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

Pacemaker
AH -American

Vol. 61. No. 116

: H WP ;; .'
, tail I t/g/st
s| Ers 4' >*'? 1 Ssif^(^^^M
H m mSf
I2jh
v,'\vw a A . B
ill SIBB i* *Wa >?** I
B oxtmmsmKt* ~ m I
BIBBB? *Jgjgff |W 1 j§. fwr
"*** **** ** n w Ji wIHV
EXPENSIVE CAMPAIGNING
First Party, willing to spare no expense in their campaign, thought
up a suitable background for their "Get fired up" slogan. They burned
down a fraternity house! What a fitting backdrop. Politicians are
getting more ambitious all the time.
. .~ f
| CAMPAIGNING .... |
| CAMPAIGNING... |
H 9
I AND MORE CAMPAIGNING)
i I
iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniititiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiviiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinifiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiii^
Devaneys Battle:
Grades Vs. Ballot
/
Presidential Candidate Jim DeVaney has until 4 p.m. Friday to
clear up his academic standing or his name will not appear on the
presidential ballot, SG Secretary of Interior Bill Maudlin said Tuesday.
After that the voting machines will be locked and no changes can
be made before the election, April 24,
Dr. E.H. Cox, assistant dean of the College of Arts and Sciences,
said Monday that DeVaney received three grades of X and one of
E for the Winter Quarter and is currently on scholarship probation.
DeVaney has the responsibility of making up the incompletes,
Maudlin said, and then SG must receive official clearance from James
Hennessey, assistant dean of student affairs.
DeVaney said that he is not worried about the grades.
It is my opinion and obviously the schools opinion, based on my
presence at UF, that last quarters grade average is not an adequate
measure of my understanding of course material. 7 <
While he would not say that he has made up the incompletes,
DeVaney said As soon as the computer is cleared,! will be cleared.
A check with one of DeVaneys professors however, shows that at
least one of the incompletes have not been made up.
I havent gotten any work from him, said Dr. James Millikan,
asst, professor of philosophy. DeVaney has an incomplete for his PPY
609 course.

The
Florida Alligator

University of Florida, Gainesville

ATHLETES GREEKS SINGLED OUT
Ramey Attacks Cheating

By BILL DUNN
Alligator Staff Writer
Foresight Party Candidate
Vic Ramey called Tuesday for a
crackdown on cheating at the
UF, particularly thati among
athletes and fraternity men,
whom he called the worst
offenders.
Ramey said he would, if
challenged, document several
specific instances, one involving
football players, another over
basketball players and one
concerning fraternity files.
He said that it was his
personal opinion that one fourth
of the student body had cheated

Mica: Competition
Needed In Service
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Issue partys John Mica called Tuesday for competitive on-campus
ood services, a permanent student book exchange and co-op, and the
creation of a check cashing service for students as planks of his
ilatform on student affairs.
Rather than letting bids to just one company or firm, Mica said,
there should be a letting of bids to a minimum of two competitive
food services.
Competition should force conditions to improve. Everyone knows
what I mean the conditions regarding service, the quality of food,
and the hours of service have become atrocious.
The quality of food put out by food service has become a joke
around campus, Mica said. The student who is forced to live on
campus and who is denied transportation to off-campus eating places
has to eat on campus and should have something better than just a big
joke.
Mica also called for a book exchange and co-op on a permanent
basis. The idea of a co-op, Mica said, is to give students a rebate
back to divide up any profits above the costs incurred by the
program at the end of the year among the students participating in the
book exchange program.
His party is presently investigating books store costs and profits
and will also look into where book store profits ultimately end up,
Mica said.
We will also work to abolish the student depository fee and to
create a student checking account system and check cashing service
with interval evening hours, Mica said.
Its a headache trying to cash checks on campus now. Providing a
rational check cashing service with some evening hours should give
each student an opportunity to use the service and avoid irritating red
tape, long lines, qr a depository that is open only during the time he is
in class.
.*&,
m m BPBB **'s} M
V fIP Bd ,/£ s?s/
B £r9jM B
Wg d|Hl Wr&* m VMtA,
B B JMk BB v ; v'?y
Hf m w A |/% JB BB bBW'
AM ls V M w .... 9|H 9ppP x :£<
B motorcycles AND SCOOTEm
m DonuiaiTcn
RANDY BASSETT
CAMPAIGN SPOILS
Alligator political analysts have finally figured out what it is that
makes a man want to be president of an etemally-comn'-' 5 /
body. It's a reserved area sticker for his car' M
you'll just have to fight the ''
have to stop yourve^ 1 11' 1

at one time or another on
examinations or research papers.
They have cheated their way
through this university and they
will cheat in business when they
get out without any qualms
about it.
The third year Arts and
Sciences student claimed that
certain football players had paid
another student to write papers
for them for $5 each.
He said that five members of
the basketball team turned in
essentially the same papers in
freshman English courses
without repercussions. Ramey
said a kind of deal was made
between a coach and a professor

Wednesday, April 16, 1969

that all those involved would
receive the grade they made on
their final exams.
Lastly, he said that five
fraternities have illegal Hies
containing about 60% of the
final examinations given at the
university.
I wouldnt make statements
like these if I couldnt prove
them, he added.
The Honor Court and the
system are weak. I have been
campaigning for a revamping of
the system that would add
another court to the campus
judiciary.
Foresight Party has advocated
a second court that would deal
chiefly in investigating cheating
and stealing violations, leaving
the Honor Court with simply an
interpretive function. Ramey
said the new body would be
more of a commission than a
court that could accuse and
investigate cheaters, thus saving
the individual student from
1 ratting on another student.
And if the Honor Court
wants to charge me with a
violation of the honor system
because I know about some
incidents without reporting
them, it cant because I have
never signed that ridiculous
pledge.
I will defend all these
allegations with witnesses if I am
questioned, said Ramey.
Shepherd Asks
Prof Evaluation
On Big Scale
By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Staff Writar
Charles Shepherd, First Party
candidate for student
government president, Tuesday
announced plans for publication
of teacher evaluation results, if
neccessary, over the protests of
instructors.
Teacher evaulation,
considered the key to academic
reform, was agreed by four of
the five presidential candidates
as being the most important
issue facing student government
Sunday night*
Weve been evaluating
teachers for two years,
Shepherd said, but there has
yet to be tangible results. Only
these results can be a basis for
change.
Shepherd has proposed a
three point plan for getting
teacher evaluation results on a
relevant basis.
First, he said, were going
to insure that course and teacher
evaulation is made compulsory
for all instructors. SG should
evaluate instructors anyway,
with or without their
permission.
Then, we bring the results to
the students, he y>id This will

