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 1. 58, No. 137

fur ? c
riL o
'Let Us Begin,
High Tells Florida
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Surrounded by hundreds of supporters packed so he could hardly
step through the crowd, Robert King High acknowledged victory
Tuesday night with the words:
Let us begin.
Let us begin, he said, to make our schools and universities
the finest in the country, to make Florida known as the state of fair
taxes, to attract new business and industry because Florida is a
better place to live.
Finally, he told the wildly cheering crowd, let us begin to
honor integrity in all our public enterprises and politics.
The sprightly 54-l/2 mayor of Miami was himself beginning
something. If he wins the November election as he is expected to,
he will be the first Florida governor from the southeast metro metropolitan
politan metropolitan coast.
Republican candidate Claud R. Kirk Jr. has expressed confidence
for his own chances at the governorship.
I never get into anything just for the exercise, he said shortly
after he found out High was to be his opposition.
In previous days he had said he would rather face Haydon Burns,
but he still feels the Republican Party in Florida is on the upswing.
The Republican Party, however, has not elected a man to the
governorship since the days of reconstruction after the Civil War.
In recent years the Republican Party has grown with the GOP
candidate getting 40 per cent of the vote in the 1960 gubernatorial
election and 42 per cent of the vote in 1964.
Political science experts on this campus, however, do not agree
with Kirks predictions.
* The growing GOP vote, they said, rode on the coattails of the
presidential elections. The Florida Panhandle, for example, voted
heavily for Republican Barry Goldwater in 1964.
One reason for the switch of Florida gubernatorial elections to
the off-year pattern was a fear of the growing Republican strength,
they said.
The guess at this moment is that the GOP vote will be less than
it has in the previous two elections. No one is quite willing to
discount the signs of two-party growing pains, but the feeling is
that the GOPs big day has not yet arrived.
The amount of Highs margin over Burns was the big surprise
of this years primary.
Two years ago when it was also Burns vs High, Burns whipped
his opposition by a whopping 180,000 votes.
It was a vastly different story last Tuesday night.
On the big election central board on the 17th floor of the Ever Everglades
glades Everglades Hotel in Miami, Burns led only once during the entire night.
And that lead was a mistake. The numbers had accidentally
been reversed.
Highs unofficial total was 585,429 to Burns 499,328. This left
High with 53.97 per cent of the votes. The margin of victory came
to more than 86,000 votes.
In the coming weeks, Florida can expect a continuation of the
Bob and Scott show, as the double campaigning has been tagged
in previous weeks.
Speculation was that Kelly would quietly drop off the team after
last Tuesdays election.
Kelly, however, has now told people he is prepared to continue
his state stumping for High. He plans to take a few days off to
care for his real estate and insurance affairs.
But after that he said, Ill be campaigning for Bob High. I r m
soing to be as active as he wants me to be.
The extent of Kellys help in this past election could be seen
in the number of big Kelly counties that went for High. Among
these were Hillsboro, Pinellas, Manatee and Polk.
Kelly had been campaigning for the red haired Miami mayor
as hard or even harder than he had worked for himself. Kelly
lost the runoff spot to High by a mere 6,000 votes. He had just
thrown his support to High when Burns charged Kelly sold out
for $500,000.
Burns charge was later reduced to $150,000 and eventually
discounted as coming from an unreliable source. But the
enraged Kelly took it as a direct attack on his personal integrity.
He crossed the state again and again asking Florida voters to
vote for High and thereby help me wipe that smear off myself
and my family.

tEfjejflonba gUltgator

University of Florida

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SwSKF Jin wv wvJiff.
Jiff. wvJiff. ... ygfc

Committee Probes Firings

By TYLER TUCKER
Alligator Staff Writer
The Leg Council special committee created by
the Council to review the Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications charter held its first meeting Wednesday.
Fred Breeze, vice president of the student body,
served as chairman of the five member committee.
The main purpose of the panel is to hear griev grievances
ances grievances on Alligator operations, policies and functions
in order to seek legislation related to Alligator re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities and Alligator autonomy, Breeze said.
The committee was created in the shadow of sev several
eral several dismissals of Alligator staff members and
editors.
Alligator Editor Benny Cason was fired by the
Board of Student Publications on March 29, 1966.
In Casons place, the Board named Andy Moor as
editor for the remainder of the Winter trimester.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz intervened to negate
the Boards appointments and named Drex Dobson
to succeed Cason as editor.
Reitz also overruled the BSPs earlier decision
naming Moor as Summer Editor and Miss Yvette
Cardozo as Summer Managing Editor, and ordered
new elections for the summer posts.
The investigating committee will hear testimony
of the proceedings of the March 29, 1966, meeting
of the BSP, concerning the impeachment of Alligator
Editor Benny Cason.

We will try to seek evidence on both sides per pertaining
taining pertaining to proof of the charges against Cason .
and to investigate the events surrounding the re removal
moval removal of. Alligator Editors Andy Moor and Yvette
Cardozo, Breeze added.
We will evaluate the charter of The Alligator and
present any recommendations we may have to the
Leg Council for action, Br-eze said.
We have delayed committee action because the
UF faculty senate has also been studying related
factors. We have anticipated an announcement from
them on their recommendations and decisions.
A faculty committee has been reviewing the UF
publications charters and functions but it has the
license to either make official announcements or to
withhold all comment. The committee has not as yet
released any statements.
t ....... B .* ..* ***r ITTTI' n * ','i
Wauburg Bus
Student Government offers free bus service
S to Lake Wauburg on Memorial Day, May 30, as &
well as over the Memorial Day weekend. :*

Friday, May 27, 1966



Page 2

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 27, 1966


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A UF WELCOME
Evelyn Silvers, Miss UF in 1952 and now the wife of television
comedian Phil Silvers, was welcomed by University, city and county
officials Monday. Mrs. Silvers, on campus for narration work on the
UF Alumni Associations 1966 promotional film, The Magic Tower,
is shown here with (left to right) Student Body President Buddy Jacobs,
Jack Durrance of the Alachua County Commission, University Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz, Dean of Men Frank Adams and Frank Watson of
the Gainesville Chamber of Commerce. Mrs. Silvers and Jacobs are
co-narrators for the film, due for release in August.
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F/RST TICKETS
Dr. Reitz purchases the first two tickets for the benefit premiere
performance of Around The World Under The Sea from Mrs. Frank
Ahee, a member of the Alachua Council on Mental Health. Proceeds
from the showing will go to the Florida Association for Mental Health.
The showing will be on June 19. Tickets are on sale at Belk-Lindsey
and Sears. Looking on are (left) Rev. Bill Shea and County Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Sidney Martin.
Jmk.
/ CARIBBEAN N /* j
UVottimanian coy tr % *&
THE WORLD i SERVICE jfl I
ft AIR AND X. 1
> STEAMSHIP TICKETS.
/ INDEPENDENT & < dST/v o^/^X
. ESCORTED TRAVEL
S AUTO RENTAL AND 4f/j
PURCHASE *F
WO R LD
(( ( 77j TRAVEL
service:
.. Phone
808 W. University Ave. 376-46411
Th* Florid* *nf*"r mirvM tho right to roguUte the typographic*: tone of all advertisements and
to revise or tarn 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 for any advertisement Involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous limertton unless notice Is given to the Advertising Managsr within
(1) one day after advertisement sppears.
The Flo rite Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to t an several tiroes. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and la
flvs times weekly except durli* May, June, and July when It Is ptUshed semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the ofTlclal opinions of their authors. The Alligator la sots red as second class
after at lbs United States Poet Office at Gainesville.

