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
PRESS
Pace-Maker
All-American

Vol. 61, No. 106

J m
DIANA ROSS & THESUPREMES
Making an appearance at the UF tonight under Student
Government sponsorship, Diana Ross & the Supremes expect a
full crowd. If you plan to be part of that crowd, there are still
several hundred tickets at $3, $5 and $6 which will be on sale to
students and the general public beginning at 9 a.m. at the
Stadium ticket window, gate 13.

Legality Os Parking Fees
For UF Still Undetermined

By DON YOKEL
Alligator Staff Writer
The legality of the University
Senate and Board of Regents
approved parking plan at UF
scheduled for Sept. 1, is still
debatable.
Attorney General Earl
Faircloth has taken almost two
months to answer a question
raised by a Gainesville attorney
inquiring into the legality of the
plan.
Richard T. Jones, legal
council for an undetermined
number of UF Physical Plant
Division employes Tuesday said
he is still waiting for the
attorney general to give him
some indication of why he
thinks the plan is legal.
A question of the legality of
charging employes to go to work
may be raised by Jones if he can
determine which is cheaper for

John Mica Seeking Presidency
Under ISSUE Party Banner

Jr--,, IHk ilftf
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1


JOHN MICA
... an ISSUE candidate

The
Florida Alligator

his clients; paying the parking
fee or paying a legal fee to fight
paying the fee.
Another letter is being mailed
to the state legal offices by
Jones in another attempt to
iutler Winsl
i i
>\ Neil Butler, Gainesville
businessman and a UF
§ graduate, captured the $i
election for City
§ Commissioner Tuesday. j&
Butler, a Negro, received §
§ 4,750 votes and W.W. js
| (Windy) Wilkerson, a local $
received 3,780 votes S
Sin the hotly contested jS
g campaign. |;S
jx The returns are final with $:
S 68 ab&mtee ballots left to be
§ counted.
SAV,%V.V.VAV.V.V.V.SV.V.V.V/X'

John Mica, a 26-year-old graduate student in education, officially
announced Tuesday his candidacy for the student body presidency
under the banner of the newly formed Issue party.
Micas running mate is Steve Hull, former Alligator editor and one
of the founders of the now-dufunct New Movement party.
Issue stands for Independent Students Seeking United-responsible
Efforts in SG.
Mica said his campaign would be centered around more student
participation in university committees, a thorough restructuring of
3Q including eliminatioii of sh.2t he termed spoils system
and putting student funds to better use and academic changes.
Were for constructively changing SG, he said. Wed like to see
SG getting more involved in social probelms and projects such as
Samson.
Students want to deal with real issues, Mica added,and not
play political games.
/ Mica said he would seek putting students in positions of power.
Revisions of regulations should be done by the students, he said.
(SEE 'MICA', PAGE 2)

University of Florida, Gainesville

ALREADY REGENTS-APPROVED
Future Os Dorm Pools
Depends On Faircloth

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Staff Writer
All that now stands between a
pair of campus swimming pools
and their September opening
date is a decision by Florida
Attorney General Earl Faircloth.
But one probably wont be
coming soon.
Plans for the pools, presented
to the Board of Regents for
approval in March by UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
were cleared for construction.
However, within a few days,
legal snags made the pools
future doubtful. The issue was
whether $150,000 could be
spent to build the pools without
legislative approval.
Seeking a solution to the
problem, Vice-President for

get a reply on the questions
posed by the attorney.
Jones said he is also writing to
the Board of Regents asking for
their opinion on the matter. The
Regents wouldn't have approved
the plan unless they thought it
was legal, he said.
Employes at UF earning less
than $4,500 a year will be
required to pay $5 with a fee
of $lO for employes making
more than $4,500 and students
parking in peripheral parking
lots.
Faculty using on campus
parking space will be required to
pay a fee of sls.
Willaim E. Elmore, vice
president for business affairs at
UF, Tuesday said the plan is
moving on schedule and should
be ready by Sept.

Business Affairs William Elmore
consulted University Chancellor
Robert Mautz about a possible
legal route around legislative
approval.
Mautz responded by writing
to the attorney generals office,
citing specific Florida statutes
which would enable the Board
of Regents to approve the
project.
Faircloths opinion, if in favor
of the university, would clear
the way for architectural plans
to get under way. Faircloth has
not yet released an opinion,
though.
At present, only preliminary
studies have been made on the
popls. But tentative sites have
been selected and cost estimates
made so that money could be
allocated. One pool will serve
the west campus dormitory
areas. The other will be located
between Broward and Yulee
areas.
According to Elmore and
Mautz, money for the pools will
come out of campus
improvement funds. These funds
are provided out of dormitory
rent receipts from students. No
appropriations are necessary.
If the matter goes before the
legislature in the form of a bill
to release the funds, the matter
could stretch well into the
summer, while the bill sits in
committee.
A call to Faircloths office
Tuesday revealed that probably
nothing will be done in the near
future.
Faircloth could not be
reached for comment, but an
assistant, Richard B*. Knight,
said that requests for opinions
are in a considerable logjam.

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CLASSY CLASSROOMS
Suzy Adkins, 2UC, wasn't too impressed with the condition
of her classroom in Building OE, despite its excellent ventilation
in time for the UF's sunny season. The very, very old and
dilapidated frame buildings are being torn down to make way
for a pedestrian mall.

America's
No. One
College
Daily

Wednesday, April 2, 1969

EARL FAIRCLOTH
rules the pools
We receive over 300 requests
-per week for opinions, Knight
said. Dr. Mautz request will be
handled by normal channels.
Normal channels for the
attorney generals office means
that the letter has been given to
a committee for research.
There are five divisions in
this office, he said, one of
which is concerned with
education. The attorney general
approves all decisions before
they leave this office, but the leg
work is being done by
researchers.
Mike Davidson, Secretary for
Recreational Activities, said that
once the legal barriers are
cleared, the pools can be open
within six months.
construction period, Davidson
said. That would give the
university all this quarter and
well into the summer to work on
the plans and let out contracts,
he said.
(SEE 'POOLS', PAGE 2)



Pagee2

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 2, 1969

Debate Team Invited
To National Tourney

After winning first place in
the district six elimination
debate tournament, the UF,
debate team has been invited to
participate in the National
Invitational Debate Tournament
this month.
UF debaters Gregg Mathews
and Ralph Glatfelter broke a
FEC To Open
Registration for the spring
quarter for Florida Experimental
College will open Thursday in
room 122-3 at 7:30 p.m. in the
Reitz Union.
Thirty-two courses are offered
ranging from sex, urban
problems, and literature to the
fraternity system, guitar, and
racial attitudes.

UF College Os Medicine
Recieves $126,750 Grant

UFs College of Medicine has
received a two year supporting
grant totaling $126,750 from
the Commonwealth Fund of
New York.
The funds are being directed
to assist a new unit in the office
of the Dean with three broad
concerns:
0 strengthening premedical
counseling
0 drawing together the
educational programs of the
College of Medicine with the

Mica Leads ISSUE
f FROM PAGE ONE
Students should be able to recognize their own organizations and
control their own affairs.
The candidate said he would favor placing students as full members
of the University Senate, tenure committee and a revamping of the
Code of Student Conduct by an all-student Student Conduct
Committee.
Mica said he would oppose the continued use of student activities
funds for campus improvements programs.
A former secretary of academic affairs and secretary of public
functions, Mica has directed the teacher evaluation program and
served as an Honor Court justice.
He is a former president of Delta Chi fraternity and a member of
the Interfratemity Council Presidents Council as well as of the Order
of Omega.
Mica is also a member of Blue Key, leadership honorary fraternity.
He said of his running mate:
Hull is a proven leader. This was clearly demonstrated under his
editorship of the Alligator, during which the paper won for the first
time the Pacemaker award as the best student daily in the country.
His association and development of New Movement party has
shown that he is one of the few individuals on campus that has
political courage and integrity, Mica added.
Hu11,22, is a business major from St. Petersburg. He has been a
secretary of Blue Key and was an unsuccessful candidate for the
Program Council presidency last fall under the New Movement party
banner.
Hes been named to Whos Who in American Colleges and
Universities and to the UF Hall of Fame, and is Managing Editor of
the University Report.
Mica said his party is to qualify a full slate of candidates today for
the five offices to be contested April 24.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during June,
July and August when it is published semi-weeklv. and during student holidays
and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions of their
authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz Union
Building. University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The Alligator is
entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville,
Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per or $3.50 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the Advertising Manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more
than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run several
times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.

record in the elimination
tournament held during finals
week when they received more
ballots than any team has ever
received in district six.
The top four teams from each
of the eight debate districts in
the United States will participate
in the national tournament, to
be held at Northern Illinois
University April 14-17.
Also going to the national
tournament from district six are:
the University of Miami, the
University of Georgia and
Emory University.
At the eliminations
tournament, Mathews was the
top individual speaker and
Glatfelter was seventh place

other colleges at UF
0 aiding in the
implementation and evaluation
of new medical curricula.
The Commonwealth Fund
helped establish UFs College of
Medicine 17 years ago.
The planning and evaluation
unit of the UF College of
Medicine has been established
under the direction of Dr. Paul
R. Elliott, who holds
appointments on the
preprofessional counseling staff

speaker. They defeated the
University of Kentucky, Auburn
University, Emory University,
the University of Georgia,
Memphis State University and
the University of North
Carolina.
To determine the nations
champion debate team there will
be eight preliminary debate
rounds, and the top 16 teams
from these rounds will
participate in four elimination
rounds.
Resolved: that executive
control of United States foreign
policy should be significantly
curtailed is the subject which
will be debated at the
tournament.

and the faculty of the College of
Arts and Sciences, as well as
serving as Assistant Dean for
Preprofessional Education and
member of the Admissions
Committee of the College of
Medicine.
Through this new unit, Dr.
Elliott will serve as the principal
link between the medical school
and the undergraduates to
ensure that prospective medical
students are adequately and
properly counseled.
In addition, he will maintain
liaison with counseling staffs at
other universities and colleges
from which the medical college
attracts students.
Dr. Elliotts unit will also
serve as the focus of a
campus-wide endeavor to
formulate more closely
integrated programs of
undergraduate studies and
medical education.
An operational planning
group of UF faculty, chaired by
Dr. Elliott, has already played an
important role in helping the
medical faculty to plan and
develop a new medical
curriculum which may be
implemented as early as the fall
of this year.
School Workers
About 5.6 million full and
part time workers are employed
in American schools.

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|April 6Committee|

ISets Easter March!

UF war protesters have a new
angle. They are voicing support
for Gls, along with the
conventional criticism of U.S.
foreign policy.
Frats Set Up
Ghetto
Cleanup
By CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
Alligator Staff Writer
More than 200 fraternity men
will canvass Gainesville ghettoes
Saturday collecting trash and
discarded objects such as old
refrigerators which are a hazard
to children who may lock
themselves inside.
The project is being promoted
by the Public Relations Student
Society of America (PRSSA) for
Beautification Week in
Gainesville.
Our purpose is to improve
campus community relations
James Dicks, PRSSA spokesman
said.
Beautification is more than
planting flowers and trees, its a
way of life involving
sociological studies on mans
relation to his environment, he
said.?.
The PRSSA is working in
conjunction with the Gainesville
Beautification Board.
It is emphasizing a
beautification week because the
PRSSA is sick and tired of 1
per cent (of campus students)
giving us a bad image with their
negativism and destructivism.
Ninety-nine per cent of college
students are not satisfied with
the world, but they are trying to
change things in a peaceful
manner, he said.
Fraternities will also build
two tot lots (small
playgrounds) in the city
Saturday, and sororities will pick
up trash off some of the
roadsides.
Book Exchange
Open This Week
The Student Government
book exchange will be selling
textbooks for the rest of this
week. The exchange will be open
from 2-5 p.m. on the Reitz
Union colonnade, but no more
books will be purchased.

