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
Vo I .58, No. 136

xir x
R ,R| k
I B
TIME TRICKLES
In just a few hours, the polls will close on what has been one of the
hottest gubernatorial races this state has ever known. By the time
most Floridians wake up tomorrow morning, Florida will have its
Democratic nominee for Governor
Last Minute State Hopping
Brings Kelly To Gainesville

>-Z9

Scott Kelly mentioned baseball
in his speech yesterday at Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Municipal Airport and it was
appropriate.
Kelly was pinch hitting for Miami
Mayor Robert King High, who
changed his plans to speak in
Gainesville at the last moment.
Approximately 150 enthusiastic
supporters showed up for what one
High official termed the largest
turnout we've had today."

S' Something SightedWas It Saucer? *>
* x

What was it? They dont know. But one thing they are all sure of ofit
it ofit WAS there.
This was the reaction given by those who sighted the unidentified
flying object that passed over Gainesville early Monday morning.
Phil Cantner, 3EG, said he and a friend saw the object as they got
out of their car sometime between 12 and 12:15 a.m.
He had it in sight five minutes arnd described it as round with a ring
of about 10 evenly spaced steady red lights.
There was a pulsating white light in the center he said, and estimated
the white light was a diameter's length above the object but with no
visible connection to the object.
Cantner has worked as a technical observer at a naval air test cen center
ter center in Maryland. One of his jobs was to estimate speed and altitude of
test aircraft.
Im familiar with most Navy airplanes and nothing looks like that,"
he commented.
According to Cantner, the object flew out of the southwest heading in
a straight line northeast toward Jacksonville.
A check with Jacksonville, however, turned up nothing.
Cecil Field, a naval air base in Jacksonville, reported no word of
UFO sightings. The answer was the same at the Jacksonville Federal
Aviation Agency office and Imeson, the municipal air field.
Everyone contacted said if anything had been sighted, they would
have known about it.
Checking with the local FAA office, the answer again was negative.
A1 Samball, flight watch supervisor, said nothing had been reported
in the log book.
(See SAUCER, Page 13)

fje iflotitia Alligator

Kelly started off the day in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee and toured the Panhandle,
making appearances in Pensacola
and Panama City. He went from
Gainesville to Daytona Beach and
on to Lakeland where he teamed
up with High.
It's impossible to answer all
Burns charges," Kelly said.
Hes retracted so many of his
(See KELLY, Page 13)

University of Florida

Firing And Hiring fnko

Spotlight In BSP Meeting

By 808 MENAKEK
Executive Editor
Firing and hiring were thetnain
topics of discussion at Fridays
Board of Student Publications
(BSP) meeting.
The board met to discuss due
process procedures to be used in
dismissals of student publications
staffers and to straighten out any
conflict of interest that could arise
when the board sits in electoral
session.
With the firing of last tri trimesters
mesters trimesters editor and this summers
editor and managing editor, im impeachment
peachment impeachment procedures and conflict
of interest problems became im important
portant important topics of discussion for the
board.
(When winter editor Benny Cason
was fired without prior word on
the charges brought against him
or time to develop a defense, a
question arose as to whether or
not due process had been pro provided.
vided. provided.
(The conflict of interest question
came after board members Andy
Moor and Miss Yvette Cardozo
voted on their own dismissal as
summer editor and managing edi editor.
tor. editor. They voted because the board
constitution at the time said a vote
of the entire membership of the
board was necessary.)
Normally, the board is com composed
posed composed of four faculty members,
including a non-voting chairman,
and three students. When it sits
in electoral session, the board is
joined by the student body presi president
dent president and Honor Court chancellor.
In order to clear up procedures
involved in firing a publications
staffer, the board acted on five
proposals from UF President J.
Wayne Reitz. The proposals passed
are as follows:
The Publications Electoral
Board shall have the power to
remove the individuals it selects
from student staff positions for

v SMALL, BLINKING
WHITE LIGHT



#
s>
UFO AS SEEN DIRECTLY OVERHEAD & HH
UFO VIEWED FROM SIDE

cause by a two-thirds majority of
the full membership of the Pub Publications
lications Publications Electoral Board.
Removal proceedings shall be
brought before the publications
board by the director of student
publications or by the chairman
of the board. The board, by a ma majority
jority majority of those present, may decide
to institute removal proceedings
and shall notify the staff member
by registered mail or by having
him appear before the board to
hear the charges against him. He
shall be notified of the date and
time and place where removal pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings are to be conducted. At
the time of notification, the board
shall relieve the staff member of
his duties. He shall continue to
receive pay to which he is nor-

WESTERN UNION ]
.SiTES. TELEGRA(S).
TV 61m* r ant them i iW imm ltn am ia mntk idtg m LOCAL TTMI m pom* o 4 Ta of t*c*ipt m LOCAL TIMI m pom of tnnnmom
" NS WAOIO PD=FAX WASHINGTON DC 23 1216 P EDT =
JAMES MOOREHEAD, THE FLORIDA ALIGATOR=
UN IV OF FLORIDA GAINESVILLE FLO=
=DEAR JIM, PLEASE KNOCK OFF THE PUBLICITY. I WANT MY
TURN OUT TO BE SMALL AS WHAT IVE GOT TO SAY SHOULD
ONLY BE HEARD BY AN ELITE GROUP IN GAINESVILLE. CHEERS=
ART BUCHWALD=
L
From Buchwald With Love
Art Buchwald not withstanding Jim Moorheads TTiinking Out
Loud column in last Fridays Alligator is still coming to the UF
campus for an 8 p.m. appearance Thursday in University Auditorium.
The above telegram was received Monday; Moorhead fired right back
to tell the famous humor columnist a colossal turnout was expected,
bent on drafting him to run for president. Tickets for Buchwald At
Large are on sale at Belks, Record Bar and Florida Union entrance
desk. The rates: $1 for students, $1.50 staff and faculty, and $2 general
public.

Tuesday, May 24, 1966

mally entitled until completion of
removal proceedings.
Removal proceedings shall be
conducted by the board chairman
and shall begin not less than five
working days nor more than ten
after notification has been given
to the staff member. The director
of student publications or the
chairman of the board may call
upon such persons as is desired
to present and explain the charges.
During the hearing, the chairman
shall take the necessary steps to
insure an orderly and fair hearing.
The proceedings shall be open
to the public unless the staff mem member
ber member requests the board in writing
to hold a closed hearing. In the
(See FIRING, Page 13)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 24, 1966

TRAINING GRANT
The Public Health Service of the U. S. Department of Health,
Education and Welfare has announced the award of a $322,548
training grant for the UFs Bioenvironmental Engineering De Department.
partment. Department.
The grant spans a five-year period until June 1971 and will be
used to expand graduate education and research training for
bioenvironmental engineers.
HONORAR Y DEGREE
Harold B. Bachman, director of bands, emeritus, will receive
an honorary Doctor of Music degree from North Dakota State
University at their 72nd Annual Commencement May 28.
LINGUISTICS EXPERT
Dr. Gerhard Nickel, director of the English seminar, University
of Kiel, West Germany, and currently visiting professor at South
Carolina University, will give a public lecture on Current Trends
in Linguistics in Room 103-B of the College of Architecture and
Fine Arts complex Thursday, May 26, at 4 p.m.
CONCERT PIANIST
Pianist Tadeusz Kerner will be the featured Lyceum Council
performer at the second summer concert at 8:15 p.m. in Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
Kerner wiU play compositions by Mozart, Chopin, Rachmaninoff,
Debussy and Liszt.
* \
Grant Received For
Plant Radiation Study

Dr. H. L. Cromroy, an associate
professor in UFs College of Med Medicine,
icine, Medicine, has received a $17,320
federal grant to study the effects
of radiation on Florida plants and
animals.
, Dr. Cromroy, a specialist in
radiation biology and biophysics in
the colleges Department of Radi Radiology,
ology, Radiology, said the study will be aimed
at predicting which plant and ani animal
mal animal species would be killed in event
of heavy nuclear fallout as in a
nuclear attack.
The one-year grant is sponsored
by the U. S. Office of Civil Defense,
Office of the Secretary of the Army,
through the Technical Management
Office, U. S. Naval Radiological
Defense Laboratory.
Earlier tests by other research researchers
ers researchers have established a method to
determine and predict how much

