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
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THE EYES HAVE IT
Or do they have the eyes? Dave Ross and Marshall New seem to be
in control of the "Woman and the Star" a painting by Terry Ferrer.
Paintings by UF fine arts students are now on exhibition on the
second floor of the Reitz Union.
OConnell Says
Budget Cuts Not
Due To Radicals

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Recent controversies
involving the state legislature
and UF are not likely to have a
damaging effect on UFs biennial
budget request when the
legislature takes it up, UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
said Thursday.
However, he said the request
is likely to be cut because of
financial difficulties the state is
facing.
The House Appropriations
Committee announced
Wednesday that even if the
legislature adopts a "bare
minimum tentative budget
already drafted, the state would
Book Sale
Ends Today
Today is the last day to buy
books at a discount in the SG
Book Exchange.
Books will be on sale from 2
to 5 p jn. in the Reitz Union
colonade.

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go into debt by about S4O
million next year.
The legislature opens this
years session Tuesday
State-wide controversies
erupted last quarter when Rep.
James Tillman pre-filed a bill
calling for legislative
investigation of radical
movements on Florida
campuses.
A few weeks later Sen. Tom
Slade released to the press a
letter sent to OConnell
demanding the dismissal of UF
Philosophy Prof. Kenneth
MegiU.
Rep. J. L. Melvin called for
the immediate dismissal of
disruptive students when 200
demonstrators crowded the
hallway outside OConnells
office to protest his decision not
to grant an official charter to
ssoc.
OConnell expressed the
universitys viewpoint in a letter
sent to all members of the
legislature.
In the letter dated March 25,
OConnell said the friction is due
(SEE O'CONNELL' PAGE 2)

J Union last night and hid 22 golden eggs containing tj&iL
prize certificates for free movies, free food, free
f hair-cuts, free games. I |gj|
I The Union Program Council helped the Bunny |jfl|
| hide the goodies, and UF students who find the ISk| |l*llS^fflwppP i Mll||^^
| eggs today can rodoom them in room 310 of the M|| \ y \
| union and collect their hard earned prizes. Wl a Bb§§o|K|F
| If you're not one of the lucky ones, have a wr a ] J
Jftwy EaMrnyMy. V £

The
Florida Alligator
America's Number 1 College Daily

Vol. 61, No. 1

IFC Presidents Defeat
Bloc Voting Restrictions

A bill which would have taken the Interfratemity
Council out of the political midstream was defeated
Tuesday night in a meeting of the Presidents
Council.
The resolution, proposed by Delta Chi President
Jim Almand, would have forbidden fraternities to
form blocs behind political candidates.
IFC President Steve Zack explained the bill was
not presented to the IFC executive council to be
put on the agenda, and so, technically could not be
introduced.
However, an informal straw vote among the
presidents showed they were interested in hearing
discussion on the matter, he said. Fifteen
presidents expressed an interest in the resolution, so
I placed it before the council.

University of Florida, Gainesville

Zack explained four arguments were heard on
the resolution two pro and two con.
The con arguments centered around the
historical precedent that the IFC stays out of
politics/' Zack said, Our business is bettering the
fraternity system, not rating on whether houses
should back candidates."
The proposal was called to a vote after the four
arguments were heard. It was defeated 25-1.
The EFC has no jurisdiction over what a person
does in the voting booth," Zack said. If a house
wants to recommends candidate, it is its choice. To
enter into the political picture with a proposal like
this would deny the individual houses their right to
participation in campus affairs."

Friday, April 4,1969

Supreme;
Draw Crowd
Diana Ross and the Supremos
entertained a full house
Wednesday night in Florida
Gym. The sweltering
temperature within the old gym
apparently was not enough to
dampen the enthusiasm of the
crowd or the performers.
Musical entertainment was
also furnished by the Gene Roy
orchestra and by Gladys Knight
and the Pips.
The show was presented by
Student Government
Productions.
Pictured here left to right are
Cindy Mary Wilson,
and Diana Ross.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 4,1969

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JO/N THE GANG
All students wishing to try out for the cheerleading squad must
attend a clinic beginning Monday. The training lasts five days, 3:30 to
5 p.m., until tryouts, April 18. Head cheerleader Roddy Grubbs will
direct the clinic on Florida Field. Participants should have a 2.0 grade
average. They should wear "grubby" clothes that allow for freedom of
movement.
Coronation Starts Off
Gator Gras Activities

By SUZI WHALEY
Alligator Staff Writer
The annual Gator Gras
activities will begin Thursday
when Miss Gator Gras is chosen
and will end April 12 with a folk
festival in the Rathskeller.
Other Gator Gras activities
will include the ugly man
contest, battle of the bands,
soap box derby, and a
tug-of-war.
Miss Gator Gras will be
chosen from 10 semi-finalists by
a panel of local judges. The
winner of the contest will be
sent to the Miss Florida Universe
Committee
Plans Peace
Monument
The April 6 Committee
announced Thursday plans to
erect a peace memorial in front
of the Federal Building Sunday
at the conclusion of an anti-war
march.
The memorial will be
composed of 33 bricks, one for
each of the Alachua County
residents who has died in the
Vietnam war.
The anti-war march will begin
At the Plaza of the Americas at 1
p.m. and continue down
University Avenue to the
Federal Building where a
ceremony will be held.
Volunteers are still needed to
house Gls in town for the
march. Anyone interested
should contact Jim Fine at
378-0083.

if HE ALLIGATOR >s 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-weekly, and during student holidays
aCfho am Addr; S Ed,toml re P resent only the official opinions of their
authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz Union
Building, University of Honda, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The Alligator is
JMda 3260 i nd C aSS mattCr 8t thC United States Post ff,ce at Gainesville,
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per quarter
r T ll e !?" da A,ligator the right to regulate the typographical tone
objectionable*. 8 01611 5 a d * which if conside"
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unlei
notice is given to the Advertising Manager within (1) one day after tIS
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more
than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run several
_ tltnes Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.

Contest and receive numerous
prizes.
The ugly man contest will be
held in the Plaza of the Americas
Frida, at 3:30 p.m. t A winner
will be chosen on the basis of
originality and ugliness of
costume.
Friday at 9 p.m. in the Plaza
of the Americas, Gator Gras will
sponsor the battle of the bands.
Local bands will participate in
the contest and the winner will
be sent to the state Battle of
Bands.
The soap box derby will be
held Saturday from 9 a.m. to 12
p.m. on Med Center Hill. Any
organization is eligible to enter a
contestant. Trophies will be
awarded to the fastest in the
girls and boys division, the
slowest, and the most original.
The Gainesville Dragstrip
announcer, Terry Earwood will
emcee the race.
The tug-of-war will be held at
1 p.m. on the ROTC field.
Organizations may sponsor a
team of 10 men to participate in
the event. A trophy will be
awarded to the winning team.
The final activity of Garor
Gras, the folk festival, will
feature The Puget Sound and
many other groups in the
Rathskeller at 8:30 p.m. The
folk festival was coordinated by
Bob Savourn, former manager of
the Bent Card Coffee House.
Applications for all Gator
Gras events must be turned in by
4 p.m. today.
Three Titles
Henry Armstrong was the
only boxer to hold three world
championships at the same time.
In 1938 he held the
featherweight, lightweight and
welterweight crown
simultaneously.

Rocky Raccoon All Ready
To Lead City Beautification

Rocky Raccoon wants your
help.
Rocky, the symbol for
'Gainesvilles beautification week,
will lead UF students and
Gainesville residents into three
blighted areas Saturday to start
the citys annual clean-up
campaign.
The project is being
sponsored by the Public
Relations Student Society of
America (PRSSA) and the
Gainesville Beautification Board.

OConnell Answers
Legislators Charges

f FROM PAGE ONE
to misunderstandings and a lack
of knowledge about what really
has happened on this campus.
In the seventeen months
that I have been at this
university, he said, there has
been no disruption of its
operation, no takeover of any
buildings, and no destruction of
any property on this campus.
But, he added, the
absence of disruption on this
campus does not mean that
many attempts have not been
made to cause it.
Misunderstandings in this
matter arise from disruptive
events at other universities,
OConnell said.
He also blamed the problem
on press coverage:
lam certain you understand
that it is impossible for anyone
to properly judge the extent and
effect of an event from the
reports of news media read or
seen many miles from the actual
occurrence.
Enclosed with the letter was a
list of all potentially disruptive
demonstrations at the UF from
October 1967 to dau.. These
included last Februarys protest
against Dow Chemical Co.
recruiting on campus;
anti-ROTC demonstrations; the
La con Gentry \ poster-posting
case; panty raids; the SAE
Sigma Nu rumble, and the SSOC
fracas resulting from its charter
applications denial.
OConnell also enclosed
copies of the Policy on
Demonstrations passed by the
University Senate Jan. 30. State
University Chancellor Robert
Mautz requested last summer
that all universities .formulate
such a policy. UFs statement in
Students
Artists Q ra f tsmen
A store full of Office Supplies
most at 50% to 75% Discount
Such As:
25 t Pencils in C010r........5 t
20 Pencils 6H to 68. 5 d
29 t Ball Point Pens 2 for 29 fc
Mm
Memo Books & Binders. . .% price
Plastic Report Covers % price
. Analysis Pads & Sheets % price
$2.35 Paper box card files
for 3" x 5 cards now 95 t
Kiser's Office Equipment
604 N. Main Street

Bill Neron, a former UF
student and the coordinator of
the campaign, said the project
would concentrate primarily on
collecting trash and discarded

essence, permits demonstrations
that do not abridge rights or
disrupt the academic routine and
outlines specific regulations for
demonstrations.
A statement dated Sept. 19,
1968 about Gentrys case was
included in the letter sent to the
legislators; as well as a similar
statement directed to the
University Senate.
OConnell also sent the
legislators copies of his reasons
for denying SSOCs charter &id,
and his statement about SSOCs
week-long study-in held in front
of his office to protest the
denial.
OConnell also enclosed his
statement to Slade, in which he
cleared Megill of the complaint
lodged against him by the
Jacksonville senator.
Response to OConnells
letter to the Legislature has been
appreciative; he said.
It has given them a better
understanding of events here,
and it solidifies their thinking
that they dont need to enact
additional laws in this matter.

LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSOR
\ CHILDRENS BALLET l
I i
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| ROOM G-4 UNION §
£ 3:00 & 4:00 PM §
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m r~
to m
In in
O in
g Preregister Room 310 Union 392-1655 §
r C/)
LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS £
today
th last day to reservo
your $315 10 week flight
to
LONDON
June 23-Aug 25
Deadline 4:OOPM
Rm 310 Union 3921655

objects that usually arent
picked up.
What we are trying to do
with this is get UF students
participating in the community
to cement university-community
relations, Neron said.
We want to show the
community that students do
care about Gainesvilles growth,
and that students do care about
how Gainesville looks.
PRSSA has handled publicity
for the project: Placards have
been distributed throughout
Gainesville urging citizens to aid
in the project.
Can your cans, Stash your
trash; When in doubt, throw it
out! the placards amusingly
urges.
In addition to the placards,
members of PRSSA will also use
a sound truck to get the public
involved in their project.
Besides picking up trash, the
project will also clear two vacant
lots for playgrounds and paint
houses in the areas.
Neron describes PRSSAs role
in the project as a one shot
affair. However, well hoping
that some fraternity or service
group will want to take-up some
similar project in the future, he
said.
School Accredited
School of Law at the
University of Californias Davis
campus has been elected to
membership in the Association
of American Law Schools, the
top accrediting agency for law
schools.
*'Dean Edward L. Barrett Jr.
said the school was honored to
be accredited by the association
even before it had graduated it
first class of students.



Haber Joins Race
For SG Treasurer

Marty Haber, a graduating
senior in business administration
announced his candidacy for
treasurer of the student body
under the Issue banner Thursday
afternoon.
Haber said he wants to
divorce the treasurers office
completely from politics.
I have no political
aspirations for a higher office. I
accepted the position because I
can apply my technical
background in accounting,
Haber said.

Three Arrested In
Local Narcotic Raid
Gainesville Police, Alachua County Sheriffs deputies and members
of the states attorneys office conducted a raid March 22 at 220 S.E.
7th St., resulting in the arrest of three persons and confiscation of a
quantity of narcotics.
Lynn Maxwell, Janei Shelley Parker, and Mike Cavanah, all
residents of the S.E. 7th Street address, were arrested and charged
with possession of narcotics and turned over to the sheriffs office
GPD Capt. R.T. Angel said.
The narcotics confiscated included marijuana, LSD, codine and
several kinds of barbituates, police said.
Affidavits were signed agianst the defendants and further action is
pending a court hearing.
Penalties for possession of narcotics carrying a fine and
imprisonment in state prison.
The raid was carried out as a result of a month-long investigation
by the states attorneys office, sheriffs office, city police and
University Police Department, police said.

Two Student Arrests Solve
Stolen Tape Decks Case

University Police solved the
problem of stolen tape decks
with the arrest of two students
during exam week.
On March 21, Investigator
J.K. Morrison and Officer W.G.
Flowers were called to Diamond
Village where they found two
students, Fred Ray Schloetzer,
Reid Hall and Harvey Harold
Harper HI, Trussler leaving
Diamond Village parking lot.
A search of the car and the
students rooms revealed auto
parts, tape decks, stereo
speakers, a small car tool kit, a
car radio, car seats, and a
number of tape cartridges, police
said..
Efforts are being made by the

Touring Europe in 69?
Remember
CZECHOSLOVAKIA!
Its easy to go there! i
Meet the young people of Prague. See the i j i IfrjL
historic landmarks: Hradcany Castle, i f-1 f i
Wenceslaus Square, the little Golden Street M f \\l I Ti*WK||
where Kafka lived, the oldest university In csL f jig* 1
Central Europe. And gorge yourself on /Hi
Rennaissance, Dvorak and rock, Va a7
Not more than ninety minutes from the 1 ini Im. SQc ~ L. g ** ft
farthest point in Europe ... Prague is JX3aaj223K ,^i *r^V^S v /\
one of the most exciting capitals in i | v '
the world today and Bratislava, the ; 1 &
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Danube is just an hour's drive
Group tours from $57 per person
Visas Issued within 48 hours. ff V
Contact your travel agent or write | J
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10 East 40th Street, New York, N Y 10016

Haber said the treasurer
should do more than
bookkeeping.
The average person thinks
accounting is just adding and
subracting, but it entails
financial decision making,
Haber said.
A member of the professional
accounting honorary Beta
Alpha Psi Haber told the
Alligator that I am in a better
position than any other
candidate because of my

Gainesville police to determine
ownership of these articles
which had been taken in a series
of breaking and enterings in
Gainesville in the S.W. 16th
Avenue area, .Diamond and
Corry Villages, Reid Hall parking
lot and Village 34 during the
Fall and Winter quarters, police
said.
The suspects were booked
and released on SSOO bond each.

CARNI CARNIGBJLS
GBJLS CARNIGBJLS
qn

K'V I
MARTY HABER
. on Issue banner
accounting experience.
Haber has run his own
professional income tax service
in Miami and Gainesville for
three years and has worked for
two summers as a junior
accountant for Barrons Mens
wear.
r
STUDY IN
CUERNAVACA
Learn to speak SPANISH
Intensive courses, with drills,
supervised labs, and theory
taught by experienced Mexican
teachers.
$135 per month.
Study in the INSTITUTE FOR
CONTEMPORARY LATIN
AMERICAN STUDIES.
Examine themes such as "Protest
and its Creative Expression in
Latin America" and "The Role
of Education in Social Change"
in 10 to 30 new courses each
month.
Access to excellent library.
S3O per credit.
Live in CUERNAVACA
Near Mexico City, at 4,500 feet
elevation, with Mexican families
or in dorms or bungalows.
Approx. SBO per month.
Request catalog from
Registrar Cidoc W.
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Cuernavaca, Mexico

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Car Need Repair?
Tune-ups Brake Repair Overhauls
We work on all makes and Models of cars.
10% discount to Students and FREE ESTIMATES
ELRODS AUTO REPAIR
Corvair Specialist
1031 So. Main 376 7771

.^otg^ <^j.
jjjr
On our way to get advanced tickets for
CARNIGRAS '69. Monday is the last day. Get
yours at:
Belk Lindsey Record Bar
Reitz Union Box Office

Friday, April 4,1969, The Florida Alligator, I

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 4,1969

20 'Miss UF Contestants
Compete For Title, Prizes

By GAYLE McELROY
Alligator Staff Writer
Twenty beautiful girls will
compete in the Miss UF Contest
tonight and Saturday in the
Constans Theatre.
Preliminary judging, tonight
at 7, is to be based on beauty,
poise and talent. Talent is
weighed heaviest, 50 per cent.
The contestants will also appear
in both bathing suits and evening
gowns.
The queen and two runnersup
will be chosen Saturday night at
7:30 when 10 semi-finalists
compete for the tital and the
numerous prizes. Tickets will be
50 cents for finals.
The queen will receive a
five-day, four-night trip to
Touring Prof
To Speak
On Equality
Professor J. R. Pole, English
scholar and student of American
historiography will speak on
equality in American since 1776,
Monday at 8 pjn. in 105 B in
the Architecture and Fine Arts
auditorium.
Pole, of the University of
Cambridge, has been in the
United States on tour since 1968
as a senior scholar in the
American Council of Learned
Societies.
He is editor of The Advance
of Democracy in the Harper
Interpretations of American
History series. Since 1950 he
has been the author of almost a
dozen articles on early American
sufferage and representation.
The author of the
monumental comparative study,
Political Representation in
England and the Origins of the
American Republic is a critic of
the consensus historians.

APPLICATIONS
ARE NOW BEING TAKEN EUR
EDITOR, SEMINOLE
MANAGING EDITOR, SEMINOLE
For 1970 Yearbook
EDITOR, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
MANAGING EDITOR, THE
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Summer Quarter, 1969
Fall and Winter Quarters, 1969 70
Applications may be picked up from Norm Going,
Editoriai Adviser, Roo m 339A, JWRtJ
I Application Deaaline is April 21, 1969

Nassau and a diamond watch
from Zales.
She will travel to Atlantic
City, N.J. as a state
representative in the national
Miss American Pageant,
competing for the title of Miss
America. The title carries with it
a SIO,OOO scholarship award and
the opportunity for a year of
personal appearances throughout

ACADEMICS
- By DEE DEE HORN
Alligator Staff Writer
Professors in the departments of sociology and education have
increasing amounts of their works published every month. Recent
authors include:
Dr. Elizabeth Eddy, director of the Urban Studies Bureau, editor
of Urban Anthropology: Research Perspectives and Strategies.
Dr. Barbara Kay and co-editor Clyde Vedder, Tenology: A
Realistic Approach.
Dr. Richard Larson and wife Leslie, Prestige Influences in Serious
Dating Relationships of University Students.
Dr. Ira J. Gordon, The Beginnings of the Self: The Problem of the
Nurturing Environment, published in the March issue of the Kappan,
a journal of Phi Delta Kappa.
Dr. Ted Hippie, secondaiy education, Scorecards, Excitement
Records, and English Composition for the Florida English Journal.
Several UF students took awards at the Annual Winter Park Art
Festival recently.
John Hodge, 3AR, Alan Brown, 7AR, and Jeff Dun, 7AR, received
awards of merit for painting, photography and graphics, respectively.
o
60 Years Celebrated

Beta Xi Chapter of Theta
Sigma Phi, womens honorary
journalism society, will join the
local professional chapter
Stamps Sell
Two hundred stamps printed
on goldleaf by Gabon, an
African republic, were sold
within minutes when they were
placed on sale at 12 department
stores in Tokyo and Yokohama.
The 1,000-franc stamps were
sold for 3,000 yen ($8.33),
about twice face value.

the United States.
Judges for the two-day UF
pageant include. Mrs. Stephen C.
OConnell; Mrs. E.D. Pearce,
Board of Regents member and a
judge of the 1967 Miss America
Contest; Dr. Robert Waldman,
developer of the local Hong
Kong flu vaccine; and Donald
Mott, assistant dean of men.

Tuesday to celebrate its 60th
anniversary.
Elizabeth Whitney, St.
Petersburg Times staff writer of
urban affairs, will be the guest
speaker.
All women in journalism are
invited to attend.
Refreshments will be served.

CAHNI CAHNIGRAS
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Friday, April 4,1969, The Florida Allfcator.

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 4, 1969

Warrant Filed
For Local
Militant
GAINESVILLE
(UPI) Charlie Frank Monts,
35, a local Negro militant leader,
failed to show up in circuit court
Thursday to answer charges on
two counts of assault with intent
to commit rape and breaking
and entering.
He was arrested running from
an apartment near the University
of Florida campus last Dec. 24
and the charges were lodged
against him.
Monts had been freed on
$6,000 bond on the three counts
and it was ordered forfeited to
the court. Judge John Crews
ordered a warrant issued for
Monts arrest.
Monts had taken over the
leadership of the local black
militant group after Negro
militant Irving Lee Jack Dawkins
disappeared last September
under similar circumstances.
Dawkins, 34, had been
scheduled to appear in court on
charges of trespassing after a
warning during an integration
attempt at an East Gainesville
laundry.
/Measfes
Prevention
Expected
WASHINGTON (UPI)-A
vaccine may be available as early
as next month against German
measles, a disease also known as
Rubella that sometimes causes
women to have abnormal births,
it was announced Thursday.
Secretary Robert H. Finch of
Health, Education and Welfare
issued proposed regulations
establishing standards for the
vaccines production.
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Support Restrictions,
Czechoslovaks Urged

PRAGUE (UPI) Commun Communist
ist Communist party chief Alexander
Dubcek warned the nation
Thursday night that
Czechoslavaks must repress any
further anti-Soviet expressions
or face intensified Russian
military intervention.
Dubcek issued the warning on
a radio and television broadcast,
in which he urged support of
new restrictions imposed at
Kremlin insistence following
widespread anti-Soviet
demonstrations last weekend.
They included prepublication
press censorship and increased
secret police use of
vices.
We are not concealing the
existing danger, although there is
no reason for panic, Dubcek
said. But the time we have at
our disposal for consolidation is
not unlimited.