The April 6 Committee has
planned a peace march for
Sunday that will protest the
Vietnamese war, support civil
rights for servicemen who
oppose the war, and also
commemorate the first
anniversary of the death of
Martin Luther King.
Jim Fine, 7AS, chairman, and
several members of the
committee returned Tuesday
from Jacksonville, where they
passed out leaflets to servicemen
inviting them to come to
Gainesville for the march. The
committee is now asking for
volunteers to house the men
while they are here.
Activities will begin at the
Plaza of the Americas at 11 a.m.,
when several bands, including
the Second Coming from
Jacksonville, will perform. At 1
p.m. a march will begin down
University Avenue to the
Federal Building where
ceremonies will be held.
Among the scheduled
speakers is Larry Carnes, a
student at Santa Fe Junior
College, who recently returned
from 13 months of combat duty
in Vietnam.
To date support for the
committee has come principally
from local churches and from
the Womens Group for Equal
Rights. An appeal is now being
made to campus organizations,
according to Fine.
A meeting will be held tonight
at 8 in room 150 F and G of the
Reitz Union to discuss further
plans.
Pool Decision
f FROM PA6E ONE
Elmore would not speculate
on when the opinion might
come.
There is no way around an
opinion, he said. We need to
know if revenue certificates can
be issued for recreational
facilities connected with student
housing.
Florida statutes allow for
dormitory service facilities to be
constructed with only Board of
Regents authorization, and the
'pools would come under this
law, he contended.



Students Swell
Trailer Courts
By ALLIGATOR SERVICES
The college crowd has made a new discovery one Grandpa
made long time ago about the economics and efficiency of trailer
living.
In fact, the way trailer courts are springing up near the perimeters
of the UF, parents may have to start trailer funds to prepare their
children for college.
Owners of trailer courts close to campus estimate 75 to 95 per cent
of their occupants are students.
Even mobile home paries further out boast a 50-50 ratio of student
residents.
Don Ashley, a university jounalism major from Leesburg, who set
up trailer housekeeping with his wife, Claudia, claims the mobile
home relieves many problems associated with apartment living.
For instance, he points out, theres no problem of parking space.
Nor is there a lack of privacy that you sometimes might find in a
crowded apartment complex, Ashley adds.
One of the luxuries of trailer living is a private yard. This may
seem insignificant, but for a college student, its quite a privilege,
Ashley says.
While Ashley didnt say it, he could have added: Especially if you
keep boa constrictors and rat snakes for pets.
Its really great to have room to move around, have a cookout, or
just relax quietly on a lawn chair, the 6 foot 4 former Leesburg High
School football player remarked.
A neighbor of the Ashleys, Robert Baker of Riviera Beach, cites
free water, garbage pickup and sewage services for which
non-trailerites have to pay extra.
And Bruce Byrd of Venice made this point: Since students are the
main customers of the parks, owners have begun to cater precisely to
their needs.
Many have installed tennis, basketball and badminton courts,
touch football fields and swimming pools.
But Ashley thinks the one big advantage that stands out above all
others is the investment feature.
A student living off-campus here can expect to pay at least SIOO a
month for a minimum of nine months, Ashley says. Upon graduation,
he would have spent a minimum of $ 1,800 (two years apartment rent)
and have nothing to show for it.
Thats really a conservative figure, Ashley remarked. Old hands
here tell me the cost would be more like $3,000.
Students claim a good used trailer can be purchased for a price
between $1,500 and $2,000. Even if they were financed for only two
years, payments would run in the vicinity of S7O to SBO a month.
Rent on trailer lots ranges from S2O to S3O a month, depending
upon the facilities offered and the proximity to campus, Ashley
reports. Therefore, trailer payment plus lot would exceed barely
SIOO a month.
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... for students adopting the "trailer way of life."
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Wednesday, April 2, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

b The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 2, 1969

50 Per Cent Student Body Taking Drugs?

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first of a
three-part series on LSD.)
By ALLIGATOR SERVICES
In 1938 two research chemists, Drs. Albert
Hofman and Arthur Stoll first synthesized LSD in a
Swiss laboratory of the Sandoz pharmaceuticals
firm. In 1943 Hofman observed the drugs peculiar
qualities after accidentally swallowing some of it in
the laboratory. He described the effects in his
journal: I noted with dismay that my environment
was undergoing progressive change. Everything
seemed strange and I had the greatest difficulty in
expressing myself. My visual fields wavered and
everything appeared deformed as in a faulty mirror.
I was overcome by a feeling that I was going crazy,
the worst part of it being that I was clearly aware of
my condition. The mind and power of observation
were apparently unimpaired.
This strangely powerful drug, praised by some
and damned by many, has become a highly
controversial issue particularly for young adults.
Dr. E. Arthur Larson, chief of mental health
service and staff psychiatrist at the UF infirmary,
estimated that 50 per cent or more UF students are
taking, or have taken in the past, marijuana or LSD
or similar hallucinogenic drugs.
However, he notes that the marijuana users make
up the larger share of the percentage, with
significantly fewer using the harder drugs.
We see some 900 new student patients a year,
he said, and this gives us a pretty good
cross-section of the student body. Although most of

Alligator Wins sth Straight
ACP All American Rating

The Alligator has been
awarded its fifth consecutive
All-American rating by the
Associated Collegiate Press.
Bonus points in areas of
particular excellence gave the
Alligator a total of 4,020 points,
20 above the perfect
All-American score of 4,000
points.
The honor rating highest
given by the ACP again thrusts
the paper into competition for
Upper Division
Intro Slated
Gamma Beta Phi, an honorary
service organization, this quarter
will sponsor programs to
introduce students to upper
division colleges.
Each program will feature a
dean talking about his college,
a representative of the
placement service offering ideas
on iob opportunities for
, if the college, and
depariment chairmen giving
capsule views of their fields.
Questions from the floor are
invited.
The introduction to upper
division programs arc designed
to allow students to gain
information on curriculum and
programs that can help them
make the choice between upper
division colleges more
intelligently.
I Good Service Starts I
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the Pacemaker Award as the
nations leading college daily.
The Alligator received the
Pacemaker Award last spring.
Citing excellence in features
and general news coverage, judge
G.D. Hiebert praised the
controversial series on
contraceptives which earlier this
year prompted Vice President of
Student Affairs Lester Hale to
ask for an investigation of the
Alligators ethics.
Congratulations on the Pill
series, Hiebert said, calling the
series perhaps your peak
performance in quite a
semester of news.
You have enough excellent
feature copy to fill a few other
college papers, Hiebert added.
The editorial pages of the

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LSD USE IN GAINESVILLE INCREASING

these are not drug-related problems we have begun
to see more and more students in ihe past three
years with emotional problems related lo the use of
various psychedelic drugs.
He also notes that the majority of LSI) users fall
in the once-or-twice category individuals who
want to see what a trip is like, take the drug once
or twice to find out, then never take it again.
In an effort to head off dabbling with the
dangerous drug, the Food and Drug administration
published a two-part series in llie summer of 1967
called LSD: the false illusion.
The purpose of the series was to point out the
power of the hallucinogenic drug and the risks of
self-cxpcrime illation.
The series, excerpted here, was prepared by the
Bureau of Drug Abuse Control. Part one was written
by Dr. Jean P. Smith, acting director ol the division
of drug studies and statistics, and part two by Lewis
P. Lasher, director of the division of case assistance.
According to Smith, who presents the
psychologists point of view, LSD is an amine
alkaloid which acts primarily on the central nervous
system and doses as low as 20 to 30 micrograms
may affect individuals who are expecially
susceptible. (In contrast, a pinpoint spot of ink on

Alligator were also praised.
I like your alert news sense,
he said. The editorials keep a
sharp focus on the machinations
of Big Campus' for the students
- this is good!
Hiebert commented on the
Alligators now-defunct literary
supplement, The Campus
Thing, including the picture of
a nude coed used on The
Thing s first cover.
The Thing is an interesting
experiment in literacy trial
and sometimes error. Im not
going to get involved in the
nude photo ibt. You used it
and got the expected reaction
and so, what else is new?
He described the papers
photography quality as
excellent.

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i p;i pci would contain approximately 250
micrograms.)
Smith reports that Some similarity exists
between the changes induced by LSD in man and
:hc clinical picture ol schizophrenia ...
lie. also notes that although LSD has been
observed so cause respiratory failure in animals, no
human deaths directly attributable to the drug are
on record.
LSD has, however, indirectly caused a number
ol death by thwarting or removing natural
protective attitudes, sensible judgment or the ability
lo perceive and evaluate common dangers, Smith
says.
He cites incidents where:
A student at (he Berkeley Campus of the
University of California recently jumped out of a
window to his death, in the apparent belief that
either he could fly, or in the attempt to flee from a
panic that had seized him.
A Los Angeles juvenile was killed while
walking on the freeway, convinced that he was
invisible to everyone.
A young man in Brooklyn murdered his
mother-in-law lor no reason that wes apparent to
him alter he got through his LSD episode.
A giil in London Hew out of a window
pioposed destination, USA and ended up dead on
the pavement.

Episcopal Holy Week Services.
CHAPEL OF THE (v+l
INCARNATION r4""7
1522 W. UNIV. AVE. V I /
Maundy Good
Thursday Friday
at 8 pm at 5 pm
Ho| y Littany &
Communion Meditation
Easter
Sunday
at 8 & 11 am
Communion
Sfr&rmon



Ag Society
Honors IFAS
Entomologist
James E. Brogdon, UF
entomologist with the IFAS
Extension Service last night
recieved the 1969 Gamma Sigma
Delta Senior faculty award.
He was recognized by the
international agriculture honor
society as one of the nations
leading authorities on insect
control.
m/m
JAMES E. BROGDON
... Senior Faculty Award
Since 1953 Brogdon earned
the title of Mr. Bug Killer and
has worked with growers,
ranchers and home owners alike
with insect problems.
Dr. Sal J. Locascio, associate
professor with the vegetable
crops department, was presented
the junior faculty award. He
earned the honor via his teaching
and research in tomatoes,
strawberries and southern peas.
Merit awards were presented
to four agriculture leaders who
have made outstanding
contributions to Floridas $4
billion agribusiness.
They were Herman D. Jones,
Jacksonville poultryman;
Latimer H. Turner, cattleman
and citrus grower from Sarasota;
Buford W. Council, vegetable
grower.
.w
jm Bl
* if|§ii! ; i
.v : JHg w iW
v JKJh::
I
SAL J. LOCASIO
.. Junior Faculty Award
UF faculty initiated were: Dr. j
Esam E. Ahmed, food science; |
Dr. Frederick T. Boyd, j
agronomy; Lawrence H. Halsey, ]
vegetable crops; Earl M. Kelly,
district agent, Agricultural
Extension Service; Frank A. |
Robinson, entomology and I
nematology; Vincent N. |
Schroder, agronomy; Paul E. j
Shuler, and John R. Strayer, ]
-entomology. ]
John Eldon Tumidge, senior
in fruit crops from Jefferson, j
Oregon, was voted the j
outstanding senior of the year, j
He earned a 3.956 honor point j
average out of a possible 4.0. j
Dean Marvin A. Brooker, College 1
of Agriculture made the j
presentation. J

-SR s y~- M Jgpipisls^
v BR^P^BBWP'- ,fl B| H 'll
jk :j?^i & F|Qw^Bigj{jSwS|3wSj£i
w. %ZZjB B- B*% .BtE*
Ssfiff* ** % j; ,UW B ** ''"WB*'*' "S' *
* *- .?'; - :
jm B.
I Welcome To The Club
: Wm 1 ve USt cance,,ed my membership. But in case you haven't, let me show you around on my way S
I^HUB out The dues are about S 3 O a year, the clubhouse is a beautiful building, and all the very
B important people here occupy the third floor. I
Outgoing member HH
| Calahan 1
The very, very important members are about to acclaim an authentic, credible, genuine, very 1
approved of two time big chief of all the very important (not to mention philistine) campus
B politicians.
W Oh yes, the membership has a black sheep in the wings. He's not here now. Spends his time |
y&i if WtH workin 9 in the ghetto or caring about academic problems. Seems he wants to be elected chief.
Black Sheep Mica j
-w
If you are a very, very important prospective member, welcome to the club! You've already paid your dues at registration and the I
campus political shepheards will be happy to pull the wool over your eyes. All you other optimists join me in supporting John (Black
Sheep) Mica. He'd make a damn good student body President. S
Mick Calahan |
Paid Pol. Adv. c Z

