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
Blaze Destroys Sigma Nu House

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A FUTILE GESTURE TOM KENNEDY
... firemen attempt to save flaming Sigma Nu house

PRESS
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Vol 61, No. lflf

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MISS UF ~^~
Jo Lynn Pijoy from Panama
City was named Miss UF
Saturday night in judging at the
Reitz Union. Here she smiles
after accepting the award (we
think she's happy!).

The
Florida Alligator

Joan Warren, 28 Candidates
Qualify Under Liberation Banner

Joan Warren, a graduate student in political science, has qualified
as the first woman candidate for president of the student body under
the Liberation Party banner.
Twenty-nine candidates were qualified by Liberation party, which
describes itself in its platform as a radical party which seeks to
become a radical Student Government representing the interests of
the students in opposition to the interests of the administration.
We are offering a radical alternative to candidates running on
personalities and ambition, Miss Warren said. We are running on the
basis of our political platform rather than on individual personality.
Liberation Partys platform, announced Sunday, is divided into
four areas: student democracy, the role of women on campus, the
relationship between the university and the community, and the role
of the university in society.
The platform calls for ultimate student control over the decisions
affecting their lives; improvement of the women students, who, say
party members, are treated as second-class citizens in the university as
(SEE 'LIBERATION' PAGE 2)

JSJS
| Lynn Pijoy |
Named
I Miss UF I
The new Miss UF is Jo Lynn
Pijoy who won over twenty
beautiful contestants Saturday
night in the. annual Miss UF
Contest in the Constans Theatre.
Sponsored by Kappa Alpha
fraternity and a member of
Alpha Delta Pi sorority, Miss
Pijoy lists her home as Panama
City.
First runner-up in the contest
is Margaret Laveme Toms,
followed by Janet Lynn Brooker
as second runner-up.
- j 1
Contestants appeared for
judging in bathing suits and
evening gowns. In the talent
portion of the show Jo Lynn
sang Mr. Snow, from the
popular musical Carousel.

University of Florida, Gainesville

$150,000 Loss; Cleanup Begun

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Associate Editor
Members of Sigma Nu
Fraternity spent Saturday and
Sunday cleaning up the charred
remains of their 40-year-old
house which was gutted by
flames Friday afternoon.
The fire, which began a few
minutes before 3 pjn. in a
second floor bedroom spread
quickly to the third floor and
die roof. Fraternity members
said 1015 men were in the
house at the time of the blaze
and all but one escaped without
injury.
Russ Butler, lieutenant
commander of the chapter, was
trapped on the third floor and
apparently jumped when the
heat became too great. He was
taken to the J. HiOis Miller
Health Center Emergency Room
with a fractured left elbow and

America's Number 1 College Daily

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NICK ARROYO
FIREMAN'S HELPERS
... Greeks lend fireman moral and physical support

right knee cap, a bruised lung
and a small cut on his forehead.
He was later transferred to
the Infirmary and listed in
good condition.
Also injured in the fire was a
fireman, Gerald Smith, who
sprained his back while pulling
one of the hoses. He was treated
and released at the Alachua
General Hospital emergency
room.
Another fireman, Frank
Simmons, passed out from what
was called pure exhaustion.
He was revived and went back to
fight the blaze.
Although much of the ground
floor furniture, including a
piano, was salvaged, very little
was left on the upper two floors.
On the west end of the
second floor, where the fire
began, only a few bed frames,
several desks and chests and the
charred remains of books were

Monday, April 1, 1969

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JOAN WARREN
... first woman candidate

recognizable. In Don Ostergards
room, where fire officials say the
fire began because of faulty
wiring, a row of books sat on a
sagging shelf.
The top floor was completely
burned, and firemen would not
allow reporters there.
Damage to the building was
estimated at $95,000 and
SSS,OCX) to the contents.
Dave Cheshire, chapter
president, said the fraternity
would meet Wednesday night to
consider what additional action
it would take.
UF, Greeks,
Stores Help
Sigma Nu's
By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Executive Editor
Fraternities, department
stores, the Rathskeller and UF
administrators have rallied to
help the 30 Sigma Nu fraternity
members left homeless and
dotheless by a fiery blaze
Friday.
Weve had a fantastic
response, said Jay Gebhardt,
Sigma Nu advisor.
The 25 campus fraternities
offered free meals and lodging to
the stricken Sigma Nu members,
while the Ramada Inn made
available 115 rooms for the
weekend.
Maas Brothers, Sears and
Wilson's stores provided clothing
for the brothers, and the
Rathskeller donated meals
Friday night.
Assistance also came in the
form of:
t A clothes drive, jointly
coordinated by the
Interfratemity Council and
Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity.
Clothes may be donated at
either the IFC office or the SAE
house.
Storage of salvaged items
and furniture, provided by Delta
Tau Delta fraternity members.
Many of the recovered items
(SEE 'SIGMA NU'S' PAGE 3)
Carni-Gras
SI Special
Ends Today
Its carnival time at UF as
Carni-gras week arrives.
Sponsored by Student
Government, Carni-gras will be
located on the parade grounds
next to Florida Field.
Pre-carnival tickets are on sale
through 4:30 pm. today at the
service booth across from the
Hub. Have fun and help your
school. Carni-gras profits go to
the Gator Loan Fund to help
provide National Defense Loans.
UF funds are matched on a nine
to one basis by the federal
-government,
Open from 4:30 pm. to
midnight weekdays and from
noon to 1 am. on Saturday,
Carni-gras will have concessions,
amusements and indude a ferris
wheel, bumper cars, and many
more exciting rides.



Page 2

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 7,1969

300 Make Easter March
To Protest War Injustice

By LARRY JORDAN
Alligator Staff Writer
About three hundred people
marched from UFs Plaza of the
Americas to the Federal building
in downtown Gainesville Sunday
CLIFFORD WEEKS
... a veteran speaks

| JOMO Group Arrested
:j: JOMO Minister of Information Charles Fullwood and four
jj others were arrested and charged with transporting obscene ;£
ij: literature across the state Thursday night by the Hernando jjj:
County Sheriffs Department. jjj:
iji The group was stopped by about eight police cars on 1-75 jjj:
iji while on their way to Sarasotas New College. In the car were jjj:
i> JOMO newsletters, a JOMO film and a SSOC film which the jiji
iji police charged were obscene. jjj:
ij: Fullwood said he had been trailed by a Florida Highway ijij
i$ Patrol car for about three miles before being stopped. He said ijij
iji the officers had no search warrant and were looking for Charles jjjj
ij: Munson. Munson was not in the car. jjj
iji He said they were taken to the sheriffs office and detained jij
iji for approximately six hours before being informed of the jjj
iji charges. $
j:j The penalty for the offense is one year in prison and a SSOO iji;
| fine. |
iji Fullwood said they are scheduled to appear in court in three jjjj
iji months. ijij
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Liberation Qualifies
FROM PA6E ONE
in the rest of society; and university facilities open to all community
organizations.
Also in the platform are planks calling for greater university
pressure on off-campus landlords to end racial and economic
discrimination, and an end to university complicity in the military
system in which the university is a training center for the
military-industrial complex.
Running for student body vice president is David Smith, a senior in
history and a member of SSOC. The treasurer candidate is Robert
Keiser, a senior in history who has served as treasurer of Phi Alpha
Theta, an honorary history society.
For too long theyve been emphasizing businessmen for the
treasurers position, Keiser said. That is not half as important as
knowing the issues involved. The important quality of a treasurer is
knowing where the money should go.
In addition to the three top positions, the Liberation Party is
running two candidates for justices of the Honor Court, and 24
candidates for Student Senate.
Liberation Party presently has some support from SSOC and the
Afro-American Students Association.
SSOC is an organization supporting the party, Smith said. We
are affiliated in that some members of the party are members of
SSOC.
Four other candidates have now qualified for president, with
another four qualifying as vice presidential running mates.
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-weekly, 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 $ 10.00 per year or $3.50 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone
of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers
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.

