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
Answer UF Quarter Survey Today
SEE STORY PAGE 3

PRESS
Pace-IViaker
All-American

Vol. 61, No. llj

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A SECOND LOOK
That's exactly what Alligator photographer Nick Arroyo took, in
this picture of carnival workers setting up Carnigras attractions. It's all
done with mirrors, my friend. Not magic at all.

Devaney, Jesse Plan Candidacy
On Human Relations Theme

Human relations is the keynote of the campaign of Jim DeVaney
and Dan Jesse, unaffiliated candidates for the student body
presidency and vice presidency, respectively.
Our contention is that relations which exist on this campus
provide only a limited atmosphere of understanding between all the
interests here, DeVaney said Monday.
He blamed the lack of communication on what he termed the
structure of academic emphasis in which undue relevance is placed
on grade point averages and getting a degree.
We believe that the structure here shows the lack of a working
relationship between the administration and the students, added
Jesse. Student Government should impart to the students the
incentive to take action rather than play politics by themselves.
Calling SG a reactive rather than relative force, DeVaney pledged
to channel SG into establishing workable ties with the state for
purposes of education.
The University of Florida is the brain-bank of the state, he said,
but the way it operates now, it just writes books for the state.
On campus issues, the candidates pointed to the Honor System as
an area of potential reform.

Ramey Announces SG Candidacy
Proposing Senate Abolishment

A plan to abolish the Student Senate is a key plank in the platform
of Vic Ramey, 3AS, an unaffiliated candidate for the Student Body
presidency.
The senate would be replaced by monthly campus-wide
referendums in which students would vote on all Student Government
proposals, including funds for campus organizations.
The Honor Court chancellor and SG treasurer would be appointed
by the president, because politics should not be entered into the
monetary and judicial systems of the university.
The president and vice president would serve to represent the
students to the administration in matters of academic and personal
freedom.
Ramey is proposing changes in other areas of the UF, notably
University Colleges grading system in which only a certain number of
grades is allowed for each class. Also proposed is a general
restructuring of C-courses to make them geared to discussion and
interpretation rather than memorization.
Rameys running mate in Edward Nuckles, 3AS. Ramey, who
worked in Charles Shepherds 1967 presidential campaign, concedes
he has little experience in SG.

The
Florida Alligator

University of Florida, Gainesville

SWIMMING IN EIGHT MONTHS?

Faircloth OKs Pool
Planning For Dorms

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Staff Writer
UFs 6,000 dormitory
residents are eight months or less
from taking a dip in their own
swimming pools with a green
light for planning from Attorney
General Earl Faircloths office.
In an April 7 letter, Faircloth
stated he was of the opinion
that no specific legislative
authorization is required for
pool construction.
Earlier, the question of
whether construction bonds
could be issued without approval
of the state legislature caused
Vice President for Business
Affairs William Elmore to ask
for an opinion from the attorney
generals office.

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JK--V ...

JIM DEVANEY
... undue grade emphasis

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VIC RAMEY
... proposes drastic changes

The legal question arose over
the interpretation of two Florida
statutes concerning revenue
certificates.
One requires that
construction of all university
buildings must be subject to the
approval of the state legislature.
The second exempted dormitory
facilities from this approval.
The question was resolved by
including the recreational
facilities under dormitories,
since the pools will be paid foi
in the same manner as housing
units are student rent receipts.
There will be no admission
price to use the pools once they
are completed, but $150,000 has
been set aside from housing fees
to pay for the pools. Also, the
pools will be located within the
confines of land set aside for
student housing purposes.
Once planning begins, there
remains the approval by all
concerned groups before
construction bids can be
released.
Total time between now and
when the pools open ranges
from October to January, with

$10.5 Million Seen
As Lowest Price Tag
For Super-Coliseum

By BILL DUNN
Alligator Assistant Sports Editor
Us planners are beginning to get ready to start to study
construction of a long-needed activities center.
Sound like a long drawn out process? It will be. But step one of the
five phase advanced planning is over. Physical planning Director
Walter Matherly has finished his tour of Alabama, Auburn, Georgia,
North Carolina and Illinois campuses where he looked over facilities
there. He concluded this week that:
t UF needs a center most nearly modelled after Auburn
Universitys complex, the newest in the Southeastern Conference.
Considering inflation expected in the next few years, the UF
center would have a price tag on it of $10.5 million. Support for such
a project should come from a student-fee secured bonding program as
well as contributions from alumni.
t Joint-university-community ownership and management still
needs to be evaluated.
Matherlys report to UF President Stephen C. OConnell contained
few other surprises. The outlook Tuesday however was one of
optimism as most officials in the know considered Mums coliseum
one of the most luxurious and comprehensive facilities in the
conference.
We feel the Auburn Memorial Coliseum represents most nearly the
type of facility that would meet our requirements, Matherly
explained. However, the cost of constructing an activities center here
comparable to the one at Auburn would be approximately $10.5
million, updating Auburns 1966 contract of $6 million because of
expected inflation.
The director said the UFs center would not however be modelled
after Auburns to the nail.

America's
Number One
College
Daily

Wednesday, April 9, 1969

mi* v& < :
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EARL FAIRCLOTH
... gives go-ahead on pools
the latter estimate being given
from both UFs planning
department and the Regents
architects office.
Two pools are planned for the
present. One will serve the
Broward-Yulee area. The second
will be located within the west
campus dorm areas, near
Graham area.
The project is a joint venture
between Student Government
and the Housing Division.



Bicycle Man
Loved Dogs, Life
(Editor's Note: This is the second of a series on the Bicycle
Man, Ray Brannan, who was a familiar figure to several
generations of UF students. This article deals with what kind of
man the Bicycle Man was.)
ByANNE FREEDMAN
Alligator Feature Writer
He was, it seems, the original hippy.
The kind-hearted, good-doing, knowledge seeking kind.
Ray Brannan, the Bicycle Man, was a man not concerned
with pretenses or appearances.
He fixed and sold bikes, rarely bathed or changed clothes,
read constantly, lived in run-down, unkept buddings, loved dogs
and kids arid students.
And they adored him.
But Ray Brannan and the society in which he lived had
different ideas of what is good.
And conflicting ideas on what one has to do to take care of
himself, his home, and his business.
He was a great-big, open-hearted man hed do anything in
the world for anybody, John Howze, chief city housing
inspector said. But he wouldnt keep his property up and his
personal appearance went to pure pot over the years.
UFs registrar's records show that Brannan was enrolled in the
College of Arts and Sciences from 1931-1933.
Dr. Archie Carr, professor of zoology, was a student at UF at
the same time Brannan was.
As a sophmore and a junior he was very active, likely and
intelligent, but as time went on, he withdrew. He became the
first of the hippies and one of the most solid of them, Carr
said.
Ray decided there were other values besides money. It
seems to me he ran his business for the benefit of dogs and kids.
He could have retired a millionaire but he did so much for
free you couldnt tell how his books were going to end up,
Carr said.
Brannan, as a sophomore, was top man on the UF tennis
team, and was considered quite a pro by local residents.
He started a tennis racket re-stringing business after he
dropped out of school, in a small wooden house on the land
now occupied by the Baptist Student Union.
Business went well and Brannan included repairing and selling ;
bicycles. He called his store the Brannan Cycle Shop. During j
World War II and for several years afterwards he held the j
franchise for Harley Davidson motorcycles.
He had to stop selling motorcycles because it made too
much racket for the people in Flint Hall, Mrs. Claudie Mae
Hamilton, a main with the UF since 1047, remembers.
Id see a kid take his bike over to Rays and have him adjust \
the tire, Carl Opp, director of off-campus housing recalled.
How much is it, Mr. Brannan? One dollar. I only have 50
cents. Thats 0.K. And he accepted just the 50 cents, Opp said. \
Animals shared an equal position with children on Brannans
hierarchy of affection
When he used to go to visit his sister in Tennessee hed take
his dogs over to the Humane Society and pay them to keep
them, Mrs. Hamilton recalled.
Sometimes hed have as many as 20 dogs at a time and hed :
keep them up on the second floor of the big house. Theyd bark
out the windows. He was afraid theyd get run over if he let :
them run loose. Mrs. Hamilton said. j

SIGN OF THE TIMES
... traces of the Bicycle Man clutter lawn j
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 SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per quarter.
Th&.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.