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We are experiencing the
most serious days since August,
he continued, referring to the
Soviet-led invasion of last
August 21.
I am turning to you with an
urgent request for peace and
discipline and for support for
the measures which we have had
to take.
The alternative, Dubcek said,
had been made clear.
Either we can immediately
restore public order and get rid
of all extreme tendencies...
anti-socialist and anti-Soviet
activities, or the growing tension
will return us to where we were
at the end of August, he said.

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March In Memphis
Marks King Death

By UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL

A march at high noon Friday
to the Memphis City Hall will
begin three days of
commemoration for Dr. martin
Luther King Jr., one year after
he was shot to death during
efforts to end the citys garbage
strike.
Officials of the Southern
Christian Leadership Conference,
which King headed, said
Thursday the activities will
center on three cities where King
led the civil rights movement.
Mrs. King does not intend to
participate, but will observe the
anniversary with a visit to her
husbands grave.
In Memphis, the march, led
by the Rev. Ralph Abernathy,
SCLC president, and Roy
Wilkins, head of the NNACP,
will pass by the the Lorraine
Hotel, where King was shot, and
end on the steps of City Hall.
In Selma, Ala.,demonstrators
will march outside the city
Friday, then board buses for
Montgomery, where they will
hold a candlelight ceremony
Friday night before marching to
the state Capitol Saturday.
Abernathy will lead the march
Saturday.
In Atlanta, where King was
born and buried,
commemorative activities will
begin with a massive voter
registration drive, in which
workers hope to register 25,000
residents of Fulton County.
A candlelight march to the
Capitol, where a 45-hour vigil is
planned, will begin at 7 pjn.
Friday and be climaxed with a
march Easter Sunday from
Ebenezer Baptist Church, where
King preached, to the Capitol
and through the downtown area
to a park. The vigil has the
approval of Gov. Lester Maddox.
Commemorative services will
be held Friday, Saturday and
Sunday in 75 cities across the
nation, according to the Rev. T.

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Y. Rogers, who is coordinating
the days of commemoration
and confrontation.
There will follow from
Monday through the week,
meetings between local residents
and officials of several cities and
areas on issues such as
education, voter registration and
welfare rights, Rogers said. The
cities include Houston,
Philadelphia, St. Louis,
Cincinnati, New Orleans, Los
Angeles and San Francisco.
Rogers said SCLC will focus
on five areas, and deicide after
next week what they will
concentrate on during the spring
and summer in the second Poor
Peoples Campaign.
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Friday, April 4, 1969, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 4, 1969

The Florida Alligator
Harold Aldrich
EdStor-lfvChir
PlChuin Da Doucette
a Managing Editor
< Ramirez Glerm Fake
/xilmlt Editor News Editor
EDITORIAL
UFs Injury
After only one less-than-coroplimentary Alligator
editorial. SSOC rose to occasion and responded.
Mr. Steve Fahrer, a sometimes spokesman for SSOC.
submitted a Speaking Out column to answer Wednesdays
editorial about how campus radicals kept changing the issue
during the SSOC recognition battle last quarter.
Although he carefully pointed out that he was presenting
only his personal views, roost of what Fahrer wrote repeats
essentially the same problems that radicals all over the
country, including those at UF, have been citing since the
radical movement burst past the barrier of being an
introverted silent rranority.
Thursday s editorial, printed on the page facing Fahrer's
column, stated in part: "Much of the radical viewpoint is
relevant. Radicals are necessary to our society, for they
show us our errors, our shortcomings.
We reiterate the claim. Radical thought can and should
be a positive impetus for a dynamic society. But we also
repeat our opinion that radical thought, usually formulated
in the utopian vacuum of an idealists mind, must be
tempered by the realities of the political processes of change
if the desired change sought is ever to be implemented.
The tactics of escalation that SSOC used in the
recognition brawl seemed to have been the antithesis of
their apparent goals.
The tactics also demonstrated either an incredible naivete
or a pervasive disdain, or both, for the processes of effecting
change in our community, which is a microcosm of our
society in many ways.
Assuming that SSOC members are basically men and
women of good will, it would seem logical that their idealist
goals have in view the improvement of this institution and
this society.
They apparently sincerely want to make a better way of
life, a better place to live.
Yet their tactics for achievement of this goal almost
always defeat their argument even before its begun.
For example, the SSOC protest in the hallway outside of
President OConnells office last term was completely futile.
Sure, SSOC achieved one goal. They focused public
attention on a serious problem, a potential threat to
individual freedom.
Eventually, and primarily because of the support SSOC
received from more responsible student groups, important
changes will be forthcoming from the confrontation SSOC
made.
But the change could and probably would have come
without the eyeball-to-eyeball demonstrations. And another
problem, pointed out by radicals, would have been solved.
The university would have made progress.
Instead, the university has been hurt. Inquiry to the
institution is not the goal SSOC apparently had in mind.
They wanted to help; instead they hurt. Why? Because
they ignored or scorned the established processes of change.
The correct and most effective procedure would have
been to carry the case to the Board of Regents, intelligently
and dispassionately, using brains instead of mouth.
Instead,they marched into Tigert Hall and announced a
week-long sit-in. The spotlight of the state press focused on
the University of Floridas administration building.
And a lot of people easily the majority did not like
what they saw.
, When it comes time for the legislature to pass out the
money, which is the ESSENTIAL first step in building a
great university where the exercise of responsible freedom is
-never in jeopardy,"the~UF may nee(T^someThmg other than
cash to fill out its flat wallet.
Maybe SSOC would like to chip in to buy some toilet
paper.

Staff Writings

Rwng a senior h** its adva you can have a
car; you can talk about the good ok days; and
you your ID card, stamped 4JM, to
Mispress all the tittle people. But it also has some
4ka<4van most seniors take only classes in their
college, and dont get to mix with other students.
Thats why I like my political science class in
Peabody Hah.
I get to walk across the piazs, brush shoulders
with underclassmen, and best of all, see the
freshmen coeds. Its hard for me to walk on the
plaza without think mg back three years. They seem
like a hundred.
When I see a typical frosh I see myself.
Its hard to bebeve that I saw once that way. Its
hard to believe that I once thought anybody with
long hair was wierd and didnt belong on a
umversity campus. Its hard to believe that I once
argued that the war in Vietnam was the best thing
that ever happened to the United States, because it
gave them a needed chance to practice their newly
developed methods of battle.
Now when I walk across campus and see
newcomers to the university I remember how I

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Parents Always Right?

And when she was fopr,
Sylvia decided that sex was
wrong.
Well, not actually sex, but her
mommy caught her playing with
herself, and made it clear that it
was wrong.
And she could never go
outside unless she covered
herself.
And so she decided it must be
wrong, because to children,
mommies and daddies are always
right.
Mommy and daddy also
taught Sylvia other things:
To be afraid of strangers.
To dislike work.
To believe the Bible.
Afrd ~ttr~lTorembarrass her
parents.
In short, mommy and daddy
taught Sylvia the right way to
live.

Ladder Os Changes

And mommies and daddies
are always right.
And that is not all.
As Sylvia grew older, mommy
taught her more about sex.
What sex actually was.
When sex should be.
Not to be afraid of it, when it
comes, it will come.
And Mommy talked cold
(though she really wasnt), and
slightly embarrassed, and was
glad to be through.
And Sylvia remembered this,
because though she wasnt a
child any longer, she was a child
to sex, and mommy is always
right.
When Sylvia began to think
had a conscience, and she felt
certain things to be right or
wrong. And these thoughts
coincided with mommys and
daddys.

By Dave Reddick

used to wonder exactly what these hippies were
trying to do.
But things have changed.
I no longer fed the way I did, I no longer believe
the things 1 did, I no longer strive for goals for
which I once strived.
And so here I am, content that I have found the
way, and all those students are just nothings.
But then a second revelation things never
change, just people.
The UF will always have its straights, and it will
always have its non-straights. The only thing which
changes are the people. As they advance up the
educational ladder, hips graduate and straights
take their place.
A few years from now, one of those dose shaven
God fearin, country lovin freshman will be head of
the campus SSOC.
Another will head some campaign to aid the
poeple of the ghetto.
And another will be a big man in the Alligator
and maybe write a similar column similar to this.
Things dont change.

And if Sylvia stopped
growing then, and if her parents
and their parents had stopped
growing then, she would be
living by the same rules as her
grandparents did. And if for
generations, nobody changed,
she could coneivably be living by
cavemans rules.
But thinking breeds
questions, breeds change.
And luckily, Sylvia was a
questioner and she ended up
living by her own rules.
But a funny thing, though.
Sylvia forgot to grow up one
step further, when she got
married.a
When it ramp, in raising,
children to teaching children
right and wrong, Sylvia was still
a child, and mommy and daddy
are always right.
And the world moved a little
slower.



Black Voices:

One Year Later -- Where Are Blacks?

A year ago in Memphis, Tenn., Martin Luther King,
a stocky, balding Black man with a dream was shot and
killed.'lt was sad and tragic ending for a man who
throughout his life had live for peace and brotherhood.
In the aftermath of his death, violence erupted
across the ghettoes of American like shock waves. The
dreamer had been killed and Black Americans now
wondered if his dream died with him also.
Martin Luther King wOn his first battle in the war
on segregation in Montgomery, Ala., the cradle of the
old Confederacy.
King organized and led the famed Montgomery bus
boycott that led, after hundred of Blacks walked to
work for a year, to the integrating of seating on the
transit bus line.
His campaigns took him trampling thru the streets
of St. Augustine, Fla., Birmingham, Ala., and rural
southern towns like Albany; Ga.* Danville, Va., Selma,
Ala., and finally to Memphis, Tenn.
His ceaseless battle for the human rights and dignity
of man won him the 1964 Nobel Peace Prize, which he
accepted on behalf of all men who love peace and
brotherhood.
King was no stranger to violence or danger. He had
had numberous threats on his life before Memphis and
referred to them in the detached manner of a man who
knew he was marked.
The night before his death he gave a sermon which
many believe to be the words of a man who knew his
time had come. Ive been on the mountain top, he
said, and Iye seen the glories that lay below.
Those of us that Dr. King left behind have not been
able to ascend to the height that he reached. We have
not been up on the mountains top, and from down
here on. the ground we can see no glories, no promise
of a brighter tomorrow.
The questions Black Americans must face today are

Holy Smoke, Its Legalized Marijuana

MR. EDITOR:
Pot pies five for sl, I
read in the grocery ads.
Holy Smoke!! Theyve
legalized marijuana! I
exclaimed.
But the ad meant chicken pot
pies. Nevertheless, it raises the
question of what will happen
when they leagalize marijuana.
First, it will have to be
packaged attractively for the
consumer. One ounce pouches

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with flowers and spiral designs
would be nice. It could also be
purchased in 50 pound bales for
institutional use. s
Next, marijuana will have to
be named. Maryjane lends
itself as a brand name, as do
Grass-Os, Puff-Rite, Stone Well
and High-Times.
Where to sell the new product
becomes another problem. If it
is sold in grocery stores, it would
naturally be placed under
Herbs and Spices.

