type, looks like the proverbial
boy next door, and possesses im imperfect
perfect imperfect enough vision to qualify as
a reject for the Naval flight
program thus getting assign assignment
ment assignment as a Naval Flight Officer,
meaning navigator-bombardier.
All this made Pete easy to iden identify
tify identify with.
About 10 months ago Pete, 24,
and as eager as he looked, prepped
himself for his 15th mission from
off the flight deck of the carrier
USS Independence, stationed off the
coast of Viet Nam. It was to be his
12th trip over North Viet Nam since
the Ist of July.
The special new fighter-bomb fighter-bombers
ers fighter-bombers A-6A Grumman Intruders
had been in operation 24 hours a
day. Twin-engine, all-weather
jets, the 12 planes had been shared
among 14 crews in Petes squadron
-- I was junior crew member...
never even got my name on an air airplane
plane airplane -- and had been taking a
heavy beating from constant work
and daily flak. However, Pete re remembers,
members, remembers, his group was boasting
the best average on losses thanks
to the highly classified evasion
maneuvers they had been employ employing
ing employing with great success.
But successful evasion wasnt
going to help Pete this day.
Seated behind his pilot, Lt.
Commander Dick Bordone of Pitts Pittsburgh,
burgh, Pittsburgh, Pete took off for the
mission's primary target. Bad
weather waved them off. Ditto, the
secondary. The tertiary target was
a supply depot, deserted, but in
need of a few 500-pound bombs to
discourage enemy troops from

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using it further. The weather was
good at Target #3 and Dick and
Pete moved into their initial bomb bombing
ing bombing run.
As we released the bomb,
Pete related, we had an ordnance
malfunction. The bomb hung on
underneath, and as we came out
of our dive it swung back and blew
up underneath us. The plane lost
control immediately. I heard Dick
yell Eject! and I saw his hands
going up to the ejection controls.
Then I ejected. We were out of the
plane about one second after it
happened. We were upside down
when we went out and were sort
of shot toward the ground. Our
chutes popped and we floated for
about five seconds before he hit.
I never did see Dick anymore, but
I watched the plane crash and ex explode
plode explode just before I landed. I re remember
member remember it all, but it was all like
a nightmare. I mean it was like..
you know ... it couldnt happen to
me.
Once on the ground, Pete ditched
his chute and headed for cover.
With his survival radio, he was in
immediate contact with his wing
plane and discovered that Dick was
all right. The funny thing was, the
guy in the wing plane kept confusing
our voices. I knew Dick was okay
from the sound of the talk, but the
guy in the plane wasn't so sure.
The wing plane crew was able to
radio a fix on the crash back to
Air Rescue before returning to the
carrier.
Pete knew he and Dick were for fortunate,
tunate, fortunate, that help was already on the
way with a close idea of where to
go. Still, he and his commander
were separated, wounded and
alone on enemy ground, on foot.
It wasn't a very comforting situ situation.
ation. situation. I was G d scared,
he remembers.
Pete noticed that the wooded area
he had fled to had little undergrowth
like one of these wayside parks
here in Florida and that the
bare forest floor was indented
with hundreds of tiny human foot footprints.
prints. footprints. Not a very wise hiding
place, he decided. He made his way
toward a bushy area dominated by
one towering tree whose huge trunk
afforded him adequate conceal concealment.
ment. concealment. When he heard people talking
on the opposite side of the tree, he
checked to make sure his rescue
flare gun was cocked and ready.
Many aviators disdain possession
of a bulky conventional pistol when
theyre down in enemy territory.
The very sight of it can draw fire
from a wary captor. The pencil pencilsized
sized pencilsized flare gun can be concealed
until needed and its million-candle million-candlepower
power million-candlepower cartridge can inflict all the
damage thats needed.
It wasnt long before Pete began
getting new radio signals, from the
prop-driven rescue planes flying
into provide air cover for the
helicopters not far behind. Quick
messages from Pete cued a prop propjob
job propjob pilot in on the downed flyers
exact location. Pete also rapidly
explained about the alien voices.
As soon as the pilot was oriented,

thinking out loud

he angled off for a return pass
over the tree, Pete heard a sharp
burst of fire from the planes guns,
and then the pilot said,'You wont
be hearing the voices anymore.
Pete was feeling more and more
optimistic about his chances of
rescue, but his relief up to that/
point was miniscule compared to
the feverish excitement that swept
over him as the helicopter hove
into view. Boy am I glad to see
you guys, he exclaimed over his
radio as one chopper droned to toward
ward toward the tall tree. The chopper
pilot crackled back, told Pete to
make for the edge of the rice paddie
near the tree and watch for the
rope ladder spilling down to him.
Hell no, Pete retorted. I want
you guys down here with ME! In
all the world, he wanted nothing
more at the moment than friendly
company on the hostile ground he
was unwillingly occupying.
The pilot chuckled, the chopper
touched down and Pete scrambled

If you havent examined
a new Chevrolet since
Telstar 11, the twist
or electric toothbrushes,
n.\
1960 Impala Sport Sedana more powerful, more beautiful car at a most pleasing price.
shame on you!
Youve been missing out on a lot thats new and better since 62:
A more powerful standard Six and Y 8 (155 and 195 hp, respectively).'
New Turbo-Jet YBs with displacements of 396 and 427 cubic inches that you can
order.
A fully synchronized 3-speed transmission as standard.
A Turbo Hydra-Malic transmission available.
Deep-twist carpeting on every model.
Six-month or 6,000-mile lubrication intervals.
Self-adjusting brakes.
A Delcotron generator that extends battery life.
Self-cleaning rocker panels.
Up to 3 more shoulder room; increased leg and head room.
A smoother coil-spring suspension.
New sound and vibration dampeners throughout.
A longer body, a wider frame and tread.
Items you can add, such as AM-FM Multiplex Stereo radio, Comfortron automatic
heating and air conditioning, and a Tilt-telescopic steering wheel (or one that tilts
only).
Standard safety items on all models, including front and rear seat belts, back-up
lights, windshield washers, padded instrument panel, padded visors, 2-speed electric
wipers, outside mirror, shatter-resistant inside mirror and non-glare wiper arms.
(Use them to best advantage.)
And of course the great buys you can get right now from your Chevrolet dealer.
|fi| Move out in May pu
the Chevrolet Way
See your Chevrolet dealer! CHEVROLET CHEVELLE CHEVY n CORVAIR
-

in. The first thing they did was
shove a glass of bourbon into my
hand, he remembers. Next
bit of good news: Dick was safe
in the other copter. They had
been down five hours.
With that, the nerve-wracking
chapter of Petes ordeal was over.
The next phase was confinement to
a military hospital in the Philip Philippines,
pines, Philippines, for repair to the torn knee
he received in his plane's mishap.
Curiously, this phase of the epi episode
sode episode left the deepest impression on
Pete. In his hospital ward were
representatives of all the services,
officers and enlisted men alike
and many of them were freshly
wounded soldiers from the Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese ground war. Most of the
latter were just kids with tousled
hair and fuzzy cheeks, but they
reflected an attitude which hear heartened
tened heartened Petes own about the job all
of them were sent to do:
Their morale is just 4.0.
They're not brainwashed, but the

Friday, May 13, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

jJhl%. ||Jfljj|

of a hero of Viet Nam.
important thing is they know why
they're over there. They believe
in what theyre over there for.
Theyre professionals . and
there arent any of them that need
a haircut.
Every guy I talked to who had
come in contact with the Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese people liked them,feltthat
these people if given the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity would be of value, would
have a good society and would want
freedom.
You put any of those guys in an
open meeting with some of the
beards around here and theyd have
everybody there straightened out in
one big hurry.
To Pete Moffett, those boys are
the true heroes of Viet Nam.

Page 5

I PETE
.. Native of
New Jersey,
[graduate of
[Florida State
|U n i vers i ty,
|father of one
1.. .and sort



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

jfor sale
1966 BULTACOI7Scc. Asking S4OO
or will trade for larger bike. Call
Dennis at 378-4693. (A-133-3t-c).
SACRIFICE ITEMS: 1965 Yamaha
l2scc, $325; Rem. 30-06 auto, and
scope, $150; Minolta 2-1/4 twin
LR plus strobe, SSO. Jim, 372-
6178. (A-133-ts-c).
ADMIRAL TV, $25. In good work working
ing working condition. Call 378-4739. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1 t-c).
FORMICA KITCHENETTE SET,
sls; 32x32 mirror in wall
frame, $10; metal desk and book bookshelf,
shelf, bookshelf, $lO. Call 378-1778. (A-133-
3t-c).
1965 HONDA CL 72, 250 SCRAM SCRAMBLER,
BLER, SCRAMBLER, excellent condition, only
5,000 miles, one owner. $651 or
best offer. Will consider trade.
Call 6-4179 after 5. (A-133-2t-p).
FOR SALE: King Zephyr alto
saxaphone, like new condition, $275
or best offer. Call 6-4179 after 5.
(A-l 33-2 t-p).
TRAILER FOR SALE, 32 x B.
Ideal for married couple or va vacation
cation vacation home. $550. Call 372-3787
between 6 & 7 p.m. (A-130-4t-c).
4 SPEAKER ZENITH STEREO.
AM-FM. $379 brand new: sell for
$l5O or best offer. 2-7433 after
5 p.m. 296-8 Diamond Village.
(A-l 32-st-c).
ALL CHANNEL TV ANTENNA with
rotator. In good condition. Has 40
mast, lead wire and guy wire. Cost
$125 new, will take SSO. Call 372-
3890 after 5 p.m. (A-132-3t-c).
ROBERTS 770 Tape Recorder with
reconnended matching 8 speak speakers.
ers. speakers. Relatively few playing hours.
One yr. old. Call 378-4624. (A (A-
- (A- 131-ts-c).
MOBILE HOME, 1964 delux model.
Three bedroom, one furnished to
study, 1-1/2 bath, completely A/C,
washer, large fenced yard. Pool
privileges. Pinehurst Park, 372-
7994. (A-131-4t-c).
AIR CONDITIONERS for apts and
trailers. All sizes -- cost plus
10%. Sudden Service Fuel Oil Co.,
authorized Admiral dealer. 907 SW
3rd St. Ph. 376-4404. (A-l 31-
ts-c).
NEW AIR CONDITIONERS. Un Unredeemed
redeemed Unredeemed layaway, never install installed,
ed, installed, for balance due only. Sudden
Service Fuel Oil Co., 907 SW 3rd
St., 376-4404. (A-131-ts-c).
personal
THE FORCE that clouded men's
mind as to language also clouded
mens mind as to science and re related
lated related fields. Go ahead, learn it or
you will flunk. H. C. Sims, 741
E. 55th St., Hialeah, Fla. 33013.
(J-130-st-p).
KITTENS TO BE GIVEN AWAY.
Six mos. old, gray and white. Call
372-2313 after sp.m.(J-133-3t-c).
SLIDE RULERS OF THE WORLD
UNITE! You have nothing to lose
but you can join the IMAD Club.
Membership now open. Lifetime
professional membership card
with beautiful, goldplated, hand handpolished
polished handpolished slide rule tieclasp. (En (Engraved
graved (Engraved calibrations and numerals.)
Decorative and useful. Has that
fine jeWelry look. Nicely boxed
conversation piece. Only SI.OO ppd.
CUSTOMCRAFT CREATIONS, Box
1111, Dept. 777 G, Providence, R.I.
02901. (J-133- 3t-p),