in a protest demonstration
against the Vietnam war.
The demonstration, organized
by the April 6th Committee, was
made up of students clad in the
usual hippie garb of bell
bottom pants and love beads,
and some adults with children.
With chants of Peace Now,
they marched east down
University Avenue to the
Federal building where a variety
of speakers told them that U.S.
involvement in Vietnam and the
death of Martin Luther King
were wrong.
Clifford Weeks, a Black
student at Sants Fe Jr. College,
addressed the crowd at the
Federal building.
Weeks, a veteran himself, told
the crowd that Black veterans
were tired of fighting in Vietnam
and returning home to the
same old political gab, token

freedom and token
opportunities.
In war it is always the poor
of a nation that suffers most,
Weeks said, and this war is
certainly no exception.
It is the Vietnamese peasant
whose houses are burned, whose
fields are trodden over, and
whose people are so mercifully
slaughtered that suffer.
Ed Freeman, former
chairman of SSOC, told the
crowd, when marches dont
bring changes in government,
that is the time we have to act.
The April 6th Committee
placed a memorial to Alachua
County natives killed in Vietnam
in the center of the Federal
buildings plaza.
The memorial is made out of
bricks with each brick
representing an Alachua County
native who died in Vietnam.
ISSUE Rallies
Issue party will be holding a
rally today and every Monday
until student government
elections, April 24, in the Plaza
of the Americas.
The rally, the first in a
three-part series called Issue
Partys Gentle Monday will run
from 11 pm. until 1 pm.
We are inviting the students
to have lunch with us, John
Mica, Issue candidate for student
body president, said. Almost all
of the candidates on the Issue
ticket will be present to speak
briefly and talk with students.
Cabinet Meets
UF Student Body President
Clyde Taylor will hold his
cabinet meeting at 4:30 pm.
today in the Student
Government offices.
All cabinet and major
Student Government agency
heads are required to attend and
bring final reports if they have
not already done so.
The reports were due last
Monday, and the meeting is the
final deadline. Without a final
report there is no way we can
possibly recognize anybody who
served in the administration,
Taylor said.

tBHASKAR ,i, 1
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SHALA
"Exotic Dancers of India \
Tuesday April 8 8:00 pm
Reitz Union. Ballroom j
| Students 75{ I
| Tickets on sole at Reitz Union box office ]

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RANDY BASSETT
IN MEMORY OF ALACHUANS LOST
... memorial is raised before Federal building
LARGE QUARTER DELLS GRADE A
FRIED 4 CHICKEN
NIGHTS ONLY
SELF-SERVICE NO TIPPING
BcamLibhi
313 West
bfclfflUJill] :m University Ave.
Downtown
Gainesville



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RANDY BASSETT
HUNDREDS OF SPECTATORS WATCHED
.. ; as firemen completed their.wet and grimey task
Burned-OutGreeks Aided

f FROM PA6t ONE J
were retrieved by students while
the fire still raged.
9 Storage of perishable food,
provided by the Rathskeller.
A keg of beer, donated by
Broward Hall residents and
consumed during a clean-up
party Saturday.
Lodging, offered by
University Gardens apartments.
9 Clothing and other help
offered by the 14th Street
Church of Christ.
We are in the process of
contacting other merchants
throughout the city to obtain
help, IFC President Steve Zack
said.
Zack said the clothing drive
had netted a considerable
amount of items, but added
shoes were still needed.
UF President Stephen C.

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TOM KENNEDY^
NOT TOO HAPPY
Sigma Nu Commander Dave Cheshire views the aftermath

OConnell, who visited the
fraternity members during a
Friday night meeting, also
offered his support and
assistance to the group.
President OConnells visit
meant quite a bit to the guys,
Gebhardt said.
Gebhardt emphasized his
appreciation to all groups and
individuals who offered their
assistance to the Sigma Nus.
He said plans were underway
to replace the 40-year-old house
with a new structure on the
same site;
We anticipate rebuilding on
the same site, he said, because
it is too great a spot to ever give
up.
The size of the house and
amount to be spent on it is yet
to be determined, Gebhardt
said. We do have a number of

architects who are Sigma Nu
alumni and well be talking to
one in Miami in the near future
to begin the planning, he said.
With the rising cost of
materials and labor I cant see
how we can build an adequate
house for under $200,000, he
said.
The three-story house nearly
razed by the early afternoon
blaze was insured for $85,000,
Gebhardt said, while its
contents not including
personal property was insured
for up to $20,000.
But a $17,700 mortgage will
have to be paid off with some of
the insurance money, he said.
He estimated the cost of the
lot where the now-blackened
shell stands at $155-165,000
conservatively speaking.
Meanwhile, Gebhardt said, he
has advised the fraternity
members to try to find
apartments in the same area.
I cant guarantee 1 can get a
house right away, he said.

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FIRE TAKES ITS TOLL
... Fireman Gerald Smith strains his back

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SALVAGING WHAT THEY CAN
... Sigma Nus and Greek friends save first-floor furniture
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SNORKEL'S-EYE VIEW OF THIRD FLOOR
... A powerful blast enters the upper story

Monday, April 7, 1969. The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 7, 1969

Shots Given
To Travelers
Students who are planning to
travel to foreign countries this
summer should come to the
Infirmary during the next three
weeks to plan their
immunizations.
Multiple injections are needed
for travel to many countries. For
maximum safety and
effectiveness they should be
spaced over six to eight weeks.

Student Book Exchange
Inventory Is Completed

The Student Book Exchange has completed its
inventory of sold books which are listed above.
Holders of cards with these numbers will receive
checks in the mail in about 10 days according to
Kevin Davey, exchange director.