Harrison To Head Growl

Jim Harrison, of Jacksonville,
3LW, has been appointed Director
of Gator Growl for Homecoming
by Butch Wooten, General Chair Chairman.
man. Chairman. v
*y
Growl began as a modest pep
rally in 1932 with a little known
student sports announcer, a bon bonfire
fire bonfire and a young Jacksonville
attorney.
Since then, the little know sport
announcer has become Red Barber,
: nationally known
*' broadcaster; the
jB I young attorney
0W aww F has become ex ex
ex ** *Ki' Governor Fuller
M %- Warren, and the
student pep rally
11k has become Ga Gamk
mk Gamk '' tor Growl, the
H largest all-stu-
Wm& 8 iMi dent show in the
HARRISON world. October
28 will mark its 34th anniversary.
This year the extravaganza will
make use of the talents of more
Honorary Elects
Bowles As Veep
UFs Danny Bowles was elected
district vice president of Kappa
Kappa Psi band honorary this past
weekend at the organizations con convention
vention convention in Tallahassee.
Carolyn Miller was elected dis district
trict district secretary of Tau Beta Sigma
band honorary for women at the
same convention, a joint affair be between
tween between the two groups.
UFs delegation to the convention
was one of the largest present and
was successful in its bid to become
the host for the 1968 district con convention.
vention. convention. According to one Kappa
Kappa Psi member, Bernard
Mackey, UFs chapters to the two
organizations hope to snare the
national convention in 1971.
The purpose of the two organi organizations
zations organizations is to foster good spirit
between college bands and to de develop
velop develop campus leadership.
I
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> f J|j|
jppHF
R;- ;
SHIRLEY BELL, AOPi,
is all set for surfing and
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 priced at a
low .
$095
See our new shipment
of POOR BOY shirts .
sleeveless or with short
sleeves . in ten colors.
-WHERE SMART STYLINQ
AND
SMART FASHIONS ARE CREATED"
311-313 N.W. 13th Street

than 1,500 students working as per performers,
formers, performers, ushers, directors and
technicians.
Gator Growl has grown to be one
of the most anticipated events of
Homecoming for students, alumni
and visitors. An estimated 55,000
will view the event this October.

I FHA Title 1 Home j
l/mprovemenfs Loans!
; A 100* KITCHENS I
I A New Service Now Available To Qualified Members I
I Interest Rate 3/4 Os 1% Per Month On Unpaid Balance |
I Life Insurance Included On Eligible Members I
1 Choose Your Payment Plan I
I CASH Average Monthly Payments 1
I You Get 12 mo. 18 mo. 24 mo. 36 mo. I
$ 250 21.87
$ 500 43.73 29.80 22.85 15.90 1
SIOOO 87.46 59.60 45.69 31.80 1
$2500 218.63 149.00 114.22 79.50 1
Temporary Stations I
LOAN DEPT. 11 FRAZIER HALL 1
CASHIER POLICE STATION
BOOKKEEPING DEPT. EXT. 2376^fc

Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union §
FOR THE FINEST IN ITALIAN CUISINE, TAKE* YOUR
FAVORITE GIRL TO .
/O.A
M /| If 2204 sw 13th st
I I l I Phone 376-1867
(/ SUN-THURS, 5-11 p.m. FRI-SAT, 5-12 p.m*
* DONT TAKE HERON MONDAYS AS WERE CLOSED THEN.

Even though the addition to the
stadium will increase the number
of spectators, I still intend to start
and finish on time, said Harrison.
Anyone interested in working in
Gator Growl should contact
the Florida Blue Key Office, Room
314 of the Florida Union for a
Homecoming application.



Pamphlet To Help UFers

By pat mcdaniel
Alligator Staff Writer
Bill Sullivan, a member of the
committee on traffic and safety,
feels a new traffic regulations
pamphlet being readied for the fall
will be a great help to UF students.
It will be far more explicit
than previous efforts and will act
as a nullifier for the ever popular
excuse, I just didnt know,
Sullivan said.
The pamphlet will inform stu students
dents students in concrete terms who can

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

I We set out to ruin
some ball bearings and
failed successfully
I
The "Bell System has many small, automatic out to ruin some ball bearings ijL j. I
telephone offices around the by smearing them with an Mi,. adf"" !|
country. The equipment in them JJk icky guck called molybdenum
could operate unattended for H|||r J disulfide (MoS 2 ).
ten years or so, but for a problem. Swock! This solid lubricant, used a certain I
The many electric motors in those offices way, actually increased the life expectancy 1
needed lubrication at least once a year. Heat of the ball bearings by a factor I
from the motors dried up the bearing oils, J|J[ | often! Now the motors can run
thus entailing costly annual maintenance. J tor at least a decade without I
To stamp out this problem, many tests lubrication,
wereconducted at Bell Telephone Weve learned from our I
Laboratories. Lubricant engi- jfji; % failures. Our aim: investigate I
neer George H. Kitchen decided &|| || % % ever ything. I
to do a basic experiment that 7 The only experiment that can
would provide a motor with the really be said to fail is the I
worst possible conditions. He deliberately set one that is never tried. 1
Bell System (M\ I
American Telephone & Telegraph and Associated Companies J

drive, when you can drive and
where you can drive. Over 200
students lost their driving privi privileges
leges privileges last year and over 60 per
cent are probable repeaters.
The new regulations will be dis distributed
tributed distributed in the fall. Each person
registering a vehicle will be re required
quired required to sign a card stating he is
fully aware of campus traffic reg regulations.
ulations. regulations.
All decals will be changed in the
fall. There will be a $1 service
charge and the decals will be at-

tached to the left rear bumper
rather than on the windshield.
Married students on campus win
have separate records. This will
eliminate the possibility of the
husband losing his driving privi privileges
leges privileges because of his wifes accu accumulation
mulation accumulation of tickets.
Freshmen are not allowed to
have cars, Sullivan added. A
sophomore (28 hrs.) with a 3.0
overall (from UF, USF or FSU)
may have a car. A transfer stu student
dent student from any other school may
drive if he retains his 3.0 after
a trimester at UF. Juniors and
seniors have unlimited driving
privileges but register their ve vehicles
hicles vehicles with the campus police.

I nitarian-l ni versa list Fellowship
OF GAINESVILLE
CHILDREN'S PROGRAM
SUNDAY, MAY 29, 1966
EVERYONE INVITED
11 a.m ~ Sunday

'Magic Tower Being Filmed)

An estimated three millior. per persons
sons persons will view * The Magic Tower,
UFs promotional film for 1966,
said Alvin V. Alsobrook, associate
executive secretary of the Florida
Alumni Association.
The film, to be shown in August,
is the fourth in a series of annual
public relations projects of the
association. It will be allotted a
public service time on all major
television stations throughout
Florida, Alsobrook said.
Alumni clubs will schedule re receptions
ceptions receptions for incoming freshmen,
transfer students ami parents at
country clubs in the main TV areas.
There will be a 30-minute discus discussion
sion discussion period before the film begins.
Although only 35 or 40persons will

Friday, May 27, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Vets Hold
Meeting
On Gl Bill
Approximately 300 veteran-stu veteran-students
dents veteran-students marched into Walker Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium Monday night to fill out
applications for the educational
benefits of the new GI Bill.
A special team from the St.
Petersburg office of the Florida
State Department of Veterans Af Affairs
fairs Affairs assisted the Gls. The team
was on campus thru the coordi coordinated
nated coordinated efforts of the University ad administration,
ministration, administration, the UF Veterans Club
and Dwight Sullivan, the Alachua
County Veterans Service officer.
Controversies arose concern concerning
ing concerning VA interpretations for full fulltime
time fulltime eligibility requirements for
the staggered spring trimester,
and payment of benefits for parts
of the month. A spokesman for the
Veterans Club stated that the new newest
est newest student organization would at attempt
tempt attempt to obtain more reasonable
interpretations from the VA on
these issues.
The Vet Club is currently in the
process of establishing a full fullrange
range fullrange service organization for
veteran-students on the campus.
Veteran-students who would like
to get an application for benefits
may obtain them at Room 309 in
the Florida Union on week day
afternoons.
The club will have a meeting
June 2, 7:30 p.m., in Room 324
Florida Union. New memberships
will be accepted and a question
answer session will be conducted
for the benefit of members. Appli Applications
cations Applications for benefits will be avail available.
able. available.
IXEH6X CopiCsl
1-19 Copies, 10 Over, 9 Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
I / I

attend each reception, a great many
more will see the film, Alsobrook
noted.
This year the film will survey
the activities available to univer university
sity university students. It will focus on sta statistics
tistics statistics proving the rise in brain
power here in recent years.
Former films have featured the
history of Florida and the indivi individual
dual individual attention students receive
even at a large university.
Narrating The Magic Tower
will be Student Body President
Buddy Jacobs of Fernandina Beach
and Mrs. Evelyn Patrick Silvers,
former Miss University of Flor Florida
ida Florida ami wife of comedian Phil
Silvers.
Jacobs and Mrs. Silvers will tour
the campus in a helicopter talk
about the various' colleges and
schools, the new Florida Union
building and football bleachers now
under construction, and other out outstanding
standing outstanding features of the university.
The film was produced by Dwight
Godwin, manager of the Photo Photographic
graphic Photographic Services Department and
written by John Paul Jones, pro professor
fessor professor of journalism in the School
of Journalism and Communica Communications.
tions. Communications.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 27, 1966