J personal j
FREE KITTENS to good homes.
Solid gray with white feet and white
markings. 7 wks. old and house
broken. Call 376-0435. (J-133-
lt-p).
VISIT GATOR GROOMER where
romance blooms. Next door to
Univ. P.O. Self-service and pro professional
fessional professional laundry and dry cleaning.
(J-131-ts-c).
for rent
FURNISHED ROOM in new home,
central A/C, linens furnished. 3
miles from Univ. 3820 NW 17th
Terr. Male student. 376-4478 or
376-4005. (B-l 31-ts-c).
FOR RENT, immediately. Single
room, furnished. 3 blocks from
campus. Use of refrig. 327 NW
15th Terr. Ph. 372-8929. (B-133-
NICE SMALL APT. 3 blocks north
of Baptist Student Union, now avail available.
able. available. Private entrance, utilities
furnished, quiet. Ph. 376-2072.
(B-l 33-1 t-c).
1964 MOBILE HOME 10x50. Two
bedroom, summer rates. Call 466-
3300, ask for Mr. Bryan. (B-133-
4t-c).
RENT BY MAY 16th, SAVE S6O.
Rent by May 31st. Save S4O. Apt.
42, 1410 SW 10th Terr. See or
call after 5 p.m., 378-3217. Fur Furnished.
nished. Furnished. (B-133-ts-c).
UNEXPECTEDLY AVAILABLE at
summer rates, comfortable and
convenient efficiency apt. across
from campus. Also single corner
room for gentleman. Apply 321
SW 13th St. (B-132-1 t-c).
LARGE DIVIDED ROOM, I2x22,
private entrance and shower, uti utilities
lities utilities and linens included. Ph. 372-
3191 or 372-8903. (B-133-3t-c).
FOR MARRIED COUPLE or 2
students. Three large rooms, fur furnished
nished furnished apt. Available for occu occupancy.
pancy. occupancy. Close to Univ. 376-9864,
111 SW 3rd Ave. Also small apt.
for one man. (B-132-3t-c). ]

EEBa SicUthTodouf
[HxTmh St at 23rd
Telephone
' 72 5-9:40
fItMP Os
jjovir Fall t* with
, i
JH*tb<>ttfami COMAS'
srr BALSAM w nSias &. gton £**?(]/ as..

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 13, 1966

Page 6

for rent ]
, -J
CCB, 2 bedroom house with appli appliances.
ances. appliances. Shady corner lots. Could
partly furnish one house. One effi efficiency
ciency efficiency apt. furnished, private bath
entrance, drive. 2225 NE 7th St;
726 NW 31st Place. Ph. 376-0595.
(B-l 31-ts-c).
NEW ONE AND TWO bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished A/C apts with pool. One
bedroom S9O and $95. Two bed bedroom
room bedroom $125. Near UF & Medical Cen Center.
ter. Center. 372-9569. (B-1 31-ts-c).
WITHOUT RESERVATION f
t_ AS HARD HITTING C,NEMAT,C ART! \
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I THE 10th VICTIM
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I MARRIAGE ITALIAN STYLE

f 1
for rent j
THREE ROOM APT. furnished, $55
a mo. New stove and refrigeraton_

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%U ffMIMfV)
K ftljil" r-1:1M j^rTCOLOR
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for rent
Contact Mary Stewart, 372-2142
from 11-2. (B-133-4t-c).



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for rent
TWO ROOM efficiency, 3 blocks
from campus. S4O a mo. and sweep
halls. Phone after 5:30 p.m., 372-
8840. (B-131-ts-c).
LEAVING GAINESVILLE, must
sublet beautiful one bedroom apt.
with swimming pool and A/C. Call
378-4424. (B-132-2t-c).
FURNISHED APTS. 220 SE 7th St.
A/C, one each 4 bedrooms -- SIOO
per mo. One each 2 bedrooms
$75 per mo. 372-0481. Mr. Kaplan.
(B-l 30-st-c). i
ONE BLOCK from Administration
Building, large 2 bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished or unfurnished apt. A/C.
372-4692 or 376-7534. (B-130-
3t-c).
TWO FURNISHED APTS for rent,
upstairs SBO per mo., downstairs
S7O per mo. Utilities furnished.
Located 9 NE 9th St. Call 376-
0672. (B-131-st-c).
FURNISHED APTS. One each, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, $25 per mo. One each, bed bedroom
room bedroom apt., $55 per mo. One each
efficiency apt., $35 per mo. All
utilities supplied except gas. 320
NW 3rd St. 372-0481, Mr. Kaplan.
(B-l 30-st-c).

classifieds

Friday, May 13, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

for rent
ONE BEDROOM A/C APT., one
block from campus. Inquire be between
tween between 5-7 p.m., 1202 SW Ist Ave.
If no answer call Keystone Heights
collect, 473-4135. (B-V3l-3t-c).
PRIVATE ROOM 3 blocks from
campus, S2O a mo. Ph. 372-8840.
(B-l 31-ts-c).
autos
AUSTIN-HEALEY SPRITE. Re Rebuilt
built Rebuilt engine, new top and tiijes,
fiberglass hood. Call Bob Sharp
any afternoon or evening, 378-
1945. (G-133-3t-c).
1955 PLYMOUTH. Good condition,
$75 or best offer. 376-8032 or see
at 2120 NW 10th St. (G-133-lt-c).
1963 FIAT 1100. Excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, motor overhauled, brakes
relined, 30mpg. Cheap, $l5O less
than average retail price. Call
376-6124 after 5 p.m. (G-133-
2t-c).
1956 PLYMOUTH Station Wagon.
Asking S2OO. Call 378-4003. (G (G--
- (G--
1965 BARRACUDA, 273 V-8.
4-speed transmission, excellent
condition. Best offer accepted. Call
376-9038. (G-133-ts-c).
1960 AC BRISTOL, S2IOO including
many spare parts. Gold with blue
top, new Michelins and 2 spare blue
streaks. Inquire at Pinna Perfor Performance,
mance, Performance, 1031 S. Main, 378-2136.
(G-133-2t-c).
1963 VW 1200. White, completely
overhauled, excellent condition.
Ph. 376-3261, ext. 2271 between
9 a.m. 6 p.m. (G-131-st-c).
1962 T Bird. Low mileage, loaded.
Ph. 472-2593, Newberry. (G-131-
4t-c).
1956 CHEVY. New metallic blue,
all new interior, radio and heater.
Immaculate one owner, low mile mileage.
age. mileage. Call 378-2421 mornings or
evenings. (G-131-3t-c).
EXTRA CLEAN 1959 PORSCHE
Conv. Michelin X tires, tuned
Bursch exhaust system, Marchal
driving lights, very reasonable.
Call 376-2257. (G-132-2t-c).
1961 FORD FALCON. Excellent
condition, 4 door, navy blue. SSOO
or best offer. Call 2-7433 after
5 p.m. 296-8 Diamond Village.
(G-l 32-st-c).
help wanted
TEACHERS WANTED, Southwest,
entire West and Alaska. Salaries
$5400 up Free registration.
Southwest Teachers Agency, 1303
Central Ave., NE, Albuquerque,
New Mexico. (E-131-7t-p).
WANTED: Experienced student to
maintain apt. house pool. Salary
to be arranged. Call 376-6720 for
appointment. (E-132-2t-c).
services
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300. (M (M-
- (M-
EXPERT TAILORING by Mrs.
Dora Manookian. Alterations of all
kinds of mens and womens clothing.
35 yrs. experience. Prices reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call 376-1794. 1824 NW Ist
Ave. (M-131-4t-c).

