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

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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
BUC HWALD
FOR PRESI- t
see
Jim Moorhead
column, pg. 3

Vol. 58, No.

HB| *f^^&*4£ f
|3H| i

Closed Meetings To Be Ended?
6 Due Process 9 Rights
Studied By Committee

By JUDY MILLER
Alligator Staff Writer
The faculty disciplinary com committee
mittee committee is now considering six
proposals made by Dean Lester
Hale to extend students rights of
due process.
The proposals have been studied
at two meetings of the committee,
and a third look is scheduled for
the 25th.
According to Hale, Each year
we have refined our administra administrations
tions administrations procedures to keep pace with
changing definitions of due process
as contrasted with institutional re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility under the traditional
concept of in loco parentis (insti (institution
tution (institution acting as the parent).
We need now to review our
current practices to determine
whether they completely satisfy
the fundamental concept of admin administrative
istrative administrative due process and if not,
what changes should be made to
rectify this.
Hale believes procedures must
undergo constant refinement to
keep up with the changing status

In Springtime...

By JEULEY LIVINGSTON
Alligator Staff Writer
Springtime usually brings to
mind thoughts of sunny days and
warm nights, but a small group of
unstable individuals are interested
only in the warm nights. These
are the sexual exhibitionists who
derive pleasure from showing their
bodies.
Several nights ago two coeds left
Norman Hall Library when it
closed at 10:30. They started down
the stairs, rounded a corner and
came face to face with a partially
naked man. Badly frightened, but
not hysterical, the girls continued
on and immediately reported the
incident to the campus police.

[)e iflortha HUtgator

of due process. He has proposed
several points to the committee
for their consideration:
Separate testimony for
determining guilt and for set setting
ting setting a penalty.
Tape recordings to be
made of every hearing to be
>, available for appeal and re review.
view. review.
Further clarification of
the right to seek counsel.
More specific delineation
of charges in relation to how
the offense is defined in the
handbook.
Hearings to be open un unless
less unless accused requests to have
it closed.
Procedural rules to be
set down in writing, clearly
establishing the nature of due
process for students.
These proposals are being con considered
sidered considered by the committee and
decision of any changes in proce procedure
dure procedure is hoped to be decided before
the end of this trimester.

Campus police chief A. L.
Shuler said many such incidents
occur on campus, especially in
the springtime. He said that the
departments major problem is
that most of the cases are not
reported.
Shuler said if people would only
try to remember some identifi identification
cation identification about the person and report
it to the police, many of the exhi exhibitionists
bitionists exhibitionists could be apprehended and
turned over for counseling.
Dr. William Kline of the Univer University
sity University Counseling Center said there
is no one reason why people act
in this manner.
(See Exhibitionists, Page 13)

University of Florida

Wooten Begins Grind
For Homecoming 66

By ALLEN SODEN
Alligator Staff Writer
Homecoming at UF may repre represent
sent represent a gala weekend to most of its
patrons, but it boils down to 14,000
hours of coordinating, planning,
telephoning, writing, frustration,
perspiration accomplishment for the 500 stu students
dents students who make it possible.
Butch Wooten, a third year law
student from Tallahassee, has the
tremendous task of preparing en entertainment
tertainment entertainment and activities for the
invasion of 100,000 Homecoming
guests next October 28-29 for the
parade, Growl, and game.
Any headaches we have with
Homecoming are usually minor
and can be overcome by planning
and hard work. If you have a good
organization working with you from
the beginning . and I think I do
. . half the battle is solved."
Florida Blue Key, the mens
leadership fraternity, sponsors
Homecoming.
No major changes are expected
in the basic format of the festive
weekend that begins with a mam mammoth
moth mammoth parade along University
Avenue, continues with Swim Swimcapades,
capades, Swimcapades, a Florida Blue Key
banquet for honored visitors, Gator
Growl (the worlds largest student studentproduced

Greeting Card Questionnaire

Quiz To Benefit 'Scholars

The 1966 Dollars for Scholars
Drive will get a big boost this
coming Monday, May 23, as the
Hallmark Card Corporation will
give $.25 to the drive for every
person filling out a questionnaire.
The Hallmark representatives
will be on the Plaza of the Amer Americas
icas Americas between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m.
with questionnaires for anyone who
will take one, although students
will be preferred. Participants will
be given posters of cards and ask asked
ed asked to give preferences about them.
For each respondent Hallmark
will donate $.25 to Dollars for
Scholars.
Each student participating will
also be given a small gift card.
The program is being sponsored
by the Hostess Committee of the
Florida Union Board for Student
Activities. Dollars for Scholars
Chairman Gene Peek expressed
his gratitude to Roger
Director of the Special Projects
Committee of the Union Board,
for promulgating the idea.
Peek emphasized that there
would be no cost to students and
the greater the amount of parti participation
cipation participation by the student body, the
greater the amount of funds to be
donated to Dollars for Scholars.
The drive each year seeks to
raise funds to match federal funds
for scholarship and loans for UF
students.'The federal government
will match nine dollars to every
one accumulated by the drive.
According to Peek, the drive has
already raised about SIO,OOO and
plans are being made for a Sum Summer,
mer, Summer, Frolics which would bring in
a projected $2,000. The show will
be held B-tlrip.

produced studentproduced talent show) at Florida
Field, legal fraternity breakfast
meetings, John Marshall Bar As Association
sociation Association skits, a barbecue in
Florida Gymnasium, and the foot football
ball football game with Auburn. It concludes
with the Homecoming Ball .. .also
in Florida Gymnasium.
Theres no blueprint or policy
plan for Homecoming, Wooten ex explains.
plains. explains. We get the concept of
every area of the weekend program 1

Webb Silent On Suit
Brought By Welborn

No answer has yet been received
to the damage suits filed by former
Food Service Director Gay H.
Welborn.
Welborn, who was fired from his
position with the UF early last
trimester, recently filed suit
against the Florida Board of
Regents for pay on vacation leave
and sick leave accumulated while
working for the UF.
Welborn also filed suit against
journalism professor John V.
Webb. The suit alleged Webb
falsely and maliciously called

If the idea receives support from
the student body, Peek says Sum Summer
mer Summer Frolics may be expanded into
a Dollars for Scholars Weekend
which would include a dance on a
Friday night and a concert on
Saturday.
The dance would be for both
students and faculty and would be
held in the Hub, with a rock and

A ipl| ijrc|iipJ||? w ;
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President J. Wayne Reitz fills out Hallmark questionnaire
for Dollars for Scholars. Watching: loan fund drive chair chairman
man chairman Gene Peek and Florida Union hostess Gae Waltere.

Tuesday, May-H?, 1966

from previous reports and plan
accordingly. Our goal each year is
to make each Homecoming a bigger
and better success than the last.
A speaker for the Blue Key ban banquet
quet banquet and a master of ceremonies
for that evening's Gator Growl will
be selected in the next few weeks
by Wooten and his colleagues.
The banquet speaker must be
(See Homecoming, Page 13)

Welborn a liar and ... not a
person who could be believed."
Both charged parties have 20
days from the date the suit papers
were served to answer charges.
Webb has until May 20 and the
Board of Regents has until June 2.
According to Welborn's lawyer,
Gainesville attorney Selig Golden,
no answer has yet come from
either party.
Webb, when contacted by The
Alligator, said his attorney had
advised him to make no comment
at this time.

roll band downstairs and a more
sedate band upstairs for the fa faculty.
culty. faculty.
Entertainment now being con considered
sidered considered by George Anderson,
Summer Frolics chairman, in includes
cludes includes among many others, the
Mamas and the Papas, the Lovin
Spoonful, the Four Preps, and
comedian Jackie Leonard.

Clear today,
with weekend
weather cloudy
with a chance
for showers.



Page 2

:, The Florida Alligator. Friday, May 20, 1966

Campus
b** ,#
Briefs ~~

Schwartz Speaks
Honor Court Chancellor Herb Schwartz will speak on Students
and Their Rights, Sunday at 8 p.m. in the Jennings basement.
Concert Pianist
Tadeusz Kerner, concert pianist from Warsaw, Poland, will
present a concert Tuesday at 8:15 p.m. in University Auditorium.
Mr. Kerner will offer selections by Mozart, Chopin, Rachmaninoff,
Debussy, and Liszt.
Admission is $2.00 for the general public; SI.OO for faculty,
staff, high school students and children. Students are admitted on
their ID cards.
- *.
Moral Problems Discussed
The Presbyterian Student Center will hold a supper and program
Saturday at 6 p.m. The discussion is The Moral Problems of
Dating.
X
Chinese Art
Horace H. F. Jayne, leading authority on the art of China, will
present a slide lecture at 3 p.m., Sunday, in the UF Galley of Art.
Navy Recruiters On Campus
The Officer Programs team from the U. S. Navy Recruiting
Station, Jacksonville, will visit the UF Wednesday-Friday, May
25-27. The team will accept applications from junior and senior
students to attend the Officer Candidate School at Newport, Rhode
Island.
Jennings Dance
The first of a series of five interhall dances will be held tonight
in the Jennings recreation room. The dance will last from 8 to 12
p.m. Free refreshments will be served.
Entertainment will be provided by the Val-Krys.

Special Offer!
M PICNIC TIME
> 1 pt. BAKED BEANS reg. 45?
\ 1 pt. MACARONI SALAD reg. 45?
1 pt. COLE SLAW reg. 45?
I Included FREE with purchase
! of BUCKET of Kentucky Fried
[ 1 Chicken.
SyrnL $ 3 95
til Bucket includes 15 pieces of
chicken, 1/2 pt. gravy, and
FEATURING COt MARIANO SANDERS'ORIGINAL RECIPE {ITU' \
liliiilllli M 1
214 NW 13th ST. 4%
114 SW 34th ST. f\
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OSf SOMETHING WORTH
DANCING
ABOUT!
**. *
...
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and
to r eviae or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION B GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment tor any advertisement Involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before neat Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and Is
Dtfcllshed five times weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published semi-weakly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator is entered as second class
natter at the United States Post Offloe at Gainesville.