alligator
we propose
7f\7li obvious good intentions,
the Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications recently adopted conflict
of interest procedures by which
certain students would be disquali disqualified
fied disqualified from serving on the Board if
they worked in publications.
The elimination of any student
representatives because of a pos possible
sible possible conflict of interest does not
hold true with the purpose of the
Board.
It appears that anyone who would
encounter such conflicts would
certainly be an interested party
in the matter and certainly not
subject to disqualification entirely
because of the eventual possibility.
Would you eliminate a Florida
Congressman from voting on an
appropriation destined for his own
state? This could easily be con construed
strued construed as a conflict of interest
We recommend a reconstitution
of the Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications along the following lines:
1) The Board will be composed
of three faculty members as ap appointed
pointed appointed by the university president.
2) The Board shall be composed
of four members from the student
body as follows:
A) President of the student
chapter of Sigma Delta Chi
Vice President of the Student
Body and President of Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key shall be ex exofficio
officio exofficio members of the Board.
B) The fourth student mem member
ber member shall be named by the
then-present members of the
Board from nominees offered
by the new editors of the stu student
dent student publications. The editors
can jointly nominate one can candidate,
didate, candidate, or each nominate an
individual candidate The
Board will be bound to accept
the recommendations of the
editors
3) The Director of Student Pub Publications
lications Publications shall serve as chairman
of the Board without voting privi privileges.
leges. privileges.
4) The present Publications
Electoral Board shall be scrapped
and allow regular membership of
the Board to assume responsibility
fjy electoral proceedings.

&& t)e lonba alligator
Editor Managing Editor
Gene Nail Steve Smith
Executive Editor t Bob Menaker
City Editor Yvette Cardozo
Sports Editor JeffDenkewalter
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 Keirn, Judy Miller
Steve Scott, Allen Soden, Tyler Tucker

JIM MOO 111 IHi ADS
thinking
out loud
An Open Letter To Robert King High
Dear Mayor High:
Congratulations on a victory which will probably prove to be as
historical as it was heartening. It is already being hailed as a
triumph which has put racism and sectionalism into the trunk
for keeps.
But I see in it something else as well. True, we have never
witnessed a south Florida, racial moderate come even this close
to the governor's mansion. But its also been a long time since
weve seen a poor boy, with no apparent strings attached, get
this lucky in our gubernatorial politics.
Weve heard the poor boy line before -- from hapless can candidates
didates candidates who never made it, and from a few fellows who wised up
the second time around, continued to spout the poor boy line, but
opened their palms to the offerings of any who could (and did)
help them into the big house on the hill. The welfare of the many,
needless to say, was thereafter handicapped because of the tri tribute
bute tribute due the few.
But now, if we can believe the campaign costs, we have in you
a man who has kept his independence intact, which makes you a
rare phenomenon indeed, possibly even a new discovery in this
state. If that quarter of a million qjollars you spent -a com comparatively
paratively comparatively paltry figure which you yourself consider about a
hundred thousand dollars more than ought to be allowed is
unsalted by the conditional dollars of the Establishment, if it is
made up of thousands of sl, $5 and $lO contributions like my
own, it could be were on the verge of witnessing the closest
thing to democratic government that Florida has ever seen.
For no decision you make will be encumbered by the promissory
notes that tacitly or intacitly go with every traditional king-sized,
king-making contribution. Your sole obligation is to provide good
government, not make good on favors. Your biggest single ac accounting
counting accounting must go to one Scott Kelly and all you owe him is a
most profound thanks, as do many thousands of we grateful High
supporters.
In light of the above, it may sound paradoxical to say that all
this only makes your job harder. But this is true. Every act of
your administration will be complicated not by the simple fact
of a few political debts, but by the very complex consideration
of what is good for 6 million men, women and children.
If you perform the expected and knock down the opposition in
November, you will be faced with the toughest assignment by far
that you have ever faced. It is on a much higher level than anything
youve yet encountered. You are not as well prepared as many men
who have gone before you. And the job of governor today is, in
itself, bigger than its ever been. One is given to wonder why a
red-haired little mayor from a tropical resort town would ever
wish it on himself, especially when he chooses to do it the hard
way and forego the established route of the million-dollar cam campaign,
paign, campaign, complete with strings attached.
Well, be assured that some 600,000 of us took you at your word,
believed that you simply wanted to serve, accepted that you em embraced
braced embraced integrity only for integritys sake, and felt that you were
talking to ALL of us the campus dweller in Gainesville, the
Negro farmer in Live Oak, the grove worker in Mulberry, the
stevedore in Mayport, the cigar roller in Tampa, the pulpwood
worker in the Panhandle and the fisherman in Key West.
I have no illusions. Under the circumstances, and knowing what
youll be up against, I wont be surprised if you dont make us a
better-than-average governor. But, speaking for all of us who
heard you and liked what you said and put our trust in you, all we
want to feel sure of is that youre up there trying.
And that will be the most heartening part of the whole pheno phenomenon.
menon. phenomenon.

1
, CORSERI
| CUT OUTS ;
At the old cabaret the other night, Im happily
eating raviolis, listening to the soft music and
smiling at the beauteous creature seated across
from me the queen and only goddess of my life,
my princess, Arethusa The Fair.
Suddenly, perturbed, Arethusa The Fair points at
the raviolis and starts screaming hysterically.
The waitress comes and asks maybe if we want
dessert. I tell her to, talk a walk. Then, solicitous,
I ask my Arethusa what disturbs her.
Arethusa The Fair is screaming like a banshee.
Everyone is looking at me and Sorento is playing
in the background. For lack of something better to
do, I keep eating.
Arethusa, meanwhile, has fallen upon the floor like
in a fit. Finally, worn out, she gulps for air.
Are you better now, my dear? ask I, good goodnaturedly.
naturedly. goodnaturedly.
My sweet damsel looks right through me with
steely, cold eyes. Its like a freezing porcupine
rubbing himself against my back. I try to smile.
Then she speaks, You clod! You stone! You
worse than senseless beast!
I figure she means someone else.
You mean someone else, my dear?
Again the look. Again the porcupines. I mean you,
you supercilious worm!
But, sweetie pie . .
IGNORAMUS! shouts Arethusa The Fair.
We two seem to hate created a stir in the place.
A guy at the next table comes over and asks if
maybe Im getting fresh with the lady.
Getting fresh what? ask I, ingenuously.
The guy wants to know if Ive provoked the lady.
Meantime, Arethusa is smiling at him and winking
her eye. I figure shes got something in it.
To my knowledge, say I, the lady is unpro unprovoked.
voked. unprovoked. At least, Im certain Ive never provoked
her.
The guy says he doesnt like my tone of voice.
I tell him its the only tone Ive got. He wants to
know if Im a wise guy. I tell him Im a C student.
He says hes had just about all he can take from me.
I tell him, in that case, he really shouldnt take any
more.
The guy picks me up out of my seat, gently turns
my chin a bit to the side, and then plasters me up
against the wall.
My assailant is a three hundred pound bully. I am
a mere one hundred pounds, and I cant play hop hopscotch
scotch hopscotch without suffering an asthmatic attack. Swal Swallowing
lowing Swallowing some teeth, I smile.
When the guy has gone I ask the princess of my
heart if she is satisfied. Arethusa smiles. She says
I look very funny with no teeth.
The waitress comes and wants to know if maybe
we want dessert.
My little joy and wonder orders a bisque tortoni.
Ill have tlie same, say I. Put some morning
glory seeds in mine. The waitress grunts.
Turning to Arethusa The Fair, I ask her why she
screamed, what all the commotion was all about.
Her lovely eyes reveal my soul. Tears in my eyes,
I swallow some more teeth. Youre a glorpt! says
she, demurely, sweetly as soft violins. You were
eating raviolis with a spoon. And now she screams
again, ITS CRUDE, RUDE, AND SOCIALLY UN UNATTRACTIVE!!!
ATTRACTIVE!!! UNATTRACTIVE!!!
Her screechy voice is music to my ears. True,
true, love. Quite true, my Heloise, my Cleopatra
paragon, saint sans parallel.
Contrite, I eat my tortoni with the seeds. Over Overwhelmed
whelmed Overwhelmed with emotion, I kiss my darlings hand.
Which, to my amazement, suddenly turns into a long
strand of spaghetti. For the sake of etiquette, I wind
it around my fork, leaving my spoon in the ice tea.
Someone begins to scream . Sonorously, with
etiquette . and from a distance .