Page 7

real estate
LOW DOWN PAYMENT to married
student or staff. Three bedroom,
1 bath, $13,200, shady fenced back backyard.
yard. backyard. Near campus, golf, pool. 121
NW 25th St. 376-8565.(1-131-tf-c).
CORNER NW 29th Ave. and 34th
St. Three bedroom, 2 bath, central
A/C and heat, 2 car garage. Rea Reasonable
sonable Reasonable down payment. Many ex extras.
tras. extras. Ph. 372-5969. (I-131-3t-c).
THREE BEDROOM, 2 bath CCB
home. Quiet neighborhood, con convenient
venient convenient location for schools,
churches, shopping. Extra large
corner lot, well landscaped, pri privacy.
vacy. privacy. Flexible financing cash to
mortgage terms continue 4-1/2%
GI mortgage. Payments at $72.
Sale price 515,500. Drive by
626 NE Bth Terr, (just east of
Fair Oaks) or call 376-7665. (I (I-1313t
1313t (I-1313t c).
wanted
NEEDED One Female Partner to
learn social dancing class, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, Mon. & Wed. evenings.
Interested call 376-2147. Fee pro provided.
vided. provided. (C-133-lt-p).
ROOMMATE wanted B-Term. A/C
apt. close to campus. Share ex expenses.
penses. expenses. Call 378-4332. (C-l 33-
3t-p).
TWO BROKE AND DESPERATE
seniors need male roommate to
share large A/C apt. 2 blocks
from campus. Private bedroom,
cook, maid, phono, etc. etc. Real
real cheap. 378-1243. (C-l 33-
lt-c).
SINGLE FEMALE faculty member
desires to rent or sublease fully
furnished (dishes, etc.) one bed bedroom
room bedroom apt. or house for HI- B. Call
ext. 2938. (C-l 33-3 t-c).
MANUSCRIPT TYPIST WANTED.
Some transcribing work involved.
Interest in Political Science pre preferred.
ferred. preferred. Call ext. 2938. (C-133-
2t-p)./
I WOULD LIKE to purchase a new
Seminole. Will pay $5. Call 372-
3788. (C-133-lt-c).
ROOMMATE WANTED for IDrd
Trimester to share A/C apt. S4O
mo. plus utilities. La Fontana Apts.
#406. (C-131-2t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
modern apt. with A/C, sliding
glass doors, patio. $45; 1/2 of
utilities. 376-5517; 378-3770 after
1 p.m. (C-132-3t*c).
WANTED: Roommate for one bed bedroom
room bedroom apt. $37.50 a mo. plus utili utilities.
ties. utilities. 303 NW 17th St., apt. 17.
Call 376-4245. (C-132-3t-p).
EXPERIENCED lead guitarist-vo guitarist-vocalist
calist guitarist-vocalist wants job with local, es established
tablished established band. Formerly with
Playboys." Have own equipment.
Call Frank at 372-5556. (C-132-
2t-p). 1
11 w 1
ROOMMATE WANTED to share
modern A/C apt. Swimming pool.
$45 mo. plus utilities. Ruby D.
Apts. Call 372-5265, 5:30-7 p.m.
(C-132-2t-p).
IMMEDIATELY: Female room roommate
mate roommate for A-term. Modern, A/C,
large bookshelves, only 5 blocks
from campus. $45/mo. Call 378-
2360. (C-131-st-p).
ROOMMATE WANTED for 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom 1 bath house. Rent $35. One
block off 13th St., 5 mins, to cam campus.
pus. campus. Call 378-4624. (C-131-ts-c).



UF Students Take
Draft Test Saturday
By CARL BROWN
Alligator Staff Writer
Six hundred students are scheduled to take the Selective Service
test tomorrow morning at Walker Auditorium. The test is being given
nationwide to serve as a reference for future deferment.
The test itself, a 150 item multiple choice test with sections on
verbal and mathematic comprehension, will take an estimated three
hours according to Dr. John V. McQuitty of the Board of Examiners
who will be administering the test with 17 others.
Dr. McQuitty said he felt there would be no attempts at sabatoge.
Newsweek magazine earlier reported that some students at the
University of Chicago had threatened to sabatoge their exam.
People who leave early will not have their test graded, he said.

The test is the first of three to
be given this summer and there is
a possibility of a makeup exam
if those who do not take the test
report valid excuses or possibly
for those who do not register in
time. Deadline for registration for
this test was April 23.
At tomorrows exam, students
from surrounding areas will also
take the test which is available
to high school seniors.
One problem has already been
aired by some students who signed
up to take the test at the UF but
were registered to report at Stet Stetson
son Stetson University in Deland for the
exam. According to the local board
there were quite a number of
these complaints.
Dr. McQuitty said he told the
testing service, Science Research
Associates, that 1400 spaces were
available for the exam, but only
600 have been taken.
The schedule of the test will
leave about a half hour for pre preliminaries,
liminaries, preliminaries, which will include
seating assignments and relocation
of half of the testees to other areas,
since the seating will leave empty
seats on each students side. Walk Walker
er Walker Auditorium will hold only 300.
Each student will be thumb thumbprinted,
printed, thumbprinted, Dr. McQuitty said, ac according
cording according to his latest information.
McQuitty said that he helped
administer the test given under
similar circumstances for the
Korean War. The only problem
for that, a single test, was that it
was given on Thursday during
classes in University Auditorium.

Wells Named Director
Os Purchasing Division

Thomas N. Wells, director of
the Purchasing Division at UF,
has been named assistant business
manager for the university.
The appointment, effective May
1, was recently announced by UF
President J. Wayne Reitz.
Wells, who joined the university
staff in 1950 as manager of the

data processing
section of the
Business Office,
served as direc director
tor director of the Cam Campus
pus Campus Shop and
Bookstore and
the Printing Di Division
vision Division prior to
his appointment

in 1958 as director of the Pur Purchasing
chasing Purchasing Division.
A graduate of Rose Polytechnic

TO ALL STUDENTS
AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL T
If
V CAFETERIA
1212 N. MAIN ST. (4 min. from CamDus) I

WELLS

SDS To Give
Special Exam
Students taking the Selective
Service College Qualification Test
at the University of Florida test testing
ing testing center in Walker Auditorium
Saturday morning will receive a
special Viet Nam Exam as they
enter and leave the examination
room. It will be handed to them
by representatives of the Students
for a Democratic Society (SDS).
The Viet Nam exam asks mul multiple
tiple multiple choice questions about (he
nature of the war in Viet Nam and
is accompanied by an answer sheet.
It was composed under the con consultation
sultation consultation o f Staughton. Lynd, his history
tory history professor at Yale; M/Sgt.
Donald Duncan, formerly with the
Special Forces; Michael Harring Harrington,
ton, Harrington, author of The Other Ameri American,
can, American, and others in cooperation with
the Inter-University Committee
for Debate on Foreign Policy.
SDS and the Southern Student
Organizing Committee are coor coordinating
dinating coordinating a nationwide effort to dis distribute
tribute distribute this same test at all of the
approximately 1800 Selective Ser Service
vice Service testing centers across the
country.
Tom Sharpless, spokesman for
the UF chapter of SDS, has an announced
nounced announced there will be a teach-in
beginning at noon Friday on the
Plaza of the Americas (University
Auditorium if it rains). There will
be speakers on the war, the draft,
and the test.

Institute, Terre Haute, Ind., Wells
is a member of the Board of Man Managers
agers Managers of Florida Union at the Uni University,
versity, University, Theta Xi, Blue Key, the
National Association of Purchasing
Agents and the National Asso Association
ciation Association of Educational Buyers.
Wells, is also a member of the
Boards of Directors of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Boys Club and the Gainesville
Kiwanis Club.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, lO^ea.
20 & Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AYE

-because ShortCut jfivesworeboi'/
more manag&bi//ty..nior£ cantrd-mxe WgmMJ (pa
oF euetrytki intf yoc/ need- Want proof-? Try ft I I
Shortcut
u.
Dilly-dally here
before you go home.
-TTCwyOpOQQwwvQpsMQK
Then fly back for
half-fare on Eastern.
Stay awhile and recuperate from the school year. Then jet home-for half-fare
on Eastern.
Just use your Eastern Youth ID card, or similar card from another airline. If
you don't have such a card, it's a snap to-get one- provided you're under 22
and can prove it. For the specifics, stop by a Travel Agent or any Eastern ticket
office.
Once you have your card, you can get an Eastern Jet Coach seat for half halffare.
fare. halffare. You can't make an advance reservation. But if there's a seat available at
departure time, you can fly to any Eastern destination within the continental U.S.
F? INI
NUMBER ONE TO THE FUN
0.- '
M H ITS ELEMENTARY
V The Most Student-Minded Businessmen
ADVERTISE IN THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 13, 1966

Page 8



Orange

Campus Calendar

PLEASE TURN IN ALL ITEMS FOR CAMPUS CALENDAR TO THE PUBLIC FUNCTIONS OFFICE, FLA. UNION

Friday
May 13
Saturday
May 14
Sunday
May 15
Monday
May 16

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty Sc Staff

TO STUDENTS:'
SPEECH SCREENING TESTS: All teacher education
majors are required to satisfy speech screening re-
OMirements BEFORE being admitted into the Advanced
IDENTIFICATION PHOTOS: All students returning
to the University in September will be required to
have photographs taken for the new identification cards.
Students will receive notification during May to appear
for their photo appointments. When reporting to photo photography,
graphy, photography, each student must have his Social Security
card with him. If a student fails to respond after rea-

General Notices

O & B DEADLINES: All notices for the Orange and
Blue Bulletin must be received in the Division of
Informational Services by 9 a.m. the day BEFORE
publication. The Orange and Blue will appear in The
Alligator on Tuesdays and Fridays. Deadlines are 9
a.m. Mondays, and 9 a.m. Thursdays. Items for
Campus Calendar must be sent to the Public Functions
Office, Florida Union.
CREDIT UNION MOVES: Temporary Building .1 is
being moved to Radio Road. Temporary C redit Union
stations will be as follows: New Loans and With Withdrawals
drawals Withdrawals -1 Rogers Hall; Cashier -- Police Station.
Bookkeeping Dept. -- Call Ext. 2376. The C redit
Union will relocate in Building J, Radio Road, about
June G. Business will be conducted as usual from
these temporary locations,-.
FORTRAN COURSE: There will be a meeting Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, May 20, in Matherly Auditorium at 7:30 p.m.
for all persons interested in registering tor a non noncredit
credit noncredit FORTRAN programming course sponsored In
the Computing Center. There will be a short intio intioduction
duction intioduction to basic computer concepts presented at this
meeting by Heinz Dinter, manager of the ( enter.