Buchwald
Speaking
On'Buchwald
Art Buchwald is coming to the
UF campus May 26.
Tickets are now on sale at the
entrance desk of the Florida Union
Building.
Though admission isnt usually
charged for Forums Committee
performances, Chairman Jack
Zucker explained that due to the
low funds of the committee and the
desire to have one top performer
for the trimester, tickets were
being sold for the event.
To date, only 425 tickets to the
performance have been sold. Costs
for the Buchwald performance are
$1 for students, $1.50 for faculty
and $2 for the general public.
Buchwalds topic will be his
favorite Buchwald at Large.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10? 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
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JIM..MOORHEAOS THINKIN Q OUT LO \J D BUfcH WALD FOR PRESET

Art Buchwald is drawing sur surprisingly
prisingly surprisingly light response in advance
ticket sales for his UF appearance
next Thursday night.
It occurs to me that possibly
people here dont know who Art
Buchwald is . that is, who he
will be.
Art Buchwald is to be our first
Jewish president. Os the United
States.
This is bad news to some on this
campus. I refer not only to the
members of the Arab Club, but also
to Don Federman and Ernie Litz.
Both of them also want to be our
first Jewish president.
. Buchwald is touted as a humor
columnist, because his columns
appear to reflect wicked satire on
national and international affairs
-- all at the expense of our govern government.

SOME CHICKS
I will I
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ment. government. But this is all a ruse, per perpetrated
petrated perpetrated for the purpose of raising
as much money as possible for
the Buchwald Blitz in some not nottoo-distant
too-distant nottoo-distant national election year.
In this country, the writers who
make the most money either have
to write humor or sex. No one
would take Art Buchwald on sex
seriously because hes too funny
looking. Hes almost as funny look looking
ing looking as Don Federman and Ernie
Litz.
But Buchwald on humor is some something
thing something else. You can take him
seriously on humor or is that
possible? Anyway, the problem so
far with Buchwalds campaign is
that not enough people have been
taking his humor seriously enough.
I mean SERIOUSLY seriously.
You see, most of the time Buch Buchwald

wald Buchwald is not cracking jokes when he
makes those seemingly ridiculous
statements of his, such as
. . And Then I Told The Presi President.
dent. President. He REALLY DID tell the
president! The average person
laughs at this, which is presently
good for the campaign treasury,
but sooner or later Mr. and Mrs.
John Q. Citizen are going to have
to warm up soberly to this leader leaderin-the-making.
in-the-making. leaderin-the-making. (This changing of
the national mind is to be spear spearheaded
headed spearheaded by such organizations as
Bnai Brith, United Jewish Appeal
and the National Fat Mans Asso Association
ciation Association of America.)
Buchwald brings imposing cre credentials,
dentials, credentials, actually, to his candidacy.
He was born in the United States,
which is more than you can say
about Mr. Washington and several

of those other fellows who followed
him in office. He is, according to
some female observers, kinda
cute, which is more than you can
say about any president we ever
had, with the possible exception of
Calvin Coolidge. He is an ex-
Marine (I dont think weve ever
had an ex-Marine in the White
House either, although Teddy
H
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MOORHEAD BUCHWALD

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Friday, May 20, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Roosevelt comes close), and was
decorated in World War II when
his typewriter fell off a Paris
bistro table onto his foot following
the explosion of a cherry bomb at
the news of the armistice. The
resulting slight limp embellishes
his image.
No other presidential candidate
has ever come close to equaling
the singular feat Buchwald pulled
off following wars end when he
remained behind in France to steer
that countrys recovery and sub subsequent
sequent subsequent climb back to international
prominence. Parts of this unpre unprecedented
cedented unprecedented accomplishment are re related
lated related in his book, Paris After
Dark, so titled because this is
when Frenchmen perform most of
their serious pursuits. The whol6
story will be revealed in Buch Buchwalds
walds Buchwalds forthcoming epic, And
Then I Hand-Signaled de Gaulle,
so titled because Buchwald never
learned to speak French, which
makes his record all the more
amazing.
After 14 years as Europes be behind-the-scenes
hind-the-scenes behind-the-scenes strongman
acclimating the commoners to the
Common Market, gaining interna international
tional international legalization of French post postcards,
cards, postcards, and giving de Gaulle
permission to give Churchill per permission
mission permission to use his (Buchwalds)
phrase, Iron Curtain Buch Buchwald
wald Buchwald returned triumphantly to the
U nited States as a gift of the French
government ... a sequel, France
called it, to the Statue of Liberty.
Then the groundwork for Candi Candidate
date Candidate Buchwald began to be laid in
earnest. In less than three
years, it is reported by remotely
official sources, Buchwald
straightened out most of the press pressing
ing pressing problems of the United States.
He urged Congress to get on with
its business, he told the generals
and admirals in the Pentagon to
stop quarreling, he took the wraps
off the CIA, and he told college
students that if they wanted to have
sex on the campus, they would have
to do it on their own time.
He is now beginning to gradually
hold in check his remarkable ta talents
lents talents for arbitration in order that
pressing problems will again de develop
velop develop so that he may, when the
time is politically ripe, come forth
with solutions which will propel
him into the White House. Leaders
in both major parties are secretly
jockeying for his favor, but Buch Buchwald
wald Buchwald is insisting that this aint
kosher. His ticket, which may
turn out independent, most certain certainly
ly certainly will be.
His advance preparations for
taking office are astounding. A
brain trust is already formed con consisting
sisting consisting of Shelley Berman, Mort
Sahl, Woody Allen, Shel Silver Silverstein,
stein, Silverstein, Sam Speigel, Leonard Bern Bernstein,
stein, Bernstein, Sandy Koufax, Saul Bellow
and Pat OBrien (the latter to
placate the soreheads). Sammy
Davis Jr. will become the first
Jew (well, of sorts) to sit on the
Supreme Court, and Barry Gold Goldwater,
water, Goldwater, if hell own up to his
paternal ancestry, will be in line
for appointment as ambassador to
the UAR.
So you see, ladies and gentlemen,
it behooves you to attend the func function
tion function next Thursday night in Univer University
sity University Auditorium (where, ironically,
another campaign kickoff rally took
place only last week) and be a
previewer of history. John F.
Kennedy and Lyndon Johnson, it
needs to be remembered, both
appeared here in their pre prepresidential
presidential prepresidential days, so Buchwalds
visit must be regarded as sig significant
nificant significant . perhaps portentious.
So let us all show up and render
a hail to the chief. A good turnout
now will mean great things for
UFers later, during The Buchwald
Years: Invitations to the White
House bar mitzvahs; OJ served"
with the gefulte fishes; Wolfies
a national shrine, and some day
. . just think .. Miami Beach
home of The 1 if tie White House.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 20, 1966

talkers
or doers
j
jrast weekend thousands of
college -aged persons staged
demonstrations and protests over
the draft deferment tests now be being
ing being given.
The protesters let it be known
what they don't like. They don't
like the compulsory draft; they
don't like the idea of the univer universities
sities universities assisting the government in
administering the tests; they don't
like the war in Viet Nam.
But that ain't all.
They don't like racial discrim discrimination.
ination. discrimination. They don't like school ad administrations
ministrations administrations having any control
over the faculty or the students.
They don't like numerous restric restrictions
tions restrictions placed on them by society.
They don't like the government's
foreign policy.
And who knows what all else.
Several days ago Defense Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Robert McNamara offered
what could possibly be a feel"
for public opinion on a measure
that would allow young men to
substitute other services to their
country in place of serving in the
military service.
To everyone of those who don't
like our policy in Viet Nam, to all
of those who don't like fighting for
their country for any cause, and
to all of those who don't think the
draft policy equitable or fair: Now
is the time to make a constructive
step
>
Now is the time when these
persons can show what they are
for instead of what they're always
against.
A protest isn't the only way a
person can express his feelings
on a subject. And after a law is
made isn't the only time to do
this.
Some people have been known
to write letters to their Congress Congressmen.
men. Congressmen. Some have been known to
form committees or groups to
lobby for their preferences.
Others have been known to use
the ultimate weapon -- their vote.
Either way, now is the time.

t)t Florida alligator
Editor Managing Editor
Gene Nail Steve Smith
Executive Editor i. Bob Menaker
City Editor Yvette Cardozo
Sports Editor Jeff Denkewalter
Photographers Nick Arroyo
Sam Johnston, Steve Kanar
Staff Writers Norma Bell, Carl Brown
Alan Burton, Arlene Caplan, Dick Dennis
Eileen Dworkin, Margie Green, Marti
Kalishnikoff, Kathie Keim, Judy Miller
Steve Scott, Allen Soden, Tyler Tucker

I I
* \
:ig!k\
/f 1
I i I
guest editorial
(EDITORS NOTE: The following is a front-page editorial from
the May 13th issue of The Florida Flambeau, student newspaper
at Florida State University. The Flambeau endorsed Robert King
High for governor day as did The Alligator, and the two
papers are exchangfrfg guest editorials today.)
'
ednesday afternoon we had the pleasure of personally meeting
and talking with Miami Mayor and candidate for Democratic
nomination for Governor of Florida, Robert King High.
During the interview High outlined some of his disagreements
with the present administration and his plans should he be elected.
Since we are not directly concerned with many of the statewide
issues, the discussion centered mainly around Florida education
and its problems.
High said, and we agree, that the educational system is inade inadequate.
quate. inadequate. In his words, It is the number one problem to be solved.
High further contended that Florida ranks 46th out of the 50
states in percent of expenditures for higher education and 41st in
per capita expenditures.
Another point brought out by High is that the per square foot
cost in a first rate university building is about $23 at Purdue,
$16.79 at Kansas State and more than S4O in Florida.
Discussing salaries, High said that Florida ranks 48th among
the 50 states for administrative salaries, whereas the nine month
salaries for professors at Harvard, for instance, are double those
in Florida.
These were a few of his most impressive points. What was even,
more impressive, however, was his personal conviction and desire
to actually do something about alleviating these problems and
raising the standard of Florida education to where it should be.
High has pledged himself to being a governor who does not
owe his soul to insurance, phosphate or other industries that
might prevent him from doing a proper job.
In higher education he has promised to free the universities
from political meddling and interference. He believes the Board
of Regents should have an autonomous position in the State.
In the financial realm High has pledged himself to working for
a system whereby the legislature will appropriate lump sums
with local control and legislative auditing. Also, the State Budget
Commission should review total budget requests, not line items,
only before legislative appropriation.
This, he continued, is imperative to the elimination of
political control.
High noted that the Florida Legislature last year voted a 20
percent increase in expenditures for higher education over the
1963 appropriation, but the average increase for southern states
was a 39 percent increase.
The present administration has maintained a hold the line
policy on educational spending. High, on the other hand, has de devised
vised devised a system that would allow considerable funds for education
without drastically changing the tax structure or cutting down on
other programs.
Education is the number one issue in this campaign. High has
shown himself to be a real friend of education and a strong sup supporter
porter supporter of its growth.
He has made a challenge to the young people of Florida to
demand a new breed of politician who desires to serve, not profit
in political office.
After careful consideration of both candidates, their platforms
and their records, and in the belief that we also represent a gen general
eral general consensus of opinion on campus, we accept his challenge and
editorially endorse Robert King High for governor of Florida.
Florida Flambeau