Tentative Debates Planned

Debates between the four
presidential candidates may be
upcoming, but for right now,
only the most tentative plans
have been drawn.
Four organizations have so far
expressed an interest in
sponsoring debates. Two service
organizations and two area
councils have approached
Secretary of the Interior Bill
Modlin, but none have concrete
plans as of yet.
Student Government will not
sponsor any debates this year,
and the Interior Secretary will
not moderate them. Modlin
explained this was the role of
interested campus organizations.
Were looking for neutral
clubs and councils to take on
this responsibility, Modlin said.
Student Senate
Meets Tonight
The Student Senate meets
tonight at 9 in room 349 of the
Reitz Union. Tuesday nights
meeting of the student legislative
body was adjourned early
because of a power failure that
left most of the campus without
electricity for nearly an hour.

itigjf§jy

EDITORS NOTE: Every Monday, Wednesday
and Friday, until the conclusion of the student
body elections, The Alligator will publish a
question posed to all presidential candidates, and
their replies. The first question of the day is: WHY,
PERSONALLY, DO YOU WANT TO HOLD THE
OFFICE OF STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT?)
Jim Devaney: I would like to breathe life into a
dead structure. I think that SG is a very
sophisticated machine that has been running for too
long with the only direction being perpetuation of
itself. What I plan to do is give to SG a new form of
direction which is grounded in the think bank of
the university. I plan to make UF not only the
intellectual center of the state, but the heart beat of
the state also a function presently served by
Tallahassee.
John Mica: Because Im tired of the rotten
political system which for so long has dominated
and manipulated SG and the UF. SG has only
recently begun to skim the surface of the real
problem facing our campus, community and state. I
feel the students have repeatedly been sold out by a
few greedy individuals who have for so long run SG
like a close club. I ask the students to join me and
together we can change SG.
Victor Ramey: The UF student body, as all
governed bodies, should have direct and positive
control over the government that serves them. The

Instructions In The Catholic Faith
n v
B are given on Tuesday and Thursday K
| evenings at 7:30 during the Spring Quarter
I Instructor: Fr. George D. Kirkpatrick
jf Meets in Library of Catholic Student Center I
X 1738 W. University Avenue S
.o f
. H

INo Indulgence! Sold All Welcomo I


Student Government has too
many interests in it, as well as
too many candidates to continue
in this role.
Modlin suggested the
organizations find their own
suitable moderators.
Even if SG doesnt directly
sponsor a debate, an arm of that
organization seems to have the
best chance to carry a debate to
the most people.
Summit 69, a leadership
conference sponsored by
Student Government, has
tentative plans to host a debate,
which will be carried live by
WRUF.
Gamma Beta Phi will sponsor
a debate, hopefully to be held at
the Rathskellar. In addition,
Hume and Broward areas have
expressed interest in debates
for next week.
The refusal by SG to sponsor
debates has confirmed Charles
Shepherds unwillingness tg>
debate, contends John Mica.
Shepherd knows he has
everything to lose by debating
me, Mica said. I worked for
him, and I know his weaknesses.
Hes afraid if he gets in the same
hall with me that I can hurt
him.

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 9,1969

Page 2

student body is interested in controling the money
which is substracted from their tuition. They want
to know where this money is goin, who is using it
and they want a final report on its outcome. Im
interested in serving the student body in an
administrative position, and have the capabilities to
do so.
Charles Shepherd: For the past two years, SG has
been concerned with the material comfort of the
student body. We have been instrumental in
providing dormitory conference sessions, phones,
carpeting and air conditioning. We have built
handball courts, playgrounds and parks. We have
killed the doctrine of in loco parentis and we will
continue to do these things. However, there is an
area in which I am personally concernedand in which
SG needs to take real initiative. This is the area of
academic reform. I think that I can apply the
experiences and the lessons of the past two years to
make some meaningful changes and I mean to try.
Joan Warren: When students vote for me for
president'of this university, Ido not want them to
vote for me as a person. I think I have more of a
platform that deals not only with the university, but
society as a whole. I do not have a
fraternity-sorority alliance supporting me, and I do
not have political aspirations for a higher state
political office. If I am elected president I would
represent the students instead of the administration.

Shepherd denied any attempts
to avoid a meeting with Mica.
Im willing to debate,
Shepherd said. He placed no
limitations as to time or place of
the debates.
As of yet, no organization has
yet come with a firm date.
Richard Spool of Gamma Beta
Phi said his plans were still
tentative, and that no candidates
had yet been contacted.
First, weve got to have a
place to hold the debate.
AFA Sponsors
Upper Division
Introduction
Still dont know what you
want to major in?
Come and listen and ask what
the College of Archictecture and
Fine Arts has to offer you.
Gamma Beta Phi, a campus
service organization, is
sponsoring an Introduction to
Upper Division for freshmen and
sophomores interested in
architecture and fine arts,
tonight at 7:30 in Room 105 B,
AFA complex.



Wednesday, April 9,1969. The Florida Alligator,

CAUGHT BY RED TAPE
AC Proposals
Stalled In Tigert
(Editor s Note; This is the first in a series of articles dealing with
UFs Action Conference and its proposals.)
By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
When the Action Conference adjourned for the last time March 6, it
had approved some 41 proposals covering everything from student
conduct to air-conditioned classrooms.
Now, more than a month later, most of the recommendations are
enmeshed in bushel baskets of Tigert red-tape as administrators study
ways to implement proposals.
Action Conference presented the recommendations to UF President
Stephen C. OConnell and he in turn has asked key deans and
administrators for their opinions.
Here is the current status of some of the proposals:
A proposal to spread C-course requirements over a four-year
period rather than solely University College, is currently under study
in the Office of Academic Affairs. A faculty committee is probing the
possibility of setting up a four-year liberal studies college at the UF;
Vice President for Academic Affairs Frederick B. Conner is awaiting
their report before proceeding with the Action Conference proposal.
A proposal to integrate campus student judiciary systems is
under study in the student affairs office. This plan calls for
considerable reorganization of the student appeals court. OConnell
passed it along to Vice President for Student Affairs Lester Hale, who
is currently on vacation in the Far East. Before he left, he appointed
an ad hoc committee to study the proposal.
§ One of the more radical departures is a proposal which calls for
sweeping changes in the Committee on Student Conduct. The
committee would be composed of eight voting students and two
non-voting faculty, a considerable change from the current 5-student,
6-faculty (all voting) make-up.
This proposal, too, has been referred to Hale, who asked the
student affairs committee and student conduct committee to review
it. It will probably be quite some time before anthing comes of it.
One proposal, however, has passed all administrative hurdles and
now needs only OConnells approval. This one possibly could affect
more UF students than any other it deals with required physical
education. The plan would allot one credit hour for required phys. ed.
and put some elective phys. ed. courses on a pass-fail basis.

FLOR fPA QUARTERLY j

Page 3

Quarter System Survey
Conducted On Campus

The Board of Regents
questionnaire on prospective
changes in the quarter system
may be picked up today at all
Alligator distribution points.
The survey should be
completed and left in drop
boxes at the College Library, the
Hub, Reitz Union information
desks, or mailed to Student
Government through campus
mad.
The questionnaires will be
invalid unless the student
designates whether or not he is
an undergraduate or graduate.
As part of the largest and
most comprehensive survey of
its kind in the state, all faculty
and students at Floridas seven
state universities wdl be asked
today to rate and comment
upon prospective changes in the
quarter system.
The survey is the result of the
recommendation of a
nine-member committee under
the auspices of the Board of
Regents. Arts and Sciences Dean
Harry Sisler and Ed Tolle, 4AS,
served on the committee.
ROTC Drill
Rescheduled
Due to Cami-Gras, ROTC drill
originally scheduled for
freshmen and sophomores on
April 9-10 has been rescheduled
for April 16-17.

Seventy-five thousand
four-page surveys are being
distributed today throughout
the state. Opinions will be
sought on questions ranging
from the abolishment of final
exams to the upping of credit in
all courses to four or five hours.
The total results will be
included in a regents appraisal
of the quarter system. Individual
faculty governing councils in the
state universities will make the
final implementation of any
changes.

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Liberation
Rally Today
Liberation Party will hold a
rally on the Plaza of the
Americas at 2:15 p.m. today.
Candidates on the Liberation
ticket will speak and the partys
platform will be discussed.