FU Street Dance: 8 p.m., South sideof Florida Union. Admission
free. Live entertainment by The Mystics.
Baseball: 3 p.m., Perry Field. Plorida vs. Rollins.
FU Dance Committee: 8 p.m., FU Social Room.
Bent Card Coffee House: Will open for summer trimester at
9 p.m.
Movie: 7 p.m. & 9 p.m., MSB Aud., A Global Affair.
U of F Faculty Club Spring Frolic: 8:30 p.m., UF Faculty Club.
Bridge and dancing for members only.
Baseball: 3 p.m., Perry Field. Florida vs. Rollins.
Duplicate Bridge: 1:30 p.m., 215 FU. UP students, faculty &
staff only.
Unitarian Fellowship: 11 a.m., Florida Union. Prayer service.
Craft Shop Special Sessions: 2:30 p.m., FU Craft Shop. Alumi Aluminum
num Aluminum Etching. No registration.
FU Dance Lessons: 7:30 p.m., FU Social Room.

sonable notice is given, or if a student loses his ID
card after it has been delivered to him, he will be
WORKERS NEEDED: Student Government needs
volunteer workers (secretaries and typists) for the
summer. Apply in Room 310, Florida Union.
MALE STUDENTS: Special physical fitness classes
will be conducted at Florida Gym during periods 2,
3,4, and 6, Monday through Friday. This is a non-

SPANISH REVIEW: Adults interested in reviewing
and improving their spoken Spanish are welcome to
meet in Room 423, Medical Center, at 7 p.m., each
Wednesday.
UNCLAIMED PACKAGE: The Campus Mail Room
has a package from Reliance Merchandising Company,
Philadelphia, Pa., which has no name on the address.
It contains electronics parts valued at 52.60. The in invoice
voice invoice number is 15417; the money order number is
6,481,895,177. The company has no name on the order.
Please claim your package as soon as possible.
- i ''
CHEMISTRY LECTURE; Prof. Paul V. R. Schleyer
oi Princeton University will speak on Adarnantane:
Consequences of the Diamond Structure at 8 p.m.
Thursday, May 19, in 207 Leigh Hall.
NAVAL RESERVE OPENINGS: The Naval Reserve
Training Center in Gainesville now has openings
in pay billets) for appropriate duty officers in the
following fields: dental officer 12205), supply officer
(3105), chaplain corp 4105), and CEC oflicer (5105;.
These, ufticers must be in the grade of lieutenant
commander or below, l or information call Cdr.W. T.
Spellman, USNRTC, 372-4838.
FLORIDA UNION TRIP Deposits are now being
taken for the Florida Union Trip to Guatemala on
Aug. 15-22. Price for the trip is $255 per person,

and
9-

BLUE BULLETIN

Tuesday
May 17
Others

ADDRESS NOTICES TO ORANGE AND BLUE,
INFORMATIONAL SERVICES OFFICE, CAMPUS

Students for High: 9 a.m. -1 p.m., Service Booth.
FU Bowling League: 7 p.m., Palm Lanes. Bus leaves FU at
6:30 p.m.
Pharmacy Dames: Perry House. Casual dress.
>. i
Ceramics Classes: 9 a.m., FU Craft Shop. 8 sessions 55.00.
Craft Shop Special Session: 7:30 p.m., FU Craft Shop. Alumi Aluminum
num Aluminum Etching.
European Tour: June 21-August 15. 8 weeks s3lO. $125
deposit at 315 FU.
MENSA: Daily, 11:15 1:30 p.m., reserved section, west wing,
Main Cafeteria. For information on membership contact
Mike Sipe, 8-4950 or 305-21 Diamond Village. Students &
faculty invited.
Pre-Med & Pre-Dent Students: Register with the Pre-Profession Pre-Professional
al Pre-Professional Counseling Office, 111 Anderson, May 9-20.
Trip to Guatemala: August 15-22. $255 per person. For more
information call 315 FU, ext. 2741. Also sign up at 315 FU.

credit activity. Interested students may sign up with
Mr. Foy Stephens in the varsity weight room.
TO FACULTY & STAFF:
PERSONNEL REMINDER: All faculty members who
will not be teaching the 111-A spring term are remind reminded
ed reminded to contact the Personnel Office immediately re regarding
garding regarding continuation of their Blue Cross-Blue Shield
and Gulf Life Hospitalization coverage. Since no pay payroll
roll payroll deduction can be made for faculty members not
teaching the 111-A term, coverage will terminate if
direct payment is not made through the Personnel
Office.
\

plus $35 lor those who desire to take a flight to
Tikal. A SSO deposit will reserve a place. Deposits
may be made in Room 315, Florida Union. Space will
be limited.
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
(Sign-up sheets are posted in the Placement Office,
Bldg. H. All are degree-level positions. Asterisk in indicates
dicates indicates summer employment availabe for juniors.
Interviews will be held in Florida Union unless other otherwise
wise otherwise indicated.)
MAY 24: TRAVELERS INSURANCE COMPANIES
all majors.
MAY 24, 25: GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION
-- Ps, IE, EE, ME, Math. THE BELL SYSTEM
Gen. Bus., Lib. Arts, Ed.
MAY 25: LEVITT&SONS,INC. CE. THE BELL
SYSTEM technical group meeting, 5 p.m.
MAY 26, 27: THE BELL SYSTEM -- Math, Ps.,
all engineering.
MAY 26: GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY -- EE,
IE, Ps. US DA SOIL CONSERVATION SERVICE --
Horti., Ag. Engr., Soil Sci., Agro. BF.NDIX FIELD
ENGINEERING CORP. -- EE, ME.

Friday, May 13, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



I. The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 13, 1966

Page 10

Sf?< : : 'ggttlis%p:v :
IBPlp
W'"
> SnHK
|r
p **
PKil I
k I
JLI
t\\ uiM i t fra li V i
A I
iliigf
AUDITORIUM FILLED
An estimated 1,700 persons filled University
Auditorium to hear High, Kelly, Price and former
UF football great, Larry Libertore.

Wirtii inn 11 nll il 11
m
ill |
111 *y
READY TO GO
High steps off his plane, ready to begin the runoff campaign.
A 1 :
|| | I 1
; *^p
HIGH GETS FLOWERS
Former Miss UF and Gator Bowl Queen Ginny Jasper presents
High with flowers for his wife Faith at the Gainesville Airport. High
received the flowers but looked around and said, Where IS my wife?

High Kicks Ol
'"' jrt i Oc*oor*~y*ni^a
;
'Jam,...
%|| *B^^
3r ; jr, *I ** fH ;
:< Wiom IJ^££*^l
LOTS OF CARS
More than 200 cars participated in the motorcade from the airport to, Ur

The Runoff Ci
v 1
.V/ A
Into Its Cou
iS
< *frjr wHw
- "1
'MY GREATEST CC
Im here to make my greatest contrit
Robert King High as the next governor of Flo



m Campaign
sjHy $fSyW SbIIBS|-
* v # JT*JIJ Wb" v
'*' w Ij^BHgiBMBIIIBHBiBMffiEI
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to. University Auditorium.
*'. ....
Campaign:
1
KB B
ountdown
B- 1 II : J
afcfljsKga
* r '* IHP
ij
CONTRIBUTION
contribution to the state to give my support to
of Florida. so said Scott Kelly.

Wp 1
p ,; <* \
*-* ' f If* Bilfk
; ;.w-" IE: /^v/iflH
BURNS HARRASSED ME t
' Burns harrassed me to support him. When I refused, for that man to try to ruin my
reputation and that of my family was more than.l could take.

INTEGRITY FOR A LIFETIME
High related how Burns said recently, I've had enough integrity
to last me a lifetime. High answered his own anecdote by saying
Haydon, I have to be frank. You havent heard all youre going to
hear about integrity.
r
' m ~ >i C J \\s ./ ;> ***
* \V
PR/CE AISO SPOKE
Bradentons Senator Ed Price flew in from Lakeland with High and Kelly. He said he
didnt endorse a candidate in the primary because of his close friendships with High
and Kellv.