GARY
CORSERIS SfeA.
CUT OUTS-
Friday the 13th, being in the neighborhood with my
hands in empty pockets, contemplating rain and rainy
days, when I see a crowd forming on the fields I
figure Ill go and have myself a look just for
laughs, tongue-in-cheek for a lark.
I get there just as some famous personage is being
introduced. Ladies and Gents," the speaker says
I give you his excellency of this fair Sunshine State
Nodah Snrub. At this point a few people go into wild
ecstasy, waving hands, screaming and shouting.
Everybody bows.
Soon enough, I see a big shadow looming behind me,
and, looking up, I espy a three hundred pound not-too not-toojolly
jolly not-toojolly giant, wearing a wide-brimmed hat that says
I shall not forget, and having Snrub buttons pinned
all over him. I smile up at him, warm creature that
lam.
Why aint you bowing? the giant asks me.
Im suddenly aware that all eyes are on me. Ac Actually,
tually, Actually, I dont mind this at all. Actually, I sort of
like it. Everyone wants to know how come the goofy
looking guy is standing up. Since Im the only guy
standing up, I figure they think Im goofy looking.
I figure they all have bad vision.
Why aint you bowing? the giant asks again.
Cause the Lord gave me two good feet to stand
on, swept over by my own religious fervor.
My little sacrilege causes some amazement in the
crowd. His Excellency, Nodah Snrub, gives me a long,
hard look. Boy, says Nodah in a fatherly tone,
I want you to be honest with me now. Now think
about this and tell these good people here the truth.
Dont be afraid, son. Just tell me what happens when
you mix white paint with red?
Thats easy as pie, say I ingeniously. You
get pink!
ff
At this the crowd is in a hub-bub. Nodah raises
his arms calling for order. There is a sorry ex example
ample example of the young-youth-liberal-ultra-extremists
that oppose me, says Nodah. By his own confes confession,
sion, confession, you get pink! Nodah is burning with rage.
The crowd is looking at me with blood in their eyes.
My blood. Im not feeling so good, and am thinking
about bowing for a while.
Nodah isnt going to let me get away, though. Do
you have any cards in your wallet? asks Nodah.
Remembering my draft card, I reply that I do.
Ladies and gentlemen, screams Nodah. You,
the unthinking public, behold in his iniquity this man
who unashamed stands before you, a card carrying
member of the Communist Party.
My mouth drops open as though someone has hit
me in the stomach. As a matter of fact, someone
has hit me in the stomach. Two hundred people are
pulling at my beard. Im a little astonished, to say
the least. I try to think of all the nice things in the
world, like baseball and summer days, and hot
biscuits, and from a dream I hear the rest of Nodahs
/
. . the quality of education is improving. There
is integrity in government. The thinking public will
vote for me, Nodah Snrub, for honest government.
Taxes will decrease. Mine is an administration
marked by its efficiency . .
Lying in my dejection, my body sore, my pockets
ever-empty, I read the sign on a movie marquis
where A Thousand Clowns is playing.
Nodah is waxing eloquent. Continue quality edu education.
cation. education. Lets take a lesson from the thinking people
in the state of Amabala where they recently elected
the family orangutan to continue the best government
policy ... I support the war in Viet Nam. I support
any war. Because that is the American Way .
A Thousand Clowns! Thinking about the rain. Im
from Missouri, someone once said.
Dont be misled, Nodah concludes. I will tell
Washington this is a great and independent state with
no political meddling in Education. Contracts are
awarded on basis of merit. I will tell you, the think thinking
ing thinking populace. I will tell Mao Tse Tung and Martin
Luther King. I WILL TELL THE WORLD!!
The crowd goes mad singing hallelujahs, raising
hosannahs. Nodah is telling them what hes going to
do.
Yes, Nodah, I think. You can tell it to Washington,
can tell it to the thinking people. You can tell it
to the world ... Im from Missouri . Tell it to
the Marines .



Editor:
In regard to Stewart Parsons
letter in Tuesdays Alligator (May
17, 1966), Websters New Colle Collegiate
giate Collegiate Dictionary defines integrity
as:
1. State or quality of being
complete, undivided, or un unbroken;
broken; unbroken; entirety.
2. Unimpaired state; sound soundness;
ness; soundness; purity.
3. Moral soundness; hon honesty;
esty; honesty; uprightness--Syn. Un Unity:
ity: Unity: Honesty.
Heckling is in the oldest tradi tradition
tion tradition of American politics. Such
great Americans as Abraham
Lincoln and Andrew Jackson have
dealt with hecklers and have en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed it. It is, however, too bad
that Governor Burns isnt quick
witted enough to handle them.
Does integrity incompass good
faith and fair play? Good faith in
what? I have no faith in Governor
Burns! As for fair play, I feel
that fair play involves letting a man
have his say and the Governor had
his. But, I dont feel as a thinking
citizen I must remain silent when
the Governor stoops to half truths,
innuendos, interjects a racial issue
and tells out and out lies. An ex example
ample example of the latter is his statement
that in one negro precinct, Rochelle
#ls, in Alachua County, there were
46 voters and all 46 votes went to
High. Actually, there were 110
voters and High received 46, Kelly
38 and Burns 25, with one given
to Sam Foor. (Information pro provided
vided provided by Alachua County Office of

AAUP belts Burns boast

Editor:
Governor Burns recent state statement
ment statement that the 1965 Legislature
under his leadership appropriated
19 per cent more for higher edu education
cation education is a misleading statement
because it ignores two important
facts.
First, the enrollments in four fouryear
year fouryear institutions supported by the
state of Florida increased 31 per
cent from 63 to 65 in fact,
enrollments increased 42 per cent
including the junior colleges. Se Second,
cond, Second, the 19 per cent increase
which the Governor points to with
such unwarranted pride occurred
at a time when the average in increase
crease increase in the higher education


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 letters
ters letters for publication.

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WRAPPING
PRESCRIPTIONS 24 hour
and fine DEVELOPING
COSMETICS SERVICE
ODI'S FLORIDA
PHARMACY PHARMACY
116 Central Plaza 421 NW 13th
376-2444 372-2523

Letters To The Editor

hecklers and integrity

Elections.) Where is the paid bloc
vote Governor?
I am not a paid campaigner for
Mayor High and my only interest
in the campaign is as a thinking
and voting citizen. Can Mr. Par Parsons
sons Parsons say the same? Why didnt he
include his title Chairman of the
Students for Burns? (Information
from the Burns for Governor Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County Campaign Head Headquarters.)
quarters.) Headquarters.) And, isnt it true that
the Burns Blitzers receive $lO
per diem and expenses Mr. Par Parsons?
sons? Parsons?
If Mr. Parsons will be honest
he will realize that Governor Burns
was heckled only after he replied
to some booing brought on by his
charge of outside interference and
a New York-Miami axis.
The Governor is becoming more
and more thin skinned and des desperate
perate desperate and as Mayor High said, it
isnt a pleasant sight.
I sincerely hope his fears are
well founded. We need integrity
in the office of Governor and Burns
has been devoid of it in his 14
months as Governor and even more
irresponsible in his statements
during his hysterical attempt to
avoid being dethroned. This is not
a man we should be stuck with for
four more years since, in his full
four year term, he will have little
check on his integrity (honesty)
short of the criminal status.
Mr. Parsons attempt to equate
Burns lack of integrity (honesty)
with the actions of the hecklers,
which at worst violated only the

budgets of other southern states
was 39 per cent.
We seek an expansion of our
economy and new home-owners and
citizens for Florida, but in educa education
tion education we are not even keeping up
with our past growth! To press
forward the kind of higher educa education
tion education which will attract solid in industry
dustry industry and healthy growth, we must
treat responsibly the 30,433 stu student
dent student increase in state colleges
between 63 and 65 and the
increase now in the making.
Corbin S. Carnell, Secretary
The Executive Committee of the
University of Florida Chapter
of the American Association
of University Professors

tenants of good taste, is ridiculous
and not befitting a past president
of the Florida Blue Key or a 4LW.
But, it is in line with the Burns
attempt, through distortion and in inaccuracy,
accuracy, inaccuracy, to create a smoke screen
and to fool the electorate.
Mr. Parsons is right, integrity
is the issue, and Governor Burns
and his backers are afraid to deal
with it honestly and clearly. As
Governor Burns said, he has
heard enough about integrity to last
a lifetime.
Michael T. Baird, 4EDF
&
dry cleaners
to Jennings
Editor:
These suggestions may seem
incidental but would add to the
convenience of students.
First, it would be helpful if the
photograph|c service would send
out notices to students so they
dont arrive the same day the pic pictures
tures pictures are to be taken.
Secondly, most of the girls in
Jennings and Rawlings would
appreciate a dry cleaning outlet
in one of the dorms during the
summer trimester.
Eileen Dworkin, 3EDF

5 Jt *. *7;; Tn I
II S I
I Bs I
I
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mMmbMbw DRESS SLACKS
ij SLACKS. JEANS and WALK SHORTS flf the COSt of CaSHCII Slacks! |i
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NEVER NEED IRONING FARAH MANUFACTURING CO., INC. EL PASO, TEXAS/? 5

See Whats Now h "I
The Browse Shop I
COMPLETE BOOK OF WINE COOKERY Waldo I
THE SHAPING OF MODERN THOUGHT. .Brinton I
THEORY OF ATOMIC SPECTRA Condon I

THE SUN ALSO RISES Hemingway I
ATLAS SHRUGGED Rand I
THE GROUP McCarthy I
COMPUTERS AND PEOPLE Postley I
- # *' ||l
DYNAMIC PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY I
G. E. TRANSISTOR MANUAL 1
DESIGN OF FILM BEARINGS I
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. I
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 I
Campus Shop & Bookstore I

Friday, May 20, 1966, The Florida Alligator.