TO ALL STUDENTS U |
AND UNIVERSITY personnel TI
I fy' I
I V V CAFETERIA I
Tbs Florida Alligator rsssrvas the right to regulate tha typographical tooa at all advartUemeots and
to rwvlea or tarn away copy which It considers objectionable.
MO POSITION E GUARANTEED, though desired position will ba given whenever possible.
Tha Florida Alligator will not consider adjustroants a t payment tor any advertisement Uncivil* typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice 1* gtrsn to tha Advertlsl* Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
Tha Florida Alligator will act be responsible tor more than one Incorrect tnesrtlon at an advertise meat
scheduled to ran eeveral times. Notices tor corrwcOoe meet be gtvee before east Uwerdon.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la the official student newspaper at the University at Florida aad la
pMillehsrt five times weekly except (hiring May, Jana, and July whaa ft is pidffiehid semi-weekly. Only
ts rapreeaat tha official optniona of their authors. Tin la eiMai ail as eetv?-t class
msttgr at the Uadled States Poet Office at Gainesville.

Canpis
Nt< /g^=
Briefs

radiation will kiU plants, but the
method has not been studied ex extensively
tensively extensively with animals.
A type of Florida salamander
and the different kinds of pines
grown in Florida are being used
in current research.
By studying certain species of
plants and animals, we hope to
predict how radiation doses will
effect other species, Dr. Crom Cromroy
roy Cromroy said.
He explained that even a mild
dose of radiation may destroy only
a few species of animals or in insects,
sects, insects, but the loss could affect
mans food supply by disrupting
the natural balance among plants
and animals.
We hope eventually to predict
which food plants and animals
would be available after exposure
to various levels of radiation,
Dr. Cromroy said.

Trumpeter
Danny Bowles, music major and
member of the Gator Band, has
been accepted by the Paris Amer American
ican American Academy of Music to study
abroad this summer.
Bowles will study trumpet with
Monsieur Raymond Sabarich.
He will also assist in music
festivals in Menton, Nice, Monte-
Carlo and Cannes.
Marcus Given
Teaching Award
Dr. Robert B. Marcus, associate
professor of physical science, has
been named recipient of the
Thomas Jefferson Award for ex excellence
cellence excellence in teaching for 1965-66.
The Thomas Jefferson Award,
including a SSOO gift, was first
awarded last year. The Robert
Earll McConnell Foundation en endowed
dowed endowed the award with SIO,OOO to
be presented each year to a mem member
ber member of the University College fa faculty
culty faculty who best exemplifies the
educational ideals of Thomas
Jefferson.
Formal presentation of the
award will be made during the
scholarship convocation in Sep September.
tember. September.
Dr. Marcus received a Student
Body Award for excellence in
teaching in 1963.
Great Rockne
SOUTH BEND, Ind. (UPI) r
Knute Rockne, considered by
many as the greatest college
footbaU coach ever, compiled
a record of 105 wins, 12 losses
and five ties in 13 years at Notre
Dame.

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M 0 /\/\y ITALIAN AMERICAN
m { M tg/ls CUISINE
I / i/K 2204 SW 13th St.
Phone 376-1867
Sun.-Thur. 5-11 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 5-12 p.m.
f f Closed Mondays

Going to Europe this summer? Put Madrids Prado museum (above) on your must-see list. And be sure you
don't 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.
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Other leading travelers checks, like First checks,you dont have to worry. There are more I
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SPE Given Heart Fund Award

. f Ini IHil ilWlir fggi§||p
Kk S
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~ m i|
JSgw, I
' : Wm H <1
RECEIVES AWARD
Bob Cogswell, SPE representative, accepts the county Heart Asso Associations
ciations Associations highest award from Mrs. J. Hillis Miller.

Forty-One In UC Make 4.os

The names of freshmen and
sophomores to make straight As
in University College have been
announced.
Out of 41 students to make a
perfect 4.0 during the winter tri trimester,
mester, trimester, 24 were boys and 17 were
girls.

The selected scholars are:
Daniel Neil Howse, Alachua;
Richard Louis Czerner, Dade City;
Sandra Sue Fuller, Daytona Beach;
David Wilson Tullis, Dunnellon;
Theodore R. Steger Jr., Fernan Fernandina
dina Fernandina Beach; Philip R. Currin, Harry
Allen Marshall, Ft. Lauderdale.
Carolyn M. T. Cassel, Victor
Richard Day, Jack Roy Elliott Jr.,
Dorothy Anne Esry, Andrea Lee
Lehrke, Marie Anderson Wells,
Sanford Vernon Yates, Gainesville;
William Stephen Witt, Hawthorne.
Sandra D. Johnson, Hialeah;
Connie Lea Adams, Lucille Giar Giardino,
dino, Giardino, Richard Dent Melson, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; Jay Virgil Rader, Lake
Worth; John F. McPhail m, Largo.
Larry Steven Bush, Merritt Is Island;
land; Island; Maxine Maria Aebi, Linda
Lee Gold, Miami; Louis Stuart
Block, Barry Leonard Malter,
Miami Beach; Michael W. Engel Engelman,
man, Engelman, Miramar.
Stephen O. Cole, Orlando; Sam Samuel
uel Samuel Lee Young, Pensacola; Rose Rosemary
mary Rosemary Julia Lawton, Dennis Dailey
Murphy, Pompano Beach.
David Edward Barclay, Alison
Diana Quinn, Ami Saperstein, Linda
Ann Smullen, St. Petersburg;
Stephen F. Gertzman, Tampa.

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Tuesday, May 24, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity
Friday received recognition for
its outstanding work in collecting
contributions for the Heart Fund.
In the annual Awards Meeting
at the J. -Hillis Miller Health
Center, the Alachua County Heart
Association recognized groups and
individuals of UF and Gainesville
for aiding the organization and
sponsoring fund-raising campaigns.
Bob Cogswell, SPE representa representative,
tive, representative, received the county Heart
Associations highest award. This
was the second year in succession
for SPE to receive the award.
Basis for the award to SPE was
a fund-raising campaign which con contributed
tributed contributed over $1,500 to the Heart
Fund. The sum amounted to the
largest collected in any single fund fundraising
raising fundraising event for the year.
Each year SPE sponsors the Heart
Fund drive on campus. This year
the individual fraternity which
raised the most money for the drive
was Tau Epsilon Phi (TEP).
Other fraternities and sororities
received Merit Certificates as
recognition for the work they had
done on behalf of the Heart Fund.
The Alligator also received a
Merit Certificate.
New officers were named at the
meeting and goals for the upcoming
year were outlined.
Alvin Alsobrook, Assistant Direc Director
tor Director of Alumni Affairs, was named
new president of the county asso association.
ciation. association.
Awards were presented by Mrs.
J. Hillis Miller.
Interest Free
Loans Available
Interest free loans are available
for UF business students.
Students entering their junior year
and majoring in finance can obtain
an interest free loan from the Flor Florida
ida Florida Bankers Educational Foundation
(FBEF).
These loans do not have to be
paid back if the student works in a
Florida bank for one year.
FBEF, since its founding in 1954,
has aided over 200 students and
many of these students are now em employed
ployed employed in the banking industry.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 24, 1966

bt:floriba alligator
EDITORIALS

conflict:
hey stumbled and fell on
their faces.
Then, they cut off their feet so
it wouldn't happen again. Maybe /
they won't stumble, but they can)
still fall.
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications recently postponed a meeting
to insure more student represen representation.
tation. representation.
When the members did meet,
they passed a proposal whichwould
cut down the actual base of repre representation.
sentation. representation.
They sought to eliminate con conflict
flict conflict of interest" situations. But
they may have only eliminated the
interest."
In any voting situation such as a
control or governing board, inter interest
est interest conflicts can arise An ab abstination
stination abstination on the part of one member
might not be critical.
The conflict of interest state statement
ment statement approved by the board will in
the future prevent any regularly
salaried staffers of The Alligator
or Seminole from being members
of the publications board.
Last term this would have meant
none of the three students on the
board would have been eligible.
This term, half of the student
members would have been elimi eliminated.
nated. eliminated. (One is away for the
summer. Os the remaining two,
one is an Alligator staffer.)
Sure, it may remove conflict
of interest" that is when the
conflicts can be defined.
But more important, it would
drastically reduce the student
representation on the board.
If the student publications
shouldn't be represented on the
governing board, who should?
The present board composition
is --at best inadequate.
We feel that the conflict of in interest
terest interest procedures passed by the
board sidetracked the real issue
-- that of reconstituting the board
to give it broader-based represen representation
tation representation and more student control.
Are YOU represented?