SBEw
W M
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Friday, May 13, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 13, 1966

Page 12

iqual Voice For All,' Proclaims The Crocodile

By NORMA BELL
Alligator Staff Writer
The Crocodile, a rumored pro protest
test protest paper, talked about after Benny
Casons firing as Alligator editor,
has become a reality. Slanted news
and solely radical views are out,
say its editors.
Bill Huey, 7AS, editor, Marshall
Rosenthall, 6AG, features, and
Larry Fishbein, 2UC, letters to
the editor, pledge An Equal Voice
for All. The three presently com comprise
prise comprise the entire staff.
The first edition of the Crocodile
was distributed to more than 4,000
students Wednesday, May 4. A

Regents Name Lassiter
To Assistant Dean Post

Dr. Roy L. Lassiter was
approved by the Board of Regents
Monday as UFs new assistant dean
of academic affairs.
Dr. Lassiter, 39, has been a
member of the university faculty
since 1955, teaching economics in
the College of Business Adminis Administration.
tration. Administration.
Dr. Lassiter succeds Dr.
Franklin Doty who became dean
of University College on May 1.
Vice President for Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz said

LASSITER

. STUDENT GOVERNMENT BUS SCHEDULE
1 To To To
| 7:30 8:45 10:00
Class Class Class
Fraternity Row (Tau Epsilon Phi) 6:55 8:10 9:25
I Hume Hall 7:00 8;15 9:30
Graham Hall 7 : 02 8:17 9:32 I
| Florida Gym - 7:04 8:19 9:34
Benton Hall 7 : 06 8:21 9:36 j
New Classroom Bldg. & Architecture 7:08 8:23 9:38
Norman Hall 7:10 8:25 9:40 |
Dairy Science 7 ; 12 8:27 9:42
Jennings Hall 7:14 8:29 9:44 j
Sorority Row (Alpha Chi Omega) 7:16 8:31 9:46
Sorority Row (Delta Delta Delta) 7:18 8:33 9:48
New Classroom Bldg. & Architecture 7:21 8:36 9:51
I Benton Hall 7:23 8:38 9:53
Main Cafeteria & Girls Gym 7:25 8:40 9:55
I Stadium 7 ;2 7 8:42 9:57
Fraternity Row (Tau Epsilon Phi) 7:30 8:45 10:00

No Complaints Expected
STANTON. Mo. (UPD Em Employees
ployees Employees of Meramec Caverns on
Route 66 here will be feted at
a New Years Eve party in the
five-story deep caves natural
auditorium.
None of the neighbors will
complain about the noise at
this party. said cave director
Lester B. Dill.
| PRESBYTERIAN
UNIVERSITY CENTER
Invites you to share in supper
and discussion programs on
Saturday evenings.
TIMES
6:00-Supper 7:00-Program
TOPICS
5/14: MORALITY -As it re relates
lates relates to dating.
5/21: RESPONSIBILITY -in
the marriage covenant.
5/28: FREEDOM in the
control and reproduc-
tion of life.

Dr. Lassiter's
responsibilities
will include cur curriculum,
riculum, curriculum, the in invitational
vitational invitational honors
program and
junior college
relations and
transfers.

statement of policy, an interview
with Chancellor Herb Schwartz,
Casons firing, and county voting
requirements pertaining to stu students
dents students made up most of the paper.
Huey says it will be a weekly
paper.
The paper was begun, says
Huey, partially because of the
Cason issue. (We) had to see what
the real issues are.
The off-campus editor feels that
without being subject to an ad administration,
ministration, administration, we can let students,
faculty, or anyone who feels like
talking about someone or some something
thing something get all possible space in the

His work as chairman of the
universitys Curriculum Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, his leadership in other ad administrative
ministrative administrative posts and his
popularity as a teacher, as well as
his renown as a scholar, provide
him with a broad background to
carry out his new assignment,
said Mautz.
Dr. Lassiter received his bach bachelors
elors bachelors and Ph.D. degrees from UF
and is the author of numerous mon monographs,
ographs, monographs, chapters in books and
articles. His study of the associ association
ation association of income and educational
achievement will be published by
the University of Florida Press
next month.
Dr. Doty replaced Dean Byron
Hollinshead who retired from ad administrative
ministrative administrative duties to continue
teaching.
He is a member of Phi Kappa
Phi Honor Society and is past
president of the UFs chapter of
that organization.

LOOKING FOR
SELF
FULFILLMENT?
Work for a years time in
Education, Health Services
and Social Work in develop development
ment development areas in Israel, or par participate
ticipate participate in communal living in
a Kibbutz. Next available
group for departure, June
1966. Interested applicants
between 19-30 should write
or call immediately:
MRS. NETTIE STEIN
(REGIONAL DIRECTOR)
SHERUT LAAM
515 Park Avenue
New York, N. Y. 10022
212-753-0230

paper, with no censorship of
ideas.
According to Huey the Crocodile
is divided into three basic sections:
news, interviews, and discourse.
Its most important section is that
devoted to discourse. The objective
of the paper is for the student,
.either collectively or individual individually,
ly, individually, to present his ideas, debate
issues, or simply speak his mind
on any topic under the sun.
I cant tell you how sincere
we are, says Huey. As long as
I am editor of this paper, were
not going to go on any personal
crusades. Were not going to dig

The no-drag shaver.
In Ist, 2nd, 3rd, 4th,
and sth.
The Remington- 200 Selectro Shaver is a new
model. Different from anything youve used
before. It has a dial with 5 positions that lets
you shift over all the different parts of your face.
In Ist, you get a smoother In 3rd, you get this wild sth is the finishing line,
start on your neck. Gets all drifting sensation as you go You couldnt get straighter
the whiskers in pure oomfort. over your cheek. No burn. sideburns at the barber's.
No drag.^^l^HM^^
xa&Bbb|
In 2nd, you can knock oft a By the time you shift to 4th.
couple of days growth you're in and out of corners,
without any troub'e. around curves, over tricky
tender spots. No skid ma r ks. _mjk
6th is for cleaning out the shaver. By the way, *m£^m
don't expect to pay more for this baby. % immSM
It's actually a little less than regular shavers
Remington also makes a come
= £ mington I
Selectro Shaver
SPERRY RAND CORPORATION

dirt or smear anyone, because
we cant say we represent the
students.
The paper is supported solely by
advertisements. Its twenty-six twenty-sixyear-old
year-old twenty-sixyear-old bearded editor says it
wasnt easy to get supporters.
When they saw me, they didnt
know what to think, but now that
they see the paper is a reality,
I dont think well have much
trouble.
We are not trying to compete
with The Alligator. It is bogged
down with campus activities and
news. The Crocodile is more or
less of a supplement.

Will the Crocodile succeed?
Huey says, The burden of proof
rests with the students . We
have invited on-campus and off offcampus
campus offcampus organizations to speak out.
If it fails, it will be the students
fault.
As for students reactions, the
following seem typical:
Diana Knowles, 3AS: I was
surprised to find that the stories
were not highly slanted, because
I was expecting a protest paper.
Joseph J. Ring, 2UC: Its a
pretty good paper for its size.



it filled the auditorium literally
to the rafters.
No father can offer more/ he
ntinued. And no governor can
less.
The program High spoke of in inuded
uded inuded legislation on an emer emerncy
ncy emerncy basis to make faculty salar salars
s salars fully competitive with those
other states.
High also spoke of reduced taxes.
The power to tax can be the
>wer to destroy, he said.
The only increase in taxes,
ated the Miami mayor, would
volve a severance tax on phos phoslate
late phoslate and minerals.
He said he had delayed his
mouncement of his educational
ogram until he could be sure of
fresh source of revenue to
nance it.
And where would this fresh
mrce come from?
Competitive bids and creation
a commission on waste would
>nserve S4O million now wasted,
Igh said.
Self insurance for public
jhools would count for another
-1/2 million, he said.
The phosphate tax would bring
another S2O million.
Repeal of special tax exemp exempjns
jns exempjns (except on groceries, medi medine,
ne, medine, and charitable and religious
itivities) would account for S2OO
lllion.
And natural growth of the state
)uld bring in another S2OO million.
The total, High figures, would
me to half a billion doUars.
High spoke in confident terms
the coming election.
The voters of Florida will no
tiger tolerate hogpen morality
their politics, he stated.
He pointed to the vote of the May

le executive committee post of
Magazine editor. The editor's po-
Btion was vacated when Benny
son dropped out of school.
BDowling, a journalism student
th a 3.2 overall average, is a
fcmber of Sigma Delta Chi and
flll be president of the Student

Alligator Staff Photos By:
I Nick Arroyo Steve Kanar, Sam Johnston


Vets To Have Full-Range Office

The Florida Union Auditorium,
fltness to all varieties of events,
fls the setting last Wednesday
fl>ht for what is perhaps the most
flique student organization on the
flmpus.
More than 125 GI-students,
flnging from a 20- year-old former
flmy corporal to a 50-plus-year 50-plus-yearfli
fli 50-plus-yearfli retired Navy Ueutenant com-
turned out for the first
flicial meeting of the newly char charted
ted charted Veterans Club.
The Gls heard Bart Kimball,
fl*k president, outline the services
tt the new organization would
Bo vide.
fl'We are going to establish and
fluntain a full-range office here
H the campus where a veteran
jfli get all of the assistance and
iflormation he or she will require
t<| obtain the maximum benefits

1 Ugly Hand 9

ACCENT

3 primary as a sign that fortells
Haydon Burns is beaten.
In this election Floridians were
1 not merely deciding the politics of
Haydon Burns and me. They were
s deciding the kind of government
i the kind of public man they want to
service them.
High saw this as a signal of a
new direction in Florida politics
a revolt in the conscience of
i Floridians.
Two-thirds of the voters in the
state denounced a governor who has
i made a shambles of public govern government
ment government ... a governor who has made
it a matter of principle to be un-
I principled ... a governor whose
political philosophy revolved a around
round around bossism and the spoils
system ... a governor who bran brandishes
dishes brandishes an iron fist to put down
' opposition.
i High spoke of the second primary
as a requiem for Haydon Burns
in the politics of this state and
he knows it.
i Thats why his behavior has
l been so tormented and shrill,
High said. And Im certain he
will become more and more ex extreme
treme extreme in the next two weeks.
The sight will not be a pretty
one, High said with emotion in
his voice.
The audience alternated laughter
at Burns with applause for High as
the Miami mayor talked of the
coming clean-up in Florida poli politics.
tics. politics.
He related an anecdote about
Burns where the governor in an
unguarded moment told reporters,
Ive heard enough about integrity
to last me a lifetime.
The audience exploded with
laughter when High answered,
Haydon, if youre listening at
this moment, I have to be frank.
You havent heard nearly all youre
going to hear about integrity.