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
SACRIFICE: 1965 Yamaha 125 cc,
$315. 22 Hornet with 6x Weaver,
$65. Jim, 372-6178. (A-133-ts-c).
28-FOOT HOUSE TRAILER. A/C.
Can be seen. Shady Nook Trailer
Park, 3101 SW 34th St., ph. 376-
7559. (A-l 35-st-p).
IBM Electric Typewriter, S2OO.
Desk, dress dummy, briefcase,
ironer, couch, card table and
chairs, Olympus camera, radio.
376-2270. (A-135-lt-c).
MUST SELL: Versatile, Polaroid
Model 400 camera with two speed
shutter, split image range finder,
light meter, photoelectric shutter
attachment, flash, leather case.
Take flawless 3x4 B&W(10sec.)
or color (60 sec.). Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. All metal. Only $45. Call
376-9361 after 9 p.m., ask for
Pitts, or come by 317 East Hall.
(A-l 34-2 t-p).
1966 BULTACOI7Scc. Asking S4OO
or will trade for larger bike. Call
Dennis at 378-4693. (A-133-3t-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-132-st-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-131-
ts-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).
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).
for rent
.
AIR CONDITIONED room for rent.
One block from campus, maid
service, new wall-to-wall carpet carpeting,
ing, carpeting, sink, new refrigerator, new
easy chair, large desk, bookshelf
and special appliance outlet.
Available June 18, $55 per mo.
376-9247. (B-l 35-st-c).
QUIET HOME, large room, private
bath, A/C. Close, to Univ. and town.
105 NW 7th Terr. 372-0809. (B (B---135-3t-c).
--135-3t-c). (B---135-3t-c).
EFFICIENCY APT. Furnished,
private bath, entrance, drive. $65.
Utilities furnished. 2225 NE 7th
St. Ph. 376-0595. (B-l 34-ts-c).
ROOM FOR RENT. 1714 NW 3rd
Place. About 2 blocks from Col College
lege College P. 0., just off 17th St. Avail Available
able Available now. Ph. 372-8227. (B-l 35-
2t-c).
FURNISHED DUPLEX 2 bedroom
apt. for rent. Not 500 feet from
Tigert Hall. A/C, summer rate,
$75 per unit. Call Anna Hinson,
378-2559. (B-135-ts-c).
FURNISHED House Trailer with
air conditioner. Near campus.
Available May 25th or for term B.
S6O a mo. Ph. 376-8063. Students
only. (B-135-ts-c).
LARGE ONE BEDROOM furnished
apt. A/C, for married couple, 303
NW 19th St. $95 a mo. Call after
6 p.m., 372-7287. (B-135-ts-c).

for rent
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath home with
A/C, central heat, refrigerator
and range. For information call
475-4138 or Florer at 462-1016.
(B-l 35-ts-c).
TWO BEDROOM HOME, furnished.
Across from Holiday Inn. Available
B-term or Fall Tri. 372-6232.
(B-l 34-ts-c).
FURNISHED ONE BEDROOM APT.
available B-term or Fall Tri.
across from Ramada Inn. 372-
6232. (B-134-ts-c).
I II .11 .11 >
SPARKLING MODERN 2 bedroom
furnished A/C.apt. Carport, stor storage.
age. storage. SIOO for 2; slls for 3. Avail Available
able Available now. 3316 NW 21st St. 376-
0894. (B-134-2t-c).
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-131-ts-c).
FOR RENT, immediately. Single
room, furnished, 3 blocks from
campus. Use of refrig. 327 NW
15th Terr. Ph. 372-8929. (B-133-
3t-c).
1964 MOBILE HOME 10x50\ Two
bedroom, summer rates.Call466-
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).
LARGE DIVIDED ROOM, 12x22,
private entrance and shower, uti utilities
lities utilities and linens included. Ph. 372-
3191 or 372-8903. (B-133-3t-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
Center. 372-9569. (B-131-ts-c).
THREE ROOM APT furnished,sss
a mo. New stove and refrigerator.
Contact Mary Stewart, 372-2142
from 11-2. (B-133-4t-c).
PRIVATE ROOM 3 blocks from
campus, S2O a mo. Ph. 372-8840.
(B-l 31-ts-c).
.SIWTt
I i*CIEAU, f\
jpg/ YOU-ALL A
£
pnfpf* LOREN y
j* | S
i\ A
, 1 | Technicolor' y
<'\ At 1,3,5,7 1J
\Y\ H

Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 20, 1966

1
wanted i
I
WANTED: Middle aged males to
serve as subjects in a research
project sponsored by Univ. Health
Center. Many benefits and few
discomforts. Call Dr. Zauner, ext.,
2815 or 378-4116. (C-135-st-c).
WANTED: FEMALE ROOMMATE
for Fall and Winter Term, Village
Park. Judy Young or Rita Green Greenberg.
berg. Greenberg. 2219 Jennings. 372-6381.
(C-l 35-4 t-c).
COED FOR m-B to share A/C
apt. $37.50 a mo. plus utilities.
Call 378-3351. (C-135-2t-p):
LOCAL BAND needs electric bass
guitarist, must have equipment.
Contact Jim, Rm. 5. 376-9634.
(C-l 35-lt-p).
FEMALE ROOMMATES to share
expenses. Will pay S3O-S4O/mo.
Call 372-1668 after 5:30 (except
weekends). Kitchenette desired.
(C-135-2t-p).
ROOMMATES needed immediate immediately.
ly. immediately. Mays rent already paid. Two
bedroom A/C apt. Near campus.
Call 378-4989. (C-l 35-3 t-c).
APT. AND FEMALE ROOMMATES
wanted for Fall Trimester. Call
376-2315. (C-134-2t-c).
ROOMMATES WANTED FOR B
SESSION. Village Park apt. with
balcony overlooking pool. S4O per
mo. Call 376-2315. (C-134-2t-c).
... .*
COED ROOMMATE WANTED.
University Gardens Apts. Pool,
A/C, 372-0987. (C-134-2t-p).
ROOMMATE wanted B-Term.A/C
apt. close to campus. Share ex expenses.
penses. expenses. Call 378-4332. (C-133-
3t-p).
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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

the longer yoarhair the moreyouneed Shortcut Shortcut*
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Why ? Because lonahair needs more body., more
manadeability...mofecoritro/...And Short Cu- Bi
divcsyou the moStTr/ltidrid watcheverytfwW B?B
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N.W. 13th St. at 23rd Road StflrtS TODAY
Telephone 378-2434. EXCLUSIVE NORTH FLORIDA SHOWING
Now vou can se6 a once;in*3 lifetinae Broadway Show
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Friday, May 20, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7

wanted |
SINGLE FEMALE faculty member
desires to rent or subleast fully
furnished (dishes, etc.) one bed bedroom
room bedroom apt or house for ni-B. Call
ext. 2938. (C-133-3t-c).
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-l 31-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).
help wanted
LEGAL SECRETARY wanted be beginning
ginning beginning June 6th. Must be well
founded in shorthand and typing.
Experience necessary. Please give
complete resume of qualification
by writing P.O. Drawer C, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. (E-l 35-ts-c).
autos
ONE OWNER CONV. 1962 red
GALAXIE X 11-500. Automatic
transmission, bucket seats. Good
condition. 376-6047. (G-135-3t-c).
1942 CHEVROLET COUPE. New
paint, new tires, tinted glass. Call
376-8415 after 3 p.m. (G-135-
st-p).
1960 PONTIAC. 4-door hardtop,
PS, A/C. $575. 1957 BMW Isetta
Midget car, $175. 376-2270. (G (G---135-lt-c).
--135-lt-c). (G---135-lt-c).

(CLASSIFIED s|
! CONTINUED ON PAGE TEN

B&B Take-out
412 S. W 4th Avenue
Phone 376-1347
fb e k
FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY
LARC'L 12 <>-. COKE
Wit h Any Box Lun c h
Fish Shrimp Chicken
Scallops Oysters
FAST FRET Df LIVI RY STRYICE
FROM 4:00 P.M. TO 8:00 P.M. DAILY
Featuring A COMPLETE LINE of
SANDWICHES j

t tautos
autos tautos
1965 PLYMOUTH WAGON. V-8,
automatic transmission, R & H,
A/C, power steering. Leaving
country, will accept old car for
equity, you take over payments.
376-3211, ext. 5721, or 466-3178.
(G-135-2t-c).
1959 VOLVO. New paint, clutch,
battery, and tag. Best reasonable
offer. Ph. 378-4905. (G-135-4t-p).
1961 PONTIAC CONVERTIBLE.
Good top and tires, excellent me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition. Just the thing
for summer. Call 378-1629 be between
tween between 5-8 p.m. (G-135-st-c).
1964 ENGLISH FORD Cortina
Consol. Best offer. 372-3510.
306 NE Ist Ave. (G-135-3t-c).
1959 CHEVROLET. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. $375 or best offer. Call
Ramon, 372-8353 between 6:30-
8:00 p.m. (G-135-3t-p).
RELIABLE VW, brand new tires,
battery, very clean. Leaving town.
$350 or best offer. 312 SW 12th
St. (G-135-lt-p).
EXCEPTIONALLY CLEAN 1959
PORSCHE with original foreign
interior and ruby red lacquer ex exterior.
terior. exterior. Michelin X tires. Very
reasonable. Call 376-2257. (G (G--
- (G--
1960 ALFA ROMEO SPYDER
VELOCE: 5,000 mi. on completely
reworked engine; new paint, good
top, roll bar, 2 spare wheels and
tires. S9OO. Call Bill, 376-4271.
(G-134-4t-p).
1964 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE. 4-
speed, twin carburetors, front
wheel disc brakes. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. SI2OO or best offer. Call
376-5495. (G-134-3t-p).