Wednesday, April 2, 1969. The Florida Alligator. I

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 2,1969

Biggest Ship
Rejoins War
In Vietnam
SAIGON (UPI) U.S.
commanders Tuesday
announced the return of the
nuclear-powered aircraft carrier
Enterprise to Vietnam waters as
a weapon against the
Communists spring offensive.
But air strikes by 852 jets,
mightiest bombers in the
American arsenal, were being cut
back to slash war costs.
With the Red offensive in its
39th day, military sources said
this war has killed more
Americans than the 33,629
Americans slain in Korea from
1950-53, thereby making it the
fourth most costly war in terms
of U.S. dead in American
history.
American headquarters said
the Enterprise, biggest ship
afloat, rejoined the war Monday
for its fourth touc and within
hours launched jet
fighter-bombers in support of
U.S. troops hunting Communist
forces near Cam Lo, eight miles
south of the DMZ.
The Enterprise strikes were
flown over a mountain
battlefield where American foot
soldiers reported killing more
than 250 North Vietnamese
regulars in heavy fighting last
week.
Defense Secretary Melvin R.
Laird, announcing the reduction
in 852 strikes, said in
Washington the move was in line
with orders from President
Nixon to trim defense costs.
Air Force pilots have flown
thousands of missions in the
eight-engine jets of the Strategic
Air Command since they were
first thrown into the war on
June 17, 1965. The planes can
carry up to 15 tons of bombs.
Psychiatrist
States Opinion
On Sirhan
Los Angeles (UPI) The first
chief prosecution psychiatrist
said today it was his opinion
Sirhan B. Sirhan was not
suffering from a psychotic
delusion when he fatally shot
Sen Robert F. Kennedy.
Dr. Seymour Pollack, a
professor at the University of
Southern California, said Sirhan
was motivated by beliefs which
are shared by thousands of
persons throughout the United
States and the world.
Pollack said those beliefs
included a feeling the American
government was and is
hypocritical, that its policies are
anti-Arab and pro-Israeli, and
that Kennedy himself was a
bad person who favored
Israel.
mmm 1
11HB
So Mdm tSt.
vSf>op Eve to 8 McN-vSdt

DROPOUTS BY HOWARD POST
WMATsI IT HAPPENIS TO 1 f WHO'S THE ) f THAT'S THE Tl f YG(7haVE Nio jjjjL
IN THE. BE A LOVE LETTER/ cTHICK? I' TROUBLE WITH / REGARD F OR
BoTTLE?j, y - J PRIVACY/
m^^^^wmm lfee by United ftttvrt Synrfkot*. Inc. J* for

I Mexican Miners I


j Believed Dead I
j BARROTERAN, Mexico (UPI) Rescue crews, their eyes :
: red and faces smudged, waited Tuesday for deadly gas to clear
: deep inside a dusty desert coal mine where 156 persons were j:
j: feared dead in Mexicos worst mining disaster. >:
: There is almost no chance any of the men will be found ;j
j: alive, said Jean Heitz, a French engineer who runs the Altos
: Hornos Coal Mines about 175 miles northwest of Monterrey. :
: Eight bodies all blown from the exploding tunnels Monday >
: night-were recovered. Heitz said 148 miners were trapped
: inside two shafts and were believed dead. £
*
:j We cant say flatly because there is always the possibility
>: some will be found alive, he said. But judging by all the $
elements it seems that no one could have survived the blast and $
gas.
Women and children of the trapped miners stood in a silent
death watch on the flat, parched prairie outside the No. 2 and
No. 3 shafts. Their men toiled underground for an average wage
:j- of 300 pesos s24 a month. >
:j: Rescue workers ran tests and waited for pockets of methane :j:
and carbon monoxide to clear inside the mine before they could >
look for any of their surviving comrades.

New Trial
For Ray?
MEMPHIS Tenn.
(UPI) The unexpected death
of Criminal Court Judge W.
Preston Battle may have been
hastened by the James Earl Ray
case, and, ironically, may
provide Ray grounds for a new
trial.
Medical Examiner Dr. Jerry T.
Fransisco showed that Battle
died of coronary
insufficiency a form of heart
disease in which emotions can
cause a fatal outcome.
Battle was found slumped
over a desk in his chambers
Monday, just one week and a
day before "Ray had been
scheduled to go on trial for the
assassination of Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr. Ray suddenly
changed his plea at a special
hearing March 10 and entered a
guilty plea in exchange for a 99
year sentence.
I Blow Yourself
I Up TO POSTER SIZE
I 2 Ft. x 3 Ft.
Send any Black and White or Color
Photo. Also any newspaper or maga maga
maga xine photo. We will send you a 2 ft.
I x 3 ft. perfect pop art poster.
I As2s 00 SOSO
Value for J
1 Frame (or 2x3 ft. Poster only $3.50
I 3x4 Ft R ,n " $750
Pr.siei ... .... J in sturdy
tube. Original returned undamaged.
Add 50c fur postage and handling
for EACH item ordered. Add local
Sales Tax. No C. 0.0.
I SEND CHECK, CASH or M.O. to
J PHOTO POSTER
I 210 E. 23rd St., Dept. 166A
I Hew York, H. Y. 10010
College Kept wanted, writ* lor idelaih

1
Its been single-edged,double-edged,
banded, injec tored, plastic- coated,
and now electro-coated.
But its still straight.

The blade.
'Whatever else they've done to
it. one thing hasn't changed.
It's still straight.
And your face still isn't.
It's round.
The new Norelco Tripie Tripieheader
header Tripieheader gets around this prco.em
We put dur un gue rotary \
blades into three floating neads that
follow your face by going m -.here
your face goes in. And cut where your
face goes out.
This way the nev. Norelco
gets close enough to shave you as
close or closer than a blade. As found
1 r \

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FORMERLY Hancock Office Equipment
582 N. Main St. 376-5551

in two out of three shaves in an inde independent
pendent independent lab test.
And you get a comfortable
shave because the Norelco floating
heads urve with your, chin, bend with
y- or neck, and even straighten out for

your cheeks. Automatically. And with without
out without a nick, pui! or scrape.
The new Norelco has a hidden
trimmer that pops out for sideburns,
and a push button for easy flip-top
cleaning. It alio comes in a recharge rechargeable
able rechargeable model that gives almost twice as
many shaves per charge as any other
rechargeable.
We can't see you changing
the shape of your face.
But we can see you changing
to Norelco.
Norelco
you cant get anycloser



Midwesterners Pay Homage
During Ikes Last Ride

ST. LOUIS, Mo. (UPI) Dwight D. Eisenhowers own kind of
people, standing quietly at railroad trackside in the cities and hamlets
of the Midwest, said their last farewell Tuesday to the man they loved
and knew as Ike.
Eisenhowers fellow Midwesterners gathered by the thousands to
see the flag-marked funeral train as it rolled through the hills and
flatlands of the nations heartland on his last, long ride home to
Kansas.
Moved by the spontaneous outpouring of homage and affection,
the Eisenhower family removed the cloak of secrecy it had hoped to
impose on the route and schedule of the train on its mournful run
from Washington to Abilene.
At Cincinnati the family directed that the trains itinerary be
released. And, for the first time on the journey the family had an
American flag draped on the side of car No. 314, where the body of
the two-term President and supreme commander of allied forces in
Europe during World War II lay in an SBO regulation GI casket.
Brief stops were scheduled at this Mississippi River city at 6:45
p.m. CST, at Kansas City, Mo., at 2:15 a.m. CST Wednesday and,
finally, at Abilene at 6:45 a.m. CST.
Eisenhower will be buried Wednesday in the Place of Meditation
chapel at the Eisenhower Center, near the grave of his son David
Doud, who died in infancy.
President Nixon was scheduled to fly to Abilene to join
Eisenhowers widow, Mamie, and other mourners for the 11 ajn. CST
ceremonies.
Hours before the 10-car funeral train rolled though, crowds
gathered at scores of towns and villages in southern Indiana and
Illinois, hill country linked by history with the boyhood and youth of
Abraham Lincoln.

Kremlin Leadership Divided

LONDON (UPI)-An
authoritative report
said Monday the leadership of
the Kremlin is uncertain and
divided over future Soviet
policy.
The 11-member Politbureau
was said to be at the
crossroads and very much
preoccupied with debating the
most suitable course of action, it
said.

The report said the ruling
Troika in the Kremlin of Premier
Alexei Kosygin, party Chief
Leonid Brezhnev and President
Nikolai Podgomy have been
weakened by recent Soviet
failures at home and abroad.
Divergent opinions were

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reported on agriculture at home,
strategy toward the United
States and Communist China,
and relations with rebellious Red
bloc parties.
Russias leadership is under
growing pressure by the sheer
weight of events and passage of
time to deicde which way to go,
but so far evidently has been
unable to make up its mind,
according to the assessment.
Some members of the
Politbureau, the assessment said,
are completely obsessedwith the
China problem. They advocate
all-out concentration on how to
deal with Peking and Chinas
alleged aggressive designs on the
Soviet Union.

mttSm
:||fli|| MM i
- Wm
DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER
... uniformed in 1951

Other Politbureau members are
pushing for an early meeting
with President Nixon to seek
some degree of accommodation
with the United States on a
priorty basis.
The ruling Troika reportedly
is awaiting the outcome of a
meeting with Nixon before
allowing a definitive decision on
any of the major outstnading
key policy issues.

A
'
1
c
Figure Fair shops . figure fashion
experts with Bras, Girdles, and Lingerie.
* 9
FHOTO bY GUS

ffgh UPI
{^>) NEWS
Space Shots May
Transmit Live Color
SPACE CENTER, Houston (UPI) Apollo 10s astronauts may
transmit live color telecasts back to earth during their moon orbiting
flight in May, Apollo spacecraft chief George Low said Tuesday.
Color television from a manned spaceship would mark a space first,
although un-manned spaceships already transmit color TV pictures of
the weather.
Low said the feat, in addition to providing the public with glimpses
of the awesome sights such as earths blue and brown globe seen by
the astronauts, would be of engineering interest because of the added
detail live color pictures could provide instantly.
He said the color television system being considered for Apollo 10
is a technological breakthrough he learned about only two months
ago. He said there is a 50-50 chance it can be included aboard the
moon orbit flight, scheduled to start May 18.
This is a very preliminary idea, and its awfully late in the game to
start considering it, Low said.
jlV UF r S REPRESENTATIVES I
V Jm Bartlett Tom Stewart
George Corl Mel Ward
Dan Sapp Arlie Watkinson
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. Univ. Ave.
NO WAR CLAUSE 367-1208
DEFERRED PERMIUM PAYMENTS
THE LEADER IN SALES TO COLLEGE MEN
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UNION, Prizes inside starts friday until all
are found.

Wednesday, April 2,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 2. 1969

Page 8

Demonstration Declared Disruptive

' >' w''
I #' ; '^*T < jr : y gH
mi C* :
O'CONNELL
. . 'protest disruptive'
The
Florida
Alligator
The price of freedom is the
exercise of responsibility."
Harold Aldrich
Editor-in-Chief
Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
Raul Ramirez
Executive Editor
Glenn Fake
News Editor

o
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4/*' *
-/ m\rn
ri sO^fih
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The Florida Alligator
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Bininwt. AdserSidat offices in Room 330, Reitz Union. Phone
3520681,382 ?*2sr3^-1683,
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.

(EDITOR S NOTE:
i
Reprinted below is the
complete text of UF
President Stephen C.
OConnells statement to
the demonstrators in Tigert
Halls second floor last
quarter. They were
protesting OConnells
decision not to grant SSOC
an official university
charter.)
The effects of the SSOC
sponsored gather-in at Tigert
Hall on Friday afternoon, March
7, have been assembled and
assessed. Not only did those who
gathered-m leave the corridor
littered, they effectively
disrupted the operation of my
office and other offices located
in the building.
A copy of the SSOC
statement delivered to the
campus newspaper on Sunday,
March 9, has been given to me
The statement threatens that a
study-in vigil will be
maintained in front of my office
from nine to five oclock on the
first three days of the week
beginning March 10.
As set forth in the Policy
Statement Concerning Campus
Demonstrations adopted by the
University Senate at its January
30 meeting, and approved by the
Student Senate, Demonstra Demonstrations
tions Demonstrations may be held anywhere on
the campus, so long as they do
not disrupt the normal operation
of the University or infringe on
the rights of other members of
the University Community,
except that no demonstrations
(including mass protests parades
or picketing) are permitted

inside University buildings.
Although no specific areas on
the campus are designated for
the purpose of demonstrations
or impromptu speeches,
exclusive use of the Plaza of the
Americas for this purpose may
be obtained by prior clearance
through the Office of Student
Affairs. Any use of PA
equipment or sound
amplification anywhere on the
campus must have prior
clearance through this same
office.
Consistent with this policy it
is necessary and proper to
announce that any gather-in
such as conducted in Tigert Hall
on Friday, March 7, study-in,
vigil, or any other activity
disruptive of the orderly
operation of the University by
SSOC or any other group or
individuals either in Tigert Hall
or other University buildings
will be and are hereby declared
to be disruptive of the normal
operation of the University.
Every effort will be made to
distribute this announcement to
the floating representatives of
SSOC prior to the time of the
announced study-in. In any
event, the foregoing and that

BET i
I? 11l IVtff/ffr m mIH
EDITORIAL
What Is The Issue?