Public Relations Organization in
the fall.
Don Braddock, 3LW, has been
appointed to handle off-campus
solicitation of funds for Accent.
According to Braddock, there will
be no blanket solicitation for funds.
Contributions will be sought from
selected alumni and past contri contributors
butors contributors to the university.

of tne new Gl Bill, Kimball said.
"Without an organization such as
this, each student would have to
individually carry on the difficult
tasks of securing his own help
and assistance from the VA, and
their nearest office is located in
St. Petersburg.
There is a single county veteran
services officer in Gainesville, but
he is already responsible for every
veteran in Alachua County, and the
additional burden of assisting thou thousands
sands thousands of UF Gl-students would be
just too large a task to expect this
man to accomplish.
Specific services include assis assistance
tance assistance in obtaining and completing
all of the VA forms necessary for
receipt of educational benefits,
providing guaranteed loans to Gls
whose benefit checks get delayed
by error or red tape, and providing

Eye-To-Eye With High

Im here to make my greatest
contribution to the state to give
my support to Robert King High as
the next governor of Florida.
So spoke Scott Kelly, former
state senator from Lakeland who
narrowly missed the runoff in last
weeks primary.
Kelly accompanied High to the
UF to show his support to the Mi Miami
ami Miami Mayor who will race Haydon
Burns for the governors chair on
May 24.
There was no doubt in my mind
from the day qualifications were
closed as to who I would vote for
should I not make the runoff,
Kelly said in University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
The only question in his mind,
Kelly said, was the degree to which
he would support High.
This problem was solved in the
hours following the close of the
first primary, he continued.
Burns tried in every way to
harrass me to support him and
then when I refused, for that man
to try to ruin my reputation and
that of my wife and children and
the 321,000 people who votes
that was more than I could take.
Didnt See UFO,
Quips High
Unseasonably cold weather and
a warm welcome greeted Miami
Mayor Robert King High Tuesday
as he arrived at the Gainesville
Municipal Airport to kick off his
campaign for the Democratic gu gubernatorial
bernatorial gubernatorial runoff.
Approximately 300 people
crowded the tiny airport to catch
a glimpse of High before he rode
to University Auditorium in a
motorcade.
High was accompanied by his
wife Faith, Scott KeUy, State Sen Senator
ator Senator Ed Price of Bradenton and
former UF football great, Larry
Libert ore, now High co-chairman
for the entire state.
I am delighted to be here,
High said, to begin my campaign
at Floridas traditional seat of
learning.
What I say here will be of
importance to the UF and to all
the state, he added.
High was almost an hour late
arriving because of the unusually
bad weather. The weather also
caused State Senator Fred Karl
to cancel his planned appearance.
We were delayed by weather
trouble, he quipped, but Im
glad to say we didnt see one
flying saucer, referring to Gov Governor
ernor Governor Burns earlier claim that
his plane had been traifed by a
UFO.

secretarial service to Gls who will
require a ruling from the VA on
their specific problems.
The announcement by Kimball
that Dwight Sullivan, the county
veteran services officer, has ar arranged
ranged arranged for a special team from the
Florida State Department of Veter Veterans
ans Veterans Affairs to be on the campus
May 23 to help Gls at the university
complete their application forms
came as a pleasant surprise to the
assembled veterans. The special
effort will make UF one of the first
schools in the nation to have the
entire GI student body enrolled for
the new law.
Kimball said that new applica applications
tions applications for membership would be
accepted next Monday thru Friday
from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Clubs
temporary facilities in Room 309
in the Florida Union.

That was when Kelly said he told
High he would do anything to help
him become the next governor.
As to High's character, Kelly
said, Bob High is no mans man
except his own. He is a free man
not controlled by money, nor
Bob Kennedy, nor Lyndon Johnson,
nor any politician from in this
state or anywhere else.
Kelly said he and High see eye
to eye on the issues.

&i^M&¥£ffiZ&¥ r <*9
' INTEGRITY, HONESTY
TTiere was no doubt in my mind from tne day qualifications were
closed as to who I would support should I not make the runoff. .
Bob High is ... a free man not controlled by money .. For High
the word is integrity, for me its honesty.**
K^
l j&HPifl
II
ij
J
LIBERTORE FOR HIGH
Former UF quarterback Larry Libertore was named recently as
Highs co-chairman for the entire state. Libertore was a Kelly worker
but switched allegiances when Kelly came out in support of High.
Burns led High
$: The exact number of votes by which Haydon Burns led Robert >:
:>: King High in last weeks primary was 34,170. ::
:: Kelly missed the runoff by only 6,701 votes. (But in the last ::
:: primary he lost to High by an even closer margin 2,202 votes.)* jx
:£ These are the official results approved by the State Canvassing ::
:$ Board this week. :*:
:: Burns final total was 372,451 votes. High came in with 338,261 jx
x votes and Kelly was close behind with 331,580 votes. x
Vrf *"* .*.

Friday, May 13, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

For High the word is integrity,
for me its honesty,* he said.
In addition to Kelly, High was
accompanied by his wife Faith and
former grid star Larry Libertore
who worked for Kelly and now is
state co-chairman for High.
Fred Karl, former state senator
from Daytona Beach, had also
planned to attend. He could not
make it, however, because of bad
weather.

Page 13



!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 13, 1966

Page 14

SDX Prexy Wants
Gator Guidelines
Sigma Delta Chi President C. B. Daniel feels definite guidelines
should be set down for future dismissals of Alligator editors. Daniel
said he is opposed to the methods used to fire Alligator staff members,
not necessarily the fact that they were fired.
Daniel asked UF President J. Wayne Reitz to establish guidelines
for future Alligator firings. Daniel said he thinks a conscious effort
is being made to do this.
Daniel attended the Regional Convention of Sigma Delta Chi in
Birmingham on April 1-2. He talked with the national president of
Sigma Delta Chi about the possible need for an investigation of The
Alligator firings.
The need was affirmed, but Daniel wrote the national Sigma Delta
Chi offices not to proceed with the investigation until something de definite
finite definite happens in relation to the proposed guidelines.
President Reitz recently outlined his proposed guidelines for due
process in future publications editors' firings to the UF Senate.
A written copy of the recommendations were sent to journalism
professor John Webb, chairman of the Board of Student Publicatiohs.
The Board of Student Publications had the authority to establish its
own procedures and rules.
President Reitz has said that he has always wanted some type of
guidelines for the procedure of firing or removing editors. Daniel
thinks that since President Reitz is the ultimate publisher of The
Alligator, any action he takes in that area must be viewed with that
understanding.
Museum Fund Adds
$9,000 To Total
More than $9,000 has been added to the local Florida State Museum
fund-raising drive by gifts and pledges from nine more Gainesville
business and professional firms.
The additional gifts increased the Gainesville fund for construction
of a new building for the Florida State Museum on the UF campus past
the $75,000 mark.
Perry C. McGriff, chairman of the business and professional firms
phase of the fund drive, said 35 Gainesville firms now have committed
more than $27,000.
No fund drive in my memory has been so enthusiastically support supported,"
ed," supported," McGriff said. We are confident that additional gifts will continue
to come from area firms that recognize the great value this new mu museum
seum museum will have to our community."
The new firms making gifts and pledges are: Philip Barton Law
Offices; Fagan, Crouch & Anderson; Fletcher Builders, Inc.; Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Gas Company; Gainesville Sun; £ertners, Inc.; Pepin Distribu Distributing
ting Distributing Company; State Contractor Specialties, Inc., and Thomas Oil
Company.
McGriff explained that commitments over a two-year period are
being sought, with opportunity provided for monthly, quarterly or
annual payments on pledges.
The proposed museum building, according to University and fund
officials, will place in Gainesville one of the top 10 musuems in the
nation. Their predictions are that more than 250,000 persons will
visit the $2.2 million facility annually.
Initial support for the construction came from a $350,000 appropri appropriation
ation appropriation during the 1965 legislative session. Last February, the National
Science Foundation granted sl.l million, the largest such grant ever
made to a museum, toward the new structure.
A total of SBOO,OOO in private support is being sought on a statewide
basis to be added to the available state and federal funds.
The Gainesville campaign is a forerunner of the statewide drive, and
according to local fund chairman Sam T. Dell, it is aimed at raising
a major part of the needed private funds as a demonstration of local
commitment to the Florida State Museum.
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GATOR ADS SELLIZ^JJ^SIL




Leg Council OKs $288,000 Budget

By TYLER TUCKER
Alligator Staff Writer
Cautioned of over-extended
spending by SG treasurer John
Darlson, Leg Council approved a
budget of more than a quarter
million dollars for 1966-67.
Engineered by majority floor
leader, Sam Block, the bill passed
with only slight revisions at its
second reading Tuesday night.
The Council voted unanimously
for the proposed $288,633.50 bud bud*
* bud* get.
Constructed by the Budget and
Finance committee with Darlson

Unitarian-l niversalist Fellowship
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Speaker: DR. RICHARD HIERS
Title: "WHICH GOD IS DEAD?"
SUNDAY, MAY 15, 1966
EVERYONE INVITED
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BARBECUE BEEF 1.25
BARBECUE RIBS 1.65
BARBECUE CHICKEN : 1.35
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BARBECUE RIBS WHOLE SLAB 2.95
BARBECUE CHICKEN HALF 1.00
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PORK Vi LB. 1.05 LB. 1.95
BEEF Vi LB. 1.15 LB. 2.10

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as chairman, the measure sur survived
vived survived three hours of debate on
matters concerning the improve improvement
ment improvement of Lake Wauburg and the
allocation of funds for the India
Club, the Veterans Club, Army
ROTC, and Lyceum Council.
The budget was altered to supply
an £dded $1,500 to the grant ac account
count account transfer of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications to hire an editorial
advisor at a salary of SII,OOO
per year. The sum was extracted
from the accounts of telephone and
telegraph, photo sitting, and na national
tional national advertisement commissions

BARBECUE PACKS
PACK 2.70
TWELVE c OC
PACK D.AD
FREE BARBECUED BEANS
With Eoc*i Peck
Saturday and Sunday Only

I BASKETS I
I Barbecue Pork .85
I Barbecue Beef 95
I Hamburger 65
Fish 75
I Shrimp 1.50
I Chicken 1.15
| Rib 1.40

of Student Publications.
Funds for the improvement of
Lake Wauburg were asked for but
received strong rebuttal. Darlson
explained, however, that the $2,000
requested was primarily for re reducing
ducing reducing such safety hazards as a
faculty outboard motor used by the
lifeguard, outmoded safety belts,
and food service facilities. The
money was provided by borrowing
from a special (S-18) fund of next
fall.
A stipend of $394 was approved
for the Veterans Club. The amount
would be used to maintain a secre secretary
tary secretary and office space for the club.