Page 8

I, The Florida Migator, Friday, May 20, 1966

\

>* \ _. >
Blind Man's Bluff

"Now, Lurleen, there are four basic
positions for blocking a doorway."
" Burned his credit card by mistake.

The Best Os

Recently > Miami New s
Don Wrig ht
captured jJ
honor -- tfe Puiit zer
The Alligator is the onl
the former News copy j
Wright isn't nationally $
used by several papers
West.
We feel that Wright i
underrated editorial carto
-- and also one of the bes
Pictured below are so
are his best cartoons, in
Prize winner.
llit) 11 D/I
v
mk
> jKgWi^f ti
You MeSn You
THE BEST 0
* ff s,
.



j? Wright

Te m Editorial cartoonist
'd jArnalisms highest
on/I college paper using
> py my as a cartoonist
ly smdicated, but he is
ersin the Midwest and
ht I one of the most
zrtmnists in the country
- some of what we feel
, minding his Pulitzer
_> ** \ HhH WBB&f
KB; ift
igf
>f THE BEST
Sis
<
V .:
1 >jr\

, %

i
. r
"The peasantry, riding MY trains
* s
f j!r ~J X -- -

%
"You know dear I'll bet a man in your
condition could get a crack at the
Heavyweight Champ."

Friday, May 20, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



autos
AUSTIN-HEALEY SPRITE. Re Rebuilt
built Rebuilt engine, new top and tires,
fiberglass hood. Call Bob Sharp
any afternoon or evening. 378-
1945. (G-133-3t-c).
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).
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 32-5 -c).
services
ANY SORT OF INK DRAWING,
mechanical, graphical, etc., is
done by an engineering student.
Call 372-6125 after 5 p.m. (M (M---135-lt-p).
--135-lt-p). (M---135-lt-p).
PORTRAITS, application, passport
photographs. Near campus, rea reasonable.
sonable. reasonable. S nee ringer Photography,
1013-1/2 W. Univ. Ave. Ph. 378-
1170. (M-135-3t-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300. (M (M--
- (M--
personal
-tr " i
VISIT GATOR GROOMER where
romance blooms. Next door to
Univ. P.O. Self-service and pro professional
fessional professional laundry and dry cleaning.
(J-l 31-ts-c).
THE FORCE that clouded mens
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 33013.(J---130-st-p).
--130-st-p). 33013.(J---130-st-p).
VACATION SPECIAL to UF per personnel:
sonnel: personnel: Take advantage of special
rates at the ARROWHEAD LODGE,
one mile from Cypress Gardens,
on the Cypress Gardens Road.
Largest pool in Winter Haven.
A/C, TV. (J-135-st-c).
KITTENS TO BE GIVEN AWAY.
Six wks. old, gray and white. Call
376-2313 after sp.m.(J-133-3t-c).
T Offer Good Only With This Ad. I
Y Present this ad and receive a I
FREE COKE {
OR ORANGE j
I (10£ size) 4
I When you purchase a 4
FISH
Sandwich 1
at the regular price of 4
29< |
RED BARN t
2029 NW 13th St. i
| TODAY ONLY j

CLASSIFIEDS

Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday/May 20, 1966

personal
Omes gentes natalem Platonis
philosophi post hominum memor memoriam
iam memoriam optimi eras celebrabunt.
Hortor igitur sapientes ut res
aeternas aliquot horas cogitent.
(J-l 35-lt-p).
CAT ON A HOT TIN ROOF. Movie
to be shown this Friday night at
7:00 at the Baptist Student Center.
A non-denominational discussion
of the movie will follow at 9:30.
This is the first of a series of
Friday evening movie-goersSem movie-goersSeminars
inars movie-goersSeminars to be held at the Baptist
Student Center and the Wesley
Foundation. (J-135-1 t-c).
SLIDE RULERS OF THE WORLD
UNITE! You have nothing to lose
but you can join the IMADCIub.
Membership now open. Lifetime
professional membership card
with beautiful, goldplated, hand handpolished
polished handpolished slide rule tie clasp. (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).

Lets unplug the computer, boys!
Start thinking!
*
A
HXDMHho-g&l r 7
hsLa
K2CKH)=
ocaoac-n* m o
?30o D 1e o *oo U n
rfy
' mmtE

A lot of people believe that someday
computers will do all their thinking
for them.
Well, a funny thing is going to
happen on the way to the future:
c
Youre going to have to think
harder and longer than ever.

real estate
QUAINT SPACIOUS OLD HOME
for sale. Shown by appointment
only, weekends. even evenings.
ings. evenings. (I-135-2t-c).
SALE: 200 acres fertile soil.
Access to 2 lakes, long canal
frontage. Good farm or recreation recreational
al recreational area development. Robert C.
Smith, Registered Real Estate
Broker, Hwy. 441, Micanopy, Fla.
(I-135-st-p).
jr
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.(1-1 31-ts-c).
lost-found
,>
LOST -- On campus an ALPHA
DELTA PI yellow gold crown
pearl sorority pin and jeweled
guard. Reward. Call 372-1294.
(L-l 35-2 t-p).

Computers cant dream up things
like Picturephone service, Telstar R
satellite, and some of the other
advances in communications we
have made. Os course, we depended
on computers to solve some of the
problems connected with their
development. But computers need
absolutely clear and thorough
instructions, which means a new and
tougher discipline on the
human intelligence.
And it will take more than a computer
to create a pocket phone the size
of a matchbook, lets say ... or find

I f. U. $., EUROPE x l
I / CARIBBEAN N/T £4Sl|£
I OR,l I > iT B 0 r COMPLETE
I ( s mediterranean j TRAV eI 1
I 0^ 0 E SERVIce M
Ift XIR X
i STEAMSHIP TICKETS,
/ INDEPENDENT ft <
' ESCORTED TRAVEL
S AUTO RENTAL and
L P^ I>CHASe
I WORLD
I(( ( J 77 TRAVEL
I SERVICE
f Phone
1808 W. University Ave. 376-4641

mu uing
I s et y ur I
| message thru I
JUDY: ONLY EIGHT DAYS TO GO. 1
ED. (J-135-lt-nc). (
1 WITH GATOR ADS I
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilliiillliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw^

a practical way to lock a door or turn
off an oven by remote telephone
control, or to make possible some of
the other things well have someday.
It takes individuals ... perhaps you
could be one ... launching new
ideas, proposing innovations
and dreaming dreams.
And someday, were going to have to
find away to dial locations in space.
Makes you think.

Bell System
American Telephone & Telegraph
and Associated Companies



r Orange

Campus Calendar

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

Tv
Friday Bent Car^ Coffee House Presents: 9 p.m. -1 a.m. Tom
May 20 2-string-guitar. "Tarzan of the Apes
Classic film. Gordon Stransenborugh Folk Rock,
Bluegrass.
Saturday Movie: MSB 7 & 9:15 p.m. "The Man Who Shot
May 21 Liberty Valance. v
Bent Card Coffee House Presents: 9 p.m. -1 a.m. Dr.
Robert Cole Singer. Doug Wing& Laurie Kerr
Folk singers. Britt Small Folk Rock.
Sunday Duplicate Bridge: 215 FU, 1:30 p.m. UF Faculty, staff &
May 22 students only.
Unitarian Fellowship: FU, 11 a.m. Prayer Service.
B Monday Dollars for Scholars: FU Board & Hallmark Cards ask
May 23 you to complete a questionnaire about sample cards
in FU Social Room. Free gift for you and 25? for
Dollars for Scholars.
Students for High: Student Service Booth, 9 a.m. -1 p.m.

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty Sc Staff

To Students
PHOTO APPOINTMENTS: Students who could not
keep their photo appointments for identification cards
must have their photographs made on May 24, as this
is the last day identification photos will be made for
those who have received appointment notices this
month. Do not report for a photograph at this time
unless you have received an appointment notice. If
a student fails to respond after reasonable notice is
given or if a student loses his ID card after it has
been delivered to him, he will be required to pay $5

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.
/
COMPUTING .CENTER LECTURE: A lecture on
Graphic Display Techniques on the System 360
Computer will be presented at 9 a.m., Tuesday,
May 31, in Room 213, General Classroom Building,
by E. K. Lauer of IBM.
MEN STUDENTS: The Judo Club meets Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 5:30 7:30 p.m., in the south
end of Florida Gym. The Karate Club meets Tuesday
and Thursday, 1:30-6:30 p.m. All men students are
invited to participate in these activities. There is no
> expense involved. Sign up in Room 227, Florida Gvm.

I CASH LOANS 4§> o MONEY I
I available vacation ''' r -l' 7 o UpToTiOO I
I $25 to S6OO C \S FOR YOUR SECOND CAR I
I PAYDAYSHORT TERMS Finance CO. 222 W. UnLi, y A,.|
I 376-5333 ^~

for his ID card. Students who are unable to keep their
appointments or make them up on May 24 should in inform
form inform Photographic Services of the reason.
Progress Test Schedules
All students in the following courses are expected
to take the following tests. Each student must bring
a No. 2 lead pencil and will be required to use his
University student number.
CBS 261 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, May 24,7 p.m.
All students in CBS 261 (Spring A) report to Walker
Auditorium.