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




LETTERS

"congratulations
. i.
Editor:
Congratulations are in store for one of the fine, upstanding colleges
on the university campus. By shrewd reasoning and foresight, this
college has made a contribution to our fine university, one that will
last in the memory of students forever.
The College of Physical Education should be given the honors and
acclaim due the contribution of the magnitude of which they will make
in the very near future.
That fine expanse of greenery across from the football stadium and
behind the ROTC department will be made into a park for the use of
the students ... or at least the recent developments have pointed in
that direction.
For instance, the football team is now going to practice on the lower
field, thereby eliminating the annual grass-tearing-up sessions on the
upper field. Second, golfers who have been practicing there for years
are now having the area where they can have their divot-swiping
sessions limited to a specific area along one of the fences and which
will be about ten years deep.
Two putting greens are also being constructed so that the future
picnikers will be able to while away their leisure time. Os course,
the golfers cant use them with the other clubs that they use because
the greens have been strategically placed to prevent this. This way the
golfers will not endanger the picnikers, but also wont be able to tear
up the grass.
In closing, let me propose that the park be named in honor of the
man whose astute foresight and logical reasoning was responsible for
this fine idea.
Name Withheld

aboard the schooner

By Ernie Litz
Today we take a long sojourn
through one of natures rare in inscrutables:
scrutables: inscrutables: A political bird sanc sanctuary.
tuary. sanctuary. The animal scientists refer
to it as the politicus phoneyus.
For allowing us this unusual
extravagance I wish to extend, on
behalf of myself and you readers,
my appreciation to the head zoo zookeeper,
keeper, zookeeper, the biggest bird of all:
Lyndon-Bird.
Our first exhibit is that almost
extinct bird the Haydonus Red-r
neckus. The fowl is usually seen
with its head in the group, or
covering over its prey with great
heaps of dirt, and is usually not
seen on High ground.
Next we find a very pleasant
treat. This bird is usually bubbling
over with psuedo-sincerity, es especially
pecially especially when the veotrus
species is around; otherwise he
merely sits and smiles, looking at
himself in a nearby mirror. This
is the infamous Buddy-Bird.
Just around this metallic barrel
shaped object is the Schoonerus-
Litzus, long famous for his many
sojourns under the influence of
certain types of liquid refresh refreshment.
ment. refreshment. When in a sober state he
can be found attacking the status
quo and chirping Apathy Care Cares
s Cares
In this corner is the famous
Tigert Crossus, a bird long
noted for its sudden change in
shape. When seen in public he can
be observed to speak out of both
sides of his mouth at the same
time. He is especially interesting
to observe when encountering his
favorite food: IFCgreens.
Another rare bird is the Darl Darlso'.
so'. Darlso'. Do-Do. He can usually be
observed keeping a watch on all
the relevant figures in eyesight.
He has popularly retained the nick nickname
name nickname Pinchpenny because of his
liberalness in distributing the
greens and plums about his area
of residence.
Os particular interest to scien scientific
tific scientific scrutiny is the male-female
species Breeze-us-Gluck. The
name comes from the fact that the
pair have been known to follow
whatever direction the wind blows
in, regardless of the implications.
One of the prize exhibits here
is the world-renowned Listless
Hal. Captured in the deepest
jungle recesses of the Tigerta

Litz is for the birds

Swamp, he gave his opposition a
terrible time, shouting foul epi epithets
thets epithets such as liquor, love, free freedom
dom freedom and sex. He is dangerous
when aroused and visitors are
warned to stay away from the cage
as he has been known to lure them
close with his Caroling, especially
at Christmas time.
A special menagerie has been
constructed for the next group of
exhibits. Painted entirely in Blue
Bars, the group is marked by a
severe propensity to play ball with
the administration and protect
their political hides. Their favor favorite
ite favorite games include buying and sell selling
ing selling souls and dangling an unusual
blue object in front of their prey,
thus hypnotizing them into submis submission
sion submission and ending their individual
determination.
Here is a pair of very popular
birds: they are found only far in inlands
lands inlands in the redneck sections of
Florida, with occasional journeys
to the fringes of modern civiliza civilization.
tion. civilization. They only eat thick, juicy
fried pork chops and regard any anyone
one anyone opposing them as dirty commie
pinkos. They are called the
Blabla-Thompsonite Nuts, re referred
ferred referred sometimes to as the Young
Bircher League.
Our next exhibit is one of our
proudest: the great Superruce

coffee house
presents
V*' Am<§oZ
.. ~..._

"white America, racist America

Editor:
Gov. Haydon Burns stated re recently
cently recently that, swimming pools and
golf courses had been closed when
I was mayor of Jacksonville to
prevent a situation such as Watts.
He went on to say, certainly
conditions and race relations are
much improved since that hour.
In my opinion his statement is
ridiculous. Race relations are ra rapidly
pidly rapidly deteriorating and the up upheaval
heaval upheaval that will eventually take
place in the Jacksonville Ghettos
will make Watts seem mild! The
temperature of these Ghettos is
rising and there does not seem to
be any force at work to keep it from
reaching the boiling point.
I would sary* that nothing has im improved
proved improved since that hour when Ne Negroes
groes Negroes were again denied their
rights. This is not to say that an
improvement in race relations has
not been attempted.
Truman Nelson, novelist, his historian,
torian, historian, and phamphleteer, has an analyzed
alyzed analyzed this attempt to improve con conditions
ditions conditions in the Ghettos as follows:
So we send in what we think are
healers and coolers, the medical
missionaries we call sociologists
and psychologists to probe tortured
psyches, to clean up a little, to
plead with them to adapt to their

Narrowmind. Long a favorite of
the back room student leaders,
he emerged severaJ years ago as
a flowering stooge for public dis display.
play. display. At times he can be observed
to flex his muscles (abundantly),
smile, and proclaim his innocence
as a jock. The record indicates
a prolonged deviation from ability.
Our next to last group is
a family set, often found living
together for weeks at a time. The
set includes FinkusGlinnus, Bill Billuslloppest
uslloppest Billuslloppest and Skippity Berg (the
littlest Skippy peanut). All are
quite large headed, and display an
unusual amount of political savvy,
possum and bull. Are seen on elec election
tion election eves to be cutting pies, patting
each other on the back and pro proclaiming
claiming proclaiming their virtues and knife
abilities, especially in other
peoples backs. Someday the group
will meet their match, and then
fans, you really will see arrogance
degenerate.
Our final selection is that of the
now departing Mikealus Hollings Hollingsworthless,
worthless, Hollingsworthless, a bird whose feathers
in the past few years have been so
rumpled as to render him virtually
powerless. Is only able to protect
himself by savage whiplashing of
opponents with his tongue. But of
late he has been having difficulty
even with that task.

unending misery. All we succeed in
doing is infecting some of them with
our own doubt and uncertainty --
our hopelessness and fear in the
face of a problem which demands a
revolutionary solution rathern than
sociological or psychiatric treat treatment.
ment. treatment. We seem unable, as if under
some form of paralysis, to perform
some very simple acts, like send sending
ing sending armies of rat-killers to ex expunge
punge expunge -that horror ... we have
achieved the ability to kill millions
of men in a flash of doom; why cant
we get rid of rodents that gnaw
children.
This then is how white America
tries to improve ghetto conditions.
White America, blind America,
racist America has not yet begun
to see the black community as it
really is.
Truman Nelson has also stated
that, It may be too late. In making
it a community of victims, white
America has unwittingly forged a
far more dangerous social entity
-- an oppressed people. After
bragging for 200 years about our
revolution, our humanism, our
freedom, we have ended up with
the inability to absorb 22 million
into this status of humanism be because
cause because they are black.