2 279 473 738
3 280 474 739
12 283 744
13 284 477 745
27 478 746
36 290 474 748
41 292 481 754
55 293 4 82 761
59 294 4 85 763
60 296 493 776
63 297 492 777
65 299 496 795
72 303 498 805
76 3 <>6 499 807
79 310 501 811
86 315 SOI 813
89 316 504 816
99 317 505 818
101 3,8 SO6 819
, 04 322 507 820
~4 323 509 822
~8 324 511 823
121 327 512 824
,22 329 519 826
123 330 520 827
,25 331 525 828
,27 332 526 831
130 333 529 832
134 334 530 836
,45 335 531 837
164 33S 533 838
176 338 sso 840
168 345 553 843
,76 356 554 847
179 363 555 848
,83 365 556 851
185 369 557 854
200 370 563 857
202 382 509 861
203 384 575 863
204 390 576 864
205 392 577 865
206 393 579 866
207 393 584 867
2,| 39 6 59, 869
212 399 593 873
2,5 401 629 874
2,7 403 632 876
2,9 412 638 877
220 413 640 881
222 415 642 883
223 416 645 884
224 418 646 885
227 420 647 886
228 42 648 890
230 422 650 892
231 423 655 904
235 424 656 907
236 425 658 912
237 426 661 915
238 429 664 918
240 430 670 920
243 433 673 931
245 434 676 934
247 435 677 938
248 439 682 943
249 440 686 946
250 443 690 947
253 444 691 960
254 445 698 961
256 449 712 962
257 450 713 981
262 452 714 984
265 454 716 986
268 456 717 991
269 460 722 992
270 463 723 993
272 464 724 994
274 467 735 999
276 468 736 1000
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SAL ES-SER VICE VICERE
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CRANE IMPORTS

DROPOUTS
NO TAXES, NO f^O^RKIN6^ETERs/)
SMOG, NO RIOTS, NO INFLATION, NO
NO POLITICIANS, WP UNEMPLOYMENT, No
NO WAR, NO 1 EMPLOYMENT, NO
HATRER.. ) /i\)[ CRIME IN THE /

1001 1085 1156 1195 1243 1311
1003 1096 1157 1197 1244 1315
1005 1097 1160 1199 1252 1316
1006 1109 1161 1203 1253 1318
1007 ~10 1162 1205 1259 1320
1010 m 2 1167 1210 1277 1325
1028 1114 H6B 1211 1280 1326
1029 1119 1169 1213 ,282 1329
1042 1132 1177 1214 1284 133*
1044 1140 1179 1217 ,290 1346
1064 1143 HBO ,219 ,292 1348
1065 1142 B2 ,220 1293 1349
1068 1147 1189 1226 1295 1330
1071 1148 1192 1237 1306 1351
1083 1149 1194 ,240 1307 1352
The Supervisory Committee of the Gainesville,
Florida Campus Federal Credit Union has just
completed a 100 per cent account verification as of
March 28, 1969, of all members' accounts. If you
do not receive your statement of account, or if any
discrepancies are noted, please contact the
Supervisory Committee, P.O. Box 1017,
Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LE!oo
W 2
\ BEGINNING BRIDGE ~ f
o z
STARTS Mon. April 7 Sj
§ ROOMIIB UNION £
l 7:30 PM I
J 8
CO Ui
o Preregister Room 310 Union 392-1655 w
jji §
tU)NS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS
Hi \ SPECIALS H
I Lunch and Dinner
Wednesday Special B
If STEW & i
1 DUMPLINGS H
i|| Thursday Special |||
BROILED CALVES LIVERI
i & ONIONS 1
I MORRISON'S 1
I CAFETERIAS 8

Those students whose numbers do not appear
may claim their unsold books at the exchange
Monday through Friday of this week between 3 and
5 p.m. No books will be returned after Friday.

BY HOWARD POST
r -WeIL JUST J '- r
[ TO FACE Wa
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jIS^CZISs:
- | ; 1... . I ...rTTTigSSSE^
.JPifSFfS
MONDAY SPECIAL
14 SHRIMP IN A BASKET
yz
I 1225 W UNIVERSITY AVI. V
% BLOCK ERQM CAMPUS
TONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS LESSONS
§ J. WAYNE REITZ UNION I
i LESSONS I
C/3 (A
O m
jjj 8
3 DANCING MONDAYS I
1
Hi Modern Interpretative Dance with Emphasis on o
g Physical Fitness w
g Dates: Apr. 7,14 f 21,28 m
8 Mays 12,19,26 §
|jj Time: 7:00 p.m. 9:00 p.m. z
§ Place: Rooms 245,246 r
8 Cost: SB.OO per person. $
J O
£ i
§ PAINTING FOR FUN TUESDAYS I
2 Fundamental of Design, Color, and Texture as
8 Applied to Modern Art fjj
ft Dates: Apr. 15,22,29 §
May 6,13,20 g
§ Time: 7:30 p.m. 9:30 p.m. r
8 Place: G-4 (Ground Floor) g
Hi Cost: $6.00 per person 2
1 S
? BEGINNING BRIDGE TUESDAYS 1
z t j:
8 Dates: Apr. 8,15,22,29 8
ju May 6,13,20, 27 O
m Time: 7:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m. 8
o Place: Room 118 £
c/j Cost: $7.50 per person 8
o r
w m
3 CHILDRENS BALLET MONDAYS 1
W CO
o Dates: Apr. 7,14,21,28 £
[2 May 5, 12, 19,26 8
Time: (a) 3:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. i
| (b) 4:10 p.m. 5:10 p.m. r
g Place: G-4 (Ground Floor- 8
Hi Cost: $10.50 per person o
§ §
O r
§ CHILDRENS TAP WEDNESDAYS \
Z w
8 Dates: Apr. 9, 16, 23,30 m
ft May 7, 14,21, 28 g
to Time: 4:00 p.m. 5:00 p.m. z
o Place G-4 (Ground Floor)
8 Cost: $10.50 per person g
-J o
S
Z W
r
jn -reregister 3t Hoorn 310 Reitz Union g gw
w gw 392-1655 §
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Secret Vietnam Contacts
Cause Washington Distress

WASHINGTON (UPI) Defense Secretary
Melvin R. Lairds unexpected disclosure that the
United States has engaged in preliminary secret
contacts with North Vietnam in seeking a peace
settlement has caused annoyance and distress both
at the White House and the State Department.
Although officials are reluctant to comment on
the defense secretarys remarks last week, it is
evident from their guarded replies that they regard
Lairds comments to be more unfortunate than
useful.
The source of annoyance stems from President
Nixons clear guidelines that private talks can be
truly private only when they are not discussed in
public.
At his March 14 news conference, President
Nixon had this to say on the general subject of
secret talks:
I trust there will be private talks. I think thats
where this war will be settled, in private, rather than
in public, and this is in the best interests of both

U.S. Bombing Continues
As Ky Returns To Paris

SAIGON (UPI)-U.S. 852
bombers dropped tons of
explosives on bunkers, base
camps and storage areas held by
the Communists Easter Sunday,
American spokesmen said.
The bombers stmck an area
about 70 miles northwest of
Saigon with more than 350,000
pounds of bombs during the
night and early Sunday. There
was no report on extent of the
damage.
On bases and in the Held,
chaplains prayed and retold the
story of the resurrection to Gls
and U.S. Marines as Easter came
to South Vietnam.
Vice President Nguyen Cao
Ky, coordinator of the South
Vietnam delegation to the
Vietnam peace talks, will return
to Paris Monday, it was
announced Sunday.
The announcement by the
South Vietnamese delegation
ended speculation about
whether Ky would fly back to
Saigon for further consultations
with President Nguyen Van
Thieu.
Ky left Paris for Saigon
March 6 but flew to Washington