GATOR SKI CLUB: Tuesday, May 24, 7:30 p.m.
Basement of Gym. Prospective members are invited.
CAMPUS-WIDE-SOCIAL: There will be a campus campuswide
wide campuswide social Friday, May 20, 8 p.m. to 12 midnight,
in Jennings Hall Recreation Room. Music by the
Val-Cry. Free refreshments.
OPEN There will be an open dis discussion
cussion discussion of Biblical theology, Neo-Orthodoxy and the
New Theologians Sunday at 7 p.m. at Wesley Foun Foundation,
dation, Foundation, conducted by the Rev. Thaxton Springfield.
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
MAY 31: FLORIDA POWER COMPANY -- EE,
CE, ME. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF ATLANTA
-- Lib. Arts, Bus. Admin., EE, ME.

and

BLUE BULLETIN

Craft Shop Special Sessions: FU Craft Shop, 2:30 p.m.
"Rug Hooking. No registration.
Naval Officer Recruiting: 118 & 123 FU, 9 a.m. 5 p.m.
-
Wednesday Craft Shop Special Session: FU Craft Shop, 7:30 p.m.
May 25 "Rug Hooking. No registration.
Other Pre-Med & Pre-Dent Students: Register with the Pre-
Professional Counseling Office, 111 Anderson, May
9 May 20.
MENSA: Daily, 11:15 a.m. 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.
European Tour: June 21-August 15. 8 weeks for $3lO.
$125.00 deposit at 315 FU.
FU Trip to St. Augustine: Sat., July 9. Leave 12 noon;
tour the city and see "Cross and Sword; SB.OO.
For reservation call ext. 2741.
Trip to Guatemala: August 15-August 22. $255.00 per
person. For more Information come by or call 315
FU, ext. 2741.

Friday, May 20, 1966, The Florida Alligator, Page 11
ADDRESS NOTICES TO ORANGE AND BLUE,
INFORMATIONAL SERVICES OFFICE, CAMPUS

CBS 262 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, May 24, 7 p.m.
All students in CBS 262 (Spring A) report to Walker
Auditorium.
MS 208 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, May 26, 7 p.m.
All students in MS 208 (Spring A) report to Walker
Auditorium. I
CATALOG CORRECTION: All holders of the 1965-66
Undergraduate Catalog are requested to make the
following correction to the Spring Trimester Calendar
on Page 5: change June 20, Monday, 7:30 p.m. to A.M.

JUNE 1: MAAS BROTHERS Bus. Admin., Acctg.,
Lib. Arts, Ed.
JUNE 2: SYSKA & HENNESSY, INC. -- ME, EE.
ORTHO PHARMACEUTICALS CORP. Bus. Admin.,
Lib. Arts, Ed.
MAY 26: J. C. PENNEY & CO. Bus. Admin.,
Mktg. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF ATLANTA
Lib. Arts, Bus. Admin., EE. ME. GENERAL ELEC ELECTRIC
TRIC ELECTRIC COMPANY EE, IE, Ps. USDA SOIL CON CONSERVATION
SERVATION CONSERVATION SERVICE Horti., Ag. Eng., Soil Sci.,
Agro. BENDIX FIELD ENGINEERING CORP. EE,
ME.
-(
MAY 27: UNION CARBIDE COMPANY ME,ChE,
e£, Met E, Eng. Sci., Ps,CE, Bus. Admin., Lib. Arts.
THE BELL SYSTEM Math, Ps, all engineering.
MAY 31: FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION EE,
CE, ME.

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 20, 1966


The Political Scene


High Rally
Set Today
A Robert King High rally with
"education-grams to be sent over
the state is scheduled for 3:30 p.m.
today at Florida Union Auditorium.
The rally will occur simul simultaneously
taneously simultaneously with one on the Florida
State University campus, accord according
ing according to Eddie Kay, co-chairman of
Students for High.
In a program to be called
Operation High Wire, students
will be asked to send education educationgrams
grams educationgrams to their parents. The
special telegrams will bear a
message to be revealed at this
afternoons rally.
Bob Saunders, co-chairman of
the Alachua County High organi organization,
zation, organization, will be guest speaker at
the rally. Kay also said a few UF
professors might speak at the
rally.
Davis Student
Group Formed
Another student political group
has been formed on campus.
Students for Davis, advocating
the candidacy of Hal Davis to the
Florida Senate, was formed last
week.
Davis is running for the group
five seat of the Senate, pitted a against
gainst against long-time Senate member,
Charley Johns of Starke.
Co-chairmen for the group are
Charles Shepherd, administrative
assistant to the student body pre president,
sident, president, Bob Imholte, SG secretary
of academic affairs and president
of Mens Interhall Council, and
Ernie Litz, former Alligator
editor.
The Davis group will meet on
Friday at 3:30 p.m. in the Florida
Union, room 123.
New Committee
Studies Student
Money Matters
By ALLEN SODEN
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body Treasurer John
Darlson announced Wednesday the
formation of a student economy
committee and appointed Russell
Blank as chairman.
The committee will tell new
students how to live more econo economically
mically economically and intelligently away
from home.
Blank, a Pi Lambda Phi, is a
senior in Arts and Sciences and
plans to attend UFs Law School.
He was past campaign manager
for Honor Court Chancellor Herb
Schwartz and is now serving as
an Honor Court justice for the
College of Arts and Sciences.
The economy committee will
publish a booklet investigating
prices for major commodities such
as food, clothing and laundry ex expenses.
penses. expenses. A comparative analysis
will be presented showing the
prices for living both on and off
campus, and in fraternity and
sorority houses. The committee
feels the booklet will aid incoming
freshmen and transfer students
who are on a tight budget.
The committee is now in the
process of investigating the possi possibility
bility possibility of student discounts from
local merchants. Participating
merchants who would be willing to
offer discounts to students would
be published in a booklet, which
will be distributed to all incoming
students suring Orientation Week.

Group Forms
For Teague
UF Students for Teague Com Comm
m Comm ittee was approved as an official
campus organization last week and
is now campaigning for the UF
graduate in his race for the state
senate.
Teague, former mayor and city
commissioner of Tallahassee, led
in the first primary in the 25th
Senatorial District, which includes
Gainesville. His opponent is Jim
Johanos.
Tomorrow members of the Tea Teague
gue Teague committee will campaign for
him at local shopping centers.
Students interested in taking part
are asked to contact the Teague
Campaign Headquarters at 2-9905.

JW I
reales} na,Tie m socks
Bj
I m b iH
Whenever you Fresh and different in design and color l
wear a tie our socks Never fall down on the job. 1
should come over the calf. Socks with the Silken Touch] in 1
And stay there. Without tugging. 80% ylon, 20% silk. I
Whenever you sit down, sock (not leg) Regular fits men up to 6 ft. I
should be showing. Tall, men over 6 ft. $2.00. 1
Ban-Lon' O.T. C: (over-the-calf) hose. Another fine product of # Kayser-Roth I
I IM 59 ADVERTISE IN I
I Xm MW ELEMENTARY ; I
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR I

IF YOU ARE AN
ENGINEERING SENIOR... Each day tee challenge I
our engineer*
... i ... .. to find better ways to
interested in an exciting career opportunity serve Qur custo!^ers
with excellent chance for advancement And to help them,
Representatives of oar company will be on engineering facilities I*C
campus on Tuesday, May 31, and we invite you
to sign the interview registration schedule |
now posted in the University Placement Office. I
roc IW-NIM mm,C-OH.C lltCtl C cove..' _f |UI V B
[ *' i I, M



Id Political Advertisement
Sam Teague Knows
University's Needs jk jjtl

hB Sam Teague is a graduate of the University of
Mtlorida. He has been active in the affairs of the
Alumni Association for many years. He issym issymjSpathetic
jSpathetic issymjSpathetic toward the University and its problems.
fIHHe has a lifetime record of active support for
|HI public education.
H He lived in Gainesville four years. During this
SB time, he was a student at the University and was
H employed by a local office supply company. He
fl was a registered Alachua County voter. His wife
JHI Myra taught school in Hawthorne.

B KMriL FIR ? T NAT iP. I :,P ITY BANK
Hf FT JULff ~ ~ r
mWMm **<
1 BKS fj&M mmm wi¥iini..Miumiu
I Other travelers checks
I are every bit as good as
I First National City Bank's
H .* ; . 'I
l l
I ...until you lose them!
'T-'' B
.... &&& BT ttt
\sj; BBr Sr
>: ..... :: mi: w.
H
I When you go where the fun is, don't bring lossble c3Sh. Bring First Nstionsf City Trsvelers checks. You csn cssh them
I all over the U.S. snd sbrosd. But their big sdvsntsge is a fsster refund system. See below.

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

First National City Bank Travelers Checks
h\/ hanks pvnrvwhere

Sam Teague is well qualified to represent the
University of Florida in the State Senate. He is
a former mayor of Tallahassee, with three years
service on the City Commission. He has been a
Scoutmaster for 10 years, a Sunday School
teacher for 15 years, and has been a distinguished
business and civic leader.
Sam Teague is your kind of man. He can serve
our University well in the Senate.
Vote May 24th!

checks,you don't have to worry. There are more
than 20,000 places around the world authorized
to give you a fast refund-right on the spot!
First National City travelers checks come from
the leader in world-wide banking, and have
been in use over 60 years. They are known and
accepted in more than a million shops, hotels,
restaurants, air terminals, etc., the world over.
Next time you travel, insist on First National
City travelers checks.
They cost just one cent per dollar.