The issue is free speech....
And then: The issue is that the University of
Florida should not be in the business of approving
campus groups....
And then: The iss Ue is that his is an
authoritarian repressive university....
And then: The issue'is...
Wait a minute!
What IS the issue?
SSOC and other campus radicals keep telling us,
The issue i 5.... And its always changing. No
matter what anyone tries to do to resolve the issue
theres always another slinking around beneath it,
waiting for the right moment to leap forward and be
announced.
Last quarter, President Stephen OConnell, in a
decision we disagreed with but nonetheless
understand the reasoning of, ruled against granting
official university recognition to the local chapter of
SSOC.
SSOC blew its collective mind, yelling to high
heaven about how OConnells decision denied them
freedoms of speech, assembly and association.
A significant number of student groups, including
several traditionally staunchly conservative groups
such as Student Government, Florida Blue Key and
Interfratemity Council, volunteered to sponsor
SSOC so that its members could freely exercise the
constitutional rights which they felt had been
denied them.
SSOC would have free speech, free assembly, free
association free love, if they wanted it.
Instead:
Well, thats not really the issue. The issue is that
the University of Florida shouldnt....

which follows will be read to
any individuals and any group
which should congregate in any
buildings on this campus in
violation of the above
mentioned policy.
In event any. group or
individual shall gather-in so as to
disrupt the normal operation of
the university conducted in such
building as did SSOC on Friday,
March 7, the following action
will be taken:
1. The representative of
the president, whether he be
administration, faculty
member, staff or student
body official, who is in
authority in the building or
portion of building in which
the disruption occurs shall
request that those creating
the disturbance cease, desist
and remove themselves from
the building.
2. If the disruptors do not
cease, desist and remove
themselves, an administrative
or academic official
representing the president
shall advise them that any
student who has refused to
obey the request is then and

The establishment student leaders agreed. They
promised to carry the battle to the Board of
Regents and get changed the policies requiring
universities to approve and charter campus groups.
SSOC would have been instrumental in changing
an unfair policy. A wrong would have been righted,
eventually. The issue would have been resolved.
Instead:
Well, thats not really the issue. The issue is that
this university is authoritarian....
Maybe so, the students agreed. They pledged
themselves to working for positive change in the
climate on campus. Little things. Like student
control over all student conduct regulations and
adjudication. Like student control over student
organizations. Like greater student voice in
university policy decisions.
The student leaders acknowledged the radical
complaints. They promised reform. Maybe not
tonight. Maybe not even tomorrow.
But just as soon as democracy could do its work.
Just as soon as possible in our kind of society.
SSOC should have been happy. Their voices,
raised in strident protest against a social atmosphere
they could not embrace, had been heard. The
machinery of reform was oiled and running, and
they had flipped the switch which started it.
Instead:
Our question again: What IS the issue, SSOC?
In our view, the issue is wisdom. Or, put another
way, the knowledge that the best way to change
another mans mind is, first, to be right....
And then be patient.

there suspended from the
University, subject to a
hearing on charges of
disruption which shall be
filed forthwith.
Upon announcement of
the order of suspension the
administrative or academic
official in charge shall request
those students suspended to
identify themselves by
presenting appropriate
documents such as ID cards.
3. After lapse of a
reasonable time following the
request to cease, desist and
remove themselves from the
building, the representative of
the president shall request a
campus policeman to inform
any disruptors remaining on
the premises that they are in
violation of law, and that if
they fail to cease, desist and
remove themselves from the
building, they will be
arrested.
Any persons failing to heed
this warning shall be
f orthwith arrested and
charged in the proper court
for appropriate violation of
law.



Speaking Out

'lnvestigation: My Point Os View

Not until March 10, five weeks after
my original speech, was it announced
that there were no grounds on which I
could be disciplined. The pattern of
public comment, private meetings, and
public announcement is typical for the
normal operation of the university. It is
also typical that at no time during the
entire affair were any of my colleagues
(except my chaiman in his role as
administrator) or my students asked for
their opinion.
According to all rules at the
University of Florida, full power is
vested in the president of the university
(although he is subservient to the Board
of Regents). OConnell, whether he
liked it or not, had to play the crucial
role in the affair. Many people in the
university have wondered why
OConnell did not reply immediately
and tell Slade that he did not have any
business even to write the letter After
all, Slade is only one member in the
legislature and he is not even a member
of the education committee.-
OConnell made a major point (at
least in private) that there was no
investigation of me. He said that he
was following due process and
referred to Senate Bylaw No. I, which
tells how a complaint from outside the
university ought to be handled.
To begin, due process assumes that
some kind of charges have been made
which are worthy of investigation.
OConnell stated that he receives many
complaints about faculty members, but
that this was the first time that he had
ever used the procedure. The report on
the non-investigation was about 75
pages long and included two legal briefs,
letters from people above me, and
copies of some of my political
statements.
OConnell carefully referred to an
inquiry and never (to my knowledge)
used the word investigation, although
the press repeatedly referred to an
investigation. This point is important
because if there had been an
investigation, formal charges would have
had to be filed. I would have had the
same right to counsel which the
administration had, and the
investigation would have been
conducted by a faculty committee
rather than by the president*
OConnells letter to Slade concluded
that there were no grounds for
disciplinary action against me. This is,
interestingly enough, not even a possible
finding according to the procedure
OConnell claimed to be following,
which carefully states that there are
three possible findings for the
preliminary inquiry:
a) the complaint lacks substance.
b) the complaint has substance but
remedial action at the department or
college level is sufficient.
c) the complaint has substance and
must become a matter for charges.
I would presume that OConnell
should have told Slade that his
complaint lacks substance, but
instead he (along with others from the
university except for my departmental
chairman) made a major point of
assuring the legislators that I had used
poor judgment, had failed to exercise
proper restraint and indicated that I
had possibly violated professional
ethics.

In order to appear in the Alligator, letters
to the editor must be typed and signed and
should not exceed 300 words in length.
Writers names may .be withheld from
publication for just cause. The editor
reserves the right to edit all letters in the
interest of space.

All of these findings are directly
contradicted by the judgment of my
colleagues, who provided the most
effective support. Their letter to
OConnell (written on their own
initiative) perhaps best stated the issue
when they said that the key issue.. .is
the affirmations not only of the RIGHT
of Professor Megill as a citizen and a
member of the academic community to
say what he did at the place and in the
manner in which he said it, but also his
DUTY as a professor and a philosopher
to express his sincere and
well-considered convictions.
Pressure from the students, in private
and in public, was an important factor
in the final decision. Not only radical
but also conservative students
volunteered their assistance, and many
student organizations protested against
political interference in the university.
Two demonstrations, including a
march to the presidents house, showed
that they saw their own interests
threatened by an investigation. The
radical students reacted the soonest and
with the greatest sense of political
awareness when they circulated a
petition saying that no internal or
external investigations should be
allowed on campus.
Os great personal satisfaction to me
was the role played by JOMO, a local
black militant group. While other people
were still trying to figure out what was
happening, the day that Slades letter
was released, members of JOMO
accompanied radical students to a
meeting of the Action Conference and
demanded that a resolution be passed
condemning political interference in the
university. It was surely a new sight for

"A new order is emerging and a new kind of society
will come about a society in which free people can
begin to exercise real control over their lives."
KENNETH A. MEGILL
April 1.1969

.......... WWW *
the University of Florida the front
rows of the Action Conference were
occupied by blacks, who have
traditionally had no place on the
university campus.
I am convinced that it was then thenpresence
presence thenpresence which assured the immediate
adoption of the resolution. Their role in
this affair showed how important it is
for the University of Florida to become
a real public university which is open to
all citizens.
If justifiable cause is found to
dismiss any employee of this institution,
I will not hesitate to do so. President
Stephen OConnell, Feb. 12,1969.
The support of members of the
department where I work, of the
students with whom I am associated, of
the black militants whom I am happy to
call my friends and of the many citizens
who have defended my right to speak
and teach has made it possible for me to
remain at the University of Florida.
Professor Ken Megill, March 10, 1969.
It was the greatest whitewash since
Tom Sawyer painted the fence.. .1 must
in all candor say that
President OConnell has been hampered
because of recent Supreme Court rulings
and I also can appreciate his reluctance
in veiw of Dr. Hannas statements in
Mondays meetings that he would resign
and that it would be his predictions that
most of the philosophy department

Attorney Belli Enjoyed UF Visit
MR. EDITOR: library. I hope they will be San Francisco, drop by our

I enjoyed very much being on
your campus and Im so sorry I
did not have an opportunity to
spend more time with you.
Ive asked my secretary to
send some of my books to your

would resign in the event of Dr. Megills
dismissal, particularly if it related to any
outside influence. State Sen. Tom.
Slade, March 11, 1969,
OConnells report which was
reprinted in Mondays Alligator
presented one side of the Slade-Megill
Affair. I think that the issue must not
be seen as a matter of free speech, but
of the nature of the university and the
society in which we live and work.
Slade has perhaps best understood
the situation, and I think that it is
important for the members of the
university community to see that the
way in which my case was handled is
really just one more example of the
authoritarian nature of the university,
and that a faculty member has no way,
except perhaps Supreme Court
decisions, to protect himself.
My original speech, made February 3,
was hardly noticed by anyone. Even
Slade, according to one reporter (Hank
Drand in Florida Times Union, Feb.
30), got the idea of demanding that I be
fired from another representative with
whom he had dinner several days after I
participated in the Accent program
panel..
The first cluster of events, most of
which were public, occured on the two
or three days following the release of
Slades letter. At the end of the second
flurry of activity, which was private, I
had my first contact with the
administration and President OConnell
(on Feb. 24), accompanied by everyone
in the channel above me, i.e. the head
of the college of Arts and Sciences and
the chairman of my department. By
that time it appeared That the decision
had already been made, although I was

invited to clarify my position.
Many people have asked me about
my contact with the legislators at the
meeting in the Schultz Building. The
state legislature in Florida, as in most
states, is primarily composed of men
who have inherited wealth or who are
indebted to wealthy men. The leaders
are obviously members of the country
club set in their local towns and are
tuned in to the local power structure
which they represent.
Slade himself is an ambitious young
politician who understands an issue and
how his own personal advancement can
be assured within the existing order. He
knows where power lies; his problem is
how to come to power. Perhaps an
examination of the quality and
composition of the legislative leadership
would give one of the best arguments
for keeping the legislature out of the
university.
The whole experience has shown me
more clearly than ever before that the
problem at the University of Florida is
not with the personalities of the
administrators, but with the
authoritarian system which responds to
political pressure from a legislature
representing the propertied interests of
the State.
The president of the university is a
political appointee and thus responds
best to political pressure, but he is also a

By Dr. Kenneth Megill

they will fulfil the lawyers
obligation to the university,
which institutions principal
function is to arouse curiosity in
inquisitiveness, as well as teach.
Whenever any of you are in

vveanesudy, uua, mo nunud Miiigaior,

' :V'-, <- ; v' ': :£::
PROFESSOR MEGILL
... reviews 'inquiry*
man who must live and work in the
university. No matter who he may be,
our university president is faced with an
inherent contradiction. He must have
peace.
He must also have a university, and
this requires him to permit all kinds of
disruptive practices to go on, since one
of the major purposes of any real
university is to disrupt and disturb the
existing order.
It is a sad commentary on the
University of Florida and the condition
of American society when ones only
real protection against authoritarian
systems is the United States Supreme
Court. The legal opinion by the
university attorney stated, It can
definitely be said that the trend in
Supreme Court decisions affecting
academic freedom is increasingly toward
more recognition of the concept as a
basic constitutional right of teachers
and professors. The day of discretional
dismissals of academic personnel in state
institutions is over
Former Dean of Law School Henry
Fenn, in a memorandum which
OConnell requested, concluded with
specific reference to my case when he
said, If any disciplinary action were
taken against Dr. Megill and he elected
to contest it in the courts, it is very
doubtful if the courts would sustain the
University or Board of Regents.
Before there is real protection for a
faculty member, the University of
Florida must become free and open to
all, which will require a fundamental
change not only in the university, but in
the economic and political structure of
the state and country as well. A free
university is not possible in an unfree
and racist society such as the one in
which we live.
From this case, as well as from many
similar cases throughout the country, it
has become clear that in order to have a
free university and a free society,
institutions must come under the
control of those who live and work in
them. The movement toward a new
kind of democracy is well under way in
this country, and it can only be
temporarily slowed by the use of
violence by those in authority to
suppress democratic movements.
A new order is emerging and a new
kind of society will come about- a
society in which free people can begin
to exercise real control over their lives.
KENNETH A. MEGILL

omces.
Again, thanks so much for
having me on your campus and
Id like to return.
MELVIN M. BELLI