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last week for the funeral of
former President Dwight D.
Eisenhower and consultations
with U.S. officials, including
President Nixon.
Sirhans Trial
Begins In LA.
LOS ANGELES
(UPI) After 14 weeks and 89
witnesses, Sirhan B. Sirhans
murder trial will go to the jury
this week. Then, the panel of
seven men and five women is
expected to agree with the
defendants own contention that
he killed Sen. Robert F.
Kennedy.
The tiny Arab immigrant has
admitted he killed the New York
senator for my country. In
February, defense counsel Grant
B. Cooper told a prospective
alternate juror, we do not
expect a not guilty verdict.
Tipping Pays
A large security firm is setting
up a special fund to pay tipsters
who tell them of plans to hold
up armored cars.

sides. But public discussion of what I think is
significant progress which is being made along the
lines of private talks I will not indulge in.
Officials are also concerned that Laird, who
claimed in his remarks last Thursday that the secret
talks had produced some sign of progress, could
actually have jeopardized the contacts because of
the extreme reluctance of the Communists to admit
publicly that they are going on at all.
The Nixon Administration is inclined to feel that
in the complexities surrounding a projected
Vietnam peace settlement, in general, it does no
good to make tantalizing if only partial disclosures
of the situation.
On the other hand, some officials acknowledge
that on the U. S. domestic scene, Lairds disclosure
could have one benefit: The knowledge that the
United States has engaged the Communist side in
secret talks satisfies public curiosity and dampens
public pressure for a dramatic sign that the end of
the war in Vietnam is getting near.

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Monday, April 7,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 7, 1969

EDITORIALS
Brotherhood
With all the talk of the fraternity system dying, the
actions of UFs fraternities in the aftermath of the burning
of the Sigma Nu house Friday are an example that the
system is not dying here.
The offers of assistance by the other fraternities and
other groups was tremendous.
9 The other 25 UF fraternities offered free meals and
lodging to the Sigma Nus.
Maas Brothers, Sears and Wilsons stores provided
clothing for the brothers.
The Rathskeller donated meals Friday night.
9 A clothing drive coordinated by the Interfratemity
Council and Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity has been
started.
Delta Tau Delta fraternity is storing much of the
furniture that was salvaged from the house.
9 The Rathskeller is storing perishable food.
9 A keg of beer donated by Broward Hall was consumed
at the clean-up party Saturday.
9 Lodging was offered by University Gardens
Apartments.
9 Clothing and other help was offered by the 14th
Street Church of Christ.
Relations among UFs fraternities are not always on best
levels, but in time of need people will put aside personal
feelings for the good of the system.
Critics of the UF fraternity system say that it is dying
because the number of new fraternity members has not
risen proportionately with the rising enrollment of the
university.
In the case of the UF fraternity system, quality does not
depend on quantity.
And the Sigma Nu fire Friday proves there is a large
quantity of quality in the UF fraternity system and the
university community.
Buy Now, Save
Students interested in saving money, having fun, and
aiding the Gator Loan Fund, should remember advance
tickets to Camigras are only available at the service booth
across from the Hub through 4:30 this afternoon.
The Gator Loan Fund is in the process of raising
$ 100,000 to be matched with federal funds so that students
will continue to be able to secure long-term low-interest
loans.
The loan fund will receive a portion of the revenue from
advance ticket sales through today. Tuesday the price goes
up, and all proceeds go to the carnival owners.
Your fun at the fair, purchased through the GLF, will aid
thousands of UF students dependent upon the loans.
in jT \ / /
Behold, Taxpayer, The Promised Land IkT

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

Black Voices

There is a cult that prevails among the members
of UFs New Left that is insane and ironic. For want
of a better name I call this excursion in personal ego
satifaction the Radical Imperative, or the Im
more radical than you cult.
The cult is insane because, first of all; who is to
accurately define what is radical and what is not?
And secondly, actions, like the world around us, are
in a constant state of flux. What is today may not
be tomorrow. What is radical now will almost
certainly seem foolish and naive later.
The irony of the cult is this: Many sincere and
well meaning people are turned against the
principles of the student movement because of the
Radical Imperative.
Add to this the fact that most student movement
groups, and especially those on this campus, do not
relate to the real world, and we have an extreme
case of tweedledee telling tweedledum hes dumb.
The New Left group on this campus, SSOC, like
its counterparts on campuses all over the world
seem to be out to change the relationship between
the college and its students. By doing this, they
hope to change the relationship between the
students and the rest of society.
All this is well and good, if this is all SSOC seeks
to change. If this is the limit of their capabilities and
their desires we would be safe in saying that they
are really out to change a fundamental relationship
of our society.
On the surface this seems admirable. But is it?
If SSOC is to consider itself an agent for
neglected changes in the fundamental relationships
of this society, then they must relate their actions
to the world outside the campus proper.
Os course the university is the first institution at
hand that mirrors these neglected changes. But the
university only reflects society as a whole. To attack
the problems in any meaningful way, you must
change society.
You must attack the problems at their root and
this means attacking the middle class oriented
society that, perhaps, many of you would seek to
substain.
"There is undoubtedly a lot of short-run mileage
to be gained by concentrating on campus problems.
In the long run, however, the short-term advantages
will be negated by the continued existence of
fundamental inequities in the outside world.
The most glaring area where these inequities exist
is in race relations. --
; A

The Radical Imperative

ecSpeaking Out aaeeeaq.
j Look At Me
Loooooseooo By Gordon Sellers J
Look at me in my new uniform
Look at my Black shiny shoes
Listen to the Niggers
Ow, Mr. Policeman. Dont hit me. Dont kick me no mo.
Please, Mr. Policeman. Dont hit me. Dont push me. Ill go.
Look at the others smile at me as I drag
This Nigger through the street.
Look at his face, his teeth, look at his dragging feet.
Look in there the Niggers dancing the Jig.
Thats O.K. Ill wait a minute. Did someone call me a pig.
Boy youll regret that Ill Please. Give me back my gun.
Ow! Help Police. Hes beating me with my own club.
Look at my torn and shredded uniform.
Look at my scuffed shoes on my dragging feet.
Look at the others laughing at me.
As He drags me through the street.
(EDITORS NOTE: Mr. Sellers is Minister of Education of the state
Junta Os Military Organizations (JOMO).)

By Larry Jordan

The ultimate worth and radicalness of an
all-night sit-in in some administration building with
cries of Freedom now bellowing from every lip,
can be questioned in the light of this.
Which has more meaning? Which really attacks a
fundamental relationship where change has been
neglected in our society? A sit-in which, if it is
successful, will affect only a small portion of
society, or a demonstration which attacks society in
its most neglected area.
The road to such a meaningful response to this
society is not easy. Whites, and you are white, can
not venture into the ghettoes of America with the
safe conduct that they once had.
The Black movement has reached a stage where
overt expressions of our desire for a unified
peoplehood exclude whites. The feel is that whites
would hinder the movement at this stage.
There is an area where white student groups can
be most effective, however. The white communities
of this nation are fertile ground for movement
which can bring meaningful and lasting results to
our racial problems.
It is apparent that SSOC, by steering away from
this problem area, is not really concerned with
bringing forth meaningful and lasting changes.
It is also apparent that SSOC thinks that all you
have to do is articulate a problem and it is solved. It
takes a lot of work, meaningful work, to see a
problem reach an ultimate conclusion.
The ego satisfying game of Whos the most
radical of us all? will never bring about the
fundamental changes that they profess to be
working for.
But then, maybe SSOC itself is merely a game.
The
Florida Alligator
Published by students of the University of
Florida under the auspices of the Board of
Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Room 330,
Reitz Union. Phqfie 392-1681, 392-1682 or 392-1683.
Opinions express in the Florida Alligator are those of
the editors or of the writer of the article and not those
of the University of Florida.