Ctje ;f loriba Alligator
Editor Managing Editor
Gene Nail / Steve Smith
Executive Editor 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

Heeeeeeeeyaaaaaaaa! Geeeeeyap! Hooooooyaahhh!
Dr. Robert 1
Hutchins

he reason why people of my age have a hard time under understanding
standing understanding higher education in this country is that it has
reversed its field in a generation. Everything is the opposite
of what it was.
I wrote a book in 1936 in which I complained that if it had not
been for the Rockefeller, Carnegie and Harkness fortunes there
would be no such thing as research in American universities.
At about that time A. P. Sloan Jr., chairman of General Motors,
told me that all useful inventions came out of the shop: there was
no point in supporting basic research.
What was true of industry was even truer of government.
Government saw no point in research; and the universities never
thought of asking Us support. If a president or professor had
thought of doing so, he would have been restrained by the trustees
or regents, who would have been horrified by such a socialistic
idea.
We were all worried then about the apathy of the students. They
appeared to be interested only in extra-curriculum activities.
Neither the course of study nor the state of the world around them.
The universities in what later came to be called the Ivy League
were undergraduate colleges with professional schools on the
fringes. Their object was to take the sons of the rich and render
them harmless to society. A graduate student, one Yale professor
said, was a man who did not know enough to go home when the
party was over.
The faculty and the administration had to cope with student
demonstrations, which were usually at the onset of spring and
which seemed to be induced by the ebullience associated with the
season and a dislike for the local police. They appeared to have
no ideological base beyond boredom and an unwarranted antipathy
to the Irish.
The public attitude toward the universities was one of indiffer indifference.
ence. indifference. They made the newspapers, apart from the sporting pages,
only when a student committed suicide. The duty of a university
press officer, when I was one more than 40 years ago, was to keep
the news of such tragedies out of the papers. Nobody thought he
could hope to get anything into the papers.
Eminent people were still saying in those days that, since
college was a four-year loaf, only a loafer would go there. Any
red-blooded American boy should get out and start to make his
mark in the world as soon as the law allowed.
In short, the institutions of higher learning were irrelevant.
They were outside the mainstream of American life. Nobody
cared about them one way or another.
The change has been swift and dramatic, too swift and too
dramatic for comfort, or even for comprehension.
Almost the only characteristic of the old days remaining in the
new is that the students are still bored. But now they are bored
by extra-curriculum activities as well as by the activities to
which a ridiculously fragmented and ill-taught curriculum con condemns
demns condemns them.
Meanwhile, they see the world around them going to pieces;
they see causes that do and should enlist their interest. Their
demonstrations are a reflection of their dissatisfaction with what
Tom Lehrer calls the ed biz and with the society in which
they live.
That society has swung from indifference to higher learning to
an hysterical confidence that it is the sure and only road to
national prosperity and power. Society is just as wrong now as
it was a generation ago.
(Copyright 1966, Los Angeles Times)

Florida:
tlie pumpkin
turns
By BENNY CASON
Former Alligator Editor
As I sit here at the trusted typewriter, its gray and
black tones staring back at me, thoughts of the future
come to mind.
Its Saturday night, almost Sunday morning, and the
long, hot race for Governor will end Tuesday evening.
When midnight arrives Tuesday, well know wheth whether
er whether or not Bob Highs campaign for the people of
Florida has turned into a pumpkin. And well know if
Haydon Burns will ride arrogantly into four more
years of office.
But no matter who wins, things will never quite be
the same.
If the ex-mayor of Jacksonville triumphs, of
course, we can expect an administration which may
make Warren G. Harding look like a piker.
But the likes of Haydon Burns will never win in
the future. It is the last hurrah for the old-line power
structure of this state, and for the political cynics
who believe an office can be bought and that people
can be bought and sold, just like in the old slave days.
Just as sure as Tara was gone with the wind, Ed
Balls plantation he calls Florida is crumbling under underneath
neath underneath him. U. S. Rep. Charles Bennett and the anti antimonopolists
monopolists antimonopolists in Washington threaten to shatter Mr.
Balls vast kingdom, forcing the DuPonts to break
up the Florida National Bank-St. Joe Paper Company-
Florida East Coast Railway monopoly.
A defeat of Mr. Burns Tuesday also would be a
defeat for the political and economic elite who are
riding his coattails.
And theyre riding scared.
They know, if Burns falls, the power structure of
long-standing will fall with him. What they may not
realize is that, no matter what happens to Burns,
their days are numbered.
What has caused this change this deep-rooted
change in Florida politics?
There are, I think, a number of factors:
Metropolitanization of the state. As more and
more new residents move into Florida, they bring
with them a fresh outlook and fewer of the regional
prejudices and hates which have forced this state
to progress in spite of itself. (And I speak not as one
of these outsiders, but as a native North Floridian
who has watched election after election people
vote against their own self interests because of fear
and prejudice, and because of ignorance.
Better education. People everywhere are be becoming
coming becoming better and better educated, although were
lagging far behind most states in educational ex expenditures.
penditures. expenditures. Its another case of people becoming
better informed in spite of themselves. With better
education, a candidate has less chance to sway people
on demagoguery and racism although Burns still
assumes these tactics work. They may still work,
but theyre working less effectively all the time.
State newspapers. Until Tom Adams got to
Tallahassee, the newspapers long were Floridas
only conscience in state government. Some of
them namely the Tampa Tribune, St. Petersburg
Times, Gainesville Sun, Miami News, Daytona Beach
News-Journal have become more courageous and
bolder over the years and have emerged as a potent
force in Florida politics. And these are papers that
cant be bought at any price, although there remain
some in the state which can.
Haydon Burns. By arrogantly using the spoils
system and by his blatant public-be-damnedactions,
Mr. Burns has brought out into the open what other
governors have quietly done.
Robert King High. Mayor High has pricked the
conscience of this ordinarily apathetic state, where
people come to sit in the sunshine and vegetate. He
has done it because he doesnt have a price tag. His
campaign is the grassroots type, and I never re remember
member remember it happening here before. Integrity in govern government
ment government has become a focal point, and it has brought the
likes of Scott Kelly, Fred Karl and Ed Price to his
side. It even brought him the open endorsement of
two Goldwater newspapers The Fort Lauderdale
News and the Sarasota Herald-Tribune.
A general re-awakening of the public, led by a
generation of young people who believe government
is too important to be left entirely in the hands of
lawyers and professional politicians. School teach teachers,
ers, teachers, journalists, engineers, architects, artists and
even college professors are taking a more active
part in Florida politics than ever before.
As I sit here now, it is early Sunday morning,
and it is easy to believe that a New Florida indeed
is on the horizon. But it really wont be easy at all.
It will be a hard fight, this battle to give this state
honest and dynamic government. It must be an un unrelenting
relenting unrelenting one, for the professional politicians and the
cynics will never quit.
But the road ahead is a bright one, and things can
only get better. They could hardly get worse in this
fantasy state.
It is this that makes thoughts of the future a little
pleasant.