Page 9





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1M l^Jlo^F' *%*v .|^^^^f*TftTSiP~***" HE7
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are as fully \\ //S? Wow to the word f r tMs mu!ticolored wildly printed
and 171016 swimsuit which is accentuated by a bat-wing sleeved
Modeled s&zntf out in the Easter parade in this fashionable suit which
^ - r covering a long line beige crepe top accenting a brown linen



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

.~-
| DimiNwi Wnwlfc
i "Lesbianism in the movies has
come a long way. The very latest
word on the subject is The Killing
of Sister George! Beryl Reid
spews out her words, many of
them the four-letter variety,
like a well-stoked furnace.
Her performance is strong!"
V \>OMITTtH/ COt * J
feyjtfT n
I These two Allied agents
must win World Warji
§this
week W
explosive drama of an Allied
team parachuted into the
Bavarian Alps behind enemy
line^durin^iyorldiyai^li.
"Where Eagles Pare"

W\y \ SPECIALS ||j
1 Lunch and Dinner gfij*
Wednesday Special |||
I CHICKEN STEW & 1
1 DUMPLINGS if
I 49 Thursday Special £v
§ broiled calves LIVER i
I & ONIONS f|
I 59$ 1
I MORRISON'S I
1 CAFETERIAS $
. I II1Lt*1* # * V , * > * *if4 41M 4fII #* *
-.***£.* '- > V

| FOR SALE §
V '9
Piano: excellent condition and tone
S2OO. 378-8482 aft. or eve.
(A-2M06-P)
1 G.E. Television cabinet model.
Good as new, $125.00. Enclosed in
handsome case and sits on rollers.
Florence Nelson, Ph. 392-1764.
(A-4M04-P) ...
Triumph, 1967, 500 cc, Only 3500
miles, Perfect Condition, Call
376-4167 after 6P.M. (A-4t-105-p)
WOODED LOT across from
University Golf Course, $4500. R. T.
Poole, Rt. No 1, Sox 1027, Apopka,
Florida 32703 (A-st-104-P)
150 cc Suzki, elec, start, new rubber,
very reliable $250 59 TR3, exc.
mech, new rubber, S4OO. 378-7197,
leave No. will call. (A-st-106-P)
Bell Helment with bubble, size 7-1/8,
almost new; Hemmi bamboo duplex,
slide rule with scales for simple
calculating or mechanical engineers.
Call 372-4944 in the evening.
(A-3t-106-P)
Adorable Siamese kittens, perfect for
Easter, potty trained, males and
female. Call 378-7638. (A-4M06-P)
40 rda 350, 2,000 mi., perfect cond.,
S6OO. Call 372-7942 after 5:00.
(A-3t-106-P)
1968 Benetti 125 cc Scrambler road
and trail sprokets, must sacrifice, will
take best offer. Call 378-2878.
(A-3t-105-P)
Zenith portable stereo in excellent
condition. Must hear to believe $45.
Call 372-6608. (A-3M06-P)
EGR 183 students HAVE ALL
THE INSTRUMENTS YOU NEED.
Excellent condition reasonable price.
Call David at 392-8936. (A-3t-106-P)
| FOR RENT I
Peace and quiet is yours for the
asking by living in one of our
secluded luxurious one-bedroom
furnished town house apartments.
Only 5 minutes from the campus and
medical center. $155 per month plus
$35 for utilities. Call us now for an
appointment to see them. Immediate
occupancy. Ernest Tew Realty, fnc.,
Phone 376-6461. (B-22t-105-c)
Need one female roommate for
spring quarter in Gatortown Apt.
$42.50 per mo. Call 372-1736. Two
bedroom two baths, overlooking the
pool. (B-4M06-P)
Need 1 female roommate to share 2
bedroom apt. with three other girls.
French Quarter Apt. 19. Call anytime
378-7037. (B-3M06-P)
r "'wanted' |l
Male parttime help over 21. Apply
Pizza Inn, 316 SW 16th Ave.
(C-lt-106-P)
Law or grad student wanted to live in
3-bedroom, nicely furnished home
near campu. Utilities paid. Call Bill
Early evenings at 378-3862.
(C-3M04-P)
NEAR CAMPUS: need female
roommate for very nice 2 bedroom
duplex: $45 a mo. plus 1/3 utilities.
Call 372-2048 after 6:00 p.m.
(C-2t-104-P)

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday. April 2.1969

Page 12

f WANTED jf
&VX\ r.niPWOM Moeoe 8 STOP c;
Roomate wanted: Money cant buy
happyness, but $65 per month makes
a good start! Includes all utilities AC
and phone. (Room 302) College
Terrace Apts. 1225 SW First Ave.
Call Dan at 3784532 after 4.
(C-st-105-p)
Arriflex BL, or ECLAR npr 16mm
cine camera wanted. Also Nagra 111
Taperecorder. Top price! Call Dan at
378-4532. (C-4t-105-p)
If you lose a pet, car keys, or even a
medallion, call the WUWU lost and
found department. Dial 1390. We can
find most anything. (C-lt-106-C)
The single University crowd over
21 For the Friday afternoon
club will meet this and every
Friday from 5-7:30 at the
Lamplighter. Private rooms, pleasant
atmosphere. Drinks $.45. Come
early and bring your friends.
(C-3M06-P)
Female for spacious two bedroom
apt. close to campus behind
University City Bank. New furniture,
$42 a month. 378-7879. 1118 apt. 4
NW Ist Place. (C-3t-106-P)

i in v
NIGHT THEY RAIDED MINSKY'S"
IHHIHSBSSnH[ ALSO "SALT PEPPER"
STARTS THURSDAY
EXCLUSIVE FIRST RUN
rA different kind of idle.
BKil ~4diffeientkjndoiman
he wore the brand of a killer
On his hip he wore vengeance.
elvis
l W PRESLEY
If CHARROI
itworpMwvmr
UK IT IS!
JAMES GARNER & DEBBIE REYNOLDS

or SicUtfaTodouf I
I He sponsored |C He turned Calendar |
I indoor sports | into a boom town
James Garner Joan Haskett Walter Brennan
~" j | Support Your Local Sherifff|i I|-
iii&r |ik -i M
=ll 4 tropical jungle becomes an
walt disney

f J Wanted ij
Female U tcT''share srnaH house behind
NRM starting spring quarter, $45 mo.
Call 378-5275 now, through finals
and the break. Late at night
perferable. (C-st-106-P)
Need roomies for 3 qtr. & sum.
Furnished, nice, F. Quar. Apt. $25
mo. 378-7197 leave No.
ARRI B L with motor, magazines,
& tripod. Also compatable 35mm
sound recording system. Edwards,
Apt. 302, 1225 SW first Ave. Top
price!!! (C-5M06-P)
One female roommate needed
immediately for 2 bedroom French
Quarter apt. Call 376-7706.
(C-2M06-P)
Male roommate for 1 bedroom
Summit House Apt. Pool, air cond.
$67 monthly. Immediate occupancy.
Apt E-26. 378-6784. (C-5M06-P)
Amiable female roommate spring
and/or summer quarters. Colonial
Manor Apt. 38. Rent $55 per mo.
plus utilities. Call 378-0295.
(C-5M06-P)

SURELY
THIS
IS
THE
MOST
EROTIC
OF
MOVIES!
. -CUE MAGAZINE

fmnwES
PETER McENERY DIANE CILENTO
GLENDA JACKSON IN NEGATIVES'
SIRTE
3 5 .7 ,9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

IF YOU MUST HAVE...
OR MORE RfEEKLY THIS SIMMER...
Humor
OFFERS IT!
April 16 1^)

One of the highest paying of
all summer jobs
Many students working full
summer averaged above $125
weekly. One out of three made
$133 or more weekly. One out
of four made $139 or more
weekly.
How to qualify for interview
(1) Minimum age 18. (2) Need
valid drivers license and be
able to drive clutch transmis transmission.

AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER (M/F)
ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Dont use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required Minimum charge is $ 1.00 for 4 lines. For
each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the number
of da> i the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for consecutive
insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with remittance (check
preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330, Reitz Union,
Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Deadline -3.-00 pm. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE

CLASSIFICATION DAYS TO RUN NAME DATE
(consecutive) STUDENT # PHONE
D la>y
Q wanted O 2 days ADDRESS
n 3 days (*lO% discount)
help wanted
Q autos D 4 days (*lO% discount) CITY STATE ZIR
P personal [] 5 days and over
O lost-found (*20% discount)
WORDING
ini 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 1 1 1 11 1 11 1 11 1 ii irrr
2 1 I I I I I I I IT I I I I I I I I I I II I I I I I E
3l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I

sion. transmission. (3) Be in good physical
condition. No experience neces necessary.
sary. necessary. Work is easily learned .
and everything you need to suc succeed
ceed succeed is supplied, free. You're
your own boss . work in the
open where people have been
buyingGOOD HUMOR for years.
Sign up now for interview
See your Summer Placement
Director or Student Aid Officer
now.

Wednesday, April 2,1969. The Florida Alligator,

WANTED
&;XTXtXSXXCXXXi Desperate! Need female roommate.
Apt 45 Landmark. Two bedroom
$45/month. Call 378-5809 anytime.
(C-3t-106-P)
Female roommate wanted for spring
quarter for Village Park Apartment.
Rent $37.95. Call 378-7849 anytime.
(C-3M06-P)
HELP WANTED
jwXWCCttXXX-XXKXSSS-X-XXXXXXXWX
WAITRESS Cashier Hostess
attractive coeds for part or full time
work. Employee discounts, beautiful
surroundings. Apply in personnel
office 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Maas
Brothers. (E-3t-104-C)
HELP WANTED FEMALE. Full
time position for experienced office
worker. Should be planning on being
in Gainesville at least two years from
date of hiring. Must be experienced
in office work and must be able to
work full time including
approximately two nights a week and
every other Saturday. Ideal working
conditions, 5 day week. WILSON
DEPARTMENT STORES, INC. 22 E.
University Avenue. (E-10t-106-C)
Interviewing for immediate
employment. Part or full time male
personnel. Better than average salary.
Apply in person 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Wed. and Thurs. ARBYS Restaurant,
1405 SW 13th St. (E-IMO6-C)
WE DO NOT WANT MAGIC but a
smart educated man can start career
up to $6600 beginning salary.
Company car or allowance for your
car. Outside work, permanant with
advancement program. Call Ed
Simmons. Allied Personnell of
Gainesville 1800 N. Main 376-4611.
(E-st-105-p)
OFFICE GIRLS to type, keep
bookd, handle clients and payments.
Pay according to your ability. Call
Helen Sullivan at Allied Personnel at
Gainesville 1800 N. Main St.
376-4611. (E-st-105-p)
SECRETARIES Big Offices Not so
big too! Law-Insurance-Businesses
and financial. The best attainable pay
for the Job you want in the office
you enjoy. Cal Paul Grimes Allied
Personnel of Gainesville. 1800 N.
Main St. 376-4611. (E-st-105-p)
WANTED Secretary, must be
experienced in shorthand, and
typing. Salary commensurate with
abliity. Call Parks M. Carmichael.
Scruggs, Carmichael and Tomalson
3 76-5242, G'vilie for interview.
(E-st-105-p)
FRESHMEN & SOPH: NEED to
EARN MONEY this summer? The
Southwestern Co. will interview
college men this Thursday & Friday,
April 3 & 4. See Placement Office
JWRU Room G-22 for sign-up sheets.
(E-5M04-P)
, X X'X*;*X-XX.X.XWXX X X*X*X-: K
AUTOS I
v. jV
Love Bug for sale! 163 VW excellent
condition. New tires, etc. Will only
be around 1 week! A great buy, a fun
car! Only $650. Call Terry 376-4765,
109 FQ. (G-3M06-P)
:*xxx*xxsw.vw*x*:*x*;*xxxxM.r.vx*x*x*>>:
PERSONAL