FROM LSD TRAFFIC

Criminal Coffers Get Boost

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
last of a three part series on
LSD.)
By Alligator Services
The spread of LSD use over
the past few years has created an
entirely new and lucrative
criminal activity in the
production and sale of the drug,
according to Lewis P. Lasher,
director of the division of case
assistance in the Bureau of Drug
Abuse Control.
The early abuse of LSD
involved drugs that were
diverted from research studies.
Later LSD was obtained from
legitimate sources by fraudulent
representation that users were
engaged in laboratory research,
and in 1963 illicitly produced
LSD was first encountered.
Lasher describes the drug as a
white to tan-colored
(depending on its purity)
powderlike substance. When
dissolved in water, the resulting
solution is colorless, odorless
and tasteless... Because of this
the manner and methods by
which LSD is illegally
transported and sold are
unlimited.
He notes that LSD was first
placed on sugar cubes when sold,
until possession of sugar cubes
soon became synonymous with
LSD possession. Then LSD was
mixed with baking powder and
food dyes and placed in gelatin
capsules, until the capsules
became too obvious. Since then
LSD has been found on a variety
of items, from animal crackers,
chewing gum and antacid tablets
to suckers, handkerchiefs and
postage stamps.
At the present time there is
no legitimate manufacture of
LSD in this country and LSD
users are entirely dependent
upon the illicit manufacture and
transportation of the drug.
Lasher describes the illicit
manufacturing facilities
discovered in the past two years
as ranging from crude to
sophisticated laboratories and
produced by amateurs as well
as by accomplished chemists.
Manufacturing conditions in
the crude laboratories have been
deplorable and, of course,
quality controls are nonexistent.
The clandestine manufacturer is
not concerned about the purity
of safety of his product. His
primary concern is that his
operation remain undisclosed by
the authorities.
He adds, however, that some
of the more knowledgeable and
experienced chemists have
achieved clandestine
production on a near nearcommercial
commercial nearcommercial scale.
Lasher notes that the small
amount required to produce
hallucinations makes it possible
to smuggle and transport a large
number of doses in a small
amount of material.

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An ounce of LSD powder
represents approximately
300,000 doses of 100
micrograms each. . One
kilogram of LSD powder would
supply 10 million doses of 100
micrograms each. At the user
level, each dose of LSD has a
potential resale value of $5.
Theoretically then, a kilo of
LSD would have a street-level
market value of SSO million.
E x perime ntal investigations
9
with LSD began in this country
in 1953 and from about 1960 to
present, illegal production,
distribution and use of LSD
began to mushroom, according
to Smith.
Public hearings began to
mount also and after extensive
congressional hearings, the Drug
Abuse Control Amendments
were passed in an effort to
control use of depressant,
stimulant and hallucinogenic
drugs.
Dr. Jean P. Smith sees the
penalties as designed to reduce
illegal traffic and control supply.
Quarterly Now
Seeking Talent
The Florida Quarterly, UFs
student-edited periodical of the
arts, will hold an organizational
meeting tonight at 7:30 in the
Quarterlys office, 336 Reitz
Union.
Students interested in
working with the Quarterly in
the areas of promotion, sales,
business, editorial and
advertising for the remainder of
the quarter and for the summer
issue are urged to attend, editor
Jessica Everingham said.
The future, objectives and
concept of the magazine will be
discussed, she said. Talent,
money, good looks or a car are
not necessary. The editor and
staff will be available for
questions.
Everyone has some kind of
talent and anyone can learn,
Miss Everingham said.
h rn"*

Thus, under Federal laws,
possession of LSD for personal
use is not a crime; but selling,
giving, or distributing LSD is
illegal and violators are subject
to one year in prison or $ 1,000
fine, or both. The laws do not
aim to stop drug abuse by
convicting the curious,
adventuresome, or misguided
person who tries LSD.
The enforcement efforts of
the Bureau of Drug Abuse
Control are impressive, Smith
reports, with 382 cases
investigated and over a million
and a half dosage units of
hallucinogens seized in an 11
month period in 1966-67.
He calculates the street value
of the seized drugs at just
under $9 million, and the
indirect savings in terms of
human problems and mental
disturbances prevented by these
seizures are inestimable.
Preventive measures are the
most productive means of
solving the problem of drug
abuse, Smith writes. By
participating in information and
education programs, people of
all ages develop respect for the
power of drugs... and the risks
of self-experimentation with
powerful drugs.
We Missed You
During Break.
ATO
brothers and
pledges,
WELCOME BACK.
Love
YOUR LITTLE SISTERS

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Monday, April 7, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 7, 1969

Page 8

Campus Crier
\\ Sponsored by Student Government. J
A TODAY
f is the last day you can buy advance
ticket books for CARNI-GRAS 69
ARE YOU REALLY CONCERNED?
BUT REALLY?
SAMPSON CAN BE A REAL OPPORTUNITY
ALL SAMPSON VOLUNTEERS AND NEWLY-INTERESTED
STUDENTS ARE URGED TO ATTEND THE SAMPSON
COMMUNITY INVOLVEMENT WORKSHOP CONFERENCE.
THE AGENDA WILL INCLUDE:
. " A
o K.Z. Chavez of Westinghouse Corp.
U. of F. Professors
e VISTA Volunteers
"T . *' v .'
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Constans Theatre, Reitz Union
April 12
9:00 A.M.
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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE I
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)
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)
61 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)
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)
Reconditioned Allstate scooter, in
good running condition! Leaving
school, must sell! $65.00. Call
372-0509 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. Woman's 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, IV;
bath, excellent cond., $350 down
and assume pyments. Call Beverly
376-4616; 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)
In-Hnf Chair- AZii I
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BERYL REID **(%)
Mrt'xoiof
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ihese two Allied agents
explosive drama of an Allied
team parachuted into the
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lines during K orld If ar 11.
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Monday, April 7, 1969. The Florida Alligator.