view from the other side

By STEVE SMITH
Managing Editor
(Editors Note: The following
article is the product of an inter interview
view interview with Gov. Burns UF student
chairman Stewart Parsons, and
presents the arguments for Burns
candidacy as seen by Parsons.
Although The Alligator has en endorsed
dorsed endorsed Robert King High, we feel
that a newspaper has an obligation
to show both sides of the campaign.)
The most striking comparison
between Haydon Burns and Robert
King High is in the area of ex experience.
perience. experience. Where Burns has 16
years experience as mayor of
Jacksonville and two as governor,
High can show only experience as
the ceremonial mayor of Miami
and has a complete lack of ex experience
perience experience on the state level.
As mayor of Miami, High ac actually
tually actually had less responsibility than
the city manager, whose salary
was about five times higher than
that of the mayor. Highs office
was that of a ribbon cutter or
an official greeter.
In contrast, Burns led Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to unprecedented prosperity
and municipal improvements, and
is respected by business and eco economic
nomic economic leaders throughout the state
for his administrative ability.
The fact that Highs lack of
experience would hinder his per performance
formance performance as governor could be
illustrated by many examples.
For instance, at one point in the
campaign High promised to re reappoint
appoint reappoint the Budget Commission
--he was unaware that the Budget
Commission is made up of cabinet
officers who are elected by the
people.
Next, look at Highs main cam campaign
paign campaign issue: integrity. Nothing is
easier than for a man with little
public background to make an issue
of integrity. Nothing should be
more obvious than that High takes
no risks when he attacks the in incumbent,
cumbent, incumbent, that he proves nothing
with this issue, because he has no
record of his own to stand behind
in comparison.

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And, despite all the noise hes
made, High hasnt been able to
prove any of his charges of cor corruption
ruption corruption in Burns administration.
There has been absolutely no proof
of any dishonesty on the part of
Burns either in Tallahassee or in
Jacksonville.
The serious charges made by
High have been subjected to an
investigation by the governor. But
none of these possible evidences
of corruption could really be attri attributed
buted attributed to Burns himself.
For example, the accusation of
corruption in the state purchasing
department is an attack on the
Purchasing Director, not the
governor. The Purchasing Direc Director
tor Director is a career bureacrat who is
not controlled by the governor,
who was there when Burns took
office, and who will probably be
there when Burns leaves. But the
governor began an investigation of
these charges and will propose
corrective legislation if the need
for it is documented.
Beyond the meaningless mists
of the integrity issue, there are
the important issues of education
and economic development. Burns
education program is based on two
ideas: one is the first Governors
Conference on Education, which
Burns called and from which he is
planning a realistic program for
education.
The other is the Tax Revision
Study Commission on sales taxes,
which Burns has asked to come up
with a tax redistribution which will
provide more money (a projected
$93,000,000) for education.
Burns is too realistic a person
to make wild promises on educa education.
tion. education. But his record on education
is the best ever made by a Florida
governor: During his administra administration
tion administration expenditures increased 19 per
cent for higher education in gen general;
eral; general; 91 per cent for junior
colleges; 14.6 per cent for secon secondary
dary secondary education; and 23 per cent for
text books.
Burns determination to do the
most possible for education is
backed up by the appointments he

has made to state educational po positions.
sitions. positions. Men like Chester Ferguson
of the Board of Regents and Floyd
Christian, Superintendent of Public
Instruction, command the respect
of almost all Floridians who are
involved in education.
In comparison to the quality of
Burns appointments, the voter
should bear in mind the heavy
obligations High would have if he
were to take office: He would have
to reward his own organization,
which has waited for more than
two years, and he would also have
to take care of a large portion of
the Kelly organization.
On the issue of prosperity High
has not even been able to touch
Burns. In the past two years Flor Florida
ida Florida has seen 524 new industries
and 50,000 new jobs; the unem unemployment
ployment unemployment rate is the lowest since
the World War.
As a result of this, and because
of Burnseconomic record in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, the business leadership
of Florida has tremendous confi confidence
dence confidence in the governor. Business Businessmen
men Businessmen respect Burns candor in
dealing with them; they respect
his administrative ability and his
record as a supporter of business.
Burns is running on a platform
of progressive conservatism.
High, on the other hand, is a liber liberal,
al, liberal, as shown by his close ties to
Bobby Kennedy. If Burns is re reelected,
elected, reelected, Florida can expect a
continuation of the progress of the
present Burns administration.
If High should be elected, Flor Florida
ida Florida can expect confusion as the
product of Highs liberalism com combined
bined combined with his lack of grasp on the
realities of state politics.
Two years ago the people of
Florida recognized this contrast
and elected Burns over High. In
the present campaign some 74 of
the states newspapers have en endorsed
dorsed endorsed Burns, including the Miami
Herald, both Jacksonville papers,
the Orlando Sentinel, the Pensa Pensacola
cola Pensacola News-Journal and the Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee Democrat.
If these are any indication, Burns
will be re-elected today by a large
majority.

|
The Film
Notebook

By GERALD JONES
Movie Reviewer
STOP THE WORLD I WANT
TO GET OFF utilizes the full
resources of theatre and musical
comedy (but not film) to present
the life-story of Littlechap (Tony
Tanner) and his rise to wealth and
power. As the end of his days
approaches he sings a beautiful
song, What Kind of Fool Am I?"
and he knows what kind a man
who has taken everything and given
nothing; an empty* man. Along the
way to this discovery he gets in
some sharp satiric jabs at the
Establishment, several good songs
(Im a Typically English House Housewife
wife Housewife and Rhubarb, Rhubarb),
jokes, some rather pedestrian
dances and highly inventive pan pantomines.
tomines. pantomines.
Anthony Newley fully charts the
course of this colorful experience
by writing book and lyrics, de designing
signing designing and directing and (via the
dubbed sound track) singing the
show. At times it is almost merely
a showcase for a virtuoso talent.
But what a talent!
What would make a very pleasant
evening in a music hall fails as a
film because it was filmed as if
it were an evening in a music hall.
Instead of a film, with the unique
characteristics of that medium,
we have a photographed stage play.
This is somewhat academic and a
bit like a museum piece.
Nonetheless it is fairly enter entertaining
taining entertaining and funny and can be seen
at the Plaza Theatre this week.
(The Plaza is to be congratulated
for the recent upgrading of the
quality of films being shown there
including Darling and One
Thousand Clowns.)
Press deadlines nave prevented
Limit Letters To The
Editor To 250 Words
And Make Sure
They're Signed. We
Will Omit Names
At Writer's Request.

Its Spring
vacation I / \
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Youre heading South j\l£ M
to enjoy surfing, swim- / ffl \
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your favorite sport, |U|f jffk
bikini patching. You're M
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need a blazer. Take this V *'
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keeps you cool, com- £F jj / e %jTWf ]
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Reg., Long, Short & Extra Long
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Tuesday, May 24, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

OEFLALD
JONES

a review of Backfire with Jan-
Paul Belmondo and Jean Seberg
but advance reports promise a very
good evenings entertainment at the
State Theatre.
Jji mL 1
rm wjfc* Bff- I
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all set for surfing and sun sunning
ning sunning in this bikini from
BLANCHS. In navy/white
or red/white cotton print,
it comes in SIZES 6-16.
You can choose this bikini
or one of several other
styles prices at a low $9.95.
#
See our new shipment of
POOR BOY shirts .
sleeveless or with short
sleeves ... in ten colors. I
WHERE SMART STYL.INO
AND
SMART FASHIONS ARE CREATED"
311-313 N.W. 13TH Street

Page 5



Ihe Orancre *

Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 24, 1966

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

Tuesday Lyceum Council: 8:15 p.m., Univ. Aud. Tadeusz Kerner,
May 24 pianist. Tickets at door; no advanced sale.
Baseball: 2 p.m., Perry Field. Florida vs. Jacksonville Univ.
Wrestling Club: 4:30 p.m., Fla. Gym.
ID Photos: 7 a.m. 5 p.m., 200 FU and Hallway.
Student Government: 4 p.m., 210 FU. Accent Committee.
Tuesday Evening Supper Club: 6:30p.m., PresbyteriinStudent
Center. Non-denominational. Everyone single and over 21
invited. sl.
Union Board: 4:45 p.m., 215 FU.
Naval Officer Recruiting: 9 a.m. 5 p.m., 118 FU & 123 FU.
Karate Club: 5 p.m., Fla. Gym.
Legislative Council Meeting: Party Caucus at 7p.m. Decision
FU 208; Student FU 204. Meeting at 7:30 p.m.,
FU 204.
Wednesday Craft Shop Special Sessions: 7:30 p.m., FU Craft Shop. Rug
May 25 Hooking; no registration.
Naval Recruiting: 9 a.m. 5 p.m., 118 FU & 123 FU.
Gator Sailing Club: 7:30 p.m., 118 FU. Training talk: Posi Positions
tions Positions of the Sail, Dave Posey, Windmill Class Champion.
Alpha Chi Sigma: 7:30 p.m., 116 FU. Planning session for
next trimester.