America's
Number One
College
Daily



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 16,1969

Debaters Compete For National Title

Despite almost S7OO being
sliced from their special budget
request, the UF Debate Club will
be competing this morning in
the National Championship
Debate Tournament in DeKalb,
IU. 1
The UF squad is one of 40
schools (out of 2500 colleges
and universities across the
country who qualify)
participating in the national
competition.
The Budget and Finance
Committee heard the Debate
Clubs special request at its
meeting April 7 for $1128.55 to
send two youths and three
adults to the national
tournament.

x
w n^m
1
i! JJkx *ij| Jb
jjjf -. -J '£ A i&ji|B||?
'WIpWb -S %,
B # | > JhSKbI
iij Si^B
ip' K a. ,sif
SB I B /^jJW
&'' ;! wF^'
AWm wm .#§
ENGINEERING FAIREST
Pity the poor engineer (or engineers) who has to choose between
these Engineering Queen finalists. The finalists judging is 10:30 a.m.
today in room 122, Reitz Union. A luncheon will follow at 12:30
p.m. in the General Gaines. One of the candidates, (l-r) Pam
Pemberton, Sharyn Keller or Walda Williamson, will wear the
engineers crown during their ball 8:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday at the
Holiday Inn. See related story, page 10.
Evaluation Needed

f FMH PA6E (Hit
come in the form of a booklet
listing all courses and teachers,
and a tabulation of the
comments made by students
who have taken the course..
Finally, someone has to pay
for it, he said. Students will
derive the most benefit, so
student government should
underwrite the cost of
publication. This figure should
not exceed $20,000.
Shepherd considers teacher
evaluation the first step to a
general overhaul of UFs
curriculum.
The students wont ever
know what theyre getting in for
unless they have a guide to go
by, Shepherd said. The
catalog cant provide the

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
lentered 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.
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.

DESPITE S7OO BUDGET REQUEST SUCE

Scott Holloway, chairman of
the Budget and Finance
Committee said that a special
finance law passed last quarter
allows only two students and
one advisor to be financed to a
conference from any one
organization.
They (the Debate Club) said
they wanted to sent two other
adults for judging purposes but
that they could hire them up
there for $75, Holloway said.
The Debate Club requested
SIBO for lodging.
For three people at $6 a day,
the budget and finance
committee allocated SIOB.
No money was allotted for
food though the request

knowledge of what a course
under a specific instructor is
like, so the students themselves
must do it.
Publishing this information
for distribution to all students
will be the giant step forward,
he said. A lot of instructors
wont like the idea of having
judgement passed on them in
print.
However, Im sure that they
would rather have student
government dp the evaluation
than some radical group like the
SDS. SG is the group with the
resources and objectivity, he
said.
Sunday Christians?
/
Taverns and churches were
the two basic social institutions
of Colonial America.

included an allowance of $l4O.
We notified them previous
to their request that we have
rules allowing no food
allowance, Holloway said. We
figure if theyre going to eat here
theyre going to eat there.
The Debate Club request
included $125 to rent a car to
drive from Chicago to DeKalb.

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifriYiiivi'iyiii'i^^^^

Question of the day: Most of the people working
in Student Government are from fraternities and
sororities because competent independents cannot
be found to fill positions. How do you propose to
get the independents to take an active interest in
Student Government activities?
Charles Shepherd: I will seek qualified and
competent people to fill the positions in Student
Government without regard to their social
affiliations.
I will do this in the following manner: as to the
Cabinet, I will advertise each position which is
available in the Alligator along with the criterion I
will use in filling the positions, soliciting
applications from any student. I will do the same in
filling positions on University-wide committees. It
should be noted that independents have worked in
SG, are working in SG, have held high positions in
SG. I myself am an independent.
James DeVaney: Seek and you shall find, if
theres a genuine interest in assimilating students
outside of select groups. The political pie can only
be divided by and among those who compose
special groups with money. Independents usually
have no groups with large sums of money.
Fraternities and sororities do have money and
traditional honesty dictates they get their moneys
worth. This money tradition is not the same and the
blame of the fraternities and sororities but the
cornerstone of all political systems that most people
are accustomed to. If money were no longer the
main emphasis of political campaigns, at their
genesis, then the criterion for attracting votes would
be more an appeal to ideas than practical
economics. I have and will try to establish as a
tradition, the elimination of the necessity for
money as an indication of an individuals value,
which will allow for a draw on many independent
interests and ideas. I have found most intelligent
people repulsed with the past traditions. Maybe
some day, when my approach is established as
tradition, a candidate will seek exposure of his ideas
to Phi Beta Kappa and similar groups which now
have no economic value.