FOR SALE
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)
FREE! Cute kittens 1 mo. old 3
male, 2 female. Your choice while
they last. Call Lynn 378-5541 after
5. (A-3MOB-P)
STEREO TAPE RECORDER
Wollensak, T-1580,
speakers, and accessories, new
329.95. Will sell for sloolittle used.
Tel-378-1273. J. Griffin.
(A-lt-109-p)
1962 VOLKSWAGEN. Very good
condition. Recently inspected. $495
376-3188. (A-3t-109-p)
COLOR TV. Beautiful Danish
modern walnut cabinet. 1968 model,
perfect condition. Must sell for
school expenses. SSOO or best offer.
(A-3t-109-p)
SONY TAPE DECK with tapes. One
month old, $135. Pickett Slide Rule
model N 4 Vector type log log dual
base, S2O. Call Steve, 378-6394.
(A-3t-109-p)
YAMAHA 1968 lOOcc. Perfect
condition, only 1500 miles, $295.
Call 376-0936. TENNIS Closeout Sale Ladies
dresses, fancy pants; men's shorts,
shirts; jackets, floppy hats, covers,
presses, etc. Call 372-5454.
(A-2t-109-p)
FOR RENT
£
!?;?;;;>>>>:' v.v.v;-
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)
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, In.c,
Phone 376-6461. (B-221-105-C)
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)
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Page 9

FOR RENT |
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)
MALE ROOMMATE ,wanted for
Summit House Apt. $41.75 per
month plus */ of utilities. Air cond,
pool, cable TV. Call 372-5552.
(B-3t-109-p)
ONLY 1 blk from campus. 1 female
to share apt. with 2 girls. $122 for
quarter. Quiet. 378-8074.
(B-2t-109-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)
1 WANTED
nwo wwrwi Innnn nnn n Irn n 1 f) W
NEED ONE ROOMMATE to move in
immediately with 3 other boys.
Olympia Apt. 107. $34.50 per mo.
plus utilities. Call 376-9782.
(C-3t-109-p)
MALE ROOMMATES for
comfortable, spacious 3 bdrm. house
near University. All apt. advantages
and privacy. Call Steve, 376-9592.
(C-3t-109-p)
NEED FEMALE TO SHARE 1 bdrm.
apt. in Colonial Manor. Pool, air
cond., carpeted. $62.50/n.o. plus V*
utilities. Call 378-3514. (C-3t-109-p)
LANDMARK: One male roommate
wanted. 2 bdrm. immediate
occupancy. $45 per mo. Pool, health
club, A.C. Call Rick, 376-4313
anytime. (C-st-109-p)
MODELS We are interviewing for a
Playboy Playmate from the state of
Florida. Its high time IF interested
in hard work and can meet
requirements. Contact Bill R. Horne
or Gus Mustelier. All interviews by
appointment only we are
sincere Roy Green Studio, *nc.
372-4656. (C-10t-109-p)
RIDE WANTED to Ft. Benning, Ga.
every weekend. Will share expenses
and driving. Please call 392-7638.
(C-3t-109-p)
Need roomies for 3 qtr. & sum.
Furnished, nice, F. Quar. Apt. $25
mo. 378-7197 leave No. (C-st-106-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)
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)
Baby sitter wanted two mornings a
week in my home. Must have
transportation. 372-7946.
(C-2t-108-P)

| WANTED I
&;ssrws?;*xcsx*xc*N< Roomate wanted: i.ioney 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)
Room Wanted: apt. 6 Fredrick
Garden Apt. $41.25 a mo. 378-5642.
Pool, air conditioning. (C-3t-107-P)
HELP WANTED
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 WANTEDFEMALE. 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 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
376-5242, Gville for Interview.
(E-st-105p)
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)
Male desk clerk over 21 yrs. evening,
nights, weekends. Open, bondable,
neat, reliable in person. Tom Sawyer
Motel. (E-st-108-P)
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, permanent with
advancement program. Call Ed
Simmons. Allied Personnell of
Gainesville 1800 N. Main 376-4611.
(E-st-105-p)
BABYSITTER Must be congenial
and reliable. Work with adorable
1-year-old girl MF 8:3012.
Excellent working conditions high
pay. 378-0387. (E-st-109-p)
NEED PART TIME and full time
salesmen for men's retail clothing
store. Experience preferred. For
interview apply in person at
Silvermans, 225 W. Univ. Ave.
(E-3t-109-p)
AUTOS I
}
1963 Falcon Sprint 2 dr. nt., radio,
heater, recently rebuilt 260 cu. in.
VB, 4 speed, tach., new tires. Call
378-8802 or see Bill at 21 IT Flavet.
(G-st-109-p)
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-3t-108-P)
1959 PORSCHE coupe 1600,
AM-FM radio, new pirellis, SIOOO
firm. Call 378-3742 after 6:00 p.m.
(G-3M07-P)
VW 65 with 68, 1500 engine,
replaced 2 month ago $950 firm.
Call at 378-7573. (G-5M07-P)
On his neck i^L
he wore the
brand of a killer
On his hip
he wore
vengeance.
National Genual 55
ELVIS W
PRESLEY
as
CHARRDI
[cfe mmwmmc (gj
ALSO AT 9:15
"HOW SWEET/T IS!"
JAMES GARNER
DEBBIE REYNOLDS

PERSONAL
Graduate student needs female
roommate for summer quarter. Such
an apartment! Call 378-3474. Only
good cooks need apply. (J-3t-106-P)
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)
PLEASE! Will whoever has the Zeta
scrapbook return it or call 378-7846.
No questions aked. (J-st-108-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)
FLORIDA PLAYERS: Come to the
Hoo-Haw Monday, April 7th, at 5:00
in the theatre. DONT BE A NEWIE!
(J-lt-109-p)
FROM THE MOTION OF
MOTOWN, TO THE NASHVILLE
UNDERGROUND HEAR THE
BEST OF BOTH WORLDS ON
WUWU RADIO THE SMOOTH
ONE! (J-109-lt-c)
MINI FESTIVAL anyone wishing
to enter their arts or crafts for the
May 17th show, call Celebration; aft.
392-0299, eve. 372-5429.
(J-st-109-p)
i*Nxx.w.v.vi*i*;apx ; x x x x*x<*x*xxx*x*i;;
I LOST & FOUND |
V
!s x x*x x x*x*xxx%v.*.v;*;*:-x x*x*x > x*x*>**
LOST: Beloved part hound named
KLIK, brown with white chest,
brown floppy ears, fifty pound male.
Reward. Please call 378-4352.
(L-st-109-p)
Lost Yorkshire Terrier N.W. 27 Ave
area. Female, long hair black, tan,
silver. Buffiee" Very samll. S4O
Reward. 378-6803. (L-108-st-p)
Lost Reward. University of Florida
ring; gold with letters SEX on blue
stone, with 1970 and BS on each
side. Initials HAH inside; call
378-8580. (L-4t-106-P)
flMWflonirt nm r fnnwa a 9 arwa onon n non nn n n-irrrnras>a
1 SERVICES |
My office is small. My business is
new. Parking is terrible but youll be
glad you came. Buy your next
eye-glasses at University Opticians,
526 SW 4th Ave. Next to Grey
hound Bus Station, 378-4480.
(M-106-lt-c)
ADORABLE PLAYFUL HEALTHY
KITTENS
ONE MONTH OLD TREE
LEA 376-4053
(J-2t-109-p)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING.
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED.
Free pickup and delivery on and near
campus. Cali 378-2489.
(M-19t-107-p)
NEED A PAINTER? Free estimates
Professional Painting Interior and
Exterior call after 5 or anytime on
weekends 378-4855. (M-10t-105-p)
INCOME TAX $4 up. Expert service
2 locations to serve you: 1227 W.
Univ. Ave. (across from Ramada Inn)
& 107 N. Main St. 378-9666.
(M-12M04-P)
A Iternators Generators Starters
Electrical systems tested repairs.
Auto Electrical Service, 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-tt-iu^-C)
Income Tax. Experienced tax
A uracy guaranteed. Call
J 92-1517 after 7:30 p.m. $3.00 and
up. (M-5M06-P)
gPgjIjLAST 2 DAYS
Calendar Calendaradull
adull Calendaradull town until
Sheriff McCullough
took over
Blj NOW