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty & Staff

To Students
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 2nd 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.
CBS 262 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, May 24, 7 p.m.
All students in CBS 26 l (Spring A) report to Walker
Auditorium.
MS 208 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, May 26,7, 7 p.m.
All students in MS 208 (Spring A) report to Walker
Auditorium.
*
PHOTO APPOINTMENTS: Students who could not
keep their photo appointments for identification cards

General Notices

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.
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

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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
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.
SPECIAL SCHOLARSHIPS: The Florida Bankers
Educational Foundation offers scholarships/loans to
Florida resident students who express their intent
to enter Florida banking upon graduation. The
scholarships/loans are granted in the amount of
SI,OOO to students entering their junior year. Inter Interested

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.
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.

BLUE BULLETIN

Florida Speleological Society: 7 p.m., 212 FU.
Judo Club: 5:30 p.m., Fla. Gym.
Thursday Christian Science Organization: 4:45 p.m., 324 FU.
May 26 Buchwald at Large: 8:15 p.m., Univ. Aud. Columnist Art
Buchwald. Sponsored by FU Forums Committee.
FU Forums Committee: 9 p.m., Bryan Lounge, FU.
Others European Tour: June 21-August 15; 8 weeks 5310.00.
$125.00 deposit at 315 FU.
Navy Officer Recruiting Team: Wed., May 25; Thurs., May 26;
Fri., May 27; 9 a.m. 4 p.m., 123 FU.
FU Trip to St. Augustine: Sat., July 9; Leave 12 noon; Tour
St. Augustine and see Cross and Sword; SB. For reser reservation
vation reservation call Ext. 2741, 315 FU.
Trip to Guatemala: Aug. 15-22. s2ss.ooperperson. For more
information come by or call 315 FU, ext. 2741.
MENS A; 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 and faculty invited.

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

ested Interested students may obtain an application from the
Department of Finance and Insurance, 204 Matherly
Hall. All applications must be returned by June 15.
TO FACULTY & STAFF:
FORTRAN IV SHORT COURSE: A six-week course
in FORTRAN IV programming will be offered to all
interested faculty members, research associates and
staff members beginning June 6. Prior programming
knowledge is not required. Objective of the course is
to acquaint faculty members with the basic principles
of data processing and provide them with a working
knowledge of FORTRAN IV. Classes will meet in room
213 of the General Classroom Building on Mondays
and Wednesdays from 3-5 p.m. The text to be used
will be announced at a later date. Mr. Heinz Dinter
from the Computing Center will be the instructor.
For additional information, call 376-8246.

PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS:
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.
JUNE 2,3: GULF LIFE INSURANCE CO. --Journ.,
Eng., Lib. Arts, Ed.



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Ret?. sl.lO Box Dinner
COMPLETE DINNER T\.
CLUDES: 3 pieces of £ fT * ? '>!
Chicken, French Fnef, yW > ftj
Slow or Grovy ond Roll s C*> V*fJc/
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COL. SANDERS T
AVAILABLE AT *V.m'
KnWkij fried
214 N.W. 13th St. 207 N.E. 16th Ave.
Phone 376 6472 Phone 378-2959

The IBM interviewer
will be on campus
Junel-2
xv.
Interview him. How else
are you going to find

out about new ways to
use your talents and
skills in an exciting
go-places career?

- : ' r %*
& ... .
*- 0
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G
. I.
,& T
J
' .I.
You could visit a nearby IBM branch office. You could write
to the Manager of College Relations, IBM Corporate Head Headquarters,
quarters, Headquarters, Armonk, New York 10504. But we would like to see
you on campus. Why not check at your placement office
today? See if you can still make an appointment for an
on-campus visit with IBM. Then interview the IBM inter interviewer.
viewer. interviewer. Whatever your area of study, ask him how you might
use your particular talents at IBM. Ask about your growth
potential in America's fastest-growing major industry.
Youll never regret it. IBM is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
IBM
<£
i-i

r High-Wire l Student Rally Sends
t
Education -Grams Across State

By 808 MENAKEK
Executive Editor
Students holding Robert King
High rallies on campuses of three
Florida universities usedalive
wire Friday to try and shock
Floridas voters.
The Florida Union Auditorium
was the scene Friday afternoon
of one such rally, set up by Stu-

dents for High. Other rallies took
place simultaneously at FSU and
the University of Miami.
The live wire in question was,
a High-wire telegram which
UFs co-chairman of Students for
High, Ed Kay, urged approximately
75 persons at the rally to send to
a friend or relative.
We want to flood the state with
telegrams, Kay said, to elect

Tuesday, May 24, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Robert King High governor."
The High-wire" telegram
which Kay urged the audience to
send read as follows:
Dear Friend,
Floridas youngsters are
being short changed. Their
future is being mortgaged by
an inadequate educational sys system.
tem. system. All Gov. Burns distor distortions
tions distortions cant hide this. Dont let
what happened to Duval County
happen to Florida. Floridas
future is at stake."
Kay also pointed out strange
paradoxes" in Gov. Burns be behavior.
havior. behavior.
Burns talks about teacher pay
raise bills, but he recently told the
Florida Education Association
(FEA) not interested.
Burns talks about education,
but he hasnt been at the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
During the primary, he called
Scott Kelly a fine Christian
gentleman. Now he says Kelly
sells his soul.
In 1960 he called Farris Bry Bryant
ant Bryant and Doyle Conner the Gold
Dust Twins, and said they were
allied with special interests. But
in 1966 he has spent over $1
million to get himself elected.
In the 1964 primary, he called
Bud Dickinson a political liar.
Since then he has appointed Dick Dickinson
inson Dickinson to the State Cabinet and em embraces
braces embraces him as an ally."
Co-Chairman Leon Polhill con concluded
cluded concluded the rally by referring to
a circular sent out by the Burns
camp containing a packet of Instant
coffee and campaign literature, in inviting
viting inviting the receiver to have coffee
with Gov. Burns."
Were not going to have coffee
with Gov. Burns," Polhill said.
Tuesday night were going to have
champagne with Bob High."
0
Heart-Lung
Study Needs
Volunteers
If you are a normal, healthy
human male at least 40 years of
age, you can be of aid to the
College of Medicine.
Dr. Edward W. Swenson, M.D.,
assisted by Dr. Christian W. Zau Zauner,
ner, Zauner, Ph.D., is studying the effects
of physical training on respiratory
efficiency and fat metabolism.
The findings of this study may
aid in prescribing treatment for
patients suffering from pulmonary
diseases and dengeratlve diseases
of the arteries.
The subjects will be trained for
eight weeks in both endurahce and
strength-developing exercises.
According to Dr. Swenson and
Dr. Zauner, the training will likely
improve the subjects heart and
lung functions, decrease choles cholesterol
terol cholesterol levels and Increase their
work capacity.
Those interested in aiding the
study are urged to contact Dr.
Zauner at extension 2815 or at
378-4116.
Rotary & Printing
CALCULATORS
Sales & Rentals
KISERS
Office Equipment
604 N. MAIN ST.
GAtOR AOs Sell!
CALL UF EX: 2832
For Specialized Service

Page 7



Page 8

), The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 24, 1966

'mmr
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Cadets Get Scholarships

Col. William N. Boaz, UFs
professor of aerospace studies,
announced Friday that 12 cadets
have been selected to receive Air
Force ROTC scholarships.
One thousand scholarships are
being awarded this year to stu students

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dents students from 180 of the nations
universities and colleges. ; This
is an average of six scholarships
per school and points up the out outstanding
standing outstanding qualifications of UF cadet
applicants, Col Boaz said.
This years list of selectees

brings the total number of Air
Force ROTC scholarships to 2,000.
A maximum of 4,000 scholarships
will be awarded through June, 1968.
Scholarships normally are given to
cadets entering the third year of
the four-year Air Force ROTC
program. A limited number of
senior cadets also were awarded
scholarships this year.
Cadets chosen for the scholar scholarships
ships scholarships are: Donald S. Hardman,
Robert C. Blue Jr., Richard L.
Wisniewski, Sanford V. Yates,
Donald E. Hamilton, Jose B. Quin Quintana,
tana, Quintana, Harold R. Chaitman, George
R. Robison, Roland E. Deaton,
Kenneth E. Apgar, William R.
Dugan Jr., and William A. Folmar.