Each individual has different
reasons rooted in his background
that would make him act this way,
he said.
Kline said some people will ex exhibit
hibit exhibit themselves as a dare from
cohorts. He cited instances of such
practices as red-eye or drop droptrouser.
trouser. droptrouser. These are examples of
exhibftionsim but are usually
thought of on the spur of the
moment.
Other exhibitionists receive
pleasure from watching the re reactions
actions reactions of people that view them.
These are the people that make a
regular practice of exhibiting
themselves.
Os the offenders apprehended at
UF, there seems to be an even
division between students and non nonstudents.
students. nonstudents. Some of the offenders are
even married and have children.
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams
said the students involved in such
offenses receive psychiatric
examinations.
The results of the examination
determine what should be done for
the student, said Adams.
If the students areable to main maintain
tain maintain themselves at the university
under therapy, then they are en encouraged
couraged encouraged to stay. We are interested
in what is best for the student,
he added.
Adams said some students who
are not willing to help themselves
have been asked to leave the uni university.
versity. university.
Exhibitionists are usually cow cowards.
ards. cowards. Their acts occur, usually at
night, in or near cars or dark
passageways. They usually will not
attempt to attack anyone unless
they are confronted. Then they will
fight.
Police Chief Shuler said when a
person is suddenly confronted with
a sexual exhibitionist, he should
remain calm and try to remem remember

I I ir B / Mju K
' V.
FOR THE FINEST IN ITALIAN CUISINE, TAKE* YOUR
FAVORITE GIRL TO .
/")
M 9 ~ /\/\y ITALIAN AMERICAN CUISINE
m /it W 2204 sw 13th st
I /If Phone 376-1867
C/sUN-THURS, 5-11 p.m. FRI-SAT, 5-12 p.m.
DONT TAKE HER ON MONDAYS AS WERE CLOSED THEN.

Friday, May 20, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Exhibitionists
( Fr fi|i I)

ber remember an identifying feature such as
the car license plate, make or
model, or the dress and general
features of the offender.
This information should then be
reported to the police. Shuler em emphasized
phasized emphasized that girls should not be become
come become hysterical and should avoid
walking alone at night.
If arrested, sexual exhibitionists
are charged with indecent ex exposure
posure exposure which is a misdemeanor
and carries between a SSO to SSOO
fine. Shuler said most offenders
are referred to psychiatric help.
Homecoming
("ft Pn l)
well known within the state and/or
nation, the chairman noted. We
hope to be able to schedule a well
known professional entertainer for
Growl. Last years host was
Justice Stephen OConnell of the
Florida Supreme Court.
The overall scope of Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming will continue to be aimed
toward UF alumni by making them
feel welcome as part of the Uni University
versity University community and by helping
to build spirit behind the football
team.
That 14,000-hour figure boils
down to about 375 hours apiece
for 10 key people working on Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming from April until completion
of all activities . 125 hours each
for 90 other students assigned to
specific functions and 10 hours
each for the 400 committee mem members
bers members who handle every major and
m inor detail that can and does
crop up during preliminary ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements.
Students who are interested in
working in any phase of Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming should go to the Blue Key
Office, third floor in the Florida
Union, and sign up.

Page 13



Page 14

l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 20, 1966

Bayman Replaces Block
As Majority Leader

By JUDY MILLER
Alligator Staff Writer
Scott Bayman was elected
majority leader of Leg Council
May 10th f replacing Sam Block
who resigned. Bayman was elected
by a unanimous vote at the Student
Party Caucus.
Bayman served as chairman of
the Leg Council publicity commit committee
tee committee prior to his election as major majority
ity majority leader. Other activities include
past vice president and current
president of Delta Upsilon frater fraternity,
nity, fraternity, and IFC Public Relations
committeeman.
Block, having served as majority
leader for two trimesters although
the job is usually*held for only one,
said, Id like to see some of the
younger people take the leader leadership.
ship. leadership.
Block felt that Bayman would be
able to spend more time in giving
his complete effort to this major
activity. Block has been appointed
Assistant General Manager for
Homecoming 66, which he feels
will take up most of his time.
Block feels that Bayman is an
excellent choice, hes aggressive,
but not afraid to ask questions for
advice.
During the time Block was floor
leader, he said Leg Council started
to become an entity within itself,
rather than a rubber stamp of the
executive branch.
He feels that further elevation
is needed by continuing to pro produce
duce produce outwardly and by establish establishing
ing establishing stronger committee organiza organizations
tions organizations within.
Future Frosh
To Get First
View Os UF
By 808 MENAKER
Executive Editor
Dont be surprised if you see 3
a lot of unfamiliar faces wandering
around campus this weekend, map
in hand, muttering such phrases as
Where IS the Gym? and How
do you get to Tigert Hall?
It merely means that freshman
pre-registration is beginning a again.
gain. again.
Probably one of the most popular
programs at the university since
coeducation began, the program
was started eight years ago to give
freshmen and their parents a
chance to meet with faculty on an
informal basis, get a good look at
the campus and give the neophyte
student a chance to register for
the fall term before the confusion
of the first week on campus.
For the first session, 299 fresh freshmen
men freshmen will have a chance to get a
first hand look view at what they
hope will be their home away from
home the next four years.
There are 15 two-day orientation
sessions, with approximately 4,500
parents and students taking part
during the summer.
Last summer, students came
from as far away as Germany, the
Philippines, California and Alaska
to attend the sessions.
Rotary & Printing
CALCULATORS
Sales & Rentals
KISERS
Office Equipment
604 N. MAIN ST.

One improvement Block feels
has occurred during his reign was
the improvement of the committee
system. Items are now referred to
the committees and acted upon
whereas before these committees
rarely held meetings.
According to Block, party lines
have weakened, although many peo people
ple people dont see this. He feels people
are voting on how they feel, not
how they are told.
Leg Council has a long way to
go. Its going to take leadership
and gumption. We need a balance
between the branches.
Leg Council must take the
initiative and always reflect the
overall opinions. The main aim of
Leg Council now is to become
an entity in itself, and make it an
honor to serve.
Justice Brennan
At Law Banquet
U. S. Supreme Court Justice
William J. Brennan will be the
guest speaker at the annual Law
Review banquet to be held Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, September 20.
Law Review editor Charles
Intriago announced Brennans ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance to speak at the banquet
yesterday.
The banquet is a reunion for all
past editors of the Law Review,
and is also attended by the 90
student members of the Law Re Review
view Review staff. Law school faculty
members and representatives of
the administration will be invited.
The Law Review, published four
times a year, is a magazine of
Florida law and is put out by the
top students in the law school.

A STEP FORWARD I
FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
SENATOR JOHNS, I
AS AMEMBEROFTHEFIORIDACONSTITUTION REVISION COMMISSION, I
favors and will support a constitutional amendment and the necessary legislation to give the I
Board of Regents the autonomy needed on fiscal and educational policy matters to that the in institutions
stitutions institutions of higher learning will have the flexibility needed to achieve programs of excellence. 1
SENATOR JOHNS I
recognizes the need for sabbatical leave of academic personnel for additional study and research 1
and will sponsor the legislation necessary to make this on immediate reality. I
WITH 28 YEARS EXPERIENCE AND PROVEN PERFORMANCE in providing adequate funds for I
higher education, Senator Johns can, and will fulfill these NEEDS. I
VOTE EFFECTIVENESS EFFECTIVENESSKEEP
KEEP EFFECTIVENESSKEEP CHARLEY E. JOHNS
Paid Political Advertisement STATE SENATE DISTRICT 5 I
I GATOR ADS SELL! ""|

*:
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\ \ \ Jacksonville Underwood Jewelers
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i j j i j / j Miami Little River Jewelry Co.
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1-
I

I Gator hurlers (left to right) Jack Withrow, Kelly
{prior, Dan Griffin, Ed Pavelka, Ray Rollyson, Ed
Iwoolfolk, Adrian Zabala, Steve Arthur, and Danny

Unitarian-Universalist Fellowship I
OF GA I NESVILLE I
Speaker: DR. ROY IVAN JOHNSON I
- -..., ' ||l||
Title: "THE MEANING OF POETRY" I
SUNDAY, MAY 22, 1966 I
EVERYONE INVITED I
11 a.m. Sunday Florida Union Auditoriuml

flMjf Ur VBy sfi s /mufi ft
djwiftj
I as the 'cool set' says it:
I were swinging this weekend
I and man (we mean 'girls,' but 'man' sounds cooler) our prices are
I way out
|tr/m£ goes yon ask? the most:
I slims shorts shirts
I suits .shifts swimsuits I
I handbags jewelry skirts I
I why, you ask? I
I cause we love you! I
I I
I ('specially when you shop at twig!) I
I and where the l:eek is twig? I
I for the uninformed, twig is sumptuously situate at one-one-three-one I
I west university avenue. .one block from campus, come see us. . 1
I twig 1
ft (in case you missed the message, we re J

Orr. UF opens three-game set with Seminoles today
in Tallahassee.

Brother Champs
t -
PITTSBURGH, Pa. (UPI)
Pittsburgh manager Harry (The
Hat) Walker and Fred (Dixie)
Walker, Milwaukee coach, are
the only brother combination to
win batting championships.
Harrys .363 average for the
Phillies in 1947 was tops in the
National League and Dixies .357
for the Dodgers in 1944 led the
league.