:*x<*xxxx:.N?xw*X"X*x*xxx*!w.w.v;wx*jj!>
Dial 378-5600 and hear a taped
message any time day or night.
Message changes each Wednesday.
Let Freedom Ring, 16 NW 7th Ave.
(J-st-104-P) Paid Political Adv.
Experienced Script Writer(s):
(Documentary style) Want to do a
flick for the film festivals? Maybe we
can work a deal. I put up equipment,
filmstock and budget; you furnish
the scripting. Call Dan at 3784532.
(J-st-105-p)
There are only 2 (TWO) days left for
you to reserve your $315 seat to
LONDON, June 23-Aug. 25., Call
392-1655, Rm 310, Reitz Union.
(J-lt-106-P)
Lil' Rodd Happy 23rd and may
you always stay sweet 16! Love from
your Lil 'Hamster-Goat."
(J-lt-106-P)
Girl wanted to cook for 3 guys. Call
372-7763 or come by Apt. 67,
French Qt. (J-3t-106-P)
VETERANS
Be a commercial pilot!
NEWG. I. Bill pays for
Flight Training Call
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Area's only approved school
378 -2646

Page 13

imnnnmfflfflinnnnnnri t*
| PERSONAL |
Wl.l 8 9 HWi 08
The Friday Afternoon Club for the
University crowd over 21 will meet
this and every Friday from 5-7:30 at
the Lamplighter. Private rooms,
pleasant atmosphere. Drinks $.45.
Come early and bring your friends.
(J-3t-106-P)
Carol Sue and Barbara, who talked
acting with me in Little Larrys W6d.
night; if still interested, call Dan at
378-4532. (J-2t-105-p)
;.>x.x.x>>xv>%vx ;*;s*;*:x x*X X*X*xxv.*xx
1 LOST & FOUND |
M v
i>x-:*x*x*xx>xx:.wMNv. SWWKWWIWX
Lost Reward. University of Florida
ring; gold with letters SX on blue
stone, with 1970 and BS on each
side. Initials HAH inside; call
378-8580. (L-4M06-P)
LOST: Light brown purse on Univ.
Ave. along the wall in front of the
Grad Library. Reward. 378-8080 or
225 SW 3 Ave., Apt 5. (L-2M06-P)

SHOW TIME V
1 7:20 4& \ I
w *kVw ,A Suggested for M
SV Im| mature h
I l audiences
m (parental discretion
; I advised). Ilf
I PLUS mm I
Dean Martin Duffy
aIV# | -The Starring ft
l| Wrecking Crew James Coburn
I TECHMICOLORj
T.G/S
FAMOUS
EAT-IN
FREE
CHICKEN COLD CUTS
5:30 6:30
THIS IS '69
MUNCH WITH THE BUNCH
gUns-guns-gunsi
-Students only- I
10% DISCOUNT on
guns and ammo. Bring this I
and your student I.D. card I
offer expires April 5 I
1969 I
Harry Beckwith Gun Dealer!
Micanopy, Fla Ph 466-33401

]o oo,nnn_n,n
NEED A PAINTER? Free estimates
Professional Painting Interior and
Exterior call after 5 or anytime on
weekends 378-4855. (M-10t-105-p)
A Iternators Generators Starters
Electrical systems tested repairs.
Auto Electrical Service, 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-ts-104-C)
INCOME TAX $4 up. Expert service
2 locations to serve you: 1227 W.
Unlv. Ave. (across from Ramada Inn)
& 107 N. Main St. 378-9666.
(M-12M04-P)
Income Tax. Experienced tax
specialist. Accuracy guaranteed. Call
392-1517 after 7:30 p.m. $3.00 and
up. (M-5M06-P)
My office is small. My business is
new. Parking is terrible but you'll be
glad you came. Buy your next
eye-glasses at University Opticians,
526 SW 4th Ave. Next to Greyhound
Bus Station. 378-4480. (M-IMO6-C)



Page 14

t. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 2,1969

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c pies of the 1969 Seminole
lest yOU I have enclosed $ ($5.00 per copy) fej
of a GATOR You will be notified in the Alligator when the ~ ~
BUY YOU yearbooks have arrived. Mail to 1969 Seminole,



80l |m|
|9|| m JWttjl P|
iifmnffftft f .ffS# IhBBP Isl?§s
|H| i: ; SSIIIBR lip '^s%ltWm^^iHs' fWmff
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PARAGUAY STUDENTS TOUCH"
... during six-week exchange program at P.K. Yonge

Dade County Keeps Lead

Adjacent lower East Coast counties Dade and
Broward will be Floridas most populous in 1975,.
according to figures released by the University of
Floridas Bureau of Economic and Business
Research.
Reporting popoulation projections of Florida
counties for July 1, 1970, and Ju1y1,1975, Ronald
E. Beller, head of the population statistics division
in the College of Business Administration, predicts
the state will have 6,528,000 people in 1970 and
7,463,000 five years later.
By 1975, Dade residents are expected to number
1,320,900 and 650,300 will be living in Broward,
according to Beller.
The charts issued in March are the second in a
continuing population projections series originating
in 1967. Figures were rounded to the nearest 100,
and some of the extrapolated results modified to
correct absurd results that were inconsistent with
events not reflected in the historical series.
Beller said historical patterns weighed most
heavily in the 1970 projections, while both
judgment and patterns influenced the 1975 figures.

Studies Show Corporate Giants
Continue Real Estate Ventures

UF real estate expert Dr.
William Beaton says commercial
and industrial involvement in
real estate activities is likely to
continue.
Existing participation by
business corporations in the
development industry has been
welcomed by the traditionally
independent entrepreneurs of
business, Dr. Beaton points out
in the current issue of
Economic Leaflets, published
by the Universitys Bureau of
Economic and Business
Research.
It appears that as the size
and complexity of real estate
prjects have grown, developers
have acquired a more
sophisticated approach to their

Pi Kappa Phi
INVITES YOU TO :
Wed. April 2 Dinner 5:30 p.m.
Thurs. April 3 Dinner 5:30 p.m.
Fri. April 4 Dinner 5:30 p.m.
Movie 7:00 p.m.
Sat. April 5 Lunch 12:00 p.m.
Baseball Game 1: 00 p.m.
fr,*..- -j-rr K* AA 0% 00% ~
Mr t? 1,1 v.aa.n.,...rrr* " 1
Party 9: 00 p.m.
I Sun. April 6 Bar-B-Q 1:00 p.m.
I Mon.-Thu rs. April 7-10 OPEN HOUSE
I WHERE ITS HAPPENING!

IN 1975 POPULATION PREDICTIONS

operations, Dr. Beaton reports.
Construction know-how is
now combined with an ability to
use modern financial analysis
and language, as well as modem
management principles and
techniques, he stresses.
Dr. Beaton notes that
numerous commerical and
industrial firms have their own
real estate departments to
handle activities in which the
firm will invest and use.
He says that corporate giants
have shown extensive new
interest in real estate as a
profit-making venture in recent
years. There has been a
substantial commitment of
funds to the creation and
financing of projects not

He plans the next set of county population
projections for early 1971, following the 1970
census results. This will serve as a benchmark for the
new projections, as well as a check on past
projections and the methodology on which they are
based, Beller reports.
Dade County continues to lead the state in
population, as it has inevery estimate since the 1960
census count. Broward climbed from fifth place in
1960 to second in both the 1970 and 1975
calculations.
Figures show Dade gaining 254,400 people in the
10-year period from 1960-1970. Another 131,400
are anticipated by 1975.
Broward with 333,900 listed in the 1960 census
count, should gain 204,100 in the 10-year period
ending in June, 1970, and another 112,300 during
1970-75.
Duval, second in the last census count, drops to
third with 580,800 in the projected 1975 figures. It
shows gains of 73,500 for the 10-year projection
and another 51,800 by July 1,1975.

connected with the ordinary
business of the corporation, he
reports.
Dr. Beaton is professor of real
estate and urban land studies at
the University. His study on
corporate investment in real
estate covers the nature of new
corporate commitment, the
benefits and problems for the
corporation and the real estate
development industry.

§rf now open for lunch
(SPECIAL LUNCHPDN MENU)
FRIDAY
UVE UK IHITR SIWDA YS 12.-M Ml fJL
OYSTERS A CLAMS ORViSREU DINNER DAILY fcM TO lMt PM fIA
COCKTAILS t i t l^i/i 1
WEDNESDAY NITE FISH FRY If
ALL YOU CARE TO EAT (L
FRESH SEA TROUT OR SEA SQUAD
FRENCH FRIES HUSH PUPPIES PIRATES SLAW >
ADULTS 1.50 CHILDREN 1.00
R PIRATES COVE LOBSTER HOUSE 3
U fy QCAIA GAMBVUI
a /f HWY. 301*441.27 SOUTH P
'>MSOn.o.MOUDAT M "MSKrtSit" y

P.K. Yonge Host
To Paraguayans

The UFs P. K. Yonge Laboratory School, known for its
innovations in education, is achieving recognition in a different
direction: as emissary of good will.
Each year for the last four, children from Asuncion, Paraguay, have
come here to live with American families and study for six weeks at
P.K. Yonge.
In that period and including three children now
here approximately 10 percent of Asuncions schools have been
represented.
This year, as an added novelty, two Latin teachers from the
American Community School in Asuncion are studying American
curriculum at the universitys College of Education.
Part of their program involves, of course, P.K. Yonge, which is a
branch of the College of Education.
Mirta Branda, 10; Maria Julio, 11, and Hugo Chaves, 12, as might
be expected, are impressed with the innovations they have found in
America.
In addition to school, their foster families Jack Rutledge
Santa Fe Junior College, Dr. Janies Lister, a university education
chairman, and Dr. James Winefordner, University chemist give them
the full whirl of Ameican living, from hot dogs to basketball games,
with tours of Silver Springs and the Cape Kennedy Space Center for a
bonus.
Although the six-week stay may seem short, the impression is
lasting. And continued correspondence is more of the norm than the
exception.
Many of the Paraguayan youngsters are saving their dollars, hoping
for a return.
Dr. Emmett Williams, assistant dean of the College of Education
and an orginiator of the program, said a return visit is a realistic part
of the program.
SHOE REPAIRS
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS ATTACHED
15 MINS. 5 MINS.
MODERN SHOE REPAIR SHOP
UNIVERSITY AND 101 N.
PLAZ^^MAJNSL
I TIL 9:00 P.M. I

N AA ANY PAI I
l\| 111 I OF SLACKS I
It I 111 I in stock with I
% I 1111 regular purchase f
I H of slacks I
I I
I 1236 N.W. 3rd Ave. I

Wednesday, April 2,1969. The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday. April 2. 1969

Negro Reports For Spring Football

By BILL DUNN
Alligator Assistant Sports Editor
The UF broke a football
color barrier Monday in a
very subtle way.
Head Coach Ray Graves
had to fumble through his
roster to find the name of the
stocky Negro standing along
the sidelines in a white pair of
shorts and a tee-shirt. He was
wearing football
cleats property of the UF
Athletic Department.
Though the Gators
technically signed a pair of
blue chip Negro prepsters this
winter to football
scholarships, the young man
was the first to set foot on
the Gatro gridiron as the high

TEPs Jump Ahead'Handily

Tau Epsilon Phi wrapped up a rain delayed
handball chanpionship over Pi Lam and opened up a
135 point Orange League lead over Beta Theat Pi.
Phi Tau closed the gap a bit on Chi Phi as they
won the Blue League handball chanpionship. The
Phi Taus now trail the Chi Phis by 89 points.
The next sport is golf which will be played in
match competition. The Orange and Blue League
draw will be held Thursday April 3. Tennis, track
and softball will follow in that order.
Registration for Independent softball and
dormitory handball began Monday. The deadline for
entering a team in either of these leagues is Tuesday

9
FIND YOUR PLACE IN A
FLORIDA FRATERNITY
of being on'" 9
| a Greek NOW |
. HI


ONE OF 17 NON-SCHOLARSHIP TRYOUTS

schoolers will hot report til
fall.
Issac Jones was among 17
non-scholarship hopefuls
trying out for the team
Monday when spring football
drills got under way.
Jones was on the field in
shorts while most of the
players were in full pads. He
had not yet taken a physical
exam.
Im just going to try my
best. Id rather not talk about
it until its over, said Davis
quietly, obviously bothered
by a small swarm of
reporters. 1 dont want
publicity. I know Im going
to have a hard time.
Jones wants to play

April 8, at 5 p.m. You may register your team in
room 229 Fla. Gym or call 392-0581.
Four men are required for dorm handball and 10
men are required for softball. All equipment will be
furnished by the intramural department.
The Intermural Department is in need of softball
umpires. Games will be played at 4:45 pm. until
Daylights Saving Time at which time games will be
played at 4:30 and 5:30.
Pay will be $2.50 per game. All signups must be
in person at the Intramural Office room 229 Fla
Gym. An umpires rules meeting will be held 7:30
PM. in room 224 Fla. Gym on Thursday April 10.

defensive halfback.
The 5-foot-9, 175-pounder,
who played some ball at
Gainesvilles Lincoln High
School before entering the
service, is a freshman at the
university. He is 21-years old.
I think were going to
have a good team this year,
said Jones, changing the
subject. Its going to be hard
to win a position.
In the 115-year history of
the UF, there has never been
a Negro on the football team.
Jones attitude reflected
that of the rookies in camp.
Theyre chompin on the
bit today, said one veteran
writer. But most will be
gone by the end of the

defensive halfback.

week.
The end of the week, to
most of those trying out,
means more rugged drills and
warmer weather, both
enemies of even the husky
anatomies.
The Gators went through
extensive opening day passing
drills with veteran lefty Jack
Eckdahl running the first
unit. There is speculation that
promising freshman John
Reaves would take over the
post after Eckdahl said last
winter that he wouldnt mind
playing flanker.
Both Reaves and Eckdahl
uncorked long bombs
throughout the drills to some
not-so-experienced ends

week.