Unless of course its a box of Hollingsworths candies. Any
other gift would be an insult to her ego . and to yours.

| UF Co-ed Chosen To Be
| Mademoiselle Guest Editor
x Miss Judy Huggins of Orlando has been selected as one of 20
summer guest editors by Mademoiselle fashion magazine. *
Miss Huggins, a senior majoring in journalism, will leave May
v: 30th for New York where she will spend a month working as a guest
editor for Mademoiselle. Included in this month will be a six-day j
visit to Copenhagen, Denmark.
$: The guest editors are selected each spring from a nation-wide
X; competition that Mademoiselle conducts for college coeds.
X; Miss Huggins is a member of Mortar Board and Delta Delta
X; Delta sorority.
:* She is an honor student and has been vice president of Mortar
X Board, secretary of the Women Students Association, secretary
X of her sorority and a student government legislative represen represen;X
;X represen;X tative.
>: Upon graduation Miss Huggins hopes to return to New York and
X; magazine work.

Tuesday, May 24, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Mensa:
Meeting Os
The Minds
Every day members of an ex exclusive
clusive exclusive international organization
meet in the Main Cafeteria. They
appear to be an ordinary group of
laughing, talking friends but they
are hardlv ordinary.
f-
These persons are members of
Mensa, the high I.Q. society found founded
ed founded in Great Britain in 1946 by
Roland Berrill.
The only requirement to belong
is an I.Q. ranked in the top two
per cent of the population.
It was conceived as an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for benefit and enjoyment
from the gathering of these si similarly
milarly similarly high intellects.
Mensa now wants to develop into
a forum of intelligentsia for so society,
ciety, society, feeling that world problems
demand such a use of talent.
Mensa embodies a complete
spectrum of personalities, ideas,
and attitudes since membership
does not involve any discrimina discrimination
tion discrimination of religion, race, background
or income.
The Mensa chapter on campus,
under the leadership of president
Mike Sipe and faculty advisor Gene
Hearn, is representative of the
characteristics of the overall So Society.
ciety. Society.
Along with the meetings in the
Main Cafeteria,'Mensa is involved
in a number of projects such as
Concepts," a literary publica publication
tion publication of chapter members works.
Frequently speakers are engaged
to address the members, who now
number 38.
Plans are in the formative stage
for a convention of all Florida
Mensa to be held in Gainesville.
However, the largest and most
immediate chapter project is that
of enlarging its membership and
integrating itself as an active club
in the university structure in order
to make use of its core of mental
resources.
The interest of students and fa faculty
culty faculty is welcome and information
on the club and application proce procedures
dures procedures are available from Mike
Sipe or any of the other Mensa
members.
NAVY HERE
The officers program team from
Jacksonvilles U. S. Navy Recruit Recruiting
ing Recruiting Station returns to the UF cam campus
pus campus for a three-dav visit this week,
beginning Wednesday.
The team, which visited here in
early April, will headquarter in the
Florida Union to accept applica applications
tions applications from junior andsenior UFers
to attend the officer candidate
school at Newport, R. I. The 16-
week officer programs are avail available
able available to men and women following
graduation and culminate with
commissions as ensigns in the
US NR.
The recruiting team stressed
that their activities here will be
only in the field of testing, and
that all applications are strictly
voluntary and involve no obligation.

Page 9



Page 10

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Ma Y 24, 1966

Touter Bids Let

Bids for construction of UFs
new high rise mens and womens
dormitory were opened last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday with Edward M. Fleming Con Construction
struction Construction Company of Miami the
apparent low bidder at $3,256,000.
The twin-tower dormitory will
be constructed on land previously
occupied by married students
housing units at the corner of
Radio Road and SW 13th St. Target
date for completion is September,
1967, but shortages in materials
and labor may delay completion
until January, 1968.
The structure will include two
towers of almost equal height with
! one having 14 floors and the other

UF Medical College
Gets $112,800 Grant

UFs College of Medicine has
received its first allocation from
the federal governments health
professions scholarship program.
A five-year grant of $112,800
will be used by the College to
enable talented students from low
income families to pursue a medi medical
cal medical education, and subsequently to
become physicians. It. will be ef effective
fective effective July 1, 1966.
The law, known as the Health
Professions Education Assistance
Amendment of 1965, provides
grants to accredited schools or
other non-profit schools of medi medicine,

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13. The difference will be com compensated
pensated compensated by varying land elevations
at the site.
The towers -- one for men and
one for women -- will house ap approximately
proximately approximately 400 students apiece.
Typical floors will contain eight
suites, each with two bedrooms,
bathroom and study area.
The complex also will include
a one-story service building with
library, recreation room, infor information
mation information desk and offices. Each to tower
wer tower will have television and
laundry rooms, apartments for
resident assistants and two ele elevators.
vators. elevators. The housing areas will be
centrally heated and air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned.

cine, medicine, podiatry, osteophaty, den dentistry,
tistry, dentistry, optometry, and pharmacy
for scholarships to students.
The amount of the awards, made
to schools which apply for them,
are determined on the basis of
each schools enrollment. The
grants are awarded by the Division
of Community Health Services, of
the Department of Health, Educa Education
tion Education and Welfare.
The awards will be made by the
Dean of the College and Assistant
Dean for Student Affairs who is
Chairman of the Colleges Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship Committee.

* r l V'
Architects drawing shows howthe UFs new twtntower dortns wili when coveted. e dornns win J
be located where Flavet II once stood. :

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You might not shift I
to 3rd until
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1 whiskers The Selectro Shaver is up there in the Ferrari class, but we ve manag 1
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VC>- ' V



CEZXZSD
statements we decided to wait 24
lours to answer his charges be because
cause because he usually refutes them by
then.
Kelly brandished before the
crowd a Burns ad which appeared
in Sundays Tallahassee Democrat.
The ad exhorted state employees
to vote for Burns to stop High
from disrupting progressive state
government. The ad also inti intimated
mated intimated that High had already pro promised
mised promised many political appointments.
Dont you believe it, Kelly

event such a request is received,
then hearings shall be closed to
the public. In any event, following
the hearing, the deliberations of
the board shall remain secret.
The staff member shall be
notified by registered mail or by
personally appearing before the
board of the results of the pro proceedings.
ceedings. proceedings. In any event, the noti notification
fication notification shall be in writing.
The Board also acted to clear
up any conflict of interest that
could arise on the Publications
Electoral Board.
Alligator Editor Gene Nail pre presented
sented presented three proposals to the board
in lieu of considering the conflict
of interest clause which was later
passed by the Board. The Board
did not take action on his pro proposals.
posals. proposals.
The proposals Nail presented to
the Board were:
No editor or managing editor
of any student publication under
board jurisdiction shall be in ineligible
eligible ineligible for board membership.
Any past editor of any board boardsponsored
sponsored boardsponsored publication shall be a
member of the Board. Membership
would vary with the number of past
editors in school at any one time.
Students shall be elected to the
Board on the basis of their college;
i.e. one from the School of Jour Journalism

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Kelly

said. High hasnt made any pro promises,
mises, promises, and neither did I when I
was campaigning. Cut down any
charges you might hear, he told
the crowd, because they are ab absolutely
solutely absolutely false.
Tomorrow (referring to Tues Tuesday)
day) Tuesday) the people of Florida will make
political history, Kelly said. A
political revolution will take place
and a new Florida will be born
tomorrow.
The Panhandle will join hands
with South Florida to elect our
first South Florida governor.