_______
TO ALL STUDENTS
AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL J
X V CAFETERIA
1212 N. MAIN ST. (4 min. from Campus)
SAITYI3OO \
SGIHIBDBW
yet rugged as an old hound dog. J.
Salty Dog. the original all-cotton
todays most exciting fabric \
Ask for Salty Dog jeans, bell bottoms, J j||H3||^gk
CPO and ponderosa shirts, shorts. yIL I V 1
and other caSu d wear by leading fashion |
makers at your favorite store. ||||ljg|| ||^Of

Friday, May 27, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

The fact that is despite our
beautiful liberal overtures, our
grandiose Civil Rights Bill, our
Great (bigger and newer than ever)
Society, our magnificent Voting
Rights Bill, the ghettos still exist
as they were before. The poverty
and oppression is still there. The
only difference is that the dis disenfranchised
enfranchised disenfranchised are beginning to re revolt
volt revolt against this oppression.
It was also believed that con conditions
ditions conditions and race relations- had
improved in Watts, the so-called
model" Negro community. But
many were certainly disillusioned
after the model Negro community
went boom!
It may be said of Jacksonville
that It cant happen here!" But it
can happen here and most likely
will happen here!
We should fear that the ghettos
will tremble and shake apart into a
gulf of disaster which may topple
whole cities into irretrievable
ruin. There is a fault in the Amer American
ican American earth; it is deep, it is rumbling
out a warning. We should listen.
The cry of We shall overcome"
may soon be replaced by the battle
cry, Burn, baby, burn."
Joel M. Starkey, 3BA

Page 5



Page 6

5, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 27, 1966

e
v
AND THE DAY BEGAN
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THE AGONY OF DEFEAT

a^Kfi^H|HH 11 i

The Agony And

They huddled together a
fines of what used to he ah
They stood quietly soy
ing the silence only whenth
Then it seemed as tho
Cheers flooded the room i
as the totals began to show
for Bob High
Two blocks away, in win
ball parlor, Gov. Haydon
stared gloomily as their c
over television, The retu
High will be the Democrati
They sat there stunned
fusing to accept defeat, oth
the cold facts of life -- t
governor of Florida for tl
had been defeated in a star
Two blocks away, in tlu
virtual orgy of celebratioi
The Alligator has triec
moments through the ma i
grapher Nick Arroyo. /Is i
One picture is worth a
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joyous cacophony
definite advantage
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3ums pin-3ums supporters
ndidate announced
7is indicate Mayor
nominee.
. some almost re revs
vs revs sadly accepting
civ candidate, the
? past 18 months,
ing upset.
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...AND THE ECSTASY OF VICTORY



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
1966 HONDA 50cc. Open frame
motorcycle. Only 2 mos. old, 500
miles. Must sell fast. 242 T Flavet
111 after 5 p.m. (A- 137-3 t-p).
ARIEL 650-40 HP Motorcycle. New
tag, tires, paint, chrome, etc.
Mechanically sound. Personal rea reasons
sons reasons force sale. $650 invested,
asking $525. 376-1429. (A-137-
st-p).
1965 HONDA 150, 3,000 miles, like
new. S3BO firm. Brand new RCA
portable tape recorder, S4O. Call
376-0708. (A- 137-3 t-c).
SACRIFICE: 1965 Yamaha 125 cc,
$315; 22 Hornet with 6x Weaver,
a real varmenter, SSO. Jim, 372-
6178. (A- 133-ts-c).
PORTABLE Magna vox Stereo, SSO;
2 chest of drawers, each S2O; night
stand, sl3; metal kitchen cabinet,
$10; end tables, each $1; bench benchtable
table benchtable (cushion included), $10; 2
non-working TVs, $8; hand mower,
$3. 378-2257. (A- 136-2 t-c).
TRAILER LOT. Call 372-5851
after 6 p.m. (A- 34-3 t-p).
28-FOOT HOUSE TRAILER. A/C.
Can be seen. Shady Nook Trailer
Park, 3101 SW 34th St., ph. 376-
7559. (A-135- st-p)
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 B' speak speakers.
ers. speakers. Relatively few playing hours.
One yr. old. Call 378-464. (A (A-
- (A- 131-ts-c).
NEW AIR 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-1 35-st-c).
QUIET HOME, large room, private
bath, A/C. Close toUniv. and town.
105 NW 7th Terr. 372-0809. (B (B---1
--1 (B---1 35-3 t-c).
EFFICIENCY APT. Furnished,
private bath, entrance, drive. $65.
Utilities furnished. 2225 NE 7th
St. Ph. 376-0595. (B-l 34-tf-cj.
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 ^g,^/ use u^i
[jJtfMS _U*tLP *D *_ _&0 _L 2:tjU

for rent
ROOM FOR RENT, 1714 NW 3rd
Place. About 2 blocks from College
P. 0., just off 17th St. Available
now. Ph. 372-8227. (B-135-4t-c).
TO SUBLET on or before June
Ist to 31st Aug. Furnished garage
apt. Living room, kitchen, large
bedroom, beautiful wood floors,
A/C. 2 blocks from campus. Call
378-1425. (B-137-2t-c).
ROOMS FOR RENT. 1114 SW 13th
St. Very close to Medical Center.
A/C, furnished. Joe Onne, 376-
4364. (B-137-lt-c).
AVAILABLE FOR SEPT. Ist. Du Duplex
plex Duplex for male students. S4O per
student. East apt. accommodates
4 students. West apt. accommo accommodates
dates accommodates 3 students. Only 500 ft. from
Tigert Hall. 1231 SW 3rd Ave.
Call Anna Hinson, 378-2557. (B (B---137-ts-c).
--137-ts-c). (B---137-ts-c).
FURNISHED ONE BEDROOM APT.
Large room, nice and clean. Near
campus. Water furnished. $62.50
a mo. Reliable person. Ph. 376-
8819. (B-137-4t-c).
FURNISHED APT. for B-Term.
One bedroom, A/C, private patio,
SW 34th St. SIOO/mo. plus utilities.
Available June 20th. Call ext. 2741
(8-5). Evenings 376-7873. Suitable
for two people. (B-137-3t-p).
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-l 35-ts-c).
LARGE DIVIDED ROOM, 12x22,
private entrance and shower, utili utilities
ties utilities and linens included. Ph. 372-
3191 or 372-8903. (B-133-ts-c).
NEW ONE AND TWO bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished A/C apts with pool. One
bedroom S9O and $95. Two bed bedroom
room bedroom $125. Near UF & Medical
Center. 372-9569. (B-131-ts-c).
PRIVATE ROOM 3 blocks from
campus, S2O a mo. Ph. 372-8840.
(B-l 31-ts-c).
wanted
COED WANTED for B-Term. Ruby
D. Apts. A/C, pool. Call 378-1732.
(C-137-2t-c).
APT. and female roomates wanted
for Fall Trimester. Call 376-2315.
(C- 137-3 t-c).
ROOMMATES WANTED for B Bsession.
session. Bsession. Village Park apt. with
balcony overlooking pool. S4O per
mo. Call 376-2315. (C- 137-3 t-c).
WANTED: To share truck for
moving to Kansas last of June.
Ph. 372-0317. (C- 137-4 t-c).
COED ROOMMATE for term 3-B.
Modern A/C apt. 3-1/2 blocks
from campus. $45 a mo. Call 378-
4523. (C-137-3t-c).
WANTED: Floor model stereo; gas
or electric stove; player piano.
Call 372-5269. (C-137-4t-c).