. the same ones that were probably being debated a year
ago in Memphis. Whether we are to work within a
society considered unfair and corrupt, or battle it from
L X
jHKk is
MARTIN LUTHER KING
... Is the dream still alive?

Tobacco shops would be
another marketing area.
Could, I have a pack of
Pottos, please?
Os course, says Harry
Hashish, the friendly
neighborhood tobacconist.
Have you fried our Menthol
Maries with a hint of mint?
Coupons could be pasted to
the back of these cigarette type
packs, redeemable for gold rim
glasses, roach clips, wate Pies,
serspes and love beads.
Travel agencies could also sell
grass.
In order to sell marijuana,
television ads would help reach
large audiences. The scene: A
green forest. A long haired
blonde trips up close to the
camera and whispers, Take a
Puff, its High-Time.
Id fly a mile for a Grass-O,
Id fly a mile, why dont you,
whistles another.
I smoke Stone-Right...
Dont you wish everyone did?
j Marijuana could also be used
in cooking as a substitute for
seasoning, oregeno and chives.
Think of it. Sour cream and
marijuana.
The legalization of Mary Jane
raises other questions.
For instance, does a person
give implied consent for a
marijuana test when he gets a
drivers license?
Are three too many? Is one
enough? ~
But the No Smoking
Keep off the Grass sign.',
still up.
LONNIE BROWN

the outside. Whether nonviolence is an effective force
to use in our struggle; or did it die with King.
By the time of his death King was considered by
Black militants to be, by virtue of his methods and the
constant stress he placed on going through established
channels, collaborating with the establishment.
To militant white supremacists, who saw him as
the epitome of all their hatred and fear, he had
infiltrated their arena. He had not only infiltrated their
arena, but he had also infiltrated the hearts and minds
of millions of people throughout the world
But t 6 the Black generation of today the things
King strove hardest for seem trivial. They are now
interested in integrating or infiltrating*
The present generation of Blacks are by no means
sure that they have a future in this country and this is
what concerns them most. They are unwilling to accept
the status that their parents held in this society, and
they are not yet sure what their status in this country
should be.
They ask: Are we to have a chance to live? We dont
ask for prosperity, or security; only for a reasonable
chance to live, to work out our destiny in peace and
decency. We are not to go down in history, like our
fathers, as a generation that was dehumanized,
degraded and dispossed.
That is the problem. Unless we can assure the Black
now generation that they do have a future, nothing else
matters. It is not good enough to start elementary self
help projects, tutorial programs, elect a Black council
man, or finally pledge a Black student into your
fraternity. 0
These things dont mean anything unless this
generation has a future, unless their dream which
may not be the same as Kings dream has a chance to
become a reality.
And Im not sure that it does.

FORUM:^^
( Adviu tol Vii&Mt J
no hnp e fo r the r r'j'l ncerl^oo^^^
Black Native Son
An unborn Black child in a wohib of chains
I Thus was I.
Destined, I was, for a life of misery
I knew not why.!
Four hundred years of racist inflicted labor pains my mother
bore
She was ignorant that way
She took it all in stride, the discriminating, murdering, lunching
pains
Until my birth was underway
And as I felt my naive form being pulled into the deceiving light
I thought, as I was, Id be accepted and welcomed abroad
But my thoughts quickly changed as his scapel of indoctrinated
Brainwashing separated me from my cultural cord.
Spanked, I was, by a hand as white as a Ghost from the past
It frightened me to life
The face I saw with its stingy blond hair and pale blue eyes
seemed
king
Little did I know it would mean me much strife
I was then loaned to my mother and taken to a devil infested
| home
But still I did not yell
For it seemed 1 would forever be the oppressed
In this, american society called hell!!!
And as I grew and as I matured
There were still things I couldnt understand
For instance, why was I always holding a hoe
And there was always the whip in his hand.
And when I was full grown, after blooming like a flower
After Blooming Like A Flower
That word POWER
GORDON SELLERS
MINISTER OF EDUCATION
STATE J.0.M.0.
-

Friday, April 4,1969, The Florida Alligator,

By Larry Jorda

Page 9



Page 10

I, Hm Florida AMpator, Friday, Apr! 4.1969

B '§&**. I I M ;.:
. : Ss^jv' ,; r&i* VrWm M m
JfjK&t'W. JP./'t ai S
COLONY SHOP /-" ' _
IVAaf away /o jreef the swim season. Presenting Gayle in a V-,, \ y fh^J TY f HOP
Bobbie Brooks cute little swimsuit of dacron polyester and \ .- r threfin ,t W brings you the "Forties Pinstripe. A
cotton. Matching coverup available. White thongs by Cover e aress ~Pant outfit in crepe. Modled by Sally.
Girl in the shoe department.
y DONIGAN'S
MAAS BROTHERS \ ', Ellen Tracv f' f '" /ace the creation of
Irvington Place creates this scoot-around culotte which NV- ~ ~ / y / ne ? ut lt lnc *udes wide leg pants and a halter
we ve paired up with a bright red bush shirt and tag along X ; Fl 15 m f lav y and red, and comes also in shades
scarf. Perfect for a swinging summer. Come to see it at Maas \ J S sandals by Etienne Aigner. Modled by Penny.
Brothers in the Junior Terrace department. Modeled by i
Sandi. i ' / .;-^_-/
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. . r_ -".'" '"

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k/| J^^^^^^|HHujta^^^j|flHHDJEljZpp|^^
\l
S/LK£/?AL4Ar\S .S7MG ,4M) DRAG
Bud Lurie of Belles and Blossoms introduces this great Janet captivates the swim set in The Wild One swimsuit,
new fashion idea harlem pants which are as fully \ y Wow is the word for this multicolored wildly printed
gathered as a skirt, but more feminine and more Vx 1 x '' # swimsuit which is accentuated by a bat-wing sleeved
y.comfortable. The outfit allures you with black and white ** 'tf ._* coverup.
check pants with trim and the mid-riff look tie top of s swJi/fe
wJi/fe swJi/fe vo//e vw7/i Z?e// sleeves. This look will rule the season TWIG
for hostess, parties, beach covers, and vacationing. Modeled Stand out in the Easter parade in this fashionable suit which
by Maria. f features a brown and beige plaid Eton style belted coat
covering a long line beige crepe top accenting a brown linen
SUSAN SCOTT .. ...v A brimv hat tops-off the ensemble. Modrhdby Katie.
Are you-s-sun-worshiper? Let the~Twms of Miawa bnef you J
in right into their barely-there bikini. The pushup bra //
top with adjustable straps is right for you. Available in j | / r- / / / / >7
S-M-L, about S2O. Modeled by Charlotte. K //f (OUfOtlfr b <_ *>. A'V "T"

Frkfcy, April 4.1969. Tha Florida Allipator,

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS*

I FOR SALE 1
> ?
WOODED LOT across from
University Golf Course, $4500. R. T.
Poole, Rt. No 1, Box 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-3M06-P)
Adorable Siamese kittens, perfect for
Easter, potty trained, males and
female. Call 378-7638. (A-4M06-P)
EGR 183 students HAVE ALL
THE INSTRUMENTS YOU NEED.
Excellent condition reasonable price.
Call David at 392-8936. (A-3M06-P)
1968 G.E. 15 in. portable T.V. with
all accessories. Used only 6 months.
$75. Call 378-2703 after sp.m.
(A-st-107-p)
BMW-R69S 1968 excellent touring
machine; six gal. tank, luggage rack.
Call Pete 372-9307 $1350 or best
offer. (A-2t-107=p)
SURFBOARD Oceanside B-360,
7B, excellent condition. $l3O or
make offer. Call 392-8028.
(A-2t-107-p)
3 bedroom home, tile bath, fenced
yard. Right party may name terms.
$12,000, low down, 2101 N.W. 55th
Tr. 378-6630. (A-2t-107-p)
HONDA 330 cc, Custimized S3OO.
Excelent condition. Call 378-6810 or
see Elmer at 115 N.W. 10th St.
(A-st-107-p)
HONDA 350 cc. nearly new perfect
condition $550 plus free helmet. See
Bob at 115 N.W. 10th St.
(A-st-107-p)
'6l VW
In good running condition, good
paint Job & good gas mileage, best
offer; call Bob at 372-3044.
(A-st-107-p)
Engagement wedding ring set .2 karat
white gold SBS, Phillips tape recorder
$45, console TV $35, small desk sls,
Call Gary at 378-0589. (A-3t-107-p)
Triumph, 1967, 500 cc, Only 3500
miles, Perfect Condition, Call
376-4167 after 6P.M. (A-4t-105-p)
RED DOBERMAN good lines
excellent personalities 2 males 3
months old. Ideal for pet protection
and show SIOO. 378-4665 after 5
(A-st-107-p)
Exclusive Ist Run!
A different
kind of role
A different
kind of man
his neck
72 0 mi Rhe wore the
10:55 brand of
m On his hip
he wore
National General Pictures vengeance
ELVIS
PRESLEY
CHAFROI
IfeoAT9:ls^"* IW "HOW SWEET IT 1S"
JAMES GARNER &
DEBBIE REYNOLDS

FOR SALE |
kx-xwsYXxfxXX'X-ssssYXttx>x*x-sx£
Honda 350, 2000 mi., perfect cond.,
S6OO. Call 372-7942 after 5:00.
(A-3t-106-p)
World Book Encyclopedia, 1960
edition. Like new condition. Call
376-0802. (B-3t-107-P)
Norelco 4-track taperecorder, 3 yr
old in perfect working condition.
PLUS 15 tapes of 49 hit GRP
albums. PLUS 2 separate speakers.
$320 value asking $l5O. Call
392-8296. (A-IMOB-P)
Reconditioned Allstate scooter, in
good running condition! Leaving
school, must sell! $65.00. Call
3 72-0509 after 6 p.m. Good
transportation! (A-3t-108-P)
Guns Guns Guns inventory
over 450. Buy Sell Trade
Repair. Reloading supplies, custom,
reloading Harry Beckwith, Gun
Dealer, Micanopy 466-3340.
(A-ts-104-C)
1967 Cheyenne trailbike 60cc
perfect, 1700 mi. Austrian made,
Sears marketed $l5O includes
helmet. Womans Dunnelt bike hand
brake $25. 372-7503. (A-3MOB-P)
Basenji puppies AKC
Registered Red and white.
Reasonable. Call 376-2630.
(A-7MOB-P)
12x60 mobile home. 3 bedroom, IV2
bath, excellent cond., $350 down
and assume pyments. Call Beverly
376-46 16; 481-2088 nights.
(A-SMOB-P)
Lakefront, 2 bedroom cabin V 2 hr.
drive from Gainesville. Ideal family
retreat in Putnam Co. $6,000 fully
furnished. Call 378-2358 or
378-2089. (A-SMOB-P)
1962 Buick Special, convertible, V-8,
power steering and brakes, clean,
S4OO, call 376-1429. (A-SMOB-P)
-I Vn l l tl
Iwi 1 HI

f w. tm
.... II ...