SI2OO WAIVER REQUESTS REFUSED
CarniGras Fees Paid

ByCAROL SANGER
Alligator Assignments Editor
Student Governments
Carni-Gras paid SI2OO in
carnival licensing fees to the city
of Gainesville Tuesday after
requests that the fees be waived
were turned down by the city
commission Monday night.
President of the Student Body
Clyde Taylor addressed the
Gainesville city commission and
requested that licensing fees for
Carni-Gras be waived. He said
fee had been waived last year.
He asked if the carnival would
qualify under a recently enacted
city ordinance giving reduced
licensing fees to the county fair,
scheduled to begin next week.
However, City Attorney Osee

f ill I
i I
THE FIRST ISSUE
Florida Quarterly Editor Jessica Everingham presents the first copy of
the new issue of her publication to UF President Stephen C.
O'Connell. The Quarterly goes on sale today on campus.
' IP YOU MINT HAVE... 1
OK WOKK WKHKLI THIS SI JIJIEK...
Good Humor
OFFERS IT!
INTERVIEW April 16

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

AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER (M/F) i

DROPOUTS BY HOWARD POST
ww -
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Fagan and several city
commissioners said the UF
Carni-Gras wouldnt qualify this
year because the new city
ordinance is specifically for
county fairs with an agricultural
emphasis.
Taylor said the SI2OO fee
was like a $ 12,000 loss for the
SG sponsored Gator Loan Fund.
Monies collected from
Carni-Gras profits are to be
matched nine to one by the
federal government.
City Commissioner Perry
McGriff said he wanted to see a
portion of the fee returned to
the school for the loan fund.
Taylor said he Will speak to a
group of commissioners and the
city attorney to try and arrange

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Sign up now for interview
See your Summer Placement
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for this contribution as soon as
Student Government can
determine how the carnival is
going.
Gainesville Mayor and City
Commissioner Ted. E. Williams
feared waiving the required fees
for UF in this instance would
open a pandoras box, and
added that he had no knowledge
of the licensing fee being waived
last year.

otKw*oeN or tntncA, me.
i ; : : ' ' -' ; -:v 'I
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I'' Wom ?^f|
Every new one comes slightly used

The road to becoming a Volks Volkswagen
wagen Volkswagen is a rough one. The ob obstacles
stacles obstacles are many.
Some make it. Some crack.
Those who make it are scru scrutinized
tinized scrutinized by 8,397 inspectors. (807
of whom are finicky women.)
Theyre subjected to 16,000
different inspections.
They're driven the equivalent
of 3 miles on a special test stand.
Every engine is broken in.
Every transmission.
Many bugs are then plucked
from the production line. Their
sole function in life is to be tested
and not to be sold:
We put them through water
to make sure they dont leak.

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l. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 9,1969

Page 4

We put them through mud
and salt to make sure they won't
rust.
They climb hills to test hand handbrakes
brakes handbrakes and clutches.
Then comes the dreaded wind
tunnel and a trip over 8 different
road surfaces to check out the
ride.
Torsion bars are twisted
100,000 times to make sure they
torsion properly.
Keys are turned on 25,000
times to make sure they don't
break off in keylocks.
And so it goes on.
200Volkswagensare rejected
everyday.
Its a tough league.


AUTHORIZED
dealer



Wednesday, April 9,1969, The Florida Alligator,

UF-Getting Better All The Time

(EDITORS NOTE: This the
first in a two part series on the
plans of v the Student
Government Department of the
Interior for landscaping the
campus.)
By LARRY JORDAN
Alligator Staff Writer
If the plans of SGs Dept, of
the Interior materialize, UF's
campus will have a distinctly
different look.
SG plans now call for:
Swimming pools in the
Broward-Yulee and Graham
Areas,
i A park similar to Grahams
Ravine Park between Jennings
and Tower A,
t Improvement of lighting
fixtures in the Plaza of the
Americas,
i $250,000 in improvements
for Camp Wauberg, and
An ampitheatre to be
constructed somewhere on
campus.
Most of the plans are still in
the tentative stage, according to
Mike Davidson, secretary of
recreation. But the swimming
pools for Broward-Yulee and
Graham areas are almost a
reality.
TTie pools have already been
approved by President OConnell

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" GREEKS JOIN LOCAL SANITATION WORKERS
... in collecting long-standing piles of trash and leaves

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... unidentified Greek makes home improvement

Page 5

and the Board of Regents,
Davidson said.
However, there is someone
in Tallahassee who is questioning
whether or not we have the
authority to spend the money
for pools.
The money in question,
$150,000, was earmaiked for
construction of the pools by
UFs Director of Housing, Carl
Riker.
An opinion by State Attorney
General Earl Faircloth as to
whether SG has the authority to
use the money is expected
within the next week.
Im pretty sure well get an
OK from him, Davidson said.
If Faircloth submits a
favorable opinion, the pools
should be opened in the fall.
They will be opened to all UF
students regardless of whether
they live on-campus or not,
Davidson said.
At Camp Wauberg SG has
encountered the same problem
that plagues the swimming pool
project money.
Improvements slated for
Wauberg are expected to cost
$250,000. SG has money
available to finance the Wauburg
improvements, but until the

and the Board of Regents,
Davidson said.

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PLAZA OF THE AMERICAS, DAYTIME "PLACE TO BE"
.. may see some night action with planned lighting

pool controversy is settled
Wauburg will have to wait.
If the money that the
administration has approved for
the pools is cleared; then SG can
use its reserve funds to finance
the improvements at Wauburg,
Davidson said.
SG plans to abandon the
north side of Wauburg and

PHOTOS BY
JIM DICKS

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MEETING OF THE MASSES
... Greeks get together before leaving on their housecleaning mission

construct new facilities on the
south side of the lake.
A man-made beach area, a
recreational center, boating
facilities and a parking lot are
also listed among the tentative
plans for improving Wauburg.
All of SGs plans are not
tentative, however. In some
areas work has already begun

Greeks Spring
Cleaning Gville
More than 300 UF Greeks worked in depressed areas of
Gainesville Saturday as a climax to Gainesville
beautification week.
One group of students rode through three areas of town
on garbage trucks urging residents to clean up unsightly
trash and loading it on trucks. Other groups painted four
homes, built two tot lots, and cleaned miles of highway
on the outskirts of Gainesville.
The projects, sponsored by a student group, the Public
Relations Students Society of America, (PRSSA), and the
city beautification board, was termed a huge success, by
Jim Dicks, PRSSA president.
I was impressed, Dicks said, by the genuine interest
and enthusiasm shown by the students.
There was no horse play going on out there. Some
students worked all day without taking a break. And some
of the guys hands were bleeding when they finished the tot
lots Dicks said.
Seventeen fraternities and 3 sororities participated in the
work day ending a week long campaign which began last
Saturday with a march protesting dirt and filth. The
march was led by Gainesville May T. E. Ted Willaims,
University of Florida President Stephen C. OConnell and
the campaigns mascot Rocky Racoon.
The fraternity judged by the city beautification board to
have been most helpful during beautification week will be
presented a trophy of Rocky Racoon.
Dicks said one of the reasons PRSSA wanted to work on
the beautification campaign was to counteract a negative
impression created by a small precentage of university
students.

and is near completion.
Hume area is now near
completion. Most of the work in
this area, according to Davidson,
has been done by Plants and
Grounds.
Handball courts have already
been constructed and barbeque
pits are to be added to the picnic
equipment already in the area.



Florida Alligator
The price of freedom is the exercise of responsibility.
Dave Doucette
Vmuhiv Actin9 Editor lnChief
Raul Ramirez
Acting Managing Editor
./AtKItoOUL Carol Sanger Glenn Fake
Assignments Editor News Editor
\
* UK itsS'
Remember, We Shoot First, Wait 30 Seconds For The U.N.
To Condemn Israel And Then Open Up Again
Vietnam Frustration
(EDITORS NOTE: The following is an excerpt from a letter by a
young doctor in Vietnam who is fighting there with one of the large
Army divisions. It was written to a student here at UF.)
If youve had occasion to glance at the news lately, youll see that
the enemy began a new offensive. It has lasted five days and resulted
in nearly 4,000 bad guys killed. At present it has tapered off, but this
is not because of our efforts, but more because theyre trying to lull
us into thinking the offensive is over before they once again try to
sock it to us. Their tactics are welcome in many ways by many people
because it gives us a chance to rack up a big pile of them.
Unfortunately, they also like to take a few of us with them.
The whole war is so damn frustrating. The people have known war
for so long they are completely apathetic and dont help at all. It
poses a severe problem and has Im sure resulted in a lot of
unnecessary death and destruction just because our soldiers cant tell
the good from the bad.
Another frustrating point is the stupid view our government is
taking.
We know that N. Vietnam is sending soldiers so why stop bombing
them. In addition although not widely known, there are many
Cambodians fighting with the bad guys. The N. Vietnamese are using
the Cambodian border to secure their basecamps which are just in
Cambodia and therefore immune to our attack. When will Washington
learn to quit playing politics and let the military run the war. You
cant fight by rules when your enemy fights by another set of rules
entirely.
This war will never end and the final result will be to lose not only
Vietnam but Thailand, too.
My bitterness only reflects my involvement, but Im sure Israel
wouldnt stop bombing and probably wouldnt allow world opinion to
sway them from what they had to do.
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.
Ptione 392-1681, 392-1682, or 392-1683.
' r
"Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors
or of the writer of the article and not those of the University of
Florida."