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 27, 1966

wanted
j
WANTED: Person to drive 1962
VW to New York City the'week of
May 30th. No charge. Call Pam at
376-9249. (C- 136-2 t-c).
WANTED: Beautician. Full or part
time. Ph. 378-4520. (C-136-st-p).
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-l 35-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).
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).
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).
ROOMMATE wanted immediately.
Coed to share apt. expenses thru
August. Rent $45 a mo. Ph. 8-1304
or UF ext. 2731. (C-137-ts-c).
WANTED: Driver to drive car to
Denver anytime in June. 372-7991.
(C- 137-2 c).
j
help wanted!
SUMMER JOBS June 20th (or after
A-term finals) to August 22nd.
General Councilors, room and
board and S2OO-S3OO for 8 wks. at
Camp Mt. Lake, Hendersonville,
N.C. A number of male positions
open. Only a few female positions
left. Call in Gainesville, Matt
Schneider at 376-9271 or write
Mr. T. I. Robertson, 1414 Felch
Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. (E-136-
2t-c).
r" 155]
F \vi
I V&i
1
WH WAY

| help wanted
TEACHERS WANTED: Southwest,
entire West and Alaska. Salaries
$5400 up -- Free registration.
Southwest Teachers Agency, 1303
Central Ave., NE, Albuquerque,
New Mexico. (E- 131-7 t-p).
real estate
AVAILABLE FOR OCCUPANCY
Sept. Ist, on lease basis, furnish furnished
ed furnished 4 bedroom, 2 bath home. Be Between
tween Between NW 22nd and 23rd St. S2OO
per mo. Call Anna Hinson, 378-
2557. a-137-ts-c).
GOOD BUY. House for sale. Phy Physician
sician Physician at Health Center leaving
town. Good neighbors. Three bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, 2 bath, lots of extras. Only
$14,430. Call 372-5567. (1-137-
st-c).
v
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).

wmgggmEmmmmmrnmmmmmmmmmm
I Telephone 378-2434 I g
I Paramount pictures is proud to announce the return
I OF THE GREATEST MOTION PICTURE OF ALL TIME!
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INTACT! UNCUT! HEsSI
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BAXTER ROBINSON DE CARLO PAGET DEREK hardwicke foch scottanderson price
ACRES OF FREE PARKING ROCKING CHAIR LOGE

real estate
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, Hwv. 441, Micanopy, Fla.
(I- 135-st-p).
BY OWNER 1/2 block from Little Littlewood
wood Littlewood School. Three bedroom, 2
bath, central heat, screen porch,
patio, double carport, paved cir circular
cular circular drive, deep well pump.
Beautiful landscaped lot with large
oak trees. Living room, dining
room, and hall carpeted. 3404 NW
7th Place. 376-1886. (I- 136-4 t-c).
lost-found

LOST: Brown zipper leatherette
folder. Near Fla. Bookstore on
Univ. Ave., Tuesday about 10 a.m.
Return to Electrical Eng. Office or
phone 376-0297. Reward. (L-137-
lt-p).
LOST Light blue wallet between
Main Library and NW 2nd Ave.
Must have very important U.S.
Residency Card. Reward. Zeida,
372-6625. (L-136-ts-c).



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

I trade
nE 1959 Austin-Healey Sprite
r adio and heater for a VW of
parable value. Call 378-1006
r 5. (D- 37-3 t-c).
ator Ads Just Kill Me f
1 FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
I 4 WILD WOMEN
I HITS IN COLOR!
|#l LIANE, THE JUNGLE
I GODDESS
I #2 SWAMP WOMEN
I #3 ATTACK OF
I JUNGLE WOMEN
m m*
f-.\ A o M
#4 MARA OF
the
WILDERNESS
I V / a >9

i
Florida State Theatres, Inc.
Filmed At Floridas Famed
i j
! o '
>OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO c-coooo
[ STRIPPED, WEAPONLESS
...stalked like a wild beast..
o|OQoooooop>^^ooo^w>oo<^ooooooc >g SEF AFRICA AS IT
g .
oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooco

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).
1965 BARRACUDA, 273 V-8.
4-speed transmission, excellent
condition. Best offer accepted.
Call 376-9038. (G-133-ts-c).
Starts Sunday
First Area Showing
WENDELL COREY AS
AGENT FOR H.A.R.M.
in color
plus
surfi
snow >ry/iB
BALU
jTJ TECHNICOLOR ******

Friday, May 27, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

autos
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-l 34-4 t-p).
1958 VW. Excellent condition, new
paint in Jan., 2 new tires, $550.
Call 372-0613. (G-137-lt-p).
1954 OLDS 88 COUPE. Call 378-
4687. (G-137-3t-c).
1965 RED MUSTANG CONV. V-8,
4-speed. Call 378-1973 after 5 p.m.
(G-137-st-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).
fc ! i i-1964
-1964 i-1964 ENGLISH FORD Cortina
Consol. Best offer. 372-3510.
306 NE Ist Ave. (G-l 35-3 t-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).

Page 9

autos
1962 OLDS 98, with A/C. Make an
offer. Call Mrs. Hinton at 376-
326,1, ext. 2973 or 372-2969 after
6 p.m. (G- 136-4 t-c).
STUDEBAKER 1959 Lark. New
remanufactured 6-cyl. engine, 4
new tires, new brakes, starter,
and tune-up. Asking $450. 372-
6261 after 6 p.m. (G- 136-2 t-c).
1964 FORD. V-8, one ton pick-up
truck. Flat Bed. Call Mrs. Hinton,
376-3261, ext. 2973 or 372-2969
after 6 p.m. (G-136-4t-c).
services
Grand Opening. Everything half
price. FAMILY THRIFT STORE.
Renovated furniture. 202 SFI Ist
Ave. Ph. 376-9255. (M-137-ts-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300. (M (M--
- (M--

Lost you Contact?
\
* Br w W 2
y.^ j:* .a*
£T 1 jy i .*
a
r
CjAtop A6s make Contacts!
UITC Thru
I 1 xx? ***<>,.nomits ii iiiij Tugs.
I fftsaW Haytei) I
I "RmsseU- '\AiiiiS I
I Molher Sinmii Angfel with Angles < I
I I
I m*
I * I
I : I -J
l\\So' w A Patch
|IC at 9:42 of Blue
bmbp^_MJ

services
PORTRAITS, application, passport
photographs. Near campus, rea reasonable.
sonable. reasonable. Sneeringer Photography,
1013-1/2 W. Univ. Ave. Ph. 378-
1170. (M-l 35-3 t-c).
personal
<
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).
i- - ' ...
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. (.1-135-st-c).
MOVIE GOER SEMINAR will dis discuss
cuss discuss Stevens Production The
Greatest Story Ever Told this
Friday evening at 7 p.m. at the
Baptist Student Center. Open to
everyone. (J-137-lt-c).



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 27, 1966

Committee Progressing

By STEVE SCOTT
Alligator Staff Writer
The Advisory Committee on
Married Student Affairs, under
the chairmanship of Dan Meserve,
a third term law student, is making
steady progress in aiding married
students^?
The committee was organized
to represent the views and needs
of approximately 3,000 married
students.
Meserve said the committee has
succeeded in getting 20 per cent
reductions in electrical rates for
married students living on campus.
This was one of the groups orig original
inal original projects.
Since many student wives are
employed as secretaries at the
University, a study was set to
investigate the differences between
their salaries and those of sec secretaries
retaries secretaries employed by the federal
government. This currently is be being
ing being done by the State Department
of Labor.
The committee plans to improve
the SG babysitting service by mak making
ing making arrangements for a list of
available sitters to be published
in The Alligator. By doing this,
the Secretary of Labors office
will no longer need to have some someone
one someone sit at the office phone nightly
until 8 p.m. A babysitting program

Wauburg Playday Set

Would you believe a greased watermelon race, canoe jousting, and
a sky diving exhibition? Its all going to happen at the annual Camp
Wauburg Playday, June 4 from 1-5 p.m.
The Playday will feature the Miss Camp Wauburg beauty contest
with bathing suit competition.
Other activities and exhibitions will include a water skiing demon demonstration,
stration, demonstration, a swim show by the Aqua Fins and free pony rides for all
children. Refreshments will also be available. In the evening a dance,
sponsored by Florida Union, will conclude the days activities.
Prizes will be awarded for a number of competitive games, such as
the watermelon race and canoe jousts. Dale Willingham, Florida Union
Board recreation chairman, is directing this years Playday.