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 7, 1969

Gators Tame Tigers,
Tighten Up SEC Race

By MARC DUNN
Alligator Sports Editor

UFs Gators moved back into
the Southeastern Conference
Eastern Division baseball picture
over the weekend with two wins
over the Auburn Tigers.
UF is now 52 SEC and
147 overall. Tennessee who is
the division leader, dropped a
game to Georgia. This tightened
up the division.
The Gators tamed the Tigers
3-2 Saturday and B4 Friday.
Saturdays win was behind
the five-hit pitching of Jim
Courtier, now 6l. Auburns
Earl Nance collected his second
defeat against no wins before he
was ejected from the game.

..v f
m V | sJHLÂ¥ >.
YOU CALL IT TOM KENNEDY
... Auburn's John Shafer stretches for base hit
Gator Mermen No. 9,
Six Named All-American
Senior Andy McPherson led the UF swimming team to their
highest finish ever in the recent NCAA Championships at Indiana
University. f
McPherson, the Gator captain from Jlcxfbnville finished third in
the 50-free with a 21.4 clocking and captured ninth place in the
100-free with a time of 47.5.
The likeable McPherson also led the Gator relay teams to a ninth
place finish in the 400-medley relay and a fifth place finish in the
400-free relay.
McPhersons efforts along with nine other Gator swimmers gave
Florida ninth place in the meet, their highest standing ever.
McPherson was named to the all-American squad with Bill Strate,
Jimmy Perkins, Bruce Williams, Steve Hairston, and Mark McKee.
We have worked for many years to make the top ten and by a
tremendous team effort we were able to reach our goal, Gator Coach
Bill Harlan said. McPhersons performance was the highest individual
Gator finish in NCAA history.
The teams in order of NCAA finish were: 1. Indiana, 2. Southern
Cal, 3. Stanford, 4. Michigan, 5. Yale, 6. Cal State at LB, 8. Ohio
State, 9. Florida and Oregon.

Hawks Lead
NBA Playoff
ATLANTA (UPI) The
Atlanta Hawks clicked off 11
quick points to open up the
fourth quarter Sunday afternoon
and then held on to the
momentum to drop San Diego
112 to 101 in a first round
National Basketball Association
playoff game.
The victory gave the Hawks a
3-2 game edge in the only
semi-final division match in the
NBA still alive. The series
continues Monday night in San
Diego.
Los Angeles, New York and
Boston all advanced a division
finals last week. The winner of
this semi-final series will meet
the Lakers for the Western
Division championship.

Nance was protesting the
umpires call at first base and
defending teammate Ken
Dempsey, who was ejected from
the bench, when he apparently
said the wrong word or words wordswhich
which wordswhich led to his ejection.
The Gators spotted Auburn
two runs in the first inning
before scoring single runs in the
third, fourth and fifth innings.
The outcome of the game was
in doubt until the final out in
the top of the ninth inning.
After, two outs in the ninth
inning UFs second baseman
Leon Bloodworth and right
fielder Rod Macon bumped into
each other on a fly ball by
Dennis Womack.
Womack went to second on

r Climb aboard -'Lx r\
The S.S. Winn jammer
{ Meals served from 11:00 AM to I
Midnight
j Bernie Sher at the organ jJ
? on {(
\ Thursday, Friday & Saturday \\
f)
Oysters & clams on the half shell '1
Michelob on draft A
Steaks & Seafoods our Specialty
Visit our Package Store competitive area .31
prices Try our Special package deal i\\
for Student Organizations. <
At the sign of the beacon light,.
. Cocktail Lounge til 2AM l
a 1- Harry Lawton, Manager
520 S.W. 2nd Ave.

the play and moved to third
after Gator shortstop Tommy
Blankenship errored on a ground
ball by Russ Walker.
Courrier preserved the win by
fanning the next batter, Ty
Coppinger.
The Gator hitting attack was
led by Skip Lujack, with two
base hits and one RBI. Third
baseman Rod Wright also got
two hits and scored two of the
Gators runs.
UF got three runs on 10 hits
and four errors, while Auburn
collected two runs on five hits
and committed two errors.
The Gators play at home
Tuesday against Belmont Abbey
at 3 p jn.
Auburn-2 ab r h
Dempsey, cf 3 11
Haefner, cf 10 0
Shafer, ss 4 12
Blakeney, 3b 3 0 0
Bldsre, lb 4 0 0
Hollis, c 3 0 0
Tidwell, ph 1 0 0
Womack, If 4 0 1
Walker, 2b 4 0 1
Coppinger, rs 4 0 0
Nance, p 2 0 0
Eisencher, p 10 0
Totals 34 2 5
Florida-3 ab r h
McTheny, cf 3 0 0
Turlingtn, ph 0 0 0
Macon, rs 0 0 0
Bklwrth, 2b 4 0 0
Wright, 3b 2 2 2
Schrgh, 3b 10 0
Ovca, c 3 0 2
Lujack, 2b 4 0 2
Dobie, rs-cs 4 0 0
Blnkshp, ss 111
Harmon, If 2 0 1
Gruber, If' 2 0 0
Courier, p 3 0 2
Totals 29 3 10
Auburn 200 000 000 2
Florida 001 110 00X 3
RBI Hollis, Lujack, Blankenship. E
Bloodworth 2, Wright, Blankenship, Cop
pinger, Walker, 28-Womack. DP
Auburn 3. SB Blankenship, Courier
Gruber. SF-Blankenship.
ip h r er bb so
Nance (L.O-2) 5 9 3 3 4 1
Eisenacher 3 1 0 0 3 0
Courier (W,6-l) 9 5 2 11 7
WP Eisenacher. T-2:ll. U-Wedemeyer
and Koser
' Have
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Netters Smash Georgia,
9-0 Conference Win

The UF tennis team downed
Georgia for its First conference
win, 9-0, Saturday.
The Bulldogs Danny

1J w W
W
i Y ,r s"' $-7- v ,,'; 'i,,C_;
1 ^ 7"Vl'' V>B > ** \
Jtmtk | ** (MF*^
IHHHHbQH t **< mKBm.
oops NICK ARROYO
... Neely lets one get by