j
JT i
/V- V 1 ||
' w : %f^j§, [l ii# ..
| "Deeply moving film.l
J "Definitely one to see !-* Guanno. n y D.iiy J
i "Explosive, revealing drama brought
J to the screen with extraordinary skill! 1
| -William Wolf, Cue J
J "Brims with laughter and tearsl-N.day J
| Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer presents
| Potwctib HeaH
I in Frank D. Gilroy's Pulitzer Prize winning
I Metrocolor
mlKumxuM :
Suggested for
general
co-starring I
Jack A]bertson_ Martin Sheen

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 4, 1969

S^XX*V**X*X*X*X*MXX.Xi?W*; X*>X X>:*9?.T.Vi
FOR SALE
,
v
FREE! Cute kittens 1 mo. old 3
male, 2 female. Your choice while
they last. Call Lynn 378-5541 after
5. (A-3MOB-P)
;^xx*x*x*x-xx.;sxK'X*:*x*xw:*MWHi
FOR RENT I
VXVN'X*X*X*XX*X X*X*X-XX X-X'X'X*X*X*S'.
Peace and quiet is yours for the
asking by living in one of our
secluded luxurious one-bedroom
furnished town hQOse. 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, In.c,
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-4t-106-P)
Unfurnished duplex. Fireplace
wall-wall carpeting kitchen complete
garage quiet SIOO 514 S.W. 10th St.
378-0915. (B-107-3t-p)
Tired of the rat race? ldr. Apt to
sublease. Air cond. & private patio.
Quiet area. Call 372-8855.
(B-st-107-p)
Bx3B furn. trailer, 2bdrm or 1 bdrm
and study w/desk. 60.00 p/m, lot
includ. See at lot 19, Paradise Tr. Ct.,
4546 NW 13th St. Couple preferred.
(B-3M07-P)
Subleting for spring quarter. 2
bedroom, 12x50 trailer or need 1
roommate to share with 2 other
males. Call 378-3786 anytime.
(B-SMOB-P)
WEEKEND
SPECIAL
BOWLING
35c Per game
3 games SI.OO
Sat. 9pm-6pm
Sun. all day
UNION GAMES AREA

. 1
Ends Tonight I
j "The Touchables J

SHOW TIME v
17:20 I
I -1
sy \# > [m] M f uRE <>
H I l audiences
(parental discretion
advised).
I Dean Martin | Duffy I
my# I Starring 9
9 wrecking Crew James cobum m
ItechnicolorJ
paWafifi ''THE KILLING OFSISTER
[ 2M w. iM,.nr 4...1 GEORGELEAVES
PRECIOUS LITTLE TO
UpUpUaUI THE IMAGINATION
t T # = ;4f ... ITS CERTAINLY GOING I
TO MAKE ITSELF FELT! I
B.k.L*J IM Ts New York Daily Qolumn
NO ONE UNDER 17
..
Chair
W r [*? |[ 11* 9m i7i kTTV
i | | [*j /
*E? THnMBST' >
£3 GOAIITHE /
rasisr J ELt.and icscue-ot siience-t
"ThicuNs tl CapUV Anie navarone 1 Patrick Wymark J
staCon '/;^ ic^ae lHordern.
"* jW&Hutton. HtatK^tner.SSSSjf



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

|
Need 1 female roommate to share 2
bedroom apt. with three other girls.
French Quarter Apt. 19. Call anytime
| 378 7037. (B-3t-106-P)
Private room private entrance, 3
blocks from campus, maid service,
$ 135/term, 115 NW 10th St., call
378-6810 (male students only).
(B-5M07-P)
Furnished upstair apt. 2 br, air cond.,
wall to wall carpet. Call after 5:30
378-7845. (B-ts-107-C)
H "^1
Need roomies for 3 qtr. & sum.
Furnished, nice, F. Quar. Apt. $25
mo. 378-7197 leave No. (C-st-106-P)
I VETERANS
I Be a commercial pilot!
I NEW G. I. Bill pays for
I Flight Training Call
I CASSELS IN THE AIR
1 Area's only approved school
1 378-2646
' -
KING of the HILL
BOWLING
TOURNAMENT
2-5:30 PM
Sat. &Sun.
win trophies & free games
for more info call
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA
|ARTISIfIYJj.
eroticism^al
I ri "
9
E__lLl*
rshuNUEOh-T_
New York Times
HHH
M4oe Formans
FIREMENS BALL

Friday, April 4,1969, The Florida Alligator,

§ WANTED
Amiable female roommate spring
and/or summer quarters. Colonial
Manor Apt. 38. Rent $55 per mo.
plus utilities. Call 378-0295.
(C-5M06-P)
1 female roommate for 3 roomy
bedr. apt. on SW 16th Ave. $42.00
mo. plus share in utilities. Call
376-9596. (C-2M07-P)
WANTED: mature fun-loving person
to share spring and/or summer 12x50
mobilehome, 2 br, AC, cable TV, SSO
+ half gas and elec. Call John
378-2757 between 5:30 and 6:30
p.m. (C-3t-107-P)
Famale(s), modern 2 bedroom apt. in
Olympia, AC. S7O for own br, option
to bring in own roommate 1 block
from campus. Call 378-3303 or
372-2517. (C-3M07-P)
Female to share small 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)
Male roommate for 1~ bedroom
Summit House Apt. Pool, air cond.
$67 monthly. Immediate occupancy.
Apt E-26. 378-6784. (C-5M06-P)
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)
Desperate! Need female roommate.
Apt 45 Landmark. Two bedroom
$45/month. Call 378-5809 anytime.
(C-3t-106-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)
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. Caome
early and oring 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-3M06-P0
Room Wanted: apt. 6 Fredrick
Garden Apt. $41.25 a mo. 378-5642.
Pool, air conditioning. (C-3t-107-P)
NEAR CAMPUS: need female
roommate for very nice 2 bedroom
duplex: $45 a mo. plus 1/3 utilities.
Call 372-2048 t after 6:00 p.m.
(C-2t-104-P)
Female roommate wanted for spring
quarter for Village Park Apartment.
Rent $37.95. Call 378-7849 anytime.
(C-3M06-P)

EASTER
Hunt
find the golden eggs hidden around the
UNION, Prizes inside starts friday until all
are found.
EliPri JAMES FASTEST
I>r, GARNER FINGER IN THE WEST
mmmm mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrnmmmtm mm mmmmmm 1 1 ^
the greatest adventure of them alu
frrrnrrTTrrTrf : 1

Page 13

| WANTED I
Baby sitter wanted two mornings a
week in my home. Must have
transportation. 372-7946.
(C-2t-108-P)
Roommate wanted: share six room
house 3 blocks from campus. $33
plus 1/3 utilities. Call 378-0181 or
come to 1519 NW 3rd Ave.
(C-IMOB-P)
One male roommate 25 mo and
utilities. One half block from
campus. Ph. 372-9718. (C-lt-108-P)
LISTENERS WANTED: Will pay
$1.50 for one hour session. Must be
native English speaking and have
normal hearing. Please call Miss
Hardaway University ext. 2-2046
between 8 and 5 only for
appointment. Can make up to $6.00.
(E-15t-107-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)
SECRETARIES Big Off ices Not so
big tool 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, Gville for interview.
(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)
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)
Male desk clerk over 21 yrs. evening,
nights, weekends. Open, bondable,
neat, reliable in person. Tom Sawyer
Motel. (E-st-108-P)

IGUNS-GUNS-GUNS
I -Students only only-10%
-10% only-10% DISCOUNT on
Iguns and ammo. Bring this
I and your student I.D. card
I offer expires April 5
IHarry Beckwith Gun Dealer
|Micanopy,Fla Ph 466-3340
j§
|L Vy \ SPECIAL |||
||l gJ FRIDAY ||
I FRED I
I SHRIMP I
m WITH FRENCH FRIES, HOT j||
* SLAW A HUSH PUPPIES |||
1 $ lO9 I
I MORRISON'S I
I CAFETERIAS I
jj§L QAINESyiLLE MALI Jj|
REITZ UNION THEATRE
i
JANUS FILMS PRESENTS THE ARCTURUS COLLECTION
DIRECT FROM NEW YORK'S PHILHARMONIC HALL
a collection of brilliant short films
by the directors of the 60s (& 70s)
Mnuig t
New Cine
ifNew Cinema
PROGRAM NO. 2
Concert of M. Kabai
Walerian Borowczyk, Poland
All Boys Are Named Patrick
Jean-Luc Godard, France
Ai! Yoji Kuri, Japan
Act Without Words Guido Bettiol,
Actua-Tilt Jean Fierman, France
Do-It-Yourself Cartoon Kit Bob Godfrey,
The Games of Angels Walerian Borowczyk, Poland
The App'rc GcorgeDunnlng, Cngiand-
The Most Richard Ballentine and Gordon Sheppard, Canada
April 4,5, 6 3 SHOWS DAILY
6:00, 800, 10:00
ADVANCED TICKETS 7St AT
REITZ UNION BOX OFFICE