Firing

nalism Journalism and Communications and
one from Arts and Sciences.
(The BSP can only recommend
these proposals. To take effect,
they would have to be ratified by
the Legislative Council.)
In an attempt to eliminate any
possible conflict of interest, the
following resolutions were passed:
Regularly salaried student
publications staff members are
ineligible for BSP membership.
A student board member who
is a candidate for a board-appoint board-appointed
ed board-appointed position can not participate in
any elections concerning the posi position
tion position for which he is applying.
Any student board member
accepting a board-appointed posi position
tion position is automatically disqualified
from retaining membership on the
board at the time of the election.
No BSP or electoral board
m ember can participate in deliber deliberations
ations deliberations when there is conceivably
a conflict of interest. This conflict
of interest is to be determined by
a majority of the membership of
the board not involved.
In other action, the Board ap approved
proved approved raising the Seminole price
per copy to $4.00 ($3.88 plus 12
cents state tax). The price for formerly
merly formerly was $3.09 ($3.00 plus nine
cents state tax). The additional
money will be used for improving
the quality of the yearbook.

a v v ,r-v Is? M j*
1 v i- .If '-,j,
I I I
to%. mmtm jL It T Tf rPTI
*> 4 j*
sk9 [|9l ip ,k. RlfpyS* JRaMMs
PINCH HITTER
Scott Kelly filled in for Robert King High Monday at the Gaines- a
ville Airport. High was scheduled for a quick stop in town, but
couldnt make it at the last minute. Both High and Kelly spent iPi
Monday in a whirlwind state hopping tour.

He remembered the UFO sighting
by Gov. Haydon Burns plane.
We had planes chasing it and
I saw it myself, he said.
But later, when he spotted a
similar object, it turned out to
be a helicopter.
Cantner, describing his sighting
said he doubted Mondays object
was a helicopter. He said he
was familiar with helicopter types
--including the newer jet copters.
It didnt look anything like
that, he said.
And Cantner was not the only one
to see the object.
From the Gainesville Police
Department came a report of a
sighting sometime around mid midnight.
night. midnight. Like Cantner, the caller
described the object as having a

Tuesday, May 24, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Saucer

ring of red lights with a white light
in the center.
Reports also came from the
Campus Police Department.
According to Investigator Gene
Watson, campus officers on night
duty saw the object. The descrip descriptions
tions descriptions all told of a circular object
with a ring of red lights and a
flashing white light in the middle.
One officers report at 12:06
a.m. said the object looked as if
it had just taken off from the area
of East Hall and appeared to
rising and accelerating.
By the time it reached Cantners
position at NW 4th Avenue and 14th
Street, however, it was moving at
a steady speed.
Cantner estimated the speed at
30 miles per hour and the altitude
at 1,000 to 3,000 feet. He figures
the diameter was between 30 and
100 feet.

All reports said the object moved
silently.
We listened carefully, Cant Cantner
ner Cantner said.
I could tell it was solid, he
continued, because the stars were
blocked out when it passed over
us.
Could it have been a helicopter?
Cantner doesnt think so.
The only thing we have that
could move that slowly is a heli helicopter,
copter, helicopter, and a helicopter isnt
silent. He added, If it had been
a helicopter flying high enough to
make no noise, I dont think I would
have been able to see it.
Could it have been just an illu illusion?
sion? illusion?
Theres no doubt it was there,
Cantner stated with certainty. It
was too clear. We couldnt really
believe it at first we thought it
was an airplane.
Teague Group
Hits Work Peak
The UF Students for Teague
Committee is climaxing a week
of concentrated campaigning for
UF graduate Sam Teague.
Teague is campaigning for the
25th Senatorial District, which is
one of four Senatorial Districts in
a 24-county area. Both Gainesville
and Tallahassee are in this
district.
In the first primary, Teague
polled 25,566 votes and carried
10 counties. Jimmie Johanos was
leading contender with 15,588
votes, but polled the majority votes
in only one county. The remaining
52,677 votes were divided among
the five other contesting candi candidates.
dates. candidates.
The voting today will decide
which of these two candidates will
face the Republican Robert Mun Munroe,
roe, Munroe, of Quincy, in the November
general election.
Both Teague and Johanos have
stressed the reapportionment or
subdistricting of this 2nd Congres Congressional
sional Congressional District. Teague has ex expressed
pressed expressed interest in university
budget problems. Teague has fur further
ther further stressed the importance of
stimulating business and industry
for north Florida.
Both candidates are from Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee. Teague, a UF graduate, is
formerly a Gainesville resident.
He was born in Appalachicola,
Florida.
Johanos is a native of Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, has a law practice there,
and attended Florida State Uni University.
versity. University. Both candidates attended
Ivy League schools for their ad advanced
vanced advanced degrees.

Page 11



Page 12

l, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 24, 1966

FSU Sights On NCAA Tourney

State Makes Stretch Run

By TYLER TUCKER
Alligator Staff Writer
(Editors Note: Alligator sports
staffer Tyler Tucker has closely
followed the fortunes of the base baseball
ball baseball Gators this season. Several
weeks ago he attended the UF-FSU
baseball series at Perry Field.
Tyler came away much impressed
by the obvious talent and depth of
the Seminole team. Here are some
of his thoughts on the nationally
second-ranked baseball Semi Seminoles.)
noles.) Seminoles.)
Sheets of cold gray rain poured
from the clouds over Perry Field
and washed away the remaining two
innings of the Florida-Florida
State baseball game. Florida got
the decision, 1-0.
In the State dugout coach Fred
Hatfield paced like a nervous and
hungry cat. He was nervous be because
cause because his Seminole team lost, but
he was hungry because it faltered
in quest of a berth in the NCAA
regionals at Gastonia, N. C.
Writes Lou Pavlovich, News Ed Editor
itor Editor for the national newspaper,
Collegiate Baseball: the road
to Omaha for the NCAA champion championships
ships championships will be strewn with barriers.
Many outstanding clubs will not
make it, simply because several
districts have more than two or
three crack teams.
DOG FIGHT
A typical example: Florida
State (District 3) has one of the
finest teams to come out of that
area in recent years . One
veteran official called Florida
States club the best college base baseball
ball baseball team I have ever seen.
And despite blasting off to a
very impressive start, the Semi Seminoles
noles Seminoles . will be involved in a
genuine dog fight before they can
hope to qualify for their district
playoffs. For at least six teams,
at this writing, appear to be tough
enough to derail Florida State:
Auburn, Tulane, Clem son, Missis Mississippi,
sippi, Mississippi, Miss. St., and Tennessee.
The eight teams that get to
Omaha in June for the College
World Series should be true dis district
trict district champions . And it should
provide ingredients for one of the
hottest NCAA tournaments in quite
some time.
In the most recent Collegiate
Baseball poll FSU is ranked se second
cond second behind Southern California.
SLUGGERS
The entire FSU lineup is hitting
above .300. For this reason, as
Collegiate Baseball says, pro probably
bably probably no other team in the country
has as many early season candi candidates
dates candidates for All-America as Florida
States hard-hitting Seminoles.
Gary Sprague, sophomore short shortstop
stop shortstop batter is hitting
.340. Tom Thomas, senior left
fielder from Detroit, Mich., and
Maury Moose Hopkins, senior
third baseman from Palmetto, both
are hitting at a .320 clip. At first
base another senior, Pete Sarron
from North Miami High, has a.360
average.
Anchoring the infield is scrappy
second baseman Dick Fernandez,
a Tampa senior hitting.3l, who in
1965 collected 55 hits, including six
doubles, four triples, and five home
runs. Behind the plate, stocky sen senior
ior senior catcher Randy Brown has a
.308 batting average.
MOUND STAFF
The remaining starters are out outfielders
fielders outfielders Mike Martin and Jim