PHOTO HDQTRS
for ART & JOURNALISM
STUDENTS!
M 1232 W. UNIV.
T v 376-7657

including Steve Tannen, who
will be working out as a split
end for the first 10 days
Veteran receivers Guy
McTheny and Paul Maliska
were noticeably absent from
the drills. McTheny, on an
adjacent field, was pacing the
Gator baseball team to a 5-0
win against Tennessee.
Maliska was hurdling on the
track team. Transfer flanker
Gary Bimson was also
working out with the
tracksters.
In all, 102 candidates
reported Monday. They will
be vying for 22 starting spots
in what Graves called the
most wide open scramble
ever.



Grades Ground Jumper Jourdan

The nations No. 1 high
jumper may be setting marks in
his specialty but hes not doing
the same in the classroom.
UFs Ron Jourdan, currently
rated the nations top high
jumper and NCAA indoor record
holder, has, for the moment,
flunked out of school, the
Alligator learned Tuesday.
Jourdan participated in nearly
20 indoor invitational meets on
the national circuit this winter
and was frequently forced to
miss classes.
Right now, Rons ineligible
to participate because he is not
in school, explained his high
jump coach, Don Hester. Hes
trying to find out now what he
can do to get back in.
The slender junior, who has
gone 7-foot-2 for the best jump
of the current season, sat out a
Gator triangular meet Tuesday
against University of Richmond
and Hamilton College.
According to Hester, Jourdan
has to make up a biology test on
which he received an
Karate Dojo
In Southern
Open Tourney
Gainesvilles Universal Karate
Dojo will compete at the 1969
Southern Open Karate
Tournament Saturday in
Decatur, Ga.
The group, composed mainly
of UF students and faculty, is
led by Black Belt Dirk Mosig.
Team Captain Mosig took a third
place at the Tennessee Open
Championships last Saturday.
The Gainesville Karate Club
has taken 75 trophies in major
tournaments vince June 1967.

Your Hairs Too Long!
DEIROIT Kenneth Meyers, ranked No. lon the Wayne State
University tennis team, says hes been told by his coach to either
shave or scram.
A 22-year-old psychology major, Meyers has grown a beard.
Athletic Director Vern Gale says a no-beard rule is general policy for
athletes and that Meyers has elected not to be on the team.
Marvin Atlas, 23, chairman of the Commission on Student
Government at Wayne, has taken up Meyers case and says they are
contemplating legal actions based on the first and 14th Amendments,
and may sue for damages.
KARATE
JOIN THE ACTION AT UNIVERSAL KARATE DOJO, THE
SCHOOL OF CHAMPIONS OVER 75 TROPHIES WON IN
TWO YEARS! A NEW COURSE FOR BEGINNERS STARTS AT
224 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. TODAY AT 6:00 P.M. UNDER
THE INSTRUCTION OF

incomplete grade last quarter.
He said he hopes he can make it
up soon so that he can
participate in the upcoming
w *
p Si
L, j~.
7 'mi
*r 1H
JOURDAN TIMES MEET
..... while ineligible to jump
UF SEC Tops
In Rebounding
Floridas Gators grabbed
1,304 rebounds during the
26-game regular season while
Kentuckys Wildcats latched
1,296 to take the rebounding
championship of the SEC with
an average of 50.3 to 49.6
LSU finished third with 46.0,
then Georgia with 45.5 and
Vanderbilt 44.8.

MUST PETITION TO ENROLL

Florida Invitational in two
weeks>
Even if the trackster, who has
made national headlines
throughout the season, does %
manage to pass the test, he must

The Gator track team romped
to a lopsided win against
University of Richmond and
Hamilton College in a triangular
meet Tuesday afternoon on the
UF track.
The UF won all but one
hurdle event as Coach Jimmy
Carnes gave his regulars either
the day off or stuck them in
unfamiliar events to take the
meet handily.
Joe Schiller won the 100-yard
dash and ran a leg of the winning
440-yard relay.
Irishman Eamonn OKeeffee
and Roger Carson took the 220
in 21.5. John Morton came out
on top in the discus with a toss
of 170 feet.
" Have :
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f 1 ll

UF Track Team
Wins Tri-Meet

then petition to get back into
school for the spring quarter
which started Monday.
Ronnfe was keeping up such
a heavy travel pace that it was
bound to catch up with him,

Frank Betz won a surprising
2-mile race in 9:42.8.
Scott Hurley topped the pole
vault field with a jump of
14-feet-6.
Squad 6 Batgirls
At Game Today
Gator Batgirls Squad No. 6 is
scheduled for the
UF-Connecticut baseball game
today at 3 p.m.
All eight girls will be expected
to be at the baseball diamond by
2:30 in uniform.
Anyone with scheduling
problems please contact Sue
Franklin.
BBMBBMi
Miller-Brown
ONE MILE
NORTH OF fCfh
THE MALL VQk
A UTHORIZED
376-4552 dealer
mmbmhmmuih

Wednesday, April 2, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Look
for
the
HANG
TEN
feet
******
' r
#
: fete
E3 Kf

said Hester. Were hoping he
can work everything out. It
would be a tragedy for such
talent to go to waste.
A 6-foot-l junior from
Pensacola, Jourdan jumped over
seven feet in 16 meets since the
indoor season began in
December. The weekend meets
kept him far away from the
classroom in such cities as
Washington D.C., Baltimore,
New York City and Columbus,
Ohio.

It's our trademark and your
key to creative, fine styling.
Clean scene" casual sport
clothing is our thing, for those
who can dig it. Hang Ten can
be purchased at most fine
stores everywhere, write or
phone 1.R.1.5. and we'll tell
you where.
I fIP Mark Martinson,
I W flvfl former US. Surfing
I *jl champion, wears the
IfLlBsU ar| d beach trunks, SB.
I Hang-Ten
I trhpnpi'pr .you (*!.
Silvetomfo
, 225 W. UNIV.

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 2, 1969

By MARC DUNN
Alligator Sports Editor
Tennessee swung past the
bumbling UF Gators Tuesday
6-2 to take two out of the three
game series.
The Vols collected six runs on
12 hits and four errors, while the
Gators scored their two runs
with three hits and committed
three errors.
UT Centerfielder Sam Ewing
led off the fourth inning with a
bases empty home run. Phil
Garner hit a single and later
scored. Ewing led the Vol attack
again in the eigth inning by
doubling home Norman Pratt
and then scoring on Gamers
bunt.
UFs runs came in the sixth
inning with pitcher Larry
Sheffield reaching base on an
error. Guy McTheny walked and
Leon Bloodworth was safe on a
fielders choice, scoring Sheffield.
Mike Jacobs, pitchhitting, got on
a fielders choice scoring
McTheny.

Experience Helps Henry
Win National Airlines Open

(UPI) Bunky Henry figures
all those hours he spent kicking
footballs helped him win that
$40,000 golf check the other
day.
The way Bunky his real
name is George sees it, theres
a lot of similarity between being
a placekicking specialist which
he was and being a
professional/golfer which he is.
In both cases, says Bunky,
youve got to keep your head
down, keep your eye on the ball
and follow through.
The football led him to
Georgia Tech where he set an
NCAA record by kicking 50
consecutive extra points.
The golf, highlighted
previously by his winning the
Canadian Open as an amateur,
hit a new peak last Sunday when
he won the $200,000 National
Airlines Open at Miami.
When he was about 8, he
used to follow his dad and me
around the course, recalled his
uncle, noted amateur golfer Billy
Dynamite Goodloe. We got
him some clubs and soon he was
going along with us.
The game always came easy
for him, Goodloe said. It
came so easy, he didnt have to
practice much. He had a too
Students
Artists Draftsmen
' A store full of Off ioa Supplies
most at 50% to 75% Discount
Such As:
25 £ Pencils in Color 5 £
20 4 Pencils 6H to 6B 5 t
29 £ Ball Point Pens 2 for 29 fc
Mm
Memo Books & Binders....% price
Plastic Report Covers % price
Analysis Pads & Sheets % pnc
$2.35 Paper box card files
for 3" x 5" cards now 95 t
Kiser's Office Equipment
604 N. Main Street
.

Tennessee Beats Gators 6-2

UTs Mike Duvall got the win,
and Sheffield the loss.
The Gators got their two runs
_ without getting a hit.
UF plays at home again today
against Connecticut in the first
of a two game series at 3 pjn.

jfjt
BLOODWORTH GETS TAGGED
... during Tuesday's game with University of Tennessee

casual approach to the game and
it slowed his progress.
Now, though, since its his
livelihood, I think hell settle
down and win like hes capable
of winning.
Another Bunky Henry
booster is his former football
coach, Bobby Dodd.
Bunky is a clutch player,
the Georgia Tech Athletic
director said. He proved that
when he kicked field goals and
extra points with 60,000 people
screaming.
Hes a strong boy. Hell be
hitting eight irons like Nicklaus
and Palmer where players are
hitting four irons.
But Dodd, a realist, pointed
out that he did not expect the
25-year-old Henry to do so well
so quickly*
A lot of good young golfers
like Bunky go out on the tour
every year, Dodd arid. Only
one out of 25 or 50 make
enough money to May out
there.
Bunkv, who had finished no

r Climb aboard .A
The S.S. Winnjammer */
/ Meals served from 11:00 AM to A*
/ Midnight ji
J bernie Sher at the organ if
f on ft
\ Thursday, Friday & Saturday \\
) n
Oysters & clams on the half shell \{i
Michelob on draft A
Steaks & Seafoods our Specialty M*
Visit our Package Store competitive area Ml
prices Try our Special package deal I C y
for Student Organizations. 1 \
A| the sign of the beacon ltfht.
Cocktail Lounge til 2AM
A 'r*"ruii I Harry Lawton, Manager
gagl 520 S W 2na AVe

UT TAKES 2 OUT OF 3 GAMES

UF is now 10-7 on the season
and 3-2 in the Southeastern
Conference, UT is 8-6 on the
season.
UT- 000 200031-6
UF 000 020 000-2

higher than his 41st at Pensacola
and won only $1,458 in this, his
first, year as a touring pro,
credits fellow pro Billy Maxwell
with helping him to win at
Maimi.
Billys always believed in
me, said Bunky. He offered to
help and, boy, and I glad he did!
Hes been helping me a great
deal with my putting. It started
at Jacksonville the week before
Miami. I was hitting the ball
well, but my putting was
horrible. I simply could not
make a putt.
Billy got me in a little more
upright position and moved my
hands out some from my body
so now I dont have as much
wrist action.
Bunky made it to the
interview tent as an early leader
at Pensacola a couple of weeks
ago.
At that time, his goal was to
win enough to escape having to
qualify on Mondays and get a
chance to spend a little time
with his family.