Broadway Stars In Ocala Show

OCALA Unlikely as it may
sound, UFers can by driving
a scant 40 miles see two former
Broadway leading ladies appearing
here together in the classic com comedy
edy comedy hit, Arsenic And Old Lace.
At Ocala Little Theatre, four
miles east of town on Silver Springs
Boulevard (State Road 40), the
Marion Players are presenting the
ageless farce, with the leading
roles of the eccentric old Brewster
sisters played by Julie Haydonand
Bobbe Arnst.
Miss Haydon, widow of famous
drama critic George Jean Nathan,
starred on Broadway in three plays
which all won the New York Drama
Critics Prize -- as Brigid in
Shadow And Substance, as Kitty
Duval in The Time of Your Life,
and as Laura in The Glass Me Menagerie.
nagerie. Menagerie. She also played opposite
Noel Coward in the film, The
Scoundrel.
Miss Arnst, ex-wife of Johnny
(Tirzan) Weismuller, began her
Bio'V'iway career as a child star,
appearing in Greenwich Village
Follies with the Dolly Sisters,
in Simple Simon with Ed Wynn,
and in Rosalie with Marilyn
Miller. Her entertainment career
has taken her all over the world.
She last appeared on Broadway in
Happy Birthday with Helen
Hayes.
Both women are personal friends
Rotary & Printing
CALCULATORS
Sales & Rentals
KISERS
Office Equipment
604 N. MAIN ST.

for the football season is also be being
ing being set up.
Due to be published this fall is
a pamphlet for orientation for
married students. It will inform
them about insurance, recreation
and health care.
Another project is bus service
for school-age children. The com committee
mittee committee hopes to be permitted to
use a UF bus for this purpose.
State school bus and insurance
regulations are being investigated.
A scouting program, under the
direction of George Anderson, is
being organized. Anyone interested
in helping with this program should
contact Anderson at the Florida
Union.
Projects planned for the im immediate
mediate immediate future include a bowling
league in the new Florida Union,
ID cards for wives to admit them
to Lyceum programs, Florida
Players, Florida Union, and the
Main Library.
Also being studied are insurance
coverage for dependents, improve improvement
ment improvement of roads in Diamond Village,
dependent medical care through
either the Infirmary or Alachua
County Medical Association, day daytime
time daytime central nursery services and
greater communication with the
foreign married students.

of Marion Players Director Mike
Hall, who persuaded them to work
in the special Ocala production
which also features a host of veter veteran
an veteran local players. Hall will also
present the show at the annual
Florida Theatre Festival next
month in Daytona.
Arsenic And Old Lace opens
tonight at 8:15 in Ocala, and re repeats
peats repeats Saturday, Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday nights at 8:15.
Because of the special cast, seats
are slightly higher, at $2.50 for
adults and $1.50 for.students
(college included).

Special Offer!
PICNIC TIME
.vW/Nifae > 1 pt- BAKED BEANS reg. 45?
( 7.i \ 1 pt- MACARONI SALAD reg. 45?
1 pt. COLE SLAW reg. 45?
j Included FREE with purchase
f I of BUCKET of Kentucky Fried
v Ij Chicken.
J'T IgSlc $395
Bucket includes 15 pieces of
chicken, 1/2 pt. gravy, and
1 doz. rolls.
114 SW 34th ST. fV"
207 NE 16th AVE. /#

Mk
Hk.
if
fg
1 i k % J Snk. Kk
A MkA \ A /v i -Jb mil <
- cSSm rnktSmT" <. .y
B | . jjjjj
llipjy *. r: J
J / I y 1
\ 1 ; 14
& muk. I r m
] -f y I 9 m? H u.y
: y\| HpV I '%
THEYRE SITTING PRETTY

Dwight Godwin, seated left, and Journalism Pro Professor
fessor Professor John Paul Jones, second from right, receive
two Alumni Association chairs of distinction
during the special dinner welcoming Evelyn Silvers
Monday night. Alvin Alsobrook, left, interim director

Council Endorses New Gym

By TYLER TUCKER
Alligator Staff Writer
Leg Council Tuesday night gave
unanimous endorsement to sugges suggestions
tions suggestions recommending the construc construction
tion construction of a new fieldhouse-gym
complex for UF.
The council suggested an ex expansion
pansion expansion of seating capacity from
the present 7,500 to a possible
13,000. Dave Vosloh, pro-tern of
the council cited the inadequate
acoustics of the present gym. The
gym has been a concert hall for
such performances as the Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra, the
Lettermen, Henry Mancini and
Bob Florida Garage Hope.
Os 11 SEC schools, Florida Gym
is ranked seventh in seating capa capacity.
city. capacity.
Scott Bayman, majority floor
leader, compared the inadequacies
of Florida Gym to the progress progressmade
made progressmade by schools of smaller size
in constructing field houses. Par Particular
ticular Particular reference was made to the
University of Georgias new field
house auditorium which seats
13,000.

In other Leg Council business,
the revised charter for ACCENT
symposium was approved. Terry
Moore was elected as Leg repre representative
sentative representative to the ACCENT executive
committee.
The council also allocated a sum

FLORDA UNION
GROUP FLIGHT TO EUROPE
June 21 August 15, 1966
Round Trip N.Y. London at saving of $174.50
Group Rate: $310.00
Plan your own itinerary with 8 weeks at your disposal.
FINANCING AVAILABLE. 10% down, up to 24 months
to pay. Join in the fun! Information & reservations,
Florida Union 315, Ext. 2741.
See Whats ew m
The Browse Shop
FACTS FROM FIGURES M.J. Moroney
NUCLEAR CHEMISTRY Bernard Harvey
THE MEASURE OF MAN Joseph Krutch
DYNAMICS IN PSYCHOLOGY . .Wolfgang Kohler
THE ENGLISH NOVEL Dorothy Van Ghent
ACT ONE Moss Hart
DEATH IN VENICE Thomas Mann
HARD COVER
THIS IS MY BELOVED Walter Benton
DIARY OF A GENIUS Salvatore Dali
THE NAKED SOCIETY Vance Packard
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
Saturday -9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

of UFs Division of Alumni Services, Maxwell Wells,
president-elect of the Alumni Association, and Har Harold
old Harold Dillinger, right, field secretary for the Alumni
Association, look on as Godwin and Jones admire
their gifts.

of $2lO to Orchesis, UF modern
dance group, for traveling ex expenses,
penses, expenses, and gave $348 to the Ben Benton
ton Benton Engineering Council to send
10 of its members to Miami for
five days for its convention.



The Orancre

" BLUE BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

Friday Navy Officer Recruiting Team: 123 FU, 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
May 27 Physics Colloquium: Bless Aud., 4 p.m., Systematic Pro Properties
perties Properties of Deformed Nuclei, Dr. Agda Artnes.
Judo Club: South end of Fla. Gym, 5:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m.
FU Dance Committee: FU Social Room, 8 p.m.
MENSA: Daily, 11:15 a.m.-l:30 p.m., reserved section, west
wing, Main Cafeteria.
Bent Card Coffee House: Presents Pete Godey, singer and
story teller; Debbie Green, folk singer; The General,
starring Buster Keaton (movie complete with honky tonk
piano played by John Baum.
Saturday Education Faculty Wives: Camp Wauburg, 2 p.m.
May 28 Movie: The Comancheros, MSB Aud., 7 and 9 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: Presents Doug and Laurie, folk
stylists; George and Bob, 12 string guitar folk "blues;
Gorden and Bob, folk rock and folk blues, harmonica and
guitar; August Rubrecht, master of ceremonies.
Sunday Duplicate Bridge: 215 FU, 1:30 p.m. UF students, faculty and
May 29 staff only.
Liberal Forum (Unitarian): FU Johnson Lounge, 7:30 p.m.
Unitarian Fellowship: FU, 11 a.m.

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty 8c Staff

To Students
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-
TO FACULTY & STAFF
FREE FILE FOLDERS: A large quantity of manila
8-1/2 by 11 inch file folders are available to Univer University
sity University departments. If interested*, please call Bob Moore,
Finance and Accounting, Ext. 2701.

General Notices

GENERAL NOTICES
INITIATION BANQUET: The initiation banquet for
the University chapter of the Association for Com Computing
puting Computing Machinery will be held at 7 p.m. Tuesday, May
31, at the Holiday Inn. Speaker will be J. D. Madden,
executive director of the association, whose subject
will be The Importance of Chapters to the ACM
Program. For reservations and additional informa information,
tion, information, contact Heinz Dinter, Computing Center, 376-
8246.
SPECIAL FILM: A film on the history of corporate
aviation, Wings at Work, will be presented Tuesday,
May 31, at 7:30 p.m., at the meeting of the American
Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Room 512,
Engineering Building.