EDITORIAL
Games People Play

During this presidential campaign the
normal amount of petty, political games wi
be played by political party members,
supposedly in the best interest of their
candidate.
Usually these games are relatively
harmelss and did more to harm all the
candidates than any one in particular. But
already in this campaign a new game is being
played with the distribution of the Alligator.
In past campaigns, the candidates bought
full page advertisements in the Alligator and
then had the troops follow the
distribution trucks on their morning runs
and turn the stacks of papers over so their
candidates ad appeared on the top of the
stack. This game ended when the policy of
not selling political ads on the back page of
the paper was adopted.
The new game is more intricate and
harder to recognize, but nearly as
effective for the respective candidate.
When an article favorable to one
candidate is on the front page the troops of
another candidate visit the distribution
points and either take all the papers or the

Sigma Nus Say Thanks

(EDITORS NOTE: The following is a
statement issued Monday afternoon by
the president and vice president of Sigma
Nu fraternity, whose fraternity house was
destroyed Friday by fire.)
On behalf of all the men of Sigma Nu
we would like to express our deepest
thanks to all the fraternity men at the UF,
Gainesville merchants, the Ramada Inn,
and all those who have provided us with
food, clothing, housing and moral
support.

Ham and Grits

The Big Military Sales Pitch

My roommate recently
received a form letter from the
government of the people, by
the people, for the people, and
the military-industrial complex.
The agency representing this
government was the United
States Marine Corps.
They wanted him, but he did
not wish to participate and
crumbled the letter upend threw
it in the waste basket. But I said
wait a minute, having never seen
a military sales letter.
Among other things the
proud, tradition-bound Corps
offered him and all college men
and recent graduates to whom
the letter was addressed, the
thrill of flying the hottest,
most modern jets... helicopters
or the huge multi-engine troop
and cargo transports. But, the
letter said, Pilot training is
tough, but if you have
determination, chances are
excellent youll make it.
Determination, to the Corps,
overcomes all. The war is going
badly.
The Corps also told him he
could be a Marine ground
officer, if he so chose. If you
like challenges, you will find
plenty as a United States Marine

officer because the duties which
you as a Marine officer will be
assigned, are as varied as the turn
of events demand. Like going
to war and shooting peasants.
Now all this sounded very
familiar. It was very much like
the stuff an Army recmiter told
a pink-cheeked college kid one
day about five years ago. But,
this recruiter had much in his
favor, and the 19-year-old
sophomore enlisted. There was
no war going on. Killing in
uniform was the farthest thing
from his mind when he signed
the dotted line.
Well, the college kid-turned
soldier never did become an
officer and fortunately never
killed for his country. He did
not go to war.
Nevertheless, the Army saw to
it that he was prepared to do so
as the turn ot events demand.

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

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 9, 1969

Page 6

majority of them. The ordinary student
thinks little of this because he thinks the
Alligator has not been delivered yet or the
papers have run out.
The troops figure that the publicity
concerning the opposing candidate will be
less effective if the number of Alligators in
circulation is reduced.
The Alligator is endeavoring to make the
news coverage as fair and objective as
possible during this campaign, but when the
papers are tampered with depending upon
what is on the front page, the effort toward
fair coverage is hindered.
With the candidates fighting our efforts to
cover the political scene adequately we
cannot help but wonder why they must
stoop to such practices. They must have
more important things to do.
Hopefully, there are more important
issues to keep the candidates and their forces
busy,than which side of the Alligator faces
in the morning.
We hope so, the game may become more
costly for the players.

We feel that this is definite proof that
the fraternity system and its ideals are as
strong as ever, and will continue to exist
at the UF.
Sigma Nu will always remain grateful
for the tremendous display of
brotherhood and sharing shown us by the
people of Gainesville and the students of
theUF.
David Cheshire, Commander
Russ Butler, Lt. Commander

By Dave Osier

On a hot, dusty day in mid July,
standing in ordered formation
on a South Carolina red
clay-packed parade ground, the
kid learned to aim and thrust his
bayonet-tipped, semi-automatic
rifle at his opponents neck, so
that perhaps one day in
self-defense of himself and his
country he would have known
how to take an life.
The spirit of the bayonet, as any
Army vet knows, is To Kill!
The military sales letter to my
roommate did not mention war.
It did not say what hot jet
fighters do in a war zone.
Napalm was not alluded to. The
turn of events demanded did not
evem seem to imply that a
Marine ever kills anything
even other men.
But, the letter said it all in the
last line:
Do it today.



Wednesday, April 9,1969. The Florida Alligator,

Rational Observer vv

Today When I Wake Up This Is War

OPEN FORUM:^^
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(OFFICIAL U.S. NAVY PHOTOGRAPH)

Time To Quit The Burden

MR. EDITOR:
Melvin R. Laird, as everyone
but Spiro T. Agnew knows, is
our nations Secretary of
Defense. However, this
appellation seems to be a
misnomer; I believe that Mort
Sahl was correct when he
suggested changing the name of
the cabinet post to Secretary of
Aggression.
Secretary Laird recently
stated that he sees no chance of
an early cutback in the
540,000-man U.S. military force
in Vietnam. Moreover, Laird has
asked Congress for an additional
$156 million to train South
Vietnamese troops to assume a
greater share of the fighting.
However, this is quite absurd, as
any Comprehensive Logic
student can see at once.
John C. Stennis, Senate

Supra-Idealism A Fool s Dream

MR. EDITOR:
Every person longs for the ultimate, the ideal,
the true happiness of which life knows not. Yet man
believes himself capable of obtaining such
goals man is such a fool. If one would only search
for an answer in all of history, or if he even had the
smallest understanding of the Holy Bible, he would
come to realize man shall never obtain the ultimate,
the ideal, or the true happiness everyone longs for,
at least in this life.
I believe this to be one of the great problems
confronting America today, the fact that America
not only wants total perfection, but somehow
remotely thinks itself capable of attaining such a
goal.
Let nothing be said against a man of great ideals,
but let nothing be said for a man whose ideals are so
lofty that he dreams in a world of unreality and
fantasy.
Dont shoot looters when Washington, D.C. is
burning they are a oppressed people and when
true equality comes theyll have no need of looting.
Disarm campus police because that is oppression.

Page 7

Defense Committee chairman,
says he see no possibility of
South Vietnam assuming a major
share of the military burden in
the foreseeable future. And
Laird himself says he has found
no indication that we presently
have a program adequate to
bring about a significant
reduction in the U.S. military
contribution in South Vietnam.
In other words, he wants us
to cough up $156 million more
for an impossible task, without
an adequate program. What else
would one expect from the
Nixon cabinet?
The U.S. will continue to
fight for a corrupt, dictatorial
South Vietnamese regime as long
as we keep 540,000 troops in
Vietnam. It is time to bring
home American troops and to
keep them from engaging in

Declare yourself officially recognized because
President OConnell is a dictator. Spare the rod and
the child shall not spoil.
Take away control and leadership, and freedom
will abound. Stand firm and unyielding in your
principal, even if other principals must suffer.
Forgive my sarcasm.
Too bad we have to live in a world of rules and
laws and order, but unfortunately not everyone is as
perfect as your ideals. Maybe one day you will
realize that utopia is not of this world. Man is
inately good, but man is inately weak.
In final I ask that you not forsake your lofty
ideals but rather that you face life head on, and try
to find solutions in a real way, considering all the
variables; not just your great cause alone.
I am not preaching defeatism, but rather idealism
with a touch of human realism. Remember dreams
come true only by working not by dreaming, let us
work together.
v TIMOTHY MICHAEL LENNON 4EG
GUSTAVO SANTA ANA 4AS

senseless slaughter in Asia. It is
time to take the billions spent
on the military and channel the
money into an attempt to
prevent civil war in our decaying
cities.
The Vietnam undeclared war
has been a terribly costly
blunder; it is time to
acknowledge this and stop the
insane arms race that is abetted
by the proposed installation of a
Dr. Strangelove-type ABM
system.
A nation that practices
genocide far from home cannot
inevitably postpone its own
internal destruction. As the late
Norman Thomas once said, it is
time for us to stop trying to save
face and start trying to save our
souls.
DAVID MILLER