TENNESSEE AB H R RBI
Long 2b 3 1 0 0
Walkney ph 1 l 1 0
Pratt lb 5 2 10
Ewing cf 5 3 2 3
Garner rs 4 2 2 1
Campbell 3b 4 0 0 0
Whelan ph 1 0 ,0 0
Mondelli cf 4 1 0 1
Kinard ss 3 0 0 1
Petrella c 4 2 0 1
Duvall p 4 0 0 0

| Hurry I
\ Only 2 days left to enter |
I Gator Gras 69
! STAK* SHAK i
I Student Special
' (With The Coupon)
I 1
| Our Regular 88C Steakburger |
| Luncheon And Any IS< Drink I
I
| Steak n* Shake I
| 16105. W. 13th St. Gainesville I
mm mm * mm. "

Mollys Blooming Iris
I love leather all kinds of it that buttery soft
suede that he wears that I never could resist touching and
how it kept me so warm that night when he had the top down
and wed driven and driven and I saw the sky so fantastic
through my Revlon lashes the slivers of clouds kept trying to
tie together to hide the moon shine I didnt even care the way
my hair was blowing crazy I just slumped lower into the
wrinkled leather seat and watched how he controlled the car
everything was so good and beautiful I wished I could keep it
all like this inside me so I told him how I felt I just turned to
him and smiled and looked up raising my Revlon lashes
slowly he dug it he likes my eyes more now I know even
though my real lashes werent bad but now Ive been wearing
these un-phoney Revlon eyelashes that anyone even me
could put on because theyre ready to wear you dont have to
do anything just remember to take them off because they feel
so natural I guess Revlon really knows about eyes because if
he knows Im wearing them he never says anything about it
and can he ever go on about something when he wants to like
tonight when he came by and was ranting, about how apa apathetic
thetic apathetic this campus is and I laughed at his seriousness and he
didnt like it much but then he laughed and I told him about
how I had gotten locked cut of the apartment with just my
slip on and how it must have looked to those old maids across
the way when I crawled in through the window and then we
both really laughed and then I. asked him with my Revlon
lashes stop he asked me stop now and I said stop here and I
moved next to him and put my arm around his shoulders so
that I would be close enough to put my head on his shoulder
stop and I moved closer and I said stop here and he stopped
and I ordered the cheeseburgers to go.
* Better stop in at
Campus Shops and Bookstore
and get Revlon Eyelashes quick!-
I

UF AB H R RRI
McTheny ss 4 0
Blood worth 2b 3 0 0 0
Gruber cf 2 0 0 1
Jacobs cf 2 0 0 0
T.lington rs 3 0 0 0
Ovca C 4 1 0 0
Wright 3b 3 0 0 0
Lujack lb 3 0 0 0
Williams If 1 0 0 0
Courrier If 3 i
Sheffield p 3 1 0
Kahn p 1 J



IJF Smashes Indy
19-0 In Net Match

Gator Netters swept past the
University of Indiana Tuesday
[Football
Tube Time
Scheduled
NEW YORK A total of 36
college football games will be
televised this year by the
American Broadcasting Co.,
including the annual
Florida-Georgia tilt in
' Jacksonville, Nov. 8.
Sept. 13 Air Force at Southern
Methodist, night.
Sept. 20 Texas at California
East, West Coast, parts of the
Southeast, parts of the Midwest,
most of the Southwest; Indiana at
Kentucky most of the Midwest, most
of the Southeast; Kent State at Ohio
U. (Ohio); Arizona at Wyoming
(Rocky Mountains and parts of the
Southwest).
Sept. 27 Princeton at Rutgers
(East and Maryland); Richmond at
VMI (parts of North Carolina,
Virginia and West Virginia);
Washington at Michigan (West Coast
and most of the Midwest); Auburn at
Tennessee (most of Southeast); Texas
A&M at Nebraska (Rocky Mountains,
parts of Midwest, all of the
Southwest).
Oct. 4 Mississippi at Alabama,
night.
Oct. 11 Texas vs. Oklahoma at
Dallas.
Oct. 18 California at UCLA.
Oct. 25 Michigan State at lowa
(East, Midwest and West Coast);
Auburn at Louisiana State
(Southeast); Texas Tech at Southern
Methodist (parts of Southwest and all
of Rocky Mountains); New Mexico at
West Texas State (New Mexico,
Arizona and part of Texas).
Nov. 1- Air Force at Army (East,
Rocky Mountains and parts of
Southwest); Ohio State at
Northwestern (Midwest and West
Coast; Miami, Fla. at Houston (parts
of Texas, all of Florida); Texas A&M
at Arkansas (most of Southwest);
Louisiana State at Mississippi (most
of Southeast).
Nov. 8 lowa at Indiana (East
and most of Midwest) Oklahoma at
Missouri (parts of Midwest, Rocky
Mountains and Southwest); Florida
vs. Georgia at Jacksonville,
(Southeast); Stanford at Washington
(West Coast).
Nov. 15 Notre Dame at Georgia
Tech, night
Nov. 22 Four regional games, to
be picked, followed by UCLA vs.
Southeren California at Los Angeles,
night.
Nov. 27 Texas Tech at Arkansas.
Nov. 29 Army vs. Navy at
Philadelphia, followed by Penn State
at North Carolina State.
Dec. 6 Texas at Arkansas.
ENROLL FOR YOUR
STUDENT INSURANCE
NOWU
March 27-April 18
The Premiums are:
Student
Stu & Spouse
Stu, Spouse & Children |
Stu & children
Eligibility: All full-time 1
students (carrying 6 hours). 1
This program will cover you I
and your dependents whether or I
not you are in school and during
vacations until Sept. 16, 1969. f
You May Pick Up Brochures And I
Enrollment Forms From The Places I:
Listed Below Or Mail Them To I
McGriff-Scarborough & Assoc. I
INFIRMARY STUDENT I
GOVERNMENT OFFICE I
McGRIFF-SCARBOROUGH
& ASSOC.
376-8393 537 N.E. Ist ST. j
Sponsored Dy Student Government II

9-0.
Armi Neely downed Canadian
Davis Cupper Dave Brown in
three sets, 4-6,6-2 and 6-2.
Charlie Owens, No. two
player, beat Geoff Hodsdon in
straight sets 6-1 and 6-1.
UF is now 9-1-1 on the
season. Their only loss was at
the hands of UCLA, ranked
second nationally, over the
break. The Gators won the other
two matches on the west coast
over Stanford and Oregon. UF
also won against FSU and
Southern Illinois in March.
Today another home match is
scheduled against Amherts.
Neely def. Brown 4-6, 6-2, 6-2,
Owens def. Hodsdon 6-1,6-1, Pressly
def. Parsons 6-1,6-3, Beeland def.
Snively 6-3, 6-3, Hilley def. Meis 6-3,
9-7, and Lunetta def. Schumaker 8-6,
6-3.
In doubles matches Neely and
Beeland def. Brown and Parson 6-3,
6-1, Owens and Hilley def. Hodsdon
and Meis 7-5, 6-4 and Pressly and
Lunetta def. Snively and Spence 6-I,*
6-1.
Anniversary
The 55th wedding
anniversary is traditionally
known as the Emerald
Anniversary.

/NinaTX
{ the happy
I ending )( \ |
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J I Ninas designers play with unusual shapes and II
| / I great colors all day longso you always get
/ 1 the liveliest shoe styles around. < yy
/ I All fun and no drudgery make
J / I Nina the happy ending shoe! A. y%A
m I r __ \
/ AVTU/tchell* I
I I 1127 W. University Aye. I

"y%&* y* Cl f^PP%
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DRAGSTER MAKES PRACTICE
... Gainesville Dragway ready for first night drags
Funny Cars Drag Saturday

The Funny Cars return to Gainesville Dragway
this weekend, as the dragway hosts its first show
under the lights Saturday night.
One of the very few women Funny Car pilots,
Della Woods, will be wheeling her Funny Honey
Dodge Charger, hailing from Pontiac, Michigan. Her
hemi-powered racer produced over
1200-horsepower using nitro-methane for fuel.
Miss Woods opponent and arch-rival Ed Burnett,
of Richmond, Virginia, will debute his new Chevy
11, The 11th Commandment.
Under construction for more than a year, The
11th Commandment promises to be one of the
fastest Funnies in the nation. A 427 rat motor.
powers the flip-top funny, attaining speeds in excess
of 180 mph in just over seven seconds.
One of the youngest Funny Car drivers in the

Wedneiday, April 2, 1969, Tha Florida * rll

nation, Atlantas Scotty Scott, will be on hand in
his hemi-powered Funny Jeep, making exhibition
runs throughout the meet.
The Funny Car show will be staged in a best two
out of three match race. A full program of racing is
also sladed, with a special Round Robin Stock
Eliminator booked also.
Rich Bennett returns to the fast path this week
in a new injected 427 Dragster, a Bo Laws
Automotive production.
Saturdays time trials begin at 5 pjn. and run
until 8, with the first round of Funny Cars
assaulting the quarter mile strip at 8:30 sharp.
General admission is $3.00 for this special show,
with children under 12 free with adult. Gainesville
Dragway is located 3-fc miles north of the Municipal
Airport on State Road 225.

Page 19



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 2, 1969

ADVERTISEMENT U OF r FACULTY CLUB INC. |
naitisa££i£H
392-20971 NEWS 1392-2097
/ENTERTAINMENT THIS WEEK ENTERTAINMENT
VINCE MARTIN X
The sensation from Miami-All week March 31-April 5
Dont miss the only full-week show for this quarter

The "RAT Lives
The Rathskeller is starting it's second quarter ... and it's going to
be better than ever. Thanks to many helpful suggestions from all
of you we're going to make a few changes. After this week (with
the fabulous Vince Martin) the Rat will have no entertainment
charge for Monday-Tuesday or Wednesday nights. That's right it's
going to be free-free-free. You can just drop in, catch a cool one
and enjoy the place. Monday nights this quarter will be
COLLEGE night We will honor different colleges every Monday
night and all faculty and students of these colleges will get a
special discount Anything goes, you can get up your own
entertainment or whatever. On Tuesdays we will have dorm night
The same thing goes for the dorms. You can get your own
entertainment singers, skits or anything else. And a discount for
the featured dorms too. Don't worry, we plan both men and
women dorms on the same night so there will be plenty of
people to mix with. Wednesday nights will be greek night After
chapter meetings we'll honor different Frats and Sororities each
Wed. night with a discount and FREE popcorn. Thursday, Friday
and Saturday nights will be entertainment as usual in great
Rathskeller style. This quarter we're going to have some really
great acts. The Ewing Street Times will be back and a great new
group, 'The Mustache Five" from Atlanta, and many more. Plus
great talent from the community. If you didn't get around to
coming to the Rat last quarter, don't make the same mistake
again. "Meet you at the Rat"
I Wed TONIGHT Wed j
Spaghetti I ;
Dinner \
97c
Spaghetti, Garlic Bread $
and Salad

, I :
:
** fx! Fn iPPi j 1"
I ]He IHe / Msd s
Remember when this is what the U
i
"RAT looked like 6 months ago. 1
Aint progress wonderful
Membership Card?
$
No membership CARD is ever 0
required during the day except for bar i
service. Everybody can (and should) \
eat breakfast, lunch, and dinner at the
Rathskeller. You do have to be a \
member or guest of a member to get \
bar service and to get in after 8:00 on \
Thur.-Fri.Sat. nights when the d
entertainment starts. \
So dont listen to rumors |
Eat lunch or just drop into |
the Rathskeller during /
the day no membership \
required. \

J Got a group that wants to get together in the afternoon
\ or evening for a meeting or just to hoist a few cool
ones? Make sure you all get a seat call for reserva reservas
s reservas tions. You can reserve for up to 220 people.
A On Monday nights we have a chicken special for
J $1.05. On Saturday night we feature a t-bone steak
X special with all the trimmings for $2.75 and of course
\ our spaghetti special every Wednesday for $ .97.
\ Talent Scouts
JL_/i ..nrrfrr-.tm I
? Don't be left out. When your college, dorm, or fraternity or
x sorority is honored on their "night" at the Rat, be sure you
\ entertain them. Singers, dancers, actors. You don't even have
Ato contact us, Just be there on "your" night and have some
i fun.

Reservations For All


BUD, BUSCH, SCHUTZ,
MICHELOB AND
LOWENBRAU ON TAP
plus 8 or 10 more imported Beers
in Bottles. Between classes, after
classes, or anytime after 11:30
A.M. It's going to be a really warm
summer. Cool it at the Rat.

it Vti* a 1
Get your membership
card and you don't
have to depend on a
f friend.
| Meet you at the
| "RAT
j T.G.I.F.
| "Happy Hour
X Every Friday from 2:00-6:00 P.M.
r this is where it's at. Reduced prices
on Beer (5 for $1.00) and what a
ball. Plenty of male (and Female)
fi) TGI F'ers. Make it your regular stop
''v. on Friday afternoons. Everybody
else does.

H
yLJH
crat is
COMING