Page 14

1, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 4,1969

CLASSIFIEDS

HELP WANTED
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 Personnel! of
Gainesville 1800 N. Main 376-4611.
(E-st-105-p)
AUTOS
j.
>KS!W:r?W*X*X*X*XX*X*X-X*SNNSSrX*X<'X*X*
For sale or trade 67 VW deluxe bus
excellent condition throughout.
Looking for Mustang. No longer need
room. Ext. 2-1771 or 372-8880 5:30,
Scott (Go3t-108-P)
Bugeye Sprite, new top, tires, and
interior, needs trans. work, otherwise
mechanically sound. Must sell
immediately, $275. Call 376-0587.
(G-3WOB-P)
VW 65 with 68, 1500 engine,
replaced 2 month ago $950 firm.
Call at 378-7573. (G-5M07-P)
1964 Volkswagen, great condition,
newly rebuilt engine, radio, heat,
SBOO. Call after 4:00, 378-4674.
(G-2M07-P)
1959 PORSCHE coupe 1600,
AM-FM radio, new pirellis, SIOOO
firm. Call 378-3742 after 6:00 p.m.
(G-3M07-P)
FALCON 63 2-dr sedan, one owner
std. trans. good tires, no rust. $375.
378-6045. (G-2M07-P)
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)
T-Bird 1957 new paint, soft-top,
tires, rebuilt engine. Call Pete
372-9307, SI7OO or best offer.
(G-2t-107-P)
;..x.x.x.x.:.!.v.yxwx.x*x.>x.x*x.sswx x*>:;
PERSONAL
*
:*x*x*x*x*Ssvx-:-x*x*x*xx*v.v.v.*.w:*;i£
Graduate student needs female
roommate for summer quarter. Such
an apartment! Call 378-3474. Only
good cooks need apply. (J-3t-106-P)
Why is everyone switching to WUWU
radio? Dont ask me. Maybe its our
good looking secretary. Dial
1390 WUWU Radio. (J-IMOB-P)
Today is the LAST day to reserve
your seat to LONDON June 23 to
Aug 25. $315 roundtrip from N.Y.,
go to Rm. 310 Union by 5:00 p.m.
392-1655. (J-lt-108-C)
Are you a newie? We need newies
and oldies for hands, spirits and just
plain actors. Come to tryouts,
Constans Theatre, April 9-11, 7:00
p.m. (J-6MOB-P)
Cricks Spring has arrived and our
LOVE will blossom more and
HAPPINESS will continue. Promise.
AMLF, JAC luv ya. (J-lt-108-P)
Interested in a good inexpensive
sound system. 60 watt cont. 72 peak
monarch, solid state amp $95. Call
376-7380 or 372-9307 if no ans.
(J-lt-108 P)
Happy Passover and Happy Easter to
the beautiful people on Broward
ground floor southeast and luck to
Debbie from the Easter Bunny.
(J-lt-108-P)
PLEASE! Will whoever has the Zeta
scrapbook return it or call 378-7846.
No questions aked. (J-st-108-P)
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-3M06-P)
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)
Girl wanted to cook for 3 guys. Call
372-7763 or come by Apt. 67,
French Qt. (J-3M06-O)
Dial 3?8-5600 and hear a taped
message any time day or night.
Message changes each Wednesday.
Let Freedom Ring, 16 NW 7th Ave.
(J-5M04-P) Paid Political Adv.

* / ram rumibdi rAUV,
cn B GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FERERAL CREDIT UNION
, Taxes? debts?
I Income Tex time again and this year is even worse!
C'lAil ( / f nfethZ sJNSfcr // Besides this, all of those nagging bills can amount to
l l t /Y enough to leave little or nothing for the other neces necesnff\
nff\ necesnff\ Wipf V /\ sities of lif e! CONSOLIDATE all of those bills, pay
1 j V ur taxes
I 11/ ome n t 0 ta '* over...we're specialist at solving
A/lW'kuw / A those kinds of problems! -

1 LOST & FOUND ||
* l|J>x*x*x*x*xx.x.x.:.x.r.v.-;vx > x.x x.x.x.x.:. " I
Lost Yorkshire Terrier N.W. 27 Ave I
area. Female, long hair black, tan,
silver. Buffiee Very samll. S4O 1
Reward. 378-6803. (L-108-st-p) I
Lost Reward. University of Florida 9
ring; gold with letters 5X on blue B
stone, with 1970 and BS on each 9
side. Initials HAH inside; call 9
378-8580. (L-4t-106-P) J
Lose RAE blue pull-over sweater. 9
Purchased from Liberty in London, 9
England. (L-IMOB-P) I
I SERVICES | I
NEED A PAINTER? Free estimates 1
Professional Painting interior and I
Exterior call after 5 or anytime on
weekends 378-4855. (M-10t-105-p) I
INCOME TAX $4 up. Expert service 9
2 locations to serve you: 1227 W. 9
Univ. Ave. (across from Ramada Inn) jl
& 107 N. Main St. 378-9666. 9
(M-12t-104-P) 1
Alternators Generators Starters 9
Electrical systems tested repairs. 9
Auto Electrical Service, 603 SE 2nd I
St. 378-7330.
Income Tax. Experienced tax 9
specialist. Accuracy guaranteed. Call 9
392-1517 after 7:30 p.m. $3.00 and 9
up. (M-5M06-P) w

I Campus Calendar

Friday, April 4
I Textbook Exchange, C-4B
I Union, 2:00 p.m.
I Movie, "New Cinema II," Union
I Aud., 6:00, 8:30 & 11:00
I p.m.
iMurphree Area Movie,
"Charade," West Wing Main
I Cafeteria, 7:00 & 9:15 p.m.
I Alpha Phi Omega Rush Meeting,
122 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Miss Univ. of Fla. Beauty
Contest Semi Finals,
I Constans Theatre, 8:00 p.m.
Tolber Area Movie, 9:00 p.m.,
I "Alverez Kelly," 12:00
I midnight, "Blight of
Frankenstein," South Hall
I Movie Room.
Saturday, April 5
Gator Sailing Club, Meet to go

In Appreciation of Our Many Customers
and Friends
Yu Are Invited to Attend Our
th Anmversary Sale
THURSDAY, APRIL 3 FRIDAY, APRIL 4 SATURDAY APR/L 5 MONDAY, APRIL 7
Every item in the store will be sold at
2 S REGULAR
PRICE For The Finest In Diamonds I
DOES NOT INCLUDE CLASS RING OR REPAIR DEPT. 8 South Main Street

lOrange ...a I
ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND f
' T TT T 9 1 GENERAL NOTICES TO DIVISION OF
I 9 J 1 INFORMATION SERVICES.
I I J B J I J ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR NOTICES TO
I m V_ V PUBLIC FUNCTIONS OFFICE, REITZ UNION.
BULLETIN

I VISITING PROFESSOR:
I Prof. J.R. Pole, visiting professor
sponsored by the History
department, will speak Monday,
April 7, on "The Idea of Equlity
lin America, 1776-1969" at 8
I p.m. in the Architecture and
Fine Arts auditorium (105 B).
1 ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE
EXAM: Exams in French,
German, Russian and Spanish
will be given Saturday, April 12,
at 9:45 a.m. in Room 207 of
Leigh Hall.
PRE-MEDICAL AND
PRE-DENTAL STUDENTS:
| Students must register with the
| Pre-Professional Counseling
Office, Room 105 Anderson
I Hall, starting Monday, April 7,

Sailing, Ground Floor Union,
10:00 a.m.
Movie, "New Cinema II", Union
Aud., 6:00, 8:30 & 11:00
p.m.
India Club Meeting & Film, 349
Union, 6:30 p.m.
Music Dept: Twilight Concert,
Davis County High School
Band, Owensboro, Kentucky,
Plaza of the Americas, 6:45
p.m.
Murphree Area Movie,
"Charade," West Wing Main
Cafeteria, 7:00 & 9:15 p.m.
Tolbert Area Movie, 9:00 p.m.
"Alverez Kelley," 12:00
midnight, "Blight of
Frankenstein," South Hall
Movie Room.

through April 18. Be sure to
bring with you the full names of
all your instructors and the
course and section numbers.
TUNE IN, TURN ON, TRY
TUESDAY: That's the day the
Union's Arts and Crafts Center
will be offering a special series of
classes in basic craft techniques.
Metalwork, ceramics and fabric
design will be covered in the first
series which starts April 8. The
class will meet from 9:30 to
11:30 Tuesday mornings: fee is
$12.50 for eight sessions. Class
size is limited so sign up in the
Arts and Crafts Center, Room
G-41 today. Isn't it time to
expand the mind with some
creative work!

Miss Univ. of Fla. Beauty
Contest, Finals, Constans
Theatre, 8:00 p.m.
Sunday, April 6
Union Movie, "New Cinema II,"
Union Aud., 6:00, 8:30 &
11:00 p.m.
Monday, April 7
Textbook Exchange, returning
books, C-4B Union, 3:00
5:00 p.m.
Children's Ballet Lessons, C-4
Union, 3:00 p.m.
Dancing Lessons, 254 & 246
Union, 6:30 p.m.
Block & Bridle Club, 347 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Beginning Bridge, 118 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, April 8
Delta Sigma Pi, 363 Union, 7:00
p.m.

CONSTITUTION
COMMITTEE HEARINGS:
Meetings concerning
reapportionment of the
University Senate will be held
from 3:30 to 5 p.m., April 8, in
Room 204 of the Research
Library. Hearings can be
arranged by contacting Dr.
Charles F. Eno, chairman,
Constitution Committee, 106
Newell Hall (392-1804).
APRIL 8: HURON VALLEY
SCHOOLS Teachers for
elementary, junior and senior
high school.
APRIL 9-10: REYNOLDS
METAL CO.-ChE, EE, IE,
ME, Chem., Metallurgy, Acct.

Student Senate, 349 Union, I
7:00 p.m. I
Gator Gras Beauty Contest,
Semi-finals, 122 Union, 8:00
p.m.
Education Dames Meeting,!
Home of Mrs. Gordon!
Greenwood, 3962 S.W. 4th B
Place 8:00 p.m. flj
Fine Arts: "Bhaskar & Shala," B
Union Ballroom, 8:15 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE: Univ. I
Film Series, 10 films: faculty,
staff & general public, $5.00; B
Univ. of Fla. students, $2.50; K
5 films, Univ. of Fla. B
students, $1.50. "Bhaskar & K
Shala," Univ. of Fla. student, B
$.75; faculty, staff, $1.00; B
general public, $1.50. B
"CARNIGRAS," 5 for SI.OO. B



BETWEEN U.S. AND COMMUNISTS
A.??y?dtionS Dominate Trillrc

PARIS (UPI) The United
States said Thursday North
Vietnam is spreading its military
influence into Laos and
Cambodia, blocking any chance
for peace either in South
Vietnam or the rest of Southeast
Asia.
The communist side at the
peace talks charged that the
United States rather than North
Vietnam is spreading the war
into the two neutral kingdoms
Vietnams western
border.
Both communist delegates
speaking at the 11th session of
the peace talks also declared that
no form of negotiations, secret
or otherwise, could lead to a
settlement of the Vietnam War
as long as the United States
continues its war of aggression
in South Vietnam.
In Washington, Defense
Secretary Melvin R. Laird said in
a CBS broadcast interview
Thrusday that outside talks are
going forward in Paris but did
not specify which delegations
were involved. There has been
some sign of progress in some of
the private talks, he said.
Nguyen Thanh Le, North
Vietnams official spokesman in
Paris, did not deny that secret
FBI Fingerprints
Every day of the year 13,000
contributing agencies forward
more than 21,000 fingerprint
records to the FBI in
Washington.