Regents Support Grants

The Florida Board of Regents
Monday officially accepted and ap approved
proved approved two large grants for support
of educational activities at UF.
One, for $89,954, is from the
Fund for the Advancement of Edu Education
cation Education of the Ford F oundation and
will be used to support a project

BEVERAGES
Coffee Tea
Coke Orange
Root Beer
Malts Shakes
Milk

The Veterans Club is chartered
by the administration and serves
nearly 300 ex-servicemen who nojw
attend the UF.
The major issue of the meeting
was the underwriting of Lyceum
Council for SB,OOO. The funds were
to be used to contract the Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra for
June 14 of this year. Dave Vosloh,
president pro-tem, parried the is issues
sues issues early in the meeting and set
the stage for a lengthy discussion
at the meetings end.
SG, DarlsorrTfDntended, could not
obligate itself for responsibility
at such a poor selection of date.

to demonstrate a parent education
approach to provision of early
stimulation for the culturally dis disadvantaged.
advantaged. disadvantaged.
The program will be under the
direction of Dr. Ira Gordon of the
UF"s College of Education and will
be carried out in cooperation with
the Department of Obstetrics and
Gynecology of the Collegeof Medi Medicine,
cine, Medicine, the teaching hospitals nur nursery
sery nursery and county obstetrics and
gynecology clinics in Alachua,
Levy and Dixie Counties.
Under the program, thelnstitute
for Development of Human Re Resources
sources Resources of the College of Education
will train 15 selected individuals
from low income backgrounds to

I
* I -£?
THE BOARD OF
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
Is Accepting Applications For The Following
Positions. Forms Should Be Picked Up In Rm.
9 Os The Florida Union And Returned No
Later Than
May 20, 1966.
POSITIONS
EDITOR
MANAGING EDITOR
OF THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
(TRIMESTER 1 & 2, 1966-67)
Applicants Must Be Available
I For Interview On Date Os
Selection

Friday, May 13, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

The orchestras appearance would
precede final exams by only se several
veral several days.
The nearness to finals and the
small amount of students in school,
Darlson said, would cause the per performance
formance performance to lose money. Under the
proposal, SG would be responsible
for any losses.
Jack Zucker urged the under underwriting
writing underwriting so that students could be
exposed to classical music as
we as popular music. Vosloh at attacked
tacked attacked the issue repeatedly be because
cause because it was something students
do not want and will not support.
The Council then voted to deny the
underwriting.

work under supervision for 40
weeks in deprived homes to pro provide
vide provide a variety of sight, sound and
touch experiences for infants. They
will also educate the mothers to
continue to provide stimulating
perceptual and motor activity ex experiences
periences experiences for their children.
The other grant, for $52,523
from the U. S. Office of Education
will provide funds for a Geography
Institute from June 17 through Au August
gust August 5 at the University.
Forty teachers and supervisors
of geography from secondary
schools will take six hours of
course credit on resource use
and conservation.

Page 15



Page 16

> The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 13, 1966

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READY FOR ROLLINS
GATOR BATSMEN (standing left to right) Don Pend Pendley,
ley, Pendley, Bruce Moore, (kneeling left to right) Dan Cushman
and Bob Hawkins. They'll take on Rollins College at
Perry Field today and Saturday.
SEC Titles Slated
This Weekend

The Florida Gators make a bid
for three separate Southeastern
Conference championships this
weekend in tennis, golf and track.
Athens, Georgia, home of the
Bulldogs, will be the site for the
track and tennis competition while
golfers throughout the league tee teeoff
off teeoff Friday and Saturday in Baton
Rouge, La., for the links champ championship.
ionship. championship.
Bill Potters varsity tennis team
which finished the season with an
18-14 record got into the first
round of play Thursday afternoon
with the finals being decided Sa Saturday.

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Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. I
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Friday, May 13, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

turday. Saturday. His much heralded fresh freshman
man freshman team with National Junior
Champions Armi Neely and Jamie
Pressly which posted a 9-1 mark
for the year has been established
an early favorite among other frosh
squads in the SEC.
Floridas chances for a track
title seem to be enhanced with the
return of sprinter Jonn Anderson
who is rated one of the fastest
in the South. Track boss Jimmy
Carnes admits his Gators will be
in the running but that Tennessee
and Auburn will be the teams to
beat.

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 13, 1966

New Coach Still Unknown

By TYLER TUCKER
Alligator Staff Writer
Room 203 in the Stadium is
empty.
It is the office vacated May G
when head basketball coach Nor Norman
man Norman Sloan accepted a position at
his alma mater, North Carolina
State.

sL'** *, ***!.*''* ***^E- 1 \ *'" s
* **. f *, **:
V\
-u. --- * '''BB ww&2r~ .jjpfP"
**. **&*£-£>* Ji' Li...l..iiWr '£**** rs
*. % Mitf ***vrr y !^^,Jls
KELLER DEALS FASTBALL
, .- y *>
THE LEAN lefty made his first appearance in a Gator
aseball game last Friday against FSU. Gary, who led
he basketball Gators in scoring this past season, came
n as a relief pitcher in the ninth inning.
Don't just sit there,
Wallace Middendorp.
Make a noise. Or drink
What did- you do m
when Joe (Boxcar)
Brkezpmluj was IRjflp W
football team just |1
because he flunked Lg^^B
out of four iBBH
his mm*rn mm*rndid
did mm*rndid you do, Wallace C^^^^vy i prWÂ¥Wil
Middendorp 7
And when the
school newspaper's WALLACE MIDDENDORP SAT HERE
editors resigned in
protest because The Chancellor wouldn t allow the
publication of certain salacious portions of
"Night In a Girl's Dormitory"
Iyou just sat, didn't you?
You've made a mockery of your
life, Wallace Middendorp!
U You're a vegetable.
Protest, Wallace Middendorp.
wmmmajf Take a stand. Make a noise!
W Or drink Sprite, the noisy soft
Open a bottle of Sprite at
the next campus speak-out. Let
r \ it fizz and bubble to the /
Let lts -' ust Y carbonation
lUV echo through the halls of ivy.
Let its tart, tingling
exuberance infect the crowd
k gs with excitement.
Do these things, Wallace
Middendorp. Do these things,
SPRITE. SO TART and what big corporation is
AND TINGLING, going to hire you 7
WE JUST COULDN'T
KEEF IT QUIET. *.<>.tc is er -urn >e*r< -

The person who will move into
the Stadium office and assume the
responsibilities accorded the head
basketball coach is still unknown.
The athletic board, headed by
Athletic Director Ray Graves, met
Wednesday morning at 11 a.m. to
begin the long and tedious process
of selecting a new m*r-h

Many speculations have been
made as to who will succeed Sloan
and take over Florida's basketball
fortunes.
Among the many speculations
are: Hugh Durham, assistant coach
at Florida State (Durham is pre presently
sently presently coaching golf); Joe Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, youthful coach of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville University, who has just com completed
pleted completed a winning season after
coming from the Bud Kennedy staff
at Florida State; Glenn Wilkes,
Stetson coach and author of a book
cn coaching techniques; Mel
Thompson, The Citadel, and Bill
Gibson, Virginia, both of whom
vied with Sloan for the N. C. State
job; Bill Campbell, Carson-New Carson-Newman;
man; Carson-Newman; Chuck Noe, former Vice
President and coach at South
Carolina; Fred Lewis, former
Mississippi Southern coach who is
now at Syracuse where he has built
a national power. From the high
school ranks, Marvin Beck, 30-
year-old coach at Pensacola High
which has compiled a 118-46 re record
cord record under his direction, has won
two state championships in the past
three years, and has won 73 of its
last 74 games.
Former Gator star Joe Hobbs
has also been suggested.

Going to Europe this summer? Put Madrids Prado museum (above) on your must-see list. And be sure you
dont bring losable cash. Bring First National City Bank travelers checks. Theyre good everywhere in the world.
But their big advantage is a faster refund'system. See below.
Other travelers checks
are every bit as good as
First National City Banks
.. .until you lose them!