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

FACULTY CLUB MEMBERS: Luncheons are served
at the Faculty Club, overlooking the golf course, from
12 noon until 1:30 p.m. everyday. For reservations for
one of the five private dining rooms (at no cost), call
Ext. 2561. Thursday night buffet suppers are served
6-7:30 p.m.
<
. FORTRAN IV SHORT COURSE: A six-week course
in FORTRAN IV programming will be offered to all
interested faculty members, research associates and

SURVIVAL STRATEGY: College of Engineering Dean
Thomas L. Martin will speak at 8 p.m., Tuesday, May
31, in the Guaranty Federal Building on Strategy for
Survival.
LIBERAL FORUM: Richard Hiers will speak on
The Death of God at the Liberal Forum meeting
Sunday at 8 p.m. in Johnson Lounge of 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.

Monday Free Swimming Lessons at Camp Wauburg: Registration at
May 30 Camp Wauburg, noon 4 p.m. This is for children of
students, faculty and staff. For information call Clair
Nisbet, 8-2423.
Judo Club: South end of Fla. Gym, 5:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship: 4th Floor, Main Library
(at top of stairs), 5:10 p.m. Prayer Meeting.
\
Others Craft Shop Special Session: Wednesday, June 1, 7:30 p.m.,
FU Craft Shop. Gravelcraft, no registration.
Playday Dance: Saturday, June 4, 8 p.m., South of FU (Social
Room in case of rain). Live entertainment by Nation
Rockin Shadows, no admission.
Baptist Students: Saturday, June 4, B:4sp.m.Signup on poster
at Baptist Student Center before Thursday, June 2. 75 per person.
FU Trip to St. Augustine: Saturday, July 9. Leave 12 noon;
tour the city and see Cross and Sword, SB.OO. For
reservations call ext. 2741 or sign up in 315 FU.
FU Trip to Guatemala: Aug. 15-22. $255.00 per person. For
information call ext. 2741 or come to 315 FU.
4s

Friday, May 27/1966, The Florida Alligator,

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

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 376-824 G.
4

PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
JUNE 3: RAYONIER, INC. ChE, ME, EE.
PRATT & WHITNEY AIRCRAFT EE, AE, ChE,
ME, Eng., Sci., Math, Phy. Chem., Met. E.
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.

Page 11



i 7
I f

Gripes And Comments
. . How many collegiate championship basketball teams in
the last ten years had seating facilities as small and antiquated
as Florida Gym? I suggest to Ray Graves that there is more to
building big-time basketball at UF than big-time recruiting.
. . Likewise, how many top-flight college swimming teams
are subjected to training in outdoor pools? I think its time for
the Athletic Department to do some heavy thinking in this area too.
. . Quick! Hurry down to your favorite bookie and bet your
life-savings on the Detroit Tigers and the Cincinnati Reds to win
their respective pennant flags. Although neither of these clubs is
leading the circuit at the present time, my prediction says they
will come September.
. . Has Bill Lynn, head basketball coach at Auburn, already
accepted the basketball coaching position at UF?
. . Cassius Clays next opponent will probably be Karl
Mildenberger of Germany. They better put this one on free TV
again. I wouldnt pay a nickel to watch it on closed-circuit tele television.
vision. television.
... If the National Football League, American Football League
and the National Hockey League continue this ridiculous head-first
plunge toward expansion teams, look for Micanopy and Reddick to
have a pro franchise by 1972.
. . For the moment Im staying off the Kauai King band-wagon
and fearlessly predict that he will not win the Belmont Stakes.
Ill ride along with Advocator.
... In answer to the many letters I have received asking about
Cow Cow Colleges baseball team, good news is here. The Mooers
are continuing their winning ways on the diamond and currently
boast a 19-0 slate against rough competition.
. . Early reports on Cow Cows football team spell woe for
opponents next season. The Mooers have many lettermen return returning
ing returning and will send many a foe down to utter defeat.
A Quick Glance
. . What major league hurler holds the record for most games
pitched in one season? . The answer . Ted Abernathy of
the Chicago Cubs who appeared in 84 games last season . This
next question is dedicated to all you readers who have missed
every quickie question to date . What former heavyweight
champ was known as the Brown Bomber? . Answer in Fri Fridays
days Fridays column .

I Club News I
All male students are invited to
join and attend the following club
meetings:
Judo Club meets Monday, Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Friday, 5:30-7:30p.m.,
south end of Florida Gym.
Karate Club meets Tuesday and
Thursday at 5:00-7:00 p.m., and
Saturday at 10:00 a.m.-12:00noon,
south end of Florida Gym.
Wrestling Club meets Tuesday
and Thursday from 4:30-6:00p.m.,
south end of Florida Gym. >
I Offer Good Only With This Ad. I
Present this ad and receive a I
free |
ORANGE j
(10 When you purchase a 4
FISH
Sondwich \
29< I
RED BARN j
2029 NW 13th St. $
TODAY ONLY j

jm wm ITS ELEMENTARY ;
H~K H The Most Student-Minded Businessmen
ADVERTISE IN THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

SPORTS

Page 12

!, Friday, May 27, 1966

With Jeff Denkewalter
- "'-Sports Editor

mi NORTH CENTRAL FLORIDA'S!
LUUvll O LARGEST EXCLUSIVE
ZENITH DEALER I
i
I 77 I
MODEL N-1250 BUY, 6-WAYS I
' HANDCRAFTED BUILT FOR FRINGE AREA I
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HIGHER TRADE-IN OR RESALE VALUE I
A MODEL AND STYLE FOR ANY HOME DECOR I
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'IOPEN TO 9 P.M. FRIDAYS! I
Free Service And Delivery By I
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K jA w** isl
IsH V' > Hi Hnl
Mm
SAFE AT FIRST

FSU outfielder Tom Thomas beats out infield roller
against the Gators. First sacker Tom Shannon awaits
throw while second baseman Bruce Moore (left) looks

1966 FLORIDA 30-GAME BASEBALL STATISTICS
Batting Record
Player G AB R H HR RBI PCT.
Skip Lujack, OF 29 100 17 39 3 26 .390
Bruce Moore, 2B 30 102 27 32 3 24 .314
Jack Kenworthy, C 24 81 16 25 0 8 .309
Jim Frazier, OF 26 89 18 27 5 35 .303
Dan Cushman, 3B 30 113 25 32 2 21 .283
David Hodges, SS 20 58 12 14 2 8 .241
Tommy Shannon, IB 25 82 18 18 2 13 .220
Don Pendley, SS 22 64 18 14 0 3 .219
Bill Blomgren, OF 28 89 14 18 0 M 3 .202
Pitching Records
Player G W-L PCT. IP R-ER H BB SO ERA
Kelly Prior 13 7-2 .773 79 25-16 59 32 50/ 1.88
Danny Griffin 8 2-0 1.000 21-2/3 8-6 20 2 20 2.47
Danny Orr 5 2-0 1.000 15 3-2 12 3 0.40
Ray Rollyson 14 6-4 .556 80-1/3 39-27 66 27 "53 3.02
Don Pendley 3 2-0 1.000 18 4-2 10 9 7 1.00
Ed Woolfolk 6 1-1 .500 10
Adrian Zabala 11 1-2 .333 32-1/3 42-27 43 19 20 8.19
Tom Shannon 1 0-0 .000 2/3 0-0 0 0 0 0.00
Gary Keller 1 0-0 .000 1/3 3-3 0 3 1


Please don't
zlupf Sprite.
It makes
plenty of noise
all by itself.
Sprite, you recall,
so tart and tingling,
we just couldn't keep B
quiet.
Flip its lid and it V* |fV \ |
really flips. jUmIiIMP
Bubbling, fizzing,
gurgling, hissing and Y*^*\
carrying on all over f
the place.
An
sively lively drink. \
Hence, to zlupf is fliliniHi
What is zlupfing?
Zlupfing is to drinking what
XjD smacking one's lips is to
lj*L eating.
dU It's the staccato buzz you
|g| make when draining the last few
deliciously tangy drops of
I**% Sprite from the bottle with a
Zzzzzlllupf!
It's completely uncalled for.
t Frowned upon in polite society.
And not appreciated on campus
But. If zlupfing Sprite
is absolutely essential to your
enjoyment; if a good healthy
zlupf is your idea of heaven,
we11...a1l right.
But have a heart. With a
drink as noisy as Sprite, a
little zlupf goes a long, long
I# ..SPRITE, SO TART AND
i*jyi4j2o TINGLING, WE JUST COULDN'T
KEEP IT QUIET.

on. The Seminoles swept two games last weekend from
UF by scores of 1-0 and 4-0.