VISTA
Representatives on Campus
April 17th & 18th
9am spm
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA

They even told us they
could take a limousine which
would be cheaper. Or they could
ride a bus. So we allocated the
six cents per mile allowed
$60, Holloway said.
A SSO micellaneous
expenditures allocation was cut
completely.
The Student Senate does

Joan Warren: I think that the reason fraternity
and sorority students dominate Student
Government is because these are the students that
elect the candidates either because they are fined if
they do not vote or are given a keg if 90 per cent
vote. Those candidates that are elected and the
house politicos get together to name their friends to
political positions or interest them in taking such
positions.
The very fact that independents and all but very
few fraternity and sorority people show no interest
in SG illustrates how insignificant and irrelevant SG
is for the majority of students on this campus. SG
must involve itself with matters other than
carpets in Hume Hall, putting lights on Norman
Filed and air conditioning the dorms.
Victor Ramey: The reasons independents do not
participate in SG is because positions of influence
are always dealt out to fraternities as political
rewards, leaving unimportant positions for any
independents. In Foresights administration,
political rewards will not exist, and influential
positions will be occupied by those not bound to
any conflicting interest groups. Independents in this
election can and will out-vote fraternity blocks, and
our administration will use independents in most of
our advisory positions.
John Mica: As I have said in the past, SG has
been a closed club with only limited access, and
independents and a large number of fraternity and
sorority individuals have been excluded from SG.
This election will determine whether students want
to see SG changed or continue to remain a closed
and limited club. Over 90 per cent of the individuals
running in my party are independent students
seeking to involve a larger number of students who
have previously not participated in SG.
For example, I hope to expand Project SAMSON
many times its present size. In the individual
colleges, students will be sitting on academic
advisory councils, where they will be able to
determine and have a say in their own academic
problems. I will choose on a merit and qualification
basis' interested individuals regardless of
organizational affiliation in all aspects of SG.

not approve of any
miscellaneous accounts at all
Incidentals like candy, souvenirs
ets. they can buy on their own
Holloway said.
The Student Senate was
very happy to hear the Debate
Club made the nationals,
Holloway said.



Engineer Produces
Art From Machine

By ANNE FREEDMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
What is 8 ft. tall, weighs 200
lbs and draws?
lint: X plus Y equals a
3-diniensional sketch.
Rembrandt might cringe, but
a UF engineering senior has put
together a double-pendulum
apparatus that turns out line
sketches in any color desired.
The drawings are really
physical representations of
mathematical equations, the
machines builder and designer,
Rick Osen, SEG said. Osen built
the apparatus last quarter as a
special project to enter in the
Engineering Fair this weekend.
The sketches created by the
machine show the correlation
between physical reality and
what the computer can do,

v r
nn w' 2
: I
. ! &
i I JhL
bB
Â¥ 1
- gF- iHr ; >. II
W I II
jf u II 9&*u
. B
lUS | BI&mM?-
>3s| B 2 '
bP IPIHI I Bilvc.
QUESTION OF THE DAY
... what is he doing?
LARGE QUARTER DELLS GRADE A
FRIED 49c
CHICKEN
NIGHTS ONLY
SELF-SERVICE NO TIPPING
1^
lEzmoxsai

Osen said.
Numbers could be plugged
into the equations, fed into the
computer, and the computer
could spew out the same
drawing.
Trouble is, if you get a
drawing you like you cant
duplicate it exactly Osen said.
Each drawing in unique
because the pendulum is started
swinging in a different position
each time. The effects of the
bottom pendulum are never the
same again.
A plastic Gator rides the
arm which holds a steady pen
between two moving pendulums.
The top pendulum houses a
plate on which the canvas
rests, a piece of paper. This is
where the drawing is created.
The bottom pendulum

: :\-:Wv,\ . > 6
MACHINE ART
... "thing production
influences the top one through
the various effects of gravity,
sometimes moving in the same
direction, sometimes opposing
the movement of the top
pendulum.

Senate Holds Quick Meeting

By DEAN BUNCH
Alligator Staff Writer
Unanimous votes were the
rule as the Student Senate sped
through its agenda in 35 minutes
and adjourned before the
Broward vice presidential
debates.
A resolution strongly
opposing the proposed
registration system that would
eliminate student choice in class
times was introduced by
Senators Bruce Boudreau and
Charles Harris and passed
unanimously.
Boudreau, a member of the
Ad Hoc Committee on
Registration Procedures, said the
registrar was pushing
implementation of the plan for
Fall registration. However, if
the students raise a ruckus, I
think it can be stopped, he
said.
The university has long
disregarded the students of this
university, ignoring the
inconvenience and strain that
this system would place on
the ... students, the resolution
said.
Also approved with little

We'd like to talk with you on
Tues. f April 22 about
ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES
i
at Florida Power Corporation...
We'll tell it like it is . and it's beautiful! Growth?
We must double our capability in ten years. Advanced
technology? Our first nuclear-fueled generator
scheduled for operation in 1972. No industry employs
more sophisticated equipment and we're right up
with the best. Florida and our company is where
the action is. Be sure to visit our exhibit at the Engineering
Fair on April 18, 19, or 20.
Please sign interview schedule now posted in the
University Placement Office.
. ,fi
fipWT -rkmrnt' *-?****/
: rtwK oowohation \
VQU* TAX-PAYING, INVESTOR-OWNCO CLICTUK COMPANY
' ' '

PHILIP COPE
SHOWMOBILE
The Kappa Sig entry in last weekend's Gator Gras Soap Box
Derby inches its way down the course in the record breaking
time of 68 seconds to take the slowest time in the race. Better
never than late!

debate was a constitutional
amendment for the April 24
ballot which would increase the
Senates power over the
chartering of campus
organizations.
Operation Pulse, a program
for monthly computerized
polling of a sample of the
student body, was introduced by
Harris and passed with only one
question cost. Harris assured
the senate that even complicated
polls with numerous questions
would cost no more that $50.
All charters of campus
organizations requesting SG
recognition were passed except

Hume Debates Thursday
The Gamma Beta Phi Society in conjunction with Hume Area
Council will hold a Presidential Candidates Debate in Hume
Recreation Room on Thursday, April 17, at 10 p.m. All of the five
candidates will be there.
The format of the debate is:
Each will give a 5-8 minute capsule report of themselves and
their party.
They will then answer questions from the floor. These
questions must be written down and handed to a debate official either
before or during the debate. They must be directed to all of the
candidates. This will last 45-60 minutes.
t Each candidate will be given 3-5 minutes to summarize his
position.