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talks were under way or had
been held recently with
American diplomats.
Asked about Lairds
statement, Le said there is
nothing in the wind. But his
remark that private talks were
only a matter of form
reinforced belief among
conference observers that such
contacts could have started.
The government of South
Vietnam has offered to meet

f IF YOU MI ST HAVE... 1
OR WORE WEEKLY THIS SlfflWE...
Humor
OFFERS IT!
INTERVIEW April 16 j^)

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Many students working full
summer averaged above $125
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How to qualify for interview
(1) Minimum age 18. (2) Need
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able to drive clutch transmis-

AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER (M/F) J

secretly with the political arm of
the Viet which is
represented at talks. The United
States would meet secretly with
Hanois delegation.
Lawrence E. Walsh, deputy
chief of the U.S. delegation,
accused North Vietnam of
having intervened in Laos and
said it had shown a similar
disregard for the territorial
integrity of another neighboring
state, Cambodia.

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LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS £
| MODERN d DANCE I
I PHYSICAL FITNESS |
O STARTS MON. APRIL 7h
j- 7:OOPM ROOM 245 UNION |
| Prereqister at Rm. 310 Union 392-1655
LESSONS LESSONS LESSQNS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS BRING RESULTS
Whats NEW at the I
VSnJr BOOKSTORE?
I SUGGESTED AIDS I
CR I96 H^W9 OOK F CHEM,STRY AND p HYSICS. 49th ed. I
DWIGL A T NDA TTp^I HEMAT,CALTABLES I6th I I
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A rS S! A " OOK ' rSMATICAI
PIERCE: A SHORT TABLE OF INTEGRALS
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OUTLINES: COMPLETE STOCK OF MONARCH PI ifcq
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Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 RM. I
# Saturday 9:00 A.M. 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore I

Frid y. April 4,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

L The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 4,1969

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I KNOW YOU'RE TIRED .. BUT THERE'S ONLY ONE INNING TO GO
... Gator Guy McTheny shows down to earth form
Gators Bop Yukons, 8-3

By CHUCK PARTUSCH
Alligator Sports Writer
The Gators swept past
Connecticuts Yukons 8-3
Thursday to take the two-game
series behind the pitch-hitting of
UFs Dale Turlington and
pitching of Bill Seagraves.
Gator Baseball Coach Dave
Fullers pitch-hitting strategy
seems to be paying off as
Turlington delivered a clutch
single to left to score two
runners to put the Gators out in
front to stay with a four-run
lead after six innings of play.
In Wednesdays game UF
reserve catcher Tom Eason hit a
pitch-hit grand slam to put the
game on ice for the Gators.
Winning pitcher Seagraves
stopped the Yukons cold in
gaining his first victory against
no defeats. Gator left-hander
Tom Seybold mopped up for
Seagraves the last three innings.
UC scored their three-runs on
seven-hits getting runs in the
third, forth and sixth innings.
The Yukons are now 0-6 on the
season.
With the score tied going into
the last of the fifth and one out,
Gator Mike Bloodworth singled

I ROBBIE'S I
The Best In
Q j^andwicheaj
TV & BILLIARDsH
1718 W. University Ave.l
f On The Gold Coast I

to left-field. Right-fielder Tony
Dobies walked and then the
Gators pulled a double steal
putting runners on second and
third base.
With two out, Gator
first-baseman, Skip Lujack
ripped a long single to score
both runners and break the tie
game starting UF on the way to
their 12th victory against seven
defeats.
The Gators face Auburns
Tigers Friday and Saturday in
another two-game series.
Fridays game starts at 3 p.m. at
Perry Field.
Connecticut AB R H RBI
Gura Ls 4011
Malan 3b 4 2 2 0
Filmer cf 4 o 0 0
Melen ss 4 o 2 2
Fiorentino lb 3 o 1 0
Sullivan c 3 o 0 0
Endris ls 3 o 0 0
Friedman 2b 3 110
Droummond pi 0 0 0
Boch p 1000

UF AB R H RBI
McThany cf 51 2 1
Bloodworth 2b 4 111
Dobies rs 2 10 0
Ovca c 110 0
Eason c 3 12 0
Turlington rs 2 0 12
LuJack lb 4 0 13
Wright 3b 3 12 0
Gruber If 4 0 10
. Blankenship ss 3 011
Williams ss 0 1 0 o
Seagraves p 3 11 0
Good Service Starts
at
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(votvo)
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IT YOUR PIZZA TS I KH
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P t ZZA PA RLOR B E3 ;i^
?*(*£ VOUB OBDtR AMD PICKUP. JgggJgJJgEM

II p I n| The Alligator needs
nCLr students to work
part-time in the Production Lab
evenings Sunday through Thurs.
See Mr. French after 5:00 PM.
Room 330 ** Reitz Union
! STCAK* SHAK i
I
I Student Special
I (With The Coupon)
| Our Regular 88$ Steakburger I
I Luncheon And Any 15< Drink 1
| Steak n Shake t
| 16105. W. 13th St. Gainesville \
M>ur last check
From home
just bounced?
- |
Think it over, over coffee.
The Think Drink,
For your own Think Drink Mug, send 75C and your name and address lo: :
Think Drink Mug, Dept. N. P.O. Box 559, New York. N.Y. 10046. The International Coffee Organization.



Carnes Denies Jourdan
Flunked Out Os School

By ALLIGATOR SERVICES
Track coach Jimmy Carnes
hotly denied Wednesday a
report that national champion
high jumper Ron Jourdan has
failed out of school.
I expect him to compete
this weekend at a meet in
Columbia, 5.C., said Carnes of
the curly-haired junior who
holds the NCAA indoor record
at seven feet, one inch.
Carnes said reports the
Jourdad had failed out of school
were wrong. But he admitted
that Jourdan needed a good
grade on a makeup exam
scheduled Thursday or he would
have to petition the university
for readmission.
Carnes said that Jourdan
received an incomplete grade
in the biology course because he
had missed an exam while
participating in an out-of-town
meet. But he said the professor
WEEKEND
SPORTS
Friday
Baseball Auburn (here) 3
pm
Golf Cape Coral Inv.
(Miami)
Saturday
Baseball Auburn (here) 2
p.m.
T ennis Georgia (here)
Track State Record Relays,
Columbia, S.C.
Golf Cape Coral Inv.
(Miami)
t ~
f f # jfe
. w y '3 A v_
4 t f ] ,£r
t f
% & .% -f &
xV) J £ t&
v SL
f - t l
t- *r % T
- 3£
- THE
CHINESE TEA GROUP
INVITES YOU TO THEIR
DISCUSSIONS ON SUNDAY
MORNING AT 9:45 IN THE
GRACE PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH 3146 N.W. 13th ST.,
IS THE CHRISTIAN FAITH
NECESSARY, IMPORTANT
OR EVEN POSSIBLE IN THE
FAR EAST? HOW DID IT
BEGIN? IS IT ON THE RIGHT
TRACK?
WILL YOU COME AND
SHARE YOUR FRANK
OPINIONS AND PERSONAL
FEELING?

okayed the miss and had
scheduled a makeup Thursday.
An T does not officially
become a failing grade unless a
student fails to make it up
before April 18, said university
vice president Roy Lassiter,
associate dean of academic
.affairs.

PHOTO HDQTRS
F o*ART & JOURNALISM
STUDENTS!
dlmlyM 1232 W. UNIV.
i 376-7657


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fMSjjffl / \ \ SBJMjS ANt CMKS
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g m I^ a. v M% W f \ f M Mj MM KUy Jft
js!r K V TwiJr 7 ,# tts' mMS MM W WmM dHLJiwuL K
Ift I B jf (r MMm M/mWL'TfB Simm? -Y £m MS m WKFt MF JT3BTBL I
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! ACROSS F*OM AffiC m*Â¥SUtU.g > FkR

Tuesday, JourdanVhijjh jump
coach Don Hester said thar his
star was ineligible because he
technically was not in school.
Jourdan, along with a number
of top Gator tracksters sat out a
warmup meet against Richmond
and Hamilton Tuesday
afternoon.

SALES-SERVICE-RENT ALS
a Uth rized Authorized
Adler Dealer" Smith Corona
ADO OFFICrEQUIPMENT
FORMERLY Hancock Office Equipment

r Climb aboard
The S.S. Winnjammer 1
/ Meai served from 11:00 AM to ?
/ Midnight /
C, v
i Bernie Sher atthorgan n
% on ff
j Thursday, Friday & Saturday
Oysters & dams on the half shell \ {
Michelob on draft A
Steaks & Seafoods our Specialty M
Visit our Package Store competitive area Jl
prices Try our Special package deal -* f I
for Student Organizations. AX' s
At the sign of the beacon light.
.
Cocktail Lounge til 2 AM jBP
a < T Pc *-r*Jn | Harry Lawton, Manager
520 S.W. 2nd Ave.

Friday, April 4, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 4,1969

Green Secondary Plagues
FSU Seminole Grid Forecast

TALLAHASSEE Coach
Bill Peterson went back to the
football drawing board this week
when he called his Florida State
Seminoles together for the
opening of spring practice.
Missing from last years Peach
Bowl club will be 31 graduated
seniors and Peterson calls this
spring practice the most
important weve gone into since
I came to Florida State.
Our objectives will be to
find the best 11 men for defense
and the best 11 men for
offensive, said the coach who
will be going into his 1 Oth
season at Florida State this fall.
Well move slower this
spring than ever before because
of the inexperience on our
football team. As a coaching
staff well put in a small amount
of new stuff every day and try
to do a good job of teaching.
Well spend more time on
fundamentals than ever before.
Eventually, we hope to get
Squad 2 Batgirls
Work Saturday
Batgirl Squad No. 2 should
report to Perry Field for
Saturdays game against Auburn.
Gametime: 2 p.m.
The Gators, 3-2 in SEC play
will be playing the Auburn
Tigers, last year one of the
contenders in the SEC Western
Division along with champion
Alabama.

Find your
place in
a
FLORIDA
FRATERNITY

around to some new ideas the
coaching staff has come up with,
but I really dont know if well
get around to them.
Peterson says most of the
returning players will start off at
the same positions they were
playing last fall. However, there
probably will be one exception
since plans are underway to
move Bill Hughes, last seasons
No. 2 center, to offensive guard.
We think Jay Stokes is one of
our better athletes and can move
into the No. 1 center spot, said
Peterson. Stokes was red-shirted
last fall.
Our team next fall will
depend on how well our
red-shirts and sophomores can
fill the vacated spots, said
Peterson. Our most serious
problems will be in the defensive
secondary, offensive line and
receivers. We dont have a lot of
experience among the receivers
although we hope well be okay
there.
Peterson named red-shirts
Episcopal Holy Week Services
CHAPEL OF THE (v* 1
INCARNATION
1522 W. UNIV. AVE. \|/
Maundy Good
Thursday Friday
t 8 pm at 5 pm
Holy Littany &
Communion Meditation
Easter
Sunday
at 8& 11 am
Communion
8 Sermon

To Put It FRANK-ly
GREEKS ARENT STEREOTYPED

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John Lanahan, Robert Ashmore,
Benny Rust, George Davis, Doug
Mitchell and Chris Corral as
young men who must fill the
depleted defensive secondary.
He also hopes to get help from
upcoming sophomores John
Montgomery and Buddy
Gridley.
i Happy Times are i
\ Here Again \
jwELCOME BACK|
| Lynda |
\ Susie |

A KENNEDY LANDSLIDE

That's what we need in 1972.
By then Senator Kennedy will have served
ten years in the United States Senate. His
growth has been phenomenal growth in
knowledge, in stature, in his search for ex excellence
cellence excellence as his brothers searched before him.
He would bring to the Presidency youth,
vitality, a forward look, and the important
ability to attract unusually capable men to
his administration.
Richard Nixon began his campaign immediate immediately
ly immediately after Johnson was elected. We have no
desire to undermine the new Administration,
but like President Nixon, we believe in the
principle of loyal opposition.