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Lewis RotMein, former columnist for the
Alligator, is now in the Armed Forces. While here on leave, he wrote
this column).
Today when I wake up, I must fight again
I dont like it.
I dont like firing my weapon, and watching him, the enemy fall.
I dont like tossing nerve gas, turning him, the enemy, into an
animal before he dies.
I dont like the feeling that any time I can die.
This is war.
This is where we learn that the enemy is bad. All bad. That he must
die. That our country is right.
But, doesnt the enemy feel like me? Dont all people have certain
basic feelings? Wont he lose his family, and the one he loves dearly if
he dies, and they lose him?
Might he have made a great contribution, or minor contribution to
man? Or to just one person?
Isnt he really my brother? Doesnt he feel the same as I? Must I
kill him? Must he kill me? Must there be so much anguish?
But this is war.
This is reality, they say.
So tomorrow I must wake up, and employ what I have learned.
If I poke him, the enemy, in the eye, I must squeeze hard, so his
eyes will come out.
If I find him lying on the ground in pain, I must finish him off.
If I find him at all, I must kill him, and he must do the same.
And this is ugly.
This is war.
This is reality.
Well, yes, oh mighty country, this IS reality. But if man were
natural and dignified, he would go to all lengths to keep from harming
his brothers. Man is not a cannibal.
This is reality, but one made by savages ONE WHICH DOESNT
HAVE TO BE.
Like a hangover.
But what can I do?
I am just one man.
In pain.
And I cant stand it!
Who wrote this, a Viet Cong or an American? Or could it have been
either?
Or does it matter to you?
Dammit!
This is war.
\ Y/y /\ ftk
l J lPnC**^*

By Lewis Rothlein



Page 8

I, Tfca Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, April 9,1969

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TWIG
Tricia models this
front-laced grey and white
striped seersucker skirt
topped by a blue viole
see-through blouse.

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SUSAN SCOTT
Young Edwardian
presents you with a Spring
Bouquet! A soft little
doll-dress in a posie print,
with ruffles that sprout
atop the bodice and trail
gently down the open back
to the waist. These posies
won't wilt in the sunshine
because they're made of
100% sheer. Cool nylon.
The perfect dress to plant in
your Spring wardrobe! In
sizes 3-13, modeled by
Joyce.

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DONIGAN'S
Striking is the word for
this tennis dress by Agile of
Florence Walsh. This outfit
will be a hit on any tennis
court. Modeled by Penny.
MAAS BROTHERS
Debutogs doublebreastec
rain suit is fashion perfecl
for rain or shine! The
Edwardian coat over flaired
pants is only $33 in our Jr.
Terrace Department.
Modeled by Linda.

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STAG and DRAG
The latest in the pant
dress. The polished cotton
print pant and matching bra
is delicately covered by a
white voile see-through
blouse. A green silk sash
accents the outfit. Modeled
by Maria.

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SILVERMAN'S
Give a party to host this
great outfit! A lightweight
(fortrel cotton) pant set in
navy and white featuring a
polkadot midriff with a tie
in front, and pin-striped
hip-huggers with a chain
belt. Modeled by Candy.
COLONY SHOP
Loungewear vs.
swimwear. That's "Beach
Party's" theme this
summer. The bra is attached
to the long pants by velcro.
It will match any
loungewear around. With
the bikini it becomes an
eye-catching bathing suit.
All for one by Beach Party.
Modeled by Barbara.

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Wednesday, April 9,1969, The Florida Alligator,

THE UNIVERSITY SHOP
Sally is already for the
beach in this eye-catching
striped bikini. Come join
the swimset.

Page 9



* G ATO R CLASSIFIEDS

| FOR SALE |
HONDA 330 CC, Customized 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)
Black '66 Honda S-90, with helmet
S9O, 378-9906, Bob. (A-3MIO-P)
*6l VW
In good running condition, good
paint job & good gas mileage, best
offer; call Bob at 372-3044.
(A-st-107-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)
1962 VOLKSWAGEN. Very good
condition. Recently inspected. $495.
376-3188. {A-3t-109-p)
CATHOLIC
Student Center
BOWLING
PARTY
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA
$2.00 per person.
Refreshments.
Call Catholic Student
Center for more info.
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA

poy chqfr A
- "How Sweet it is
KnRUMfORD AWEFRANCIS
as Scott Carter TECHNICOLOR* i
If. VV \ SPECIALS ||
|||l 1 Lunch and Dinner
|l§ Wednesday Special W&
8 CHICKEN STEW & §1
* DUMPLINGS K
1 BROILED CALVES LIVERS
1 & ONIONS 1
I I
I MORRISON'S I
1 CAFETERIAS I
||L GAINESVILLE MALL J||

FOR SALE I
Aiwa TP 704, 1-7/8, 3-3/4 ips, 5
reels AC/Battery 4 mo old S4O; 12
spkr In walnut enclosure S3O; 2/SSO.
378-8305. (A-SMIO-P)
Honda 50, Automatic clutch, runs
perfectly with less than 2 miles on it
since last tune up SBO, have two cars
& must sell bike 378-07*8, Al.
(A-3MIO-P)
Unright Frigidaire freezer needs some
repair; Zenith B&W TV large screen,
portable. 376-9971 after 6 p.m.
(A-3t-110-P)
1968 Yamaha 350, driven 2600
miles, excellent condition, helmets
includ. Owner in service. Call
372-0148. (A-SMIO-P)
HONDA 1965, 150 cc. Excellent
condition, helmet included. Only
$225. Phone 376-8980 after 5 p.m.
(A-3t-110-P)
67 Yamaha 250 just $444.45, will
take smaller motorcycle as trade-in.
Call J. Fernandez at 378-3216 before
its too late. (A-st-110-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)
PAINTINGS Beautifully framed
oils on canvas. Action football shots.
Perfect for bar or restaurant. $lO.
Call Steve, 372-3717. (A-3MIO-P)

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 9,1969

Page 10

| FOR SALE i
Air conditioner 10,000 BTU.
Excellent condition, 1 year old $125.
Call 378-1129. (A-st-110-P)
Hofner bass guitar only 10 months
old in beautiful condition! Call
378-8756 and ask for Rich or come
by French Qtr. 78 BEST Offer.
(A-st-110-P)
150 cc Suzuki, elec, start, new rubber,
very reliable $250 59 TR3, exc
mech, new rubber, S4OO. 378-7197,
leave No. will call. (A-st-106-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
376-4616; 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-st-108-P)
1962 Buick Special, convertible, V-8,
power steering and brakes, clean,
S4OO, call 376-1429. (A-SMOB-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. (A-st-109-p)
1964 Sunbeam Alpine good
condition $620. Wailensak stereo
deck $l2O. 8 -three way
speakers cabinets S3O the pair.
392-0929 ask for George.
(A-st-l 11-P)
Super 8 movie camera. All automatic
perfect running condition. Complete
with valuable acc. Call Bob
378-7479. (A-st-111-P)
Minolta P 35mm camera. Exc. cond.
3500. 372-4847 after 5:00.
(A-lt-111-P)
1964 Rambler. 2-door, air
conditioned, white-wall tires. Call
378-9004 after 4 p.m. (A-3t-111-P)
Must sell. Used piano $lO. Call
378-6208 after 5:30 p.m.
(A-3t-l 11-P)
Beach buggy Chrysler slant 6, afb4
barrel, cam, modified torqueflite,
chrome reverse wheels, M&H racing
slicks. It will go S6OO. Phone
378-4328. (A-st-111-P)
Take soil away the Blue Lustre way
from carpets and upholstery. Rent
electric shampooer, SI.OO. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-lt-111-C-P)
Norelco 4-track taperecorder 3 yr old
in perfect working condition. Plus 15
tapes of 49 hit GRP albums. Plus 2
seperate speakers. $320 valu asking
$l5O. Call 392-8296. (A-lt-108-P)
Double bed box springs & mattress.
Good condition, sell for S3O. Phone
372-5267. (A-3MII-P)
COED NIGHT
TONIGHT
9pm til CLOSE
Girls with dates
pay 20c per game
if date bowls.
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA

K%va%vsw*vv
f W<, |ra RENT I
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)
Private room private entrance, 3
blocks from campus, maid service,
$ 135/term, 115 NW 10th St., call
378-6810 fmale students only).
(B-st-107-P)
1 male roommate for 3 bedroom
house. Woodpaneled, fireplace, cable
TV, bar. Call 378-1112 after 6.
(B-SMIO-P)
\
Tired of the rat race? ldr. Apt to
sublease. Air cond. & private patio.
Quiet area. Call 372-8855.
(B-5M07-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. Immedtate
occupancy. Ernest Tew Realty, In.c,
Phone 376-6461. (B-22t-105-c)
MALE ROOMMATE wanted for
Summit House Apt. $41.75 per
month plus V* of utilities. Air cond,
pool, cable TV. Call 372-5552.
(B-3t-109-p)
For rent: Cottages concrete block
Just remodeled, Hefner-type
furnishings, carpet, 6 min. from
campus S7O monthly. Call: 372-4407
after 8:00 p.m. ask for Steve.
(B-3MIO-P)
Summer Rates. From $45 and SSO
for efficiencies to SBS for two
bedrooms. Close to campus. Air.
Modern. Also renting for fall.
University Apts. Call 376-8990.
(B-25t-111-P)
Landmark Apt. to sublet for summer
SIBO per mo. 4 people, furnished,
kitchen utensils, linens, etc., includ.
Call 372-5041. (B-2t-111-P)
in^ Y Ifni 1
|SJ NOMINEE 1
1 2 3 5 7 9 1
m mmm mam mmm mam mm mmm

BMMb I HHEESaa
r~ ; -'"".fe=Ol 2nd MG WEEK!
:xv. ; >: ; : :^HHraMfflp^^
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DISNEY'S SvifM FftMiicy Inna

| FOR RENT
Furnished upstair apt. 2 br, air condj.
wall to wall carpet. Call after 5.30
378-7845. ( B -ts- 107 -C^
Lim^l
"YOUR (MATIN HEART I
I "BULLITT MS NEXT J
.y brims with
/ laughter Cr v #
TEAR^NewsdavV.
T I i mlp f
9 ' Tr
MetfOCOQC>S"
** e #
r^BewiifewnOoijJwMlj^J
VmWrtify 4v. l
+r*ONE of
£ YEAR'S
* TEN BEST! I '[*
\ 1[:
\ Sister Georgr^
**+?&+** w
11
rvM
These two Allied agents
WoNdWarn
explosive drama of an Allied
team parachuted into the
Bavarian Alps behind enemy
' 1 "Where Eagles Dare"
I VBb. HJi~iri7ill.LU.llJl y



--- - ...................... -
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

p...
SJEED FEMALE TO SHARE 1 bdrm.
apt. in Colonial Manor. Pool, air
cond.. carpeted. $62.50/mo. plus V*
utilities. Call 378-3514. (C-3t-109-p)
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)

EAT-IN I
FREE
CHICKEN COLD CUTS
5:30 6:30
> HUB Wm
ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Dont use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required Minimum charge is $ 1.00 for 4 lines. For
each additional line, add 5.25. Multiply the total by the number
of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for consecutive
insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with remittance (check
preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330, Reitz Union,
Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Deadlin* -3:00 pm. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE

CLASSIFICATION DAYS TO RUN NAME DATE
for ate (cons u v, STUDENT j PHONE
for root 1 Ooy
wanted 2 < ADDRESS
help wanted C 3 3 days <* 10% discount)
Q autos D 4 days (*lO% discount) CITY 7IP
D personal Q 5 days and over
1~1 lost-found (*20% discount)
Q services
WORDING
LUII I I I I 1~l I I I I I I I I I I I II ITTTT
2l M I I I I 1 ITTT I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ITTTTTT'
3l~t 1 1 ii 11 11ii 1 11 n 11 1 1 11 11 11 11 11 1 r
iffll I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I'll I I I I ITTTT

I, 1
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)

Wednesday, April 9,1969, The Florida Alligator,

fr-ra ^owwcMCitTjrc;: a
MALE ROOMMATES for
comfortable, spacious 3 bdrm. house
near University. All apt. advantages
and privacy. Call Steve, 376-9592.
(C-3t-109-p)
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)
Couple to sublet new 1 bd apt, patio,
CH & ACtastefully furnished In rural
SW section. $ 116/mo. Call 37fif-8801
after 6 p.m. (C-3MIO-P)
RIDE WANTED to Ft. Benning, Ga.
every weekend. Will share expenses
and driving. Please call 392-7638.
(C-3t-109-p)
Books, all kinds to be sent to Israel.
Call 327-9404 anytime will pick-up.
AEII. (C-3MII-P)
Need roomies for 3 quar & sum.
Furnished, nice, F. Quar. Apt. $25
mo. 378-7197 leave no. (C-st-106-P)
Coed wanted to share two bedroom
mobile home, A/C, shady lot, close
to campus, phone, $35 per month.
Call 372-2715. (C-3t-111-P)
f HELP^WANTED^
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)
Rathskeller delivery service
franchisecommission basis evening
work. Ambition person apply at
Rathskeller. (E-3MII-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)

I WHAT'S NEW?
EVERYTHING AT
wuwu RADIO
I Great New Music
I* Weather every
I 15 minutes
I* Local and national news
I* Dow Jones stock averages
I* Live personality Deejays
| Move up to' the Smooth One
| DIAL 1390

Page 11

| 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-15M07-C)
NEED PART TIME and full time
salesmen for men's retail clothing
store. Experience preferred. For
Interview apply in person at
Silverman's, 225 W. Unlv. Ave.
(E-3t-109-p)
Figure Fair in the Mall needs sales
help in Lingerie Dept. If you love
beautiful lingerie, you'll love working
in our beautiful shop. Married
preferred. Phone Mrs. Miller,
378-5136. (E-3MIO-C)
Male and female various part time
openings noon hours and
eve nings arranged to your
schedule. Apply King's Food Host.
1430 SW 13th St., 1802 W. Univ.
afternoon only. (E-st-111-P)
Talent night at the Rat Mon., April
14. If you want to show what you
can do, call Fran Belous 378-3234
free to come and watch and listen.
(E-3t-111-P)
Male desk clerk over 21 yrs. evening,
nights, weekends. Open, bondable,
neat, reliable in person. Tom Sawyer
Motel. (E-SMOB-P)
iv nnn nr r 'it r 11 nn o o iiiin nr
| 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 211 T Flavet.
(G-st-109-p)
VW 65 with 68, 1500 engine,
replaced 2 month ago $950 firm.
Call at 378-7573. (G-st-107-P)
1959 PORSCHE coupe 1600, new
paint job, recently overhauled engine,
SIOSO. Call 376-9420, Jim Acker,
after 6:15 p.m. (G-3MII-P)
Falcon 63, 2 dr. sedan std. trans.
good tires, no rust, one owner $285.
378-6045. (G-2MII-P)
] li 0 IMWmWWWWSWKWK;
l PERSONAL I
Engineers: Don't forget Sigma Tau
smoker to meet Engineering fair
queen contestants. 7:30 to 9:00 p.m.
in room 122 Fla. Union. Tonite!
(J-lt-111-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-6t-108-P)

[ 'person Al j
Girls! Most of you know how hard it
is to meet interesting older guys
around this targe and impersonal
campus. The Friday Afternoon Club
was organized by 4 grad students to
get single guys & girls, over 21,
together. We have 2 priv. rms. at the
Lamplighter from 5-7:30 every Fri.
Drinks for you s.2o. Come, bring
all your friends, escape the heat &
meet some guys. (J-3t-111-P)
vfould you like to lose weight and
keep it off for good? Come to weight
watchers 1015 W. Univ., Mon 10
a.m. 7:30 p.m. Wed. 9:30
a.m. 1:00 p.m. or 7:30 p.m. ph.
anytime, 372-9555. (J-st-111-P)
The Friday Afternoon Club in its
2nd quarter invites all the single
university crowd (staff & sac., tool)
to beat the heat & meet your match.
Student organized and directed our
only guarantee a cool drink!
(J-3t-ll 1-P)
MINIFESTIVAL anyone wishing
to enter their arts or crafts for the
May 17th show, call Celebration, aft.
392-0299, eve. 372-5429.
(J-5M09-P)
Steve: Still" going to Tennessee?
Please call Karen! 392-7641.1 have 2
other passengers for you too.
(J-2MIO-P)
PLEASE! Will whoever has the Zeta
scrapbook return it or call 378-7846.
No questions aked. (J-st-108-P)
MEN, WHERES HOME NEXT
QUARTER! Tty Georgia Seagle Hall.
Room and board $220/quarter. 1002
W. University. 378-4341 or
372-9410. (J-SMIO-P)
Spanish Tutoring Grad Student.
Bilingual experienced teacher. Baby
sitting also span conversation at your
convenience. 392-7680. (J-2t-110-P)
1 LOST & FOUND |
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: Men's prescription glasses,
black frames, torn black case, in
vicinity of 4th Ave and 16th St.
NW. If found, please call Ken at
378-0960. (L-SMIO-P)
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: Black and white pointer. 5
mos. 40 lbs. Fanthom last seen in
French Quarter area. Reward! Any
information Call 378-6863.
(L-10t-110-P)
jj~
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-12t-104-P)
My office is small. My business is
new. Parking is terrible but you'll be
glad you came. Buy your next
eye-glasses at University Opticians,
526 SW 4th Ave. Next to Greyhound
Bus Station, 378-4480. (M- lt-106-C)
A i ter nators Generators Starters
Electrical systems tested repairs.
Auto Electrical Service, 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-tt-iu*-C)
NEED A PAINTER? Free estimates
Professional Painting Interior and
Exterior call after 5 or anytime on
weekends 378-4855. (M-10t-105-p)
VETERANS
Be a commercial pilot!
NEW G. I. Bill pays for
Flight Training Call
CASSELSINTHE AIR
Area's only approved school



iMi, ' 1 I l ,- m I
1 mm^ Tt^nt | ~~ m
|p DEADLINE
( '69 Seminole 1
1 APRIL 18
j I MAIL IN ORDER COUPON OR BRING I
i I |
jll MONEY BY ROOM 330, JWRU, I