Other leading travelers checks, like First
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But if you think all travelers checks are alike,
you may be in for a rude shock if you should
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With other leading travelers checks,elaborate
and time-consuming inquiries often have to be
made. It may be dayseven weeks-before you
get your money back. Who wants to wait?
But, if you lose First National City travelers

First National City Bank Travelers Checks
bold by banks everywhere

. [ | | *!!*!*!*!*!*!*!.^*.**.***.*.*.********t*
*'* -**** s* J * 1
| Trackmen Off To
Championships

Untried .transfer, Frank Lagotic,
will lead a well-balanced Florida
track team into the SEC track and
field championships this weekend
in Athens, Ga.
Eyes will be on track power,
Tennessee, defending champion,
when the SEC schools compete
on the new $60,000 all-weather
track at the University of Georgia.
But youthful Gator mentor-Jim
Carnes, feels his cinderme i wifr\.
be strong contenders, due to in individual
dividual individual strength.
We will run our men in their
best individual events only, Car Carnes
nes Carnes said. By doing this, he hopes
to place in every event.
Carnes is certain the addition of
Lagotic in the mile and two-mile
runs will boost the track team.
Running with Lagotic in the dis distances
tances distances will be Dave Wilson Jr.,
from Allentown, Pa., whc has re recorded
corded recorded a 4:18 in the mile and a
9:32 in the two-mile run.
Sprints will be run by Jim Riche Richeson
son Richeson Sr., from Bradenton, John
Anderson, Tampa Sr., and Ed
Mahoney Jr., speedster from
Bradenton.
Richeson, who has run a 9.8

checks, you don't have to worry. There are more
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Next time you travel, insist on First National
City travelers checks.
They cost just one cent per dollar.

second 100 yd. dash, will replace
John Anderson in that event. An Anderson
derson Anderson will concentrate on the 200
yd. dash in which he has the years
best conference time (21.5).
Mahoney will be entered in the
220 with Anderson and will also
run the 440 yd. dash. In the 440,
Mahoney has the fourth fastest
conference time (49.0).
Dieter Gebhard, Gainesville Jr.,
- who, has turned in a 1:52.3 clock clocking
ing clocking in the 880 yd. run, will chal challenge
lenge challenge defending champion Gary
Terrell of Alabama in that event.
In the hurdles, Scott Hager, Or Ormond
mond Ormond Beach Jr., will be a strong
contender. He has second best
times in the 120 yd. hurdles (14.0)
and in the 400 yd. hurdles (52.4).
The Gators will enter Richeson
and Jim Kelley, Tampa Jr., in the
high jump. They have recorded
second and fourth highest leaps,
at 69-1/2 and 6'2,1/a" res respectively.
pectively. respectively.
The broad jump v£U be handled
by Kelley, who has Jwsped 231,
Bill Tucker, Miami 8*, who has
jumped 2211, and George Jah Jahnigan,
nigan, Jahnigan, Miami Jr., who has jumped
226.



(YF =n-f SOB!
|P % fW SHAVING EVERY
MY IS SUCH A
kT) fl\ UGH -DRAG!
WHAT CAN SAVE
TVr/s#l MY TENDER,
IJI \BEAUTIFULSKIN?
If you've never used an electric shaver before, the Norelco Flip-
Top Speedshaver is a great way to find out the easier side of jfSifci'ljPfrft.v
shaving. Its rotary blades stroke whiskers off. Never cut or nick.
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P.S. If you want to spend a httlemore, get the Norelco Speedshaver jtey M?
30 (at right). 35% closer shaves. 'Floating heads,' too. And a ~
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florelco she Close Electric Shave I
1966 North American Philips Company, Inc 100 East 42nd Street. New York, New York 10017
ANNOUNCEMENT:
%
* o
CHAPMAN COLLEGE, located in Orange, California, one of
the oldest colleges in the West, is accepting applications for admis admission
sion admission for two 107-day semesters for the fall of 1966 and the spring
of 1967 aboard Holland-America Lines s.s Ryndam. This is the
second year of operation of Chapman Colleges floating campus.
Outstanding college and university students are invited to spend these semes semesters
ters semesters at sea, enrolled for 12-15 units of credit, applicable toward the Bachelor
of Arts, Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Music degrees, or 9-12 units
toward the Master of Arts degree.
Onboard, students will experience a situation of intense academic concen concentration,
tration, concentration, supplemented by personal meetings ashore with men who are the
worlds leaders, monuments which are the worlds heritage, and people whose
apparent differences often prove to hide human similarities.
College classes will be held during 56 class days at sea in modem, air airconditioned
conditioned airconditioned classrooms and laboratories equipped with all facilities necessary
for course work offered.

ITINERARIES: Fall 1966 Semester
leaves New York October 2C, duration
107 days; to Lisbon, Barcelona, Marseille,
Civitavecchia (Rome). Piraeus (Athens),
Istanbul, Alexandria (Cairo), Port Said,
Suez, Bombay, Colombo, Port Swetten Swettenham
ham Swettenham (Kuala Lumpur), Bangkok, Hong
Kong, Kobe, Yokohama (Tokyo), Hawaii,
arriving Los Angeles February 4, 1967.

4H;
ADMISSION- Students admitted to the program must meet regular admission qualifi qualificaSoSrf
caSoSrf qualificaSoSrf Chapman College and upon fulfilling its requirements w.ll rece.ve grades and
credits in accordance with its regularly established standards.
For a catalog listing courses for both the Fail and Spring semesters along with rates,
Sition and in-port program costs, fill in the information below and mad it to.
r
Director of Admissions
Chapman College, Seven Seas Division
Orange, California 92666 SU||U |
College/University
Name (First) Freshman
(LasU Sophomore
Address_ ~ ~ Junior D
Citv State Zip Senior |
Graduate
Telephone Age M. F
The Ryndam

Spring 1967 Semester leaves Los Angeles
February 7, duration 107 days; to La
Guaira (Caracas), Port of Spain (Trini-
dad), Salvador, Montevideo, Buenos
Aires, Rio De Janeiro, Lagos, Dakar,
Casablanca, Cadiz, Lisbon, Rotterdam
(inland to France, Belgium and the Neth Netherlands),
erlands), Netherlands), Copenhagen, London, Dublin
(overland to), Galway, arriving New York
City May 25, 1967.

f SPORTS
With Jeff Denkewalter
Sports Editor
Recently there has been quite a stir raised up around the country
about allegedly shady and underhanded recruiting methods employ employed
ed employed by a few college football coaches.
It seems that several universities are now being investigated for
devious recruiting practices, such as awarding "academic
scholarships to high school football prospects. In this way, a school
can sign many more players without going over their conference
quota of athletic scholarships.
I was very worried about all this, until I had a conversation with
£
J. C. Partsko, extremely successful football mentor for Woe Woe
College, just outside of Appleby, Montana. Our conversation went
something like this:
Worc/s Os Wisdom
"Coach, Ive always wondered how season after season you can
go undefeated when by conference rules you are allowed only 11
football scholarships a year?
"Well, Mr. Denkewalter, he said benevolently, "you see many
of our fine players qualify for other types of financial assistance.
How about your star halfback, Sdap Shredluohs?
"Sdap showed such fine intellectual capabilities that we could
award him an academic scholarship.
"How did he show this promise?
"Well, he scored a 143 on his Florida Senior Placement Test,
and that was only his third try, replied Coach Partsko.
"That kind of academic achievement certainly shouldnt go
unrecognized, I added in a positive tone.
"Thats the way I feel, said Partsko.
"I suppose youre expecting big things of Sdap this fall.
"We dont know quite yet. You see he had trouble with Basket
Weaving 101 and Sandbox 252 last semester and right now ties
scholastically ineligible.
"Thats darn dirty of those professors to fail a lx>y witli an
academic scholarship, I protested.
"Exactly the way I feel, said Partsko.
What about your all- conference tackle, Clete Frut? I inquired.
"That boy Clete is such a fine boy, we felt obligated to award
him a full scholarship for "outstanding potential for community
service.
"What exactly does Clete want to be?
"Right now lie would like to play pro football and then later
go on and coach.
"Anyone can be a nuclear physicist or a brain surgeon, I
chimed in. "Cletes type of service should be rewarded.
"Thats the way I figure it, said coach, "though some wise wiseacre
acre wiseacre professors here just dont see my point.
"Very narrow-minded of them, I added.
Crunch Wont Play
"How about your big offensive end, Crunch Slab? I asked.
"Well, Crunch so impressed me with his honesty and character
that I had to honor him with our "good citizenship scholarship
for this year.
"Thats wonderful! I exclaimed. "Will Crunch be Setting new
pass-catching records this fall?
"Right now we dont know. You see hes in the county jail for
stealing hubcaps. But we think hell be released by the time fall
practice starts.
"You would think the police would know better than to lock up
a good citizenship scholarship winner, I said.
"Exactly the way I think about it, concluded Coach Partsko.
A Quick Glance
My thanks to the boys on the Jacksonville Journal for that
"perceptive comment in the sports page about'my column .
by the way, can you recommend a good laundry service, oh great
sportsmen . Incidentally . How many horses have won the
Kentucky Derby? The answer -- none . You see, a colt doesnt
become a "horse until age 5 years. All Derby entries are three
years old. If you missed that one, try this one on for size .
no tricks this time . When Whitey Ford set the record in 1961
for most consecutive scoreless innings pitched in World Series
competition, whose record did he break? . Answer in Fridays
column.
Was Perry Moore the man who was nixed by President Reitz
for the head basketball coaching job?
News You Might Use
Football season ticket sales for 1966 will end June 1 at the
University of Florida, a month earlier than in the past.
This announcement was made today by Gator Assistant Director
of Athletics Percy Beard. Previous deadline has been July 1.
Last year the Florida ticket office sold almost 13,000 season
tickets, a record number.
"Last years demand for tickets was the greatest Ive seen at
Florida, said Beard. "The way we are starting out this year it
appears the demand is going to be stronger than in 1965.
Season books selling for $30.00 entitle fans to reserved sidelines
seats for home games against Northwestern (Sept, 17), Mississippi
State (Sept. 24), Auburn (Homecoming, Oct. 29), Tulane (Nov. 12),
and Miami (Nov. 26).
Florida fans who wish more information about ticket sales for
the 1966 season can write Ticket Office, Stadium, University of
Florida, Gainesville, Florida.
* *
Members of UFs Ski Club competed in the Southern Inte Intecollegiate
collegiate Intecollegiate Waterski Tournament last Saturday at Cypress Gardens.
Representing UF in this 20th annual event were Mickey Burcun,
John Karnes, Bob Crown, Paul Gallizzi, Ed Gallizzi, Dick Moffitt,
Arlene Hauser, Jill Sorenson, and Donna Thompson.
Other schools competing were Miami, Florida Atlantic, Florida
Southern, University of Tampa, Orlando Junior College, and Polk
County Junior College. Final results are not in yet.

Friday, May 13, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 19



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