Lyttle. Collegiate Baseball re reports,
ports, reports, Martin and Lyttle may be
the best two collegiate outfielders
in the nation, at least thats the
opinion of professional scouts who
attend FSUs home games. Lyttle,
sophomore from Taylorsport, Ky.,
has 64 hits, is batting .390, and
has 10 home runs. About Lyttles
throwing, Kentucky coach Abe
Shannon says, He has the finest
arm Ive ever seen on a college
player. Martin, senior from
Charlotte, N. C., has returned to
the lineup after breaking his arm
last season, and currently has a
lusty .396 batting average.
The starting pitchers are all
lefthanders. Marty Brooks, junior
from Bradenton, is 3-0 this season;
Ed Howell, senior from Sarasota,
is 5-2; Marv Stringfellow, junior
from Birmingham, Ala., was 7-4
last year and is 4-4 this year.
SCRAP IRON
The ace of this years pitching
staff is Wayne Vincent, red-headed
sophomore from Birmingham, who
has a 10-1 record. The defense
gives us our confidence, he says.
I know our defense can get them
out. Especially in the outfield. Any

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time the ball is hit to the outfield
I know it will be caught.
Vincent was pleased with the
Seminoles fast start, but was dis disappointed
appointed disappointed with the midseason
slump when the Tribe lost two
games to Auburn, one to Wake
Forest and two to LSU. We start started
ed started working out in the middle of
February. We were ahead of the
rest of the teams. But we reached
one point where we played nearly
every day and I think we got pretty
tired. Then we beat outselves with
simple mistakes.
The Seminoles have regained
their early season momentum and
have expanded their record to
34-10.
Coach Fred Hatfield has the ex experience
perience experience of 23 years in profession professional
al professional baseball, three of the years as a
minior league manager. At FSU he
has compiled an 83-34 log. But he
wants a bid to the NCAA regionals.
Scrap Iron, as the'Xojmer
American League third baseman
was called, is accustomed to the
hot corner where he now ner nervously
vously nervously paces, working, sweating,
and hoping for a berth in the NCAA
tournament.

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|im W P ELEMENTARY ; THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR |

Gator Sports Briefs

FSU Tops Gators

By ALAN BURTON
Staff Writer
Strong Seminole pitching efforts
from Wayne Vincent and Eddie
Howell spelled defeat for the Ga Gators
tors Gators as the Seminoles took a 1-0
win Friday and then came back to
win Saturdays game 4-0. The
second game Saturday was rained
out after FSU had taken a 2-0 lead
in the top of the fifth.
The two wins give FSU the all allseason
season allseason sports series, 8-6-2.
In Fridays game the Gators
out-hit the Setninoles 3-2 but
couldnt get a runner past second
base. The lone run of the game
was scored in the fifth inning as
State second baseman Dick Fer Fernandez
nandez Fernandez doubled, went to third on
Gator catcher Ed Gross poor

Tuesday, May 24, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

throw and later scored on a sa sacrifice
crifice sacrifice fly.
Vincent, ace pitcher for the

UF Hurler
Ray
Rollyson

Seminoles, walked three and struck
out 10 while posting his tenth win
in 11 decisions. Vincents chief
victim was the Gators leading
batter Skip Lujack. Lujack fanned
four times in four trips to the
plate.
Losing pitcher for the Gators
was Kelly Prior. Prior, pitching
his fourth brilliant game in a row,
walked three and struck out five
while allowing only two safeties.
His record is now 6-3.
Seminole outfielder Jim Lyttle
! continued his torrid hitting against
Gator pitching hitting a two run
homer in the first inning of Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays game. Three singles and a
missed double-play attempt by the
Gators gave the Seminoles two
more runs in the fifth.
Howell picked up his sixth rim
against two defeats, striking out
five, walking three, and yielding
only two hits. Ray Rollyson ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed his fifth loss against as
many wins. Rollyson gave up seven
hits, didnt walk anybody and fanned
five Seminoles. The tall Gator
pitcher also banged out a double
which proved to be the Gators
only extra base hit in the series.
The two losses dropped the Ga Gators
tors Gators season record to 21-11 with
two games remaining. Tuesday the
Gators entertain Jacksonville at
Perry Field, then close out the
season with a return engagement
at Jacksonville.
For the Seminoles, the season
is far from finished. The Semi Seminoles,
noles, Seminoles, now 34-10 for the season,
are expected to receive an invi invitation
tation invitation to the NCAA District 3
playoffs. Last year the Seminoles
took the District 3 playoffs only
to lose in the semi-finals at Oma Omaha,
ha, Omaha, Nebraska.
Vols Lead SEC
Over ACC
By TYLER TUCKER
Staff Writer
SEC track champion Tennessee
swept to eight first places and a
total of 56 points in leading the
SEC cindermen to victory in a dual
meet with the Atlantic Coast Con Conference
ference Conference Saturday.
Vol distance runner Bob Reding Redington
ton Redington captured both the mile and two
mile runs and teammate PatPom PatPomphrey
phrey PatPomphrey raced to firsts in the 120
low hurdles and the 440 hurdles.
Redington lowered his conference
records in the two distance runs
to 4:01.9 in the mile and to 9:03.3
for the two-miler.
Pomphrey edged UFs Scott
Hager in the 440 hurdles with a
clocking of 52 seconds flat. Hager
finished third behind second-place
Pomphrey in the SEC track and
field championships at Athens May
13. SEC 440 hurdle champ David
Adkins of Alabama did not enter
the meet.
The ACC stayed in contention on
the merit of its field events. Ed
Marks of Maryland beat SEC champ
Wade Curington of Auburn in the
broad jump with a leap of
23*10-1/2. In the javelin, the ACC
took all three places.

Page 13

;.>W/
yHi *#*



Page 14

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 24, 1966

Menaker- Slfi
EXECUTIVE EDITOR llr

'Florida Garage*
When Bob Hope appeared in Florida Gym last April, he had some
very disparaging remarks about the home of Florida basketball.
This place looks like a giant erector set, said Hope, referring
to the gym as Florida Garage.
When Hope asked What time do they let the bats out of here?
he wasnt far off the track.
Floridas gym is outdated and outmoded for big-time basketball
or, for that matter, almost any kind of basketball.
Norm Sloan, whether youre for him or against him, did bring
/big-time basketball to Florida. The brand of basketball the
Gators have played and will play in the future is deserving of a
better fate than an outmoded gymnasium, which is better suited
for intramurals than it is for college-level basketball.
The facts speak for themselves. Out of 11 SEC schools, Florida
Gym ranks seventh in seating capacity and is older than most.
Not only is Florida Gym a poor place for basketball, but in its
as an auditorium, it is far worse. Can you imagine the
Philadelphia Orchestra playing in such an acoustical monstrosity
as the Florida Gym? Well, thats what is going to happen June 14,
courtesy of Lyceum Council.
What UF needs is an all-purpose coliseum, such as the Coliseum
at the University of Georgia, which seats 13,000. Its a cinch that
Gainesville isnt going to build any sort of auditorium within the
forseeable future, so its up to UF.
With all the monies being spent for construction around cam campus,
pus, campus, there should be some way of getting federal funds to build
a large, all-purpose auditorium. Such an auditorium would be
befitting of UF and is a necessity if Florida is to have big-time
basketball.
There is ample room for such an auditorium-gym. The upper
drill field across from Florida Field would be an excellent site
and offers ample space for parking facilities.
Florida Garage might have been okay when UF was the
doormat of the SEC and Gainesville was a little one-horse town
but a 7,000 seat stuffy gymnasium isnt okay when UF is a top
basketball power and Gainesville is a thriving city, bursting out
at the seams.
A modern auditorium-gym is a necessity if UF is to escape
the stigma of small-time basketball.
IFHA Title 1 Home I
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