J Please reserve copies of the 1969 Seminole BN
£9 n my name. S
I have enclosed 1. .. /** nn per copy)
{S Name
jM Student Number H|'
|V| Address
|9 Mh
jc9 City State A 7in [K
You will be notified In the Alligator when the yearbooks have
9 arrived. Mail to 1969 Seminole, Rm. 330, Reitz Union. B

\, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 9, 1969

Page 12



Wednesday, April 9,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Supremes, Pips And Others
Highlight Motown Review

By KITTY OLIVER
Alligator Reviewer
A sizzling capacity crowd in
the Florida gym was treated to a
small scale Motown revue last
Wednesday night, featuring
Gladys Knight and the Pips and
Willie and Lester, and starring
the prima donnas of commercial
soul, Diana Ross and the
Supremes.
Gene Roy and his orchestra,
an indigenous Florida group,
opened the show with two
traditional jazz numbers and
with some musician
substitutions provided backup
for all of the performers.
The first half of the show was
a pleasant surprise for the
audience since no other acts
were expected to accompany the
stars.
Those who were not
immediately familiar with the
name of Gladys Knight and the
Pips were either able to
recognize their hits during the
course of the performance or
acknowledge their special brand
of talent and delivery at the end
of the act. Although they have
been performing together for 16
years (if you remember their
first hit, With Every Beat of My
Heart, it dates you about ten
years or so) this is just their
fourth year with Motown. While
the three Pips provided low
background harmony and
intricate, synchronized dance
patterns, Miss Knight crooned
and belted their hits and other
popular tunes, sounding much
better than her recordings.
Next up were Willie and
Lester, a ventriloquist act that
has been featured on the Merv
Griffin and Johnny Carson
shows. Willie and his dummy
Lester managed to maintain the
mood created by Gladys Knight
and the Pips, even though they
- like countless other
performers had to work with
the gyms grossly inadequate
sound system. The team
delivery lacked style, but the
comic material was entertaining
with Willie as straight man to
Lesters super cool hipster.

\
m % : /
* m m
Wlla
rA/ine
apartments
WORTH
WAITING
FOR
1500 northwest 16th avenue
i b I
Professional Management by
Ernest Tew Realty, Inc.
I^SB=S=Ss=s=S

Page 13

special
REVIEW
Although it hardly seemed
necessary, Willie did go through
some stock impressions e.g.,
Walter Brennan and Frank
Fontaine (Crazy Guggenheim).
It appears that Willie has not
completly established his
relationship with his partner; the
conversation between the two
failed to make the transition
from printed scripting to true
conversational dialogue.
The first half of the Student
Government production proved
two things: First Motown has
enough power to harness and
command a variety of talent
and, secondly, there are many
acts worthy of star billing who
have not been promoted to the
degree that they should.
After a short intermission the
stars of the evening were
introduced Diana Ross and
the Supremes. Shimmering in
floor length gold gowns and
looking every bit as attractive as
television and photographs
portray, they opened with
1.C.8., the theme of their
television special.
There was an interesting
change in the audience reaction
when the girls started to
perform. What had been relaxed
pleasure and amusement became
stringent attention, as if the
audience were totally fascinated.
The group has developed a
sophisticated performing style
and their show was less a concert
and more a night club
performance.
This writer was immediately
struck by the poise and
enthusiasm they assumed in
performance as contrasted with
the somber, contemplative air
while they waited for their
introduction.
The group sang a short medly
of their past hits, each bringing
mild applause, and included a
tribute to Sam Cooke. With the
exception of their last two hits

(Love Child and Mama),
the remainder of the show
consisted of popular tunes
ranging from their peculiar
rendition of Queen of the
House to the always-pleasing
The Impossible Dream.
Obviously affected by the
intense heat in the well-insulated
gymnasium, the Supremes finale
Somewhere from West
Side Story, with a portion of
Martin Luther Kings 1965
March on Washington address
included dispersed rather than
ended the show with the group
stumbling from the stage in a
state of fatigue. The closing
number did, however, evoke the
emotionalism intended as the
crowd rose with sustained
applause that lasted for almost
ten minutes while calling for
encores that did not come.
Although the group has style
and stage presence, versatility
and backing, only their
production numbers seem to
evoke the feeling and demand
the reaction they seem to be
reaching for.
Yet, even with the crowded
conditions, insufferable heat,
and ineffective sound, the show
was entertaining and provided a
pleasant variety of talent for the
UF audience.

I mmu I
Sedans, Wagons, Sports
W Cars, Trucks, 4-whoel If
I drive.
I No. 1 in Japan
Godding & Clark
Motors
I 1012 SOUTH Main Si. |
Open 8 A.M. 8 P.M. f

Ever driven a Cadillac Eldorado?
Know the way front wheel drive powers
you through snow or mud?
Youll find front wheel drive on the
Austin America t 00...
and for a lot less than a Cadillac.
506 EAST UNIVERSITY
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
372-4373
_ V 1 . - -.

WEDNESDAY SEAFOOD SPECIAL
BLUE WATER |)|||NER
C* 97*
r \/ BLOCK from CAMPUS
PHOTO HDQTRS
for ART & JOURNALISM
STUDENTS!
AA
1232 W. UNIV.
376-7657
r Climb aboard _JL
The S.S. Winnjammer
i Meals served from 11:00 AM to ,*
f Midnight Vv
J Bernie Sher at the organ jJ
t " ((
, \ Thursday, Friday & Saturday \\
' r?
Oysters & clams on the half shell Ml
Michelob on draft A
Steaks & Seafoods our Specialty 4*
Visit our Package Store competitive area a
prices Try our Special package deal Ift
for Student Organizations. Xt'
At the sign of the beacon light.
Cocktail Lounge til 2 AM
A I Harry Lawton, Manager
520 s.w. 2ndAve



SECOND NBA PICK

Phoenix Drafts Walk

By ALLIGATOR SERVICES
NEW YORK The Phoenix
Suns, losers to Milwaukee last
month in the coin flip for Lew
Alcindor, selected 6-foot-10
Neal Walk of the UF as the
National Basketball
Associations No. 2 pick at
Mondays telephone draft
session in the offices of
Commissioner J. Walter
Kennedy.
Phoenix kicked off the draft
of college seniors after the
formality of Milwaukees
drafting of Alcindor had been
observed. The 7-foot-l UCLA
All-American was signed by the
Bucks last week for a reported
$1.4-million package.
Walk, who is registered in
classes for the spring quarter but
has failed to return to campus
since the National Invitational
Tournament in New York last
month, was not available for
comment.
It is reported that the UF
All-American is in Phoenix
negotiating with the Suns. He
was also drafted by the Houston
team of the ABA, which has
now become the North Carolina
Cougars.
The Cougars General Manager
has said earlier that they plan to
sign Walk.
This war between the rival
leagues will probably result in a
sizable contract for Walk.
Following the selection of
Walk, a 20-year-old pivotman
also picked No. 2 in the rival
American Basketball Association
draft, the Seattle Super Sonics
tabbed 6-1 Lucius Allen,
Aldndors teammate at UCLA
for two seasons who left school
before his senior year.
Then, in order, the Detroit
Pistons picked 6-7 Terry Driscoll
of Boston College; the Chicago