: UFs REPRESENTATIVES
Jim Bartlett Tom Stewart
George Cor I Mel Ward
Dan Sa PP Arlie Watfcinson
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. Univ. Ave.
NO WAR CLAUSE 367-1208
DEFERRED PERMIUM PAYMENTS
THE LEADER IN SALES TO COLLEGE MEN
JML < STEAK HOUSB -
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM 7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida

We hope Ted will become a candidate. We
believe that there is no finer leadership in
the country. If you agree and want your
opinion heard, help to win a great mandate
for Ted.
Start now by displaying an unusual \ 3 A" x
2 H oblong KENNEDY-IN-72 button or
an attractive KENNEDY-IN-72 bumper
sticker (great for taping on walls, doors, win windows).
dows). windows). Send $1 for any 2 items of your
choice to:
LEADERSHIP 1972, BOX BROOK BROOKLINE
LINE BROOKLINE VILLAGE, MASS. 02147. State which
college you attend. (Also, if you want to work
early toward his possible candidacy, please
indicate this).

RUSH
is going
on NOW



UF Net Men Face Bulldogs

By FRANK
Alligator Tennis Correspondent
The UF tennis team plays
host to the .Georgia Bulldogs
Saturday at 1:30 p.m. This is the
first SEC match for the Gators,
who now sport an 11-1-1 record,
Georgia promises to be one of
the toughest if not the toughest
obstacle in the Gators bid to
repeat as SEC champions. UF
had trouble both times they met
Georgia last year, before beating
them 6 : 3 and 6-3.
The Bulldogs finished third in
the SEC last year behind UF and
Mississippi State. Georgia hopes
to improve on that finish and
should since State has lost 4
players and is much weaker.
Georgia brings an impressive
lineup to Gainesville tomorrow.
Freshman sensation Danny
Birchmore will be playing
number one, having pushed last
years top player Bill Shippey to

Net Men Blank
William & Mary, 9-0

The UF tennis team won
their fifth straight match
Thursday shutting out William
and Mary College 9-0 on home
courts.
Armi Neely defeated Ken
Berkett in straight sets, 6-3 and
6-0.
Charlie Ownes, number two
player, downed Jim OBrien in
two sets, 6-0 and 6-2.
UF is now 1-1-1 on the
season and have won the last
four out of five matches by 9-0
scores. Their only loss was to
UCLA, ranked second
nationally, over the break. The

Badminton Club Meet Set

There will be a meeting of the Badminton Club Friday night as
usual. All club members please plan to attend. The Club will begin
preparation for a match April 11th against St. Pete YMCA.
funny am
NORTHERN LAW SOUTHERN GENTLEMAN
DELLA WOODS VS ED BURNETT
"FUNNY HONE/* 'IITH COMMANDMENT
BEST 2 OUT OF 3 MATCH RACE
UNDER THE LIGHTS! SAT. NIGHT!
APRIL 5 8:30 PM.
Plus! Round Robin Stock Eliminator
Plus! Full ET. Program-, Comp Elim.
Super Stock and Street
Gates open SP.M. Time trials until 8.
Races start atS;3Q PM.
3Vi miles N. of Gainesville Airport on 5R225

IN SEC MATCH SATURDAY

number two. Sophomore
Norman Holmes will be number
three, followed by Brant Bailey,
Mike Cymalo, and Sam Fuller.
Holmes, Bailey, and Cymalo are
all from Florida.
The Gators have been playing
good tennis this past week.
Gator ace Armi Neely is
approaching top form winning
his idst five matches, Charlie
Owens, though hampered by a
cold, has polished off his
opponents in record time this
week.
Jamie Pressly, number three
player, has continued his
methodical destruction of all
opposition. Steve Beeland has
regained his early season form
and has had little trouble in his
past few matches.
.Greg Hilley seems to have no
trouble winning and may well be
the best number five man in the
country. Hilley was the Gators
sole singles winner against

Gators won the other two
matches on the west coast over
Stanford and Oregon. UF also
won against FSU and Southern
Illinois in March.
Saturday the Gators play
their first SEC match at the
varsity tennis courts. The match
is set at 1:30 p.m.
Neely defeated Berkett, 6-3, 6-0;
Ownes def. OBrien, 6-0* 6-2; Pressly
def. Friscia, 6-0, 6-2; Beeland def.
Cwas, 6-0, 6-1; Hilley def. Klima, 6-0,
6-1; Lunetta def. Scudder, 6-0, 6-3.
In doubles matches Neely and
Beeland def. Berkett and Cwas, 6-2,
6-4; Hilley and Sherwood def.
OBrien and Friscia, 6-3, 7-5; and
Pressly and Lunetta def. Scudder and
Fitzsimmons, 6-0 and 6-0.

UCLA, they ranked second in
the country. Paul Lunetta has
improved steadily since his last
loss at UCLA and seems to have
his game firmly under control.
Gator Coach Bill Potter says
Saturdays match, This will be
a real tough match. We are
hoping for a real good spectator
turn-out and are counting on
crowd support. He urges the

CMI CMIGAAS
GAAS CMIGAAS
'S3

l
Blow Yourself
Up TO POSTER SIZE
2 Ft. x 3 Ft.
Send any Black and White or Color
Photo. Also any newspaper or maga magazine
zine magazine photo. We will send ypu a 2 ft.
x 3 ft. perfect pop art poster.
a s2s. 250
Value for v
Frame for 2x3 ft. Poster only $3.50
3 x 4 Ft. BLO-UP *7 50
Poster rolled and mailed in sturdy
tube. Original returned undamaged.
Add 50c for postage and handling
for EACH item ordered. Add local
Sales Tax. No C.O.D.
SEND CHECK, CASH or M.O. to
PHOTO POSTER
210 E. 23rd St., Dept.l66A
New York, N. Y. 10010
College Re pi wamted-write for details


CAHNI-GRAS '69
V "
40% more rides
new thrill ride "ZIPPER
- <
brand new bumper cars
save now buy
advance ticket books
5 rides SI.OO
i
4
tickets avai able
through Monday at
%
Belk-Lindsey Record Bar
Reifz Union Box Office
Proceeds to Gator Loan Fund

students to attend tomorrows
match, and help launch the
Gators bid for their second
consecutive SEC title.

FREE DELIVERY SERVICE
TO UNIVERSITY AREA
Tender Thighs, Shapely Legs & Succulent Breast sr
INDIVIDUAL CHICKFN
DINNER Special orders such as all *s*
3 Pieces of Golden breast or all thigh dinners, y
Fried Chicken etc., ava Nable at additional \ j
Cole Slaw cost. \ \ /
French Fried Potatoes I /
Hot Rolls #ne BUCKET OF 1/ V\V/
CHICKEN V Vv
SHRIMP SPECIAL / /\ J
DINNER 15 Pieces of \ / // /
.. .. Golden Fried \ V
16 Medium Shrimp \ / j
Cole Slaw Chicken \ / J
French Fried Potatoes 1 Pt. of Cole Slaw \ /
Hot Rolls Hot Rolls \ /
Hot Sauce #1 r \ /
P- 55 $4.30 \ i /
CMD.MDmn.MMCD FISH DINNER \
SHRIMP JR DINNER Tasty Flounder Filet \ \
Co"e sZ Shr m 0 Finc S h a rl.d Potatoes \ \
French Fried Potatoes ""< ) ) 1
Hot Rolls Tartar Sauce SI.QQ 111
Hot Sauce / / 1
JUMBO SHRIMP v l / \
DINNER I I
6 Jumbo Shrimp / / J
Cole Slaw \J
French Fried Potatoes > \
Hot Rolls . J \
Hot Sauce $1.35 /
ALLOW 45 min.
* FOR DELIVERY
W\ CALL 378-7412
MARYLAND FRIED CHICKEN
516 N.W. 13th STREET

Friday, April 4, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

378-5724 I
} Dick Holmes
Jewelers j
I CLOCK, WATCH & JEWELRY f
I REPAIRS j
j TROPHIES-ENGRAVING j
| 1230 W. UNI VERSITY AVE. f
I V? BLOCK FROM CAMPUS

Page 19



, Ttf Florida Alligator. Friday, April 4,1969

Page 20

"You dont know what the
Jkfk had FLORIDA QUARTERLY
yours is? said the Caterpillar.
,V Fla. Bookstore, Campus Bookstore, Mike's I
I I Anderson, Publica- 1
I ATAIII I r For Your Needs
I \III Jr I Steve Melnyk textbooks
| \0 | I Steve Melnyk played it safe on his final two holes of lwic%A/ A Kin IICEVY
I regulaton play to insure the Gators a team victory in the NtW AIM U UdKU
recent Miami Invitational Golf Tournament, then went APf*MITFfTLJP AI
out in a sudden death playoff and won the individual AK\*nilEvlUML
Order Your I crown EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES
uroer lour I For this feat he has been named this week's Alligator
I Player of the Week, edging high jumper Ron Jourdan, ART SUPPUES
m|_ I I I who once again cleared the 7-0 barrier in last Saturday's
I Florida Relays and was named the meet's most I STUDY LAMPS
I outstanding athlete.
I Melnyk, battling for the individual title, was in the f*V HA OUTFITS
I final twosome which decided the team championship in wTIVI v/l/IrllD
Seminole I Miami. The Gators were tied with FSU coming into 17 C\A/E ATCUIDTC
when the Seminole player took a double bogey and sWtAlsnlKlw
Melnyk had a chance to take a gamble and attempt to | DETC
I I get over a water hazard in an effort to pick up an extra COLLtvt rfclv I
I I I 111 I Melnyk chose to not take the gamble, getting an easy I COLLEGE SEAL I
Rb I I 111 l I par and picking up the winning team strokes in the fTATiAucuv
11 II II I process. He wound up tied for the individual AA ASCOT STATIONERY
I I II I championship in the process and had to go out and win
this on the first hole of a sudden death playoff. FILM AND DEVELOPING
I 1 I SERVICE I
DEADLINE APRIL 18th
apamasEHH|
Please reserve copies of the 1969 Seminole V m ~
in my name. M
5 ~Tfiave enclosed 5.00 per copy) Bpj
<
I I I *BOOKSTORE
jc You will be notified in the Alligator when the yearbooks have B?|
I branch stores-medical center, browardi
I TRL^PJP^NNING^JOMESAIheJjNiQIiI