Wednesday. April 16.1968. The Florida ARigetor. I
M in u ii in iiiii m * i.Mam

the India Club. Its charter was
defeated unanimously on the
recommendation of Senator
Charles Commander, chairman
of the Charters Committee.
Commander said the India Club
was already a member of the
Conference of International
Organizations and were applying
for a separate charter as a means
to get more funds.
Thirteen Gainesville
businessmen received the thanks
of the Senate for their
contribution of $1,200 to the
Gator Loan Fund after the City
Commission refused to waive
fees for Camigras.

Page 3



Page 4

I, Th* Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 16,1969

Mico Wants Mor Social lnvolvni6nt
IfllV W W V w l¥lWi W lonatiter enoueh for a ticket hom*

By CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
Alligator Staff Writer
He describes himself as a
26-year-old balding graduate
student. In fact, John Luigi
Mica, candidate for student
body president under the Issue
Party banner looks more middle
aged than his 26 years.
His quiet good nature hides a
blunt, lashing tongue when it
comes to the reforms he would
like to see in SG or his political
opponents.
Without raising his voice he
leaned slightly forward: The
state government is a corrupt as
SG, he emphasized, pounding
his finger on a cafeteria table.
SG is a political training
ground. The cabinet is totally
unnecessary, he said. Mica
advocates abolishment of the
presidential cabinet.
That would drive the
political parties crazy, he
smiles.
He would also like to see a
competitive food service on
campus, including two or more
commercial food services.
Look at the food they serve
here, he said, glancing at the
cafeteria line.
Micas main objective for SG
is to involve it in more social
problems and to draw greater
numbers of students into it, he
said.

JoanWarrenAn Alternative
To FBK-ODK Syndrome

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
The first woman ever to run
for the top Student Government
post shies away from being
considered a symbol.
Instead, Joan Warren, an
attractive 24-year-old Ph.D.
candidate in political science,
calls her candidacy an
alternative to the Florida Blue
Key ODK syndrome.
Os prime interest to her is the
role of the university.
The university should teach
the students to question, to
initiate social change. It should
not teach them to kill, or just to
blend into the capitalistic
corporate structure.
To initiate changes, Miss
Warren favors an alliance of
students and workers and a
complete revamping of the class
structure. However she is wary
of the idea of student power as a
valid means of change, because
she feels students in power could
become like administrators
themselves.
If elected, I would assume
that I had a mandate of the
people and resort to a one-day
mass political activity of the
students to assert our demands.
Asked if she thought students
on this campus would respond
to a call for mass political
action, Miss Warren thought for
a moment, smiled quietly and
said,:
I dont think Ill be
elected.
Nonetheless, she sees her
candidacy as a significant one.
It is very important for a
woman to be running. They
dont hold any power on this
campus, she said. I hope my
candidacy will make them
realize their position and want

Project Samson, he says,
could be expanded five or six
times by getting rid of dingaling
projects. He then referred to
reorganizing SG Productions,
and Union Board productions
which he said lose quite a bit of
money when SIOOO is spent for
speakers and only 10 or 15
people show up.
Micas interest in
socially-oriented programs might
be traced back to his family
background.
His father works at Sunland
Training Center and has taken in
retarded children since his own
children became adults.
There are more
socially-oriented learning
resources at the UF than at any
other university in the South,
Mica says.
But, there are also
disadvantaged people in the area.
Ill take you right now and
show you where more than half
the kids have ringworms and out
of 50 or 60 kids only one or two
will get grades for college, he
says.
About his political colleagues
and opponents he is even harsher
with his words:
He calls Blue Key President
Manny James a political
wheeler and dealer, charging
that it was James influence that
made Charles Harris senate
majority leader become the

_ ll\ li > \ j|
JOAN WARREN
.. .first woman candidate

to do something about it.
Miss Warrens affiliation,
Liberation party, is by any
estimation a radical faction.
I would consider myself a
SSOC member, she said, adding
that SSOC is lending support to
her candidacy.
Such groups usually steer
clear of SG and concentrate
their interests elsewhere. In fact,
the last time a radical
candidate emerged was in 1966,
when Alan Levin led Freedom
party in obtaining about 180
votes for the SG presidency, she
says.
Miss Warren pondered the
question of why radicals are
again taking an interest in SG:
I think at this time
radicals -1 hate to use that
term What is a radical
anyway? want to make people
aware of the injustices in our
society.
Miss Warren has a 3.5 grade
point average in political science
graduate studies. She is currently
on a scholarship and hopes for
an assistantship in research next
year. With plans of starting oral

W
Â¥
JOHN MICA
... wants cabinet abolished
vice-presidential candidate on the
First Party tidket.
Os Shepherd he says Beware
of Greeks bearing gifts.
Although Shepherd is
independent, Mica refers to his
support from the fraternities. He
says that he has a personal
reason for not liking Shepherd,
and they havent spoken to each
other for a year.
It is hard to bring Mica back
to his personal life and off his
ideas for reform. He told of his
birth in Binghamton N.Y. three
times before he finally stopped
wandering off the subject.
He laughed at that. Mica
laughs a lot, sometimes making
jokes at his own expense He

exams in January, she expects to
get a PhD in a couple of years.
Her college career has
. spanned a seven-year period that
began after she graduated from
Coral Gables High School in
1962. She first went to Emory
University in Atlanta for two
years, transferred to Florida
Atlantic University and
graduated cum laude from that
institution three years ago.
Political science teaches you
to be a detached observer, she
says, but it was Dr. Kenneth
Megill who encouraged her to
take positive action.
Dr. Megill had a great
influence on me. He taught me
to think and question and be
critical like Ive never been
before, she says.
The philosophy professor is
sympathetic to Liberation
partys objectives, as are other
professors, she added.
Our financial backing is
coming from professors, she
said. We arent getting any
money from organizations.
However, the girl who was
once in a sorority at
Emory so long ago its not
relevant has received
invitations to speak at several
fraternity and sorority houses.
I plan to do that, and were
canvassing the dorms, too.
Miss Warrens school activities
have been concentrated in the
academic realm I dont go to
the third floor of the union
much and her seven-year
stint in college has included all
but three summers.
Asked why she chose to turn
to campus politics, she paused
reflectively before answering:
I just wanted to believe that
I could become involved and
help other people.