UF Beats Washington,
Faces FSU Today

UF netmen easily defeated
Washington University Tuesday
9-0 in a home match. Florida is
now 13-1-1 on the season.
Armi Neely beat Bob
Armstrong in straight sets, 6-1
and 6-2.
Number two man Charlie
Owens defeated Hanlord Gross
in consecutive sets, 6-0 and 6-0.
Wednesday the Gators play
FSU in a home match at 2:30
p.m. Earlier this year UF beat
FSU 7-2 in Tallahassee.
%
In singles: Neely defeated
Armstrong, 6-1, 6-2; Owens def.
Gross, 6-0, 6-0; Pressly def. Bothwell
6-2, 6-0; Beeland def. Altman, 6-0,
6-1; Hilley def. Marroj Narayanan,
6-0, 6-1 and Lunetta def. Vinodl
Narayanan, 6-1, 6-4.
In doubles: Neely and Beeland def.
Armstrong and Gross, 6-1, 6-1;
Owens and Hilley def. Bothwell and
I Dick Holme/ |
I Jeweler/ §
I CLOCK, WATCH & JEWELRY 1
1 REPAIRS
§ TROPHIES ENGRAVING 1
I 1230 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. I
B 7? BLOCK FROM CAMPUS i

Bulls chose 6-5 Larry Cannon of
LaSalle and the San Diego
Rockets selected 6-5 Bobby
Bingo Smith of Tulsa.
Completing the first round
picks were Bob Portman of
Creighton, by San Francisco;
Herman Gilliam of Purdue, by
Cincinnati; Olympic star Jo Jo
White of Kansas, by Boston;
Butch Beard of Louisville, by
Atlanta; John Warren of St.
Johns, by New York; Willie
McCarter of Drake, by Los
Angeles; Bud Ogden of Santa
mk
jjf i.
H
I
UF ALL-AMERICAN WALK
drafted by the Phoenix Suns

Altman, 6-0, 6-1; Pressely and
Lunetta def. Narayanan and
Narayanan, 6-1,6-0.

A Gator Prayer

May the Gators-in spring
football practice, devote
considerable practice on:
Individual blocking,
Group blocking,
Team blocking,
Down-field blocking,
Blocking on punts,
Blocking on kick-offs, so
that they can become better
than an average team!
Average is the best of the

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
C orvair Specialist
1031 So. Moin 376-7771

Clara, by Philadelphia, and Mike
Davis of Virginia Union, by
Baltimore.
Los Angeles, awarded a bonus
pick at the conclusion of the
first round as compensation for
the loss of Rudy La Russo two
years ago, chose 6-9 Rick
Roberson of the University of
Cincinnati.
The league gave the Lakers an
additional first round choice as
final settlement* for the
three-day deal involving Detroit,
Baltimore and Los Angeles
which was snagged when
Lausso, then with Los Angeles,
refused to report to the Pistons.
Detroit was given an extra
first round pick in last years
draft.

Walk Makes
Helms Squad
The UFs Neal Walk has been
named to the 65th Annual
Helms Athletic Foundation
All-American basketball team.
Walk, who led the Gators to
the National Invitational
Tournament, joined Miamis
sharpshooter Don Cumutt as the
pair of Sunshine State players to
be selected.
The Gator captain joined such
cage notables as UCLAs Lew
Alcindor, Purdues Rick Mount,
Niagras Calvin Murphy and
Louisiana States Pete Maravich.
Snowmobiles
Multiplying
An estimated half million
snowmobiles will be grinding
over the slopes by 1970, taking
snow enthusiasts through areas
too dangerous for normal hiking.
But the snowmobile has
certain limitations, warns the
National Automobile Club, and
motorized hikers should be
prepared.
Riding with only two persons
to a snowmobile is best, since
the heavier the load the less
performance from the machine.

worst, but also it is also the
worst of the best.
<3
Too long have the Gators
been also rans. Its time
they utilize the excellent
material on hand, and
become a team that is able to
score against any SEC
opponent on any given
Saturday.
Gus Farr

Miller-Brown I
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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,
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I

\, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Aprill9. 1969

Page 14

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Wednesday, April 9,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Carnes Track Dream Closer To Reality

By MARC DUNN
Alligator Sports Editor
UF Track Coach Jimmy
Carnes has had a dream ever
since he came to Gainesville
from Furman University in
1964.
That dream was to make the
Gators one of the top track
powers in the nation.
The Florida Invitational Track
Meet Saturday at the UF track is
a big step toward that dream.
Carnes has been successful in
attracting the top performers in
North America, in fact the field
has become so large that some
people have been turned away.
1 want our track program to
keep getting better, Carnes

Gators Stop Crusade,
Lujack Leads Attack
ByCHUCKPARTUSCH
Alligator Sports Writer
The scrappy playing Gators behind the clutch hitting of Gator
first-baseman Skip Lujack Tuesday stopped the Crusaders of Belmont
Abbey 6-2, at Perry Field.
Lujack, who leads the team in runs-batted-in with 19, roped a long
single with the bases loaded in the bottom of the fifth inning to drive
in Gators Guy McTheny and Tom Blankenship.
Belmont Abbey scored their fust run off of Gator reliever Larry
Sheffield on two hits and an error by Steve Arthur.
The Crusaders only other run came on two doubles and an error by
McTheny in the top of the eighth inning.
The Gators scored two runs in the first inning when McTheny
singled and stole second base. Blankenship followed with another
single to right bringing McTheny across with the first Gator run.
Blankenship scored when Tony Dobietf' fielders-choice advanced
him to third and Dale Turlington sacrifice fly brought him home for
the second Gator run.
The Gators other scoring came in the fifth inning when Jim Gruber
started off with a single to center. Second Baseman Richard
Scarborough advanced Gruber to second and was safe on first on a
Crusader error.
The Gators, 15-7 on the season, face Belmont Abbey, 8-8, again
today at 3:30 pan. as Batgirl Squad Number 5 will be working their
wonderous ways to help the Gators win again.

J r
F-Club Sponsors
Queen Contest
Applications are being taken
for tiie first annual F-Club
Queen Contest,** sponsored by
the University of Florida
lettermens club.
Any coed sponsored by a
campus organization is eligible
to enter. Entries, along with a
photograph if available, should
be sent to: F-Club Queen
Contest, C/O Athletic
Department, Stadium, Campus.
Deadline for entries is
Wednesday, April 16 at 5 pjn.
HATR
ORIGINAL CAST
RECORDING
NOW
AT
recordsville
IN THE
GAINESVILLE
MALL

Page 15

said. Its much better for us if
we can compete against the
best.
Former world record holder
in the long jump Ralph Boston is
one of the top competitors
coming to Gainesville for the
meet. Boston was the Olympic
Gold Medal winner in 1960,
second in 1964 and third in
1968.
Boston has jumped over 27
feet, the current world record is
29-3 held by i Bob 1B earn an.
Charley Mays, of (he Grand
Street Boys Club, Norm Tate,
of the N.Y. Pioneer Club, and
UFs Mike Burton, Ron Coleman
and Woody BozeDe will compete
with Boston.
Both Mays and Tate have

o
TICKETS NOW ON SALE
i
University of Florida Gym
Sunday, April 13, 1969 4:00 pm
a student government production

OLYMPIANS HEADLINE INVITATIONAL

jumped more than 26 feet. Mays
was the third man on the U.S.
Olympic team and Tate has won
most o£ the indoor meets this
season.
As for the Gators, Burton
won at the Florida Relays with a
JBr VW
j§nr ..
JHV fl I
li
|||||||,
HHKL
I B \
OLYMPIAN BOSTON
... shows winning style
Boggs Recovers
From Operation
UFs Voice of the Fightin
Gators, Otis Boggs, is in
satisfactory condition in
Alachua General Hospital after a
sucessful operation to remove
his gall bladder.
Boggs is the Gator radio
broadcaster for WRUF. He is
recovering in room 616.

jump of 244 i Coleman is a the
Southeastern Conference Indoor
champ, jumping 24 feet, and
Woody Bozelle, who won at last
weekends meet juiping 23-10.
1968 Gold Medal Winner in
the Olympic Games Mel Pinder
will be competing in the 100
yard dash. His competition will
be Olympians Ed Roberts,
Sports International, Mays, and
Chuck McPherson, Philadelphia
Pioneers. Also competing in the
dash is John Collins,
Philadelphia Pioneer, Bruce
Jones, Furman Track Chib, and
Monty Frazier, Philadelphia
Pioneer.
In some events the crowd

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Cos Angeles is the
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if you want to accept the challenges in a city of
40 communities...each with its distinct identity.
if your inner commitment is to inspire, improve
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if you want to teach where the climate does not
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Make an appointment with the placement office.
Our representative will be on campus
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Cos jlngeles City Schools

will get an opportunity to see
the world top track athletes go
after world records, Carnes
said. In other events the
competition should be
tremendous.
GATOR GRAS
69
UGLY MAN
CONTEST
PLAZA OF THE
AMERICAS
April 11 3:30 pm



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 9, 1969

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