Cells Drop
Knicks First
In Playoff
NEW YORK (UPI) John
Havliceks 25 points, including a
key three point play late in the
fourth quarter, sparked the
Boston Celtics to a 108-100
victory over the New York Knicks
Sunday afternoon in the opening
game of the National Basketball
Association Eastern Division
playoff final.
Game two in the
best-of-seven series will be
played Wednesday night at
Boston.
The Knicks, behind Walt
Frazier, the games high scorer
with 34 points, managed to cut a
15-point deficit to only four at
94-90 when Havlicek hit for his
three-point play with four
minutes remaining.
A basket by Frazier closed
the gap but Havlicek, Bailey
Howell and Em Bryant managed
to keep the Celtics safely in
front the rest of the way.
Howell was Bostons second
high scorer with 21 points,
followed by Sam Jones with 18
and Bryant with 13. Willis Reed
followed Frazier in the Knicks
attack with 24 points and Dick
Barnett added 21.
Boston managed to overcome
a cold shooting first quarter by
outscoring New York 194 at the
outset of the second period.
It was the Knicks who could
not find the basket early in the
second period, scoring only two
field goals in the first seven
minutes.
New York managed to reduce
a 12-point deficit to five at
4742 but three baskets by
Howell within a one-minute span
enabled Boston to take a 5649
lead at halftime.
Miller-Brown I
I
oMT?** I
NORTH OF Xh
THE MALL Mfl
376-4552
AUTHORIZED
DEALER
I I 11111 l IIMIII-J

Birchmore, ranked the No. 2
man in the South in his age
bracket (17) was whipped by
Gator No. one man, Armi Neely,

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
Co rvair Specialist
1031 So. Main __37l>-7771__

YOU ARE INVITED TO OUR ANNUAL I
SUMMER DEMONSTRATION I
In which we prove to the Es-
P§tablishment our qualifications
as casua l clothiers. Some of
the highlights are pictured:
P%Bisg&s sport coats and slacks in a lp|4p4a
wide variety. Sport shirts, knits
M and other such will be on hand, pl#|
flllllllp too. To demonstrate their ex ex|||Bp|
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TWO LOCATIONS I
13 W. UNIV. AVE. & THE MALL I
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64,3-6,6-3.
He was the toughest
competition I have faced yet,
said Birchmore of Neely, after
the matches.
The Gators square off against
Washington University Tuesday
at home.
Gator No. 2 player Charlie
Owens was played to three sets
by Bulldog Bill Shippey, but
Owens came out ahead, 6-2,6-8,
64.
Steve Belland downed Brant
Bailey 6-1, 6-2; Jamie Pressly
outhustled Norm Holmes 64,
6-2; and Greg Hilley nosed out
Sam Fuller 64, 6-2 in the other
singles matches.
Owens and Hilley, Pressly and
Dave Lunetta copped both
doubles matches for the UF over
the Bulldogs. The win left the
netters 12-1-1 on the season.

/|lgb\ STCfIK sHflK i
Student Special
(With The Coupon) 1
Our Regular 88t Steakburger I
Luncheon And Any 15C Drink
$1.03 Value Only 85< plus tax
Steak n Shake 1
161 OS.W. 13th St. Gainesville I
TBIBSTY"'"
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W.C. FIELDS
i n
TWO CLASSICS
"THE BIG THUMB
"THE GREAT McGONIGAL
SHOW STARTS AT 9
ITS FREE
This is '69 Bring A Friend

Monday, April 7, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 7, 1969

Gator Melnyk Fires
( Gulf Record 64

By CHUCK PARTUSCH
Alligator Sports Writer
Charging the final 18 holes
with the determination of
Arnold Palmer, UF All-American
Steve Melnyk fired a
record-breaking 64 Saturday to
lead the Gators to an easy
victory in the Gulf-American
Intercollegiate Golf Gassic.
UF finished 51 strokes ahead
of runnerup East Tennessee
State, 11461197, six under par
over the extremely tough par 66
Cape Coral Golf and Country
Club course.
Potential contenders for the
Big Ten Conference Golf
Championship, Purdue, finished
third, 52 strokes back. The
Gators posted one of their finest
efforts as a team since winning
the NCAA at Las Cruces, New
Mexico last June.
All-American Melnyk, who
has not lost a match this year in

Jourdan 'Passes 7-Foot Mark,
Named Record Relays MVP

High jumper Ron Jourdan
was selected the outstanding
performer of the State Record
Relays in Columbia, S. C.,
Saturday when he leaped over
the seven foot mark for the 20th
time this season.
Though there was no official
team title, the Gators would
have won it had there been.
The team meets Baptist
College on the home track today
at 2.
Jourdan was in academic
trouble earlier last week and
there were reports that he had
flunked out of school. But, head
coach Jimmy Carnes pointed out
that his star has until April 18 to
makeup an incomplete in a
biology course.
Jourdan took the test
Students
Bt Adventurous
Come out and
Explore the Bucket
At Westgate you just
might surprise yourself
with discoveries in
ART SUPPUES
ANDQUMG
PIXFRAMMG
PANT, BRUSHES
VARNISHES A
COATNGS
WALL COVERINGS
pwjl
L/J
112 SW Uth St.

s§\ :
. ~
ALL SMILES
... All-American Melnyk happy

Thursday and passed, and has
been readmitted to school,
according to Carnes.
The Gator squad should have
little trouble with Baptist today
although the small school did
turn in a scrappy performance
against the UF last year.

Putting you first, keeps us first
GM
MAfIK Os EXCELLENCE
I A HHra if
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| jjk |
Baasl lr
I pMH
Camaro SS Sport Coupe with Rally Sport equipment
Instant vacation.
Camaro-the Hugger

A lot of people have the idea
that a vqrajgon begins only when
you gefwnere youre going.
Obviously, they havent vaca vacationed
tioned vacationed in Camaro, the Hugger..
You start relaxing the moment
you come in contact with
Camaros contoured bucket

winning eight individual golf
tournaments, was 10 strokes
down going into the final 18
holes.
Melnyk charged East
Tennessee State ace Tom
Mullinax, the three day leader,
with eight birdies in defeating
Mullinax by five shots.
Mullinax soared to a final
round 79, taking a quadruple
bogey nine on the ninth hole.
Mullinax had 66-717179 for
a 72 hole total of 288.
Melnyk hit 18 straight
greens, said Gator Golf Coach
Buster Bishop. It was the finest
round of golf Ive ever seen
played by anyone.
Melnyk undercut the previous
course record by two strokes in
shooting 73-72-7364.
I was spinning my wheels
for three rounds, said Gator ace
Melnyk. But then everything
just fell into place on the final
round.
FRUIT SALE
Indian River
Grapefruit
$3.00/carton (4/5 bu.)
Call The Citrus Club
392-1996
1:30 5:30 pm

seats. You feel snug without
feeling stuffed in.
Now youre getting in the right
frame of mind to consider some
other attractions. Like Astro
Ventilation in every model. And,
road sense that gives you the
feeling this is one car that knows

I fHI ME Mil IMI IlElim
'^~r&nU ) lin -BECKUM OPTICIANS
21 Wit Univtri ty Av*.. jOiff*vilic, H. PH*e 376-351#
SPECIAL
INTRODUCTORY
v PRICE...
690
THE REIBEMAM
To celebrate Our 40th Birthday were introducing a NEW
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old-fashioned dill pickle.
PRICE GOOD THRU SUNDAY APRIL 20TH
mftomw
mSw
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GET RESULTS WITH GATOR ADS

its way aroundanything.
Start your vacation early this
year. The minute you step into
a Camaro. Your Chevrolet dealer
will make all travel arrangements.
Sports-Recreation Dept