has a theory about laughter.:
If you go around with a long
face you miss out an awful
10t... our time on earth is so
short, contribute something
lasting, but enjoy yourself. You
make your own hell on earth,
he said.
When he does enjoy himself,
he likes to dance, and drink
beer. And date. Im eligible,
and wife-hunting now, he
laughs again.
He arrived at the UF in 1961,
but both Mica and his brother
dropped out of school in Dec.
1962 when their father had a
heart attack. Our mother was
sick too, he smiled slightly.
Both brothers worked and
attended junior college for
awhile. Then Mica had earned
enough both to help his family
and return to the UF, but
instead he went to New York on
an impulse and boarded a
steamer to see Europe, and the
historical and cultural sights.
It was something hed always
wanted to do. A year and a half
and 28 countries, later, Mica ran
out of money in Muncih
Germany. Luckily a German
family took him in and he
worked for three months in a
Volkswagon factory, to earn

Devaney Attempts
Total Involvement

By DON YOKEL
Alligator Staff Writer
Start with Goodbody and
Company in New York, then let
your imagination take you to
the Mexican student riots during
the summer of 1968.
Spend the summer where you
feel like spending it. Go where
you want to go-the French
Quarter in New Orleans or
Spanish Harlem in the big city.
You help pay for your
education by running a mail
order house for stamp collectors
and playing the stock market.
Dual degrees; baccalaureates
in philosophy and psychology
are your academic goals in your
sixth year at UF.
Jim Devaney, SG presidential
hopeful, is all of the above. His
goal now, which he hopes is that
of the UF also, is to get total
university involvement in the
solving of state and even
national problems.
He pledges himself to
bringing together the brain bank
at the UF and sharing it with the
rest of the community.
If we blend the
philosophical thought and
analytical know how of the
upper division student, the
graduate student and the
professor with the practical
viewpoint of the administra administration,
tion, administration, then Devaney feels that
solutions to problems in our
community can be had.
A forum atmosphere, he says,
would produce the thinking
needed to solve problems To
prove how effective the forum
is, Devaney uses this method to
get student participation in his
campaign.
When we meet with groups
they are usually small in size,
numbering about 30. When we
finish our discussions we have 30
volunteers, their telephone
numbers, addresses and pledges
to help in the campaign.

enough for a ticket home.
It took him 20 days to arrive
home, penniless, on Easter
Sunday in 64.
It was back to work and
junior college again until the fall
of 1965 when he arrived at the
UF.
As president of Delta Chi
Mica says he washed dishes to
pay for his supper. Sometimes
he cooked spaghetti dinners.
You have to taste my spaghetti
to believe it, he beamed.
He helped to establish a little
sister organization for the
fraternity, two colonies, and was
on the Presidents council for
two years.
He has sunk quite a bit of
his own money into his
presidential campaign. If he loses
he will probably drop out until
he earns enough to come back,
or go to South America or
Afganistan.
But he doesnt anticipate
losing. We know its an uphill
battle, but it can be done he
said.
Eventually the education
major will go into some kind of
social community or urban
work. That will rpobably come
later. For John Mica the issue is
now Student Government.

JIM DEVANEY
... diverse interests
On the university level, he
says he would like to see the
professor communicate with the
student, ask the student what he
thinks of the class, and how it
can be improved.
He says he would like to see
professors get away from giving
only a predetermined number of
As. The professor is
straightjacketed by unwritten
policy, in some cases, and
unsympathic support from a few
professors in his department
from giving the student what he
deserves in grades, according to
Devaney.
In addition to professor
interest in the student and
equitable grading, he would like
for the student to be more aware
of his neighbor in class; to learn
more about students youre
going to class with.
At the state level, Devaney
claims that officials in
government are often in conflict
with the university. If we
change the graduate then we
change the future leaders of our
state thus lessening the areas of
conflict.
The dumping of raw sewage
off the coasts of Florida is
another problem which can be
-(SEE 'SHARE/ PAGE 5)



Shepherd Sees Need For Experience

By DEE DEE HORN
Alligator Staff Writer
The soft, direct words he
spoke conveyed the honest
premeditation behind them. He
brushed aside thick hair and
continued talking, pausing
briefly to collect thoughts.
Charles Shepherd, past
Student Government president,
stands as tall in stature as he
does in goals. His rugged face
identifies him as the
controversial figure who won the
presidency in 1967 through the
independent vote.
Faced with a war between the
Board of Regents and students
over a proposed tuition hike last
year, Shepherd created the
Council of Student Body
Presidents (CSBP).
The CSBP, composed of
presidents from the five state
universities, registered as a lobby
for student interests and succeeds
in retaining the present fee.
More currently, the
salt-and-pepper-haired Shepherd
said this campus and all
campuses in this state are
heading for a period of
instability of internal problems
as well as outside pressure
(recent legislative interference).
This requires someone with
leadership in the SG who has
had experience in dealing with
both of them.
Mellow-voiced Shepherd sees
the method of operation as SGs
greatest problem. Calling SG an
activity, not an organization, he
said students look on it with not
so much distrust as with
indifference.
How can this be overcome?
I would propose that we
junk SG. Throw out the concept
of SG and in its place institute
an association of students which
would be incorporated under the
laws of Florida as a non-profit
organization.
i would decentralize the
association into the colleges, run
on a commission type basis with
representatives apportioned
from all the colleges. This group
would be a type of Board of
Directors in which the president
of the association, now SG

Share Brainpower

f FROM PA6t 4
solved by united effort at the
university.
If you ran an add in a New
York newspaper stating that raw
sewage is being dumped off the
beaches at Miami, the politicans
would react to solve the problem
before their area could be hurt
economically from a lag in
tourism, he said.
Devaney doesnt think a
revolution would solve problems
today. We dont want
revolution, we want evolution.
We want to work with the
students, faculty and
administrators to solve problems
which we are faced with as
students and citizens of the
world, the SG presidential
hopeful said.
Devaney is general chairman
of the Student Coliseum Action
Team (SCAT), president of the
Order of Omega and past
president of IFC (1968-69).

president, would preside.
What does this have over the
present administration.
It will take away the
pretense of government. It
would be a commercial type
operation which would involve a
greater cross section of the
campus, he said with
conviction.
There are some drawbacks to
this proposal, but these could be
gradually overcome.
This would do away with
dorm representation as far as the
association is concerned but at
the same time the interhall
council is forced to assume
greater responsibilities. The fact
that its a corporation means it
can be sued; this is a legal status
that the present SG doesn't
have.
The association of students
has been done at other schools
successfully. I think it recognizes
the changes that have taken
place in students and the role SG
should play, he emphatically
said.
Shepherd, after whom Ravine
Park Bridge was dedicated in
1967, claims there is a greater
individuality on the part of the
people in student politics.
Im in student politics and I
am proud of it, he declared.
Former delegate to the
Democratic National Convetion
on the George Smathers slate
and state coordinator of
Collegians for Collins,
Shepherds past political
programs on the UF have
included the formation of a new
student code of Conduct.
Shepherd defines the
purposes as 1) define the cases
UF would concern itself with 2)
limit univeristy cogmzance to
certain off campus behavior 3)
do away with concurrent, not
double jeopardy, penalties.
Shepherd smiled wryly as he
recommended a complete, total
rewriting of the Code coupled
with a conduct committee,
composed of entirely students.
Offenses would be against the
committee and not against the
university itself.
I know this is a very radical
approach and that it will take

Active in IFC work, he served
as treasurer of IFC during the
1967-68 school year. While a
member of SG, he served on the
Student Organization and Social
Affairs Committee at which time
he voted for the chartering of
ssoc.
A member of the Forums
Committee, he was active in
bringing controversial speakers
to the UF campus for the first
time.
He has served as treasurer of
the Campus Alumni Club and
president of Kappa Sigma
fraternity.
As past chairman of the
Fraternity Action Conference,
Devaney helped in the removal
of the fifty mile rule for greek
organizations which reportedly
stopped fraternities and
sororities from going to Daytona
Beach for parties. The
conference also brough about
the relaxing of rules governing
coed visitors to fraternity
houses;

***** li
CHARLES SHEPHERD
. SG president in 1967
the university out of the
students business altogether,
but I feel the students will be
harsher than the administration
dares to be.
In addition, as student ideas
change about behavior we will
have a built in reflection of that
change.
While administrative assistant
under Buddy Jacobs term asSG
President, Shepherd initiated

Ramey Not A 'Politician
But Experienced In Politics

By HELEN HUNTLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Its an optimistic man who
will join a UF Student Body
presidential race with $l5O as
his total campaign budget.
Vic Ramey, a personable
English ma jor from Melbourne,
has done just that, entering on
tiie Foresight Party ticket.
The 20-year-old junior
admitted his chances lor election
are slim, hut said I sincerely
want to win this tiling, If the
independents voted we could.
We just have to convince them.
His deep blue eyes and sandy
blonde hair should be no
handicap in that area.
If any of the five candidates
in this race could be considered
a typical politician, Ramey is
definitely not the one.
His only political experience
is in campaigning.
Two years ago he worked for
Charles Shepherd, now one of
his opponents for the
presidential spot. Last year he
was vice presidential candidate
on the Individual Party slate,
headed by Ira Bruckner.
In the state arena, Ramey
campaigned for Ed Gurney for
Congressman and then for
Leoy Collins for Senator
against Gurney.
Seeing no conflict in the two
jobs, Ramey explained that he
felt Gurney did a good job for
his district as a Congressman,
but had a poor Vietnam policy.
In the future he hopes to be
campaigning for Secretary of
State Tom Adams, if Adams
runs for governor.
Directing a 1,000-delegate
state student council convention
during his high school days is
Rameys major administrative
accomplishment.
Lack of Student Government
experience is no handicap,
Ramey said. In fact, it
stagnates you. I would never run
for a second term.
The arts are one of the
individualistic Rameys favorite

Accent. Since that time,
however, he said the format has
remained stagnant.
Accent should be an
academic presentation for
concerned people, not just a
Winter Homecoming as some
people have referred to it.
He was quick to applaud the
efforts of Accent personnel for
their recent program.
Under Shepherds
administration campus
improvements were
accomplished with the spending
of $44,000, which include
lighting Norman Recreation
Field and building all-purpose
courts at Hume.
His speech slowed to amplify
forethought, but he spoke
assuredly of his future plans.
I want to finish Wauberg
and the campus recreational
development program. The
whole area of academics on this
campus has been foreign to SG.
While I was president I asked for
a grade appeals board, much like
the one now in operation. Im
pleased to see how well its

Hr

VIC RAMEY
... experience no help
interests;
Since his freshman year he
has been producing
happenings for the
Humanities Department. A
happening is a well-planned but
spontaneous program, he
explained. In a past happening
Ramey climbed a ladder and
squirted Water at the audience.
Currently he is working on a
50-foot, 18-ton sculpture of a
nude woman being constructed
in humanities Prof. A.D.
Graeffes back yard.
He also enjoys music and
Friday fulfilled A school term
long dream of playing classical
music on the Plaza of the
Americas, at a Foresight rally
His part-time job is working
in the plant pathology lab.
Previously, he lamented, Every
flower I ever tried to grow
died. Now, however, he is
successfully growing marigolds
in his apartment.
A dislike of fraternity power
was one of the major reasons
Ramey chose to run for
president.
During his first year at UF he
pledged and depledged a
fraternity.
Im glad they have the
organizations some people
need them; but 1 dont want
them always interfering with my
life.

Wednesday, April 16,1969, The Florida Alligator. I

working.
There should be a published
campus-wide teacher evaluation
program. We need a greater
coordination between
counselling and students that is
more mentally oriented. Dean
Doty has been very progressive
in this area with the resources he
has.
Mystery surrounded
Shepherd last year when he
Because of the Pam Brewer
incident, I missed almost three
straight weeks of classes. I
withdrew and registered as a
special student in arts and
sciences as a post grad in
political science. The sequence
of courses in law school that I
was taking were such that I
could not register for law school
until the fall.
As I reflect upon it now 1
think it was one of the poorest
personal decisions I have ever
made.
I can safely say my
academic status is secure, he
grinned.

Fraternities on campus have
far too much power. A minority
of students control the
government. People have been
conditioned to realize
fraternities have all the power in
block voting, he says.
Ramey criticized other
candidates for making deals to
gam fraternity support.
Shepherd has promised
something to all the fraternity
houses, he said. Theyre not
secretive about it.
Fraternities talk back and
forth openly about what they
were promised. They make deals
yelling across the presidents
office, he said, jumping up to
act out the scene of two
fraternity men discussing
politics.
He poked fun at political
rallies and said that fraternities
required their members to
attend the rallies so the
candidate would have a good
crowd.
The key plank in the
Foresight platform is the
abolition of the Student Senate.
Ramey explained he was for the
abolition because the
University shouldnt be thought
of as a whole state. It should be
run on a city government plane,
with the cabinet serving as a city
commission.
He reasoned that the Senate
should be abolished at least for a
trial period to see how our plan
works.
Ramey would also like to hire
a professional public opinion
poll to put an end to all these
silly projects nobody cares
about.*.
Other platform planks
include making membership in
AWS voluntary; using
experienced people in Accent
chairmanships; and appointing
the treasurer, honor court
chancellor and traffic court
.justice, to divorce these
positions from politics.
For a guy who once couldn't
grow flowers, Ramey has got big
ambitions.

Page 5



Page 6

t, Tlw Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, April 16,1969

Twilight Concert
Set For Tonight
Grab a blanket and a date and
sprawl yourselves out on the
lawn in front of the University
Auditorium tonight to hear the
first segment of the 20th annual
twilight Concerts at the UF.
Eight more concerts are
scheduled before the end of the
summer months, with one slated
almost every Wednesday night.
The concert begins at 6:45.
Admission is free.

U.S. Asst Surgeon General To Speak Today

Dr. John W. Cashman, UJS.
Asst. Surgeon General, will
discuss the emerging rede of
federal, state and local
governments in providing
comprehensive medical care on
the UF campus today.
He will speak at the regional
meeting of the Florida Public
Health Association to be held in

Foreign Language Department
Changing Traditional Format

The UF Department of
Foreign languages, following a
nationwide pattern for
university growth, has divided
into the two groups of Romance
and Germanic languages.
The new Department of
Romance Languages and
Literature encompasses French,
Spanish, Portuguese and Italian.
For administrative purposes
Greek, Latin, Swahili and
Chinese are also currently under
this department.
It is expected that these will
be further division of this
department in the future. Dr.
J.W. Conner is the new
chairman. S
Courses in Russian and
German are included in the
Department of Germanic and
Slavic Languages and literature.
Head of this department is Dr.
Egbert Krispyn.
Conner is the former
chairman of the combined
departments and he said the
change had been foreseen for a
long time. He has recommended

Win Valuable Prizes
enter our
Gainesville Centennial Beard
and Costume Contest
cosponsored by the Gainesville Shopping Center and the
Gainesville Independent newspaper to be held Sat, April 19 at 3
P-m. at the Gainesville Shopping Center. To enter contest dip
coupon and mail to The Gainesville Independent PO Box 806
Gainewille, Fla. If you prefer you may drop it by the office
located at 431 N. Main St or phone 378-1482 for further
information.
2 nwAnMiiitlMM) QBiud dtriaka E*
S LJCoatum* divUloa jb

DROPOUTS
HE SURE LOOK'S T YfcAH/ WE'[7
MEAN ToPaY... j BETTER KEEP
< w /OUTTA HIS WAY...

the Medical Sciences Building
Auditorium in the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center. It will feature
comprehensive medical care as
the morning theme and
communications problems in
public health as the afternoon
theme.
Cashman will be the featured
morning speaker. He is head of

the division for many years.
In 1966 the UF conducted a
self-evaluation called a role and
scope study. It was then
estimated that the Foreign
Language Department would
have to split up three ways.
When offices for foreign
language professors were moved
to the newly renovated Arts and
Sciences Building, it was
considered a good time to make
the division.
There will be 28 staff
members under Romance
Languages and 10 under
Germanic. Conner said certain
professional interests exist
separately in each department.
Administrators can have a
more sympathetic understanding
of the course needs of the
professors who are teaching
languages they are familiar with,
Conner added in explaining the
advantages of the division.
Since World War 11, Conner
said, university officials all over
the United States have
recognized the need to teach a

BY HOWARD POST
isl EVER GET THE )
-that Evoumotf /

comprehensive medical care for
the U.S. Public Health Service.
Dr. Bianco said that details
about the state program and its
implementation will be given by
Robert Roesch, director of
comprehensive health planning
for Florida.
Health center associate
professor of medicine, Dr.

greater variety of languages.
Italian, Portuguese, Chinese and
Swahili have been added to the
UF curriculum since 1961.

Lindsey
have a Spring fling!
lovely custom-blended
Hairpieces
While you wait, our trained
stylist skillfully custom-blends
a chignon to match your own ~
hair color. Do stop by our
department and discover how these
bright ideas can give you a
quicker more beautiful hairdo. £ '4|l
See our newest the Mini Braid **l
Dramatic effect to weave and
twine through your own hair.
CUSTOM DYNE HAMMICB
$25- $33
j /* J iW f
Buy 1 and get 1 free (57 SjflKwMPrf
Hours 10 A.M. to 9 P.M. Mon. thru Sat.
Use Your Charge Account
Gainewiile Shopping Center -

Richard Reynolds, will discuss
application at Local Level of
Comprehensive Medical Care.
Speaking on communications
problems after the luncheon
break will be Dr. Sidney
Jourard, professor in the UF
department of psychology; Dr.
Kenneth Christianson, director

Insurance Deadline Friday
Friday is the deadline for purchasing student insurance for the
spring quarter.
The insurance plan covers students through September 16,1969
and costs $9.35 for a single student. The cost for a student and spouse
is $19.75.
Checks should be sent to P.O. Box 1407, Earl Scarborough
Agency, Gainesville, 32601.

If fc, > **

and professor at the University
Radio and Television Center;
and Robert Carter, Florida State
Board of Health.
Timber Resources
Oregons 26 million acres of
commercial timber could rebuild
every house in the United States.



Gainesville Celebrating
Centennial All Week

Centennial
Events Today
Gainesville continues
celebrate its 100th anniversary
as an incorporated town today.
First on the slate is an
historical talk Naturalists in
Gainesville to be held at the
municipal library at 12:15 pjn.
The county fair gates will
open at Citizens Field at 2 pjn.
and will remain open until 11
pjn.
Another discussion
session Gainesville Now and
Then-is set for 7:30 pjn. at
the library.
All day, a colorful Antique
Car Show will be on display at
the Gainesville Mall.
WUFT, Channel Five, will
present a special report on
Gainesville history tonight at 10
pjn.
Not Crowdod
The average beachgoer at
Waikiki has around 44 square
feet of sand to himself compared
with an average of 57 square feet
at Coney Island, according to
Hawaii planner Walter Collins.
Good Sorvico Starts
at
CRANEJMPORTS
(volS)
SALES-SERVICE SALES-SERVICERE
RE SALES-SERVICERE PAIRS
CRANE IMPORTS
906 E. Hair. Ave. 372-4373

This week Gainesville is holding its centennial celebration, in honor
of 100 years of permanent city government. The centennial will last
through Saturday.
Gainesville as it appeared in the mid-1800s presented rather a
contrast to the present University City. The area was mostly
agricultural, with settlers being attracted by the fertile soil suitable for
planting cotton. With the national railroad expansion a spur was
proposed, running from Femandina to Cedar Key and through what is
now Gainesville.
The old Alachua county seat at Newansville, in the northwest part
of the county, was not conveniently located for settlers attracted by
the planned railroad and the seat was moved to yet-to-be-created
Gainesville. On Jan. 14, 1854, 63 and a half acres of land were
purchased by the Board of County Commissioners from James B.
Bailey, for $242.50. A courthouse soon was erected. The first
passenger train arrived on April 21,1859.
Gainesville received it name when it became the county seta. The
name was selected to honor General Edmund Pendleton Gaines who
became famous during the War of 1812 and later commanded United
States forces fighting against the Seminole Indians in Florida. A name
proposed as an alternative was Lewisville, supported by the friends of
wealthy Alachua planter William R. Lewis. The matter was settled by
a vote of area citizens during a barbecue and picnic.
The city grew slowly while serving an agricultural community. Its
citizens were in favor of secession and, under the urging of Gov.
Madison Starke Perry, supported the Confederacy with men and
supplies significant to the progress of the war.
Two Civil War skirmishes were fought in Gainesville, both in 1964,
one at the site of the present day library. Captain J.J. Dickison, whose
home was near Gainesville, commanded the Confederate troops in a
successful battle to secure the area for the South.
After the war, in 1866, Gainesville incorporated, but this act was
repealed by the legislature which stated that any town or city already
incorporated must voluntarily surrender its charter and reorganize its
municipal government under new provisions. Finally on April 12,
1869, Gainesville was reincorporated and a permanent government
begun. It was no longer a settlement, but a city. S.Y. Finley was
elected its first mayor, along with eight aldermen.
An early interest in education manifested in Gainesville of which
the UF is the culmination. As early as 1857, the County Commission
deeded a city block for the purpose of an academy. This was the
Gainesville Academy, founded with James Henry Roper as its
principal.
In 1867 the Gainesville Academy combined with the East Florida
Seminary of Ocala. The new school was called The State Seminary
East of the Suwannee. The seminarys major building is now part of
the First Methodist Church. In 1905, by provisions of the Buckman
Bill, state schools and their funds were merged in the UF at
Gainesville, with an original enrollment of 300. The city was to
change forever, with the university becoming the dominant factor in
the citys growth.
The UF combined with agriculture to form the basis of the citys
economy. During the depression, the school and government agencies
helped the city make much needed improvements and in providing
jobs.
The post-war boom of the 40s found Gainesville expanding
rapidly. In 1940 the population including university students was
13,000. In 1950, the census stood at 26,000. Modest growth
continued until, in 1962, the suburbs were annexed by the city, the
first major expansion in almost 50 years, doubling the geographic size
of the city and increasing the population. Present Gainesville
population is in excess of 65,000 residents.
Gainesville is a young town in comparison with St. Augustine, and
one of stable but modest growth compared with Miami or other South
Florida cities.
SUPERCHICKEN
SPECIAL
3 large pieces chicken
cole slaw* AA l
french fries UU y
hash puppies
PICK UP OR
PORE-BOY H D VKY
1029 W. UNIV. AVE. DIAL
ACROSS FROM 378-1492
UNIV. CITY BANK

" '?£
dfl W**
I I
; s- fl
.,
<
[JOHN MICA
I