ALAN-
BURTON
SPORTS COLUMNIST
The 1965-1966 edition of Gator sports is rapidly drawing to a
close. Most Gator followers will agree that it has been an in interesting
teresting interesting year.
Steve Spurfier and company provided many thrills on the
gridiron en route to our first major bowl game. A young Gator
varsity basketball squad, coupled with an exciting freshman team,
left Gator fans dreaming of next years possibilities. Swimming
was below par -- but we still won the SEC championship. Tennis
looks like it is on the rebound as the freshman team, probably the
best in years, lived up to expectations. The track team had a fine
season that was highlighted by wins over Southern Illinois and FSU,
while the Gator golf team led by Bob Murphy had another suc successful
cessful successful campaign.
But Wait
But wait, the season isnt over yet not by a long shot!
No, Ray Graves hasnt scheduled a third Orange-Blue game.
The fact is, the winner of the FSU-Florida all season athletic
series is to be decided this weekend.
The Gator baseball team will be traveling to Tallahassee today
for a three-game series that will determine who will reign as
state athletic king for the coming season. As it stands now, the
series is knotted at six wins apiece with two ties.
What chance do the Gators have of winning a needed two out of
three games on the home grounds of the number-two nationally
ranked baseball outfit in the country? The Gators have a great
chance providing they go up to Tallahassee with the intent of
playing the good brand of ball they are capable of playing.
Could Be Fatal
If the Gators play the type of sloppy ball they displayed in losses
to Georgia, Auburn and Yale, the outcome will be fatal. Season-long
efforts from every Gator team against our sister school will go
down the drain. Every one of us will have to listen another year
to the jeers thrown at us by the squaws at FSU.
The team has had its bad games. Yet this same team has time
and time again shown the pride and courage it takes to come back
and win big ball games.
After being rained out of a chance to win the SEC crown, the
Gators defeated the SEC champ Tennessee, 2-0. Humiliated by
FSU 16-4 a week ago Friday, the Gators came back the following
day to beat them, 1-0. The Gators were mauled in two games at
Auburn only to come back and crush the Tigers in two games at
Perry Field.
The Gators will travel to Tallahassee with a 21-9 reocrd. If
the Gators come back with either a 24-9 record or a 23-10 record,
the state title is ours. Anything less and it will be another long
year.
SEC Vs. ACC In Track
By ALLEN SODEN
Alligator Staff Writer
This weekend Atlanta will be the site of the first annual track
competition between the SEC and the Atlantic Coast Conference.
To be eligible, trackmen must have placed in their conference
finals.
UF Coach Jimmy Carnes is Sending three trackmen to the week weekends
ends weekends competition. Harry Winkler, who won the SEC finals in the
discus with a throw of 154 ft. and placed second in the shot put with
a throw of 516-l/2 will go,,along with Scott Hager, who will run
the 440-intermediate hurdles and high jumper Jim Richeson who
won the SEC meet with a 6-4 leap.
Tennessee which won the SEC event last Saturday with 91 points,
Auburn second with 34 points, and LSU and Florida rounded out the
top four with 31 and 28-1/2 points respectively in the SEC meet.
Other SEC schools will be sending strong teams. Tennessee has
Senior Pat Pomphrey who won the 120-yd high hurdles in 13.4
seconds. It was not an official SEC record because the wind was
too strong, but it stands as the best in the nation this year by a
collegian.
Alabama will be sending David Adkins who won the 440-yd
hurdles in 51.2 seconds, an SEC record and the fastest time for
a collegian this year in the U. S.
The ACC team to watch is Maryland, which qualified 18 men.
Experts, however, favor the SEC because of its strength in the
running events.
TO ALL STUDENTS U
AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL T
I 'V CAFETERIA
|^^>i^l2l2^^^MA^^ST^(^Tiir^frorT^Campus)

Friday, May 20, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 20, 1966

P
f SPORTS
With Jeff Denkewalter
Sports Editor
A recent storm of controversy was kicked up when George
Allen, defensive assistant to head coach George Halas of the
National Football League Chicago Bears, announced he was
leaving to coach the NFL Los Angeles Rams.
To say the least, Halas wasnt too elated about the prospect
of Allens leaving. In fact, he was downright furious.
It seems that Allen had complete knowledge of the Bears
defense formations, signals, personnel, etc. This would natur naturally
ally naturally be of great aid to him when his Rams faced the Bears on
the gridiron.
Away out of this dilemna seemed almost impossible to me,
until I visited the offices of head football coach J. C. Partsko,
mentor of Woe Woe Colleges fighting eleven.
Partsko at the time was talking to his top assistant, Salty
Porker. Their conversation went something like this:
Over A Barrel
Im sorry to hear youre planning to leave us to accept the
head coaching job at our arch-rival school, Cheyenne State,
lamented Partsko.
Well, coach, intoned Porker, an opportunity like being
head football coach at Cheyenne State doesnt come knocking every
year.
I know that, pleaded Partsko, but you know as well as I do
that your acquaintance with Woe Woes offensive and defensive
systems will give you a tremendous advantage when we play each
other this year.
I realize that, sneered Porker. But what can you do about
it? Ive got you over the proverbial barrel in this case.
I guess you have, conceded Partsko.
You better believe it, coach, cheered Porker triumphantly.
Just so we part good friends, said Partsko with malice in
his eyes, I would like to give you this gold watch chain.
He dangled the chain in front of Porkers eyes, slowly moving
it back and forth, back and forth.
You are getting very sleepy, very, very sleepy, whispered
Partsko in soothing tones. Your eyelids are getting heavy, very,
very heavy.
In a matter of seconds, Porkers head dropped to his shoulder.
You are now under hypnosis, spoke Partsko. You are now
in my power. You will do anything I command. Is that clear?
Groggily, Porker shook his head yes.
Simple As One, Two Three
%.
Partsko continued, When I count to three, you will forget every everything
thing everything you have ever learned about football. You will know as much
about football as the average UF coed -- absolutely nothing. I will
count to three, snap my fingers, and you will awaken. You will
remember nothing of what has happened here.
Partsko counted one, two, three, and then snapped his fingers.
Porker immediately came out of his trance and looked around
the room quizzically.
Tell me, Partsko asked, what% a split end?
Oh thats what happens to my wifes hair when she uses the
wrong shampoo, answered Porker confidently.
How about a red dog?
Isnt that just another name for a frankfurter?
Whats a safety?
Thats a little latch on a rifle that prevents you from firing it
accidentally.
Partsko smiled and then asked, What is a blitz?
Oh, thats too easy, said Porker assuredly, thats when
you hold your opponent scoreless in gin rummy.
It means nothing else to you? inquired Partsko.
No, replied Porker. Should it?
Not in the least, concluded Partsko. I think youre ready to
accept that coaching job at Cheyenne State now.

A Quick Glance
Briefly . Whose pitching record for consecutive scoreless
innings in World Series play did Whitey Ford break? . The
answer . Babe Ruth . Yes, even though the Bambino was
more famous for his batting, he was quite competent at the other
end of the game . Heres another quickie question . What
pitcher holds the record for most games pitched in one season 0
. . Answer in Tuesdays column . Look for Cassius Clay
to KO Henry Cooper in the eighth round of their heavyweight
championship fight this Saturday (Darn it!!) and for Advocator
to win the Preakness at Pimlico (I couldnt care less who wins)
. . also look for a new Gator basketball coach to be named
within two weeks .
Frosh Schedule
University of Floridas freshman football team will open its
four-game 1966 schedule at home against Auburn, Director of
Athletics Ray Graves announced.
The Baby Gators will be coached by Larry Travis, former
all-conference lineman at Florida who has been on the Gator
coaching staff for three years.
Florida meets Auburn, Oct. 8, and follows up with a game on
the 15th against FSU in Gainesville. Kickoff time for both contests
will be 2 p.m. EST.
The annual Miami-Florida freshman charity game, which drew
over 35,000 Tans last year, will be played Nov. 4 in the Orange
Bowl with kickoff slated for 8:15 p.m.

Gators Sign
Cage Star
Nick Fotiou, 6*3-1/2 guard guardforward
forward guardforward from Paterson, N. J.,who
led his high school team to an
undefeated season, has signed a
four year basketball scholarship
with the University of Florida.
Assistant Coach Brooks Hen Henderson
derson Henderson who landed the outstanding
high school eager admitted he was
greatly impressed with Fotiou and
termed him, One of the finest
prospects Ive seen all year.
Fotiou was courted by some
prominent basketball schools in including
cluding including Davidson, Cincinnati, Vil Villanova,
lanova, Villanova, Georgia Tech, Connecticut,
and most recently North Carolina
State. One of the reasons he de decided
cided decided on Florida, according to
Henderson, was the Universitys
nationally recognized School of
Engineering. /
This young man is a very bright
student. His most important asset
as a basketball player is his court
savvy. He passes the ball better
than most players Ive seen on
college freshman teams and he
knows at all times where every
man on the court is and how best
to use them to his advantage,
says Henderson.
Fotious post season honors in include
clude include All-City, All-County, All-
Regional, and All-State. He aver averaged
aged averaged roughly 20 points per game
but his coach Bill Toole said,
Nick had 30 points in him just
about every night if I had let him
go it alone.
Fotious East Side High School
went the regular season undefeated
but was knocked out of the state
playoffs in the semi-finals.
The signing of Fotiou (pro (pronounced
nounced (pronounced Fote-ee-o) brings to three
the number of high schoolers the
Gators have inked so far this year.

- I
The progressive go for slacks by Austin-Hill Ltd. Casual. Cosmopolitan. In a glen H ) lrimt t / )n
plaid of Dacron polyester and cotton frorrv&aley and Lord, a Division of Burlington
Industries. For your nearest retailer, write us at 1407 Broadway, New York 18. vv
Galey*Lotv/

Presenting The Drinking Song for Sprite:
"ROAR, SOFT-DRINK, ROAR!"
(To the tune of "Barbara Fritchie")
Traditionally, a lusty, rousing fight song is
de rigeur for every worthy cause and institution.
But we wrote a song for Sprite anyway. We'd like you
to sing it while drinking Sprite, though this may
cause some choking and coughing. So what? It's all in
good, clean fun. And speaking of good, clean things,
what about the taste of Sprite? It's good. It's
clean. However, good clean things may not exactly be
your idea of jollies. In that case, remember that
Sprite is also very refreshing. "Tart and tingling,"
in fact.fknd very collegiate. And maybe we'd better
quit while we're ahead. So here it is. The Drinking
Song For Sprite. And if you can get a group together
to sing itwe'd be very surprised.
Roar, soft drink, roar!
You're the loudest soft drink
we ever sawr! m
So tart and tingling, they B If I
couldn't keep you quiet: I yyiVm
The perfect drink, guy, Ift #
To sit and think by,
Or to bring instant refreshment I B I
To any campus not! Ooooooh-- I B
Roar, soft drink, roar! I |v| yj4 Q f
Flip your cap, hiss and bubble, I 1
fizz and gush!
Oh we can't think
Os any drink
That we would rather sit with!
Or (if we feel like loitering)
to hang out in the strit with! PJ
Or sleep through English lit' with! U
Roar! Soft drink! Roar!
Yeahhhhhhhhhhhhhhhh, SPRITE!
/sprit SPRITE. SO TART AND
TINGLING. WE JUST COULDN'T
rs ' l 1 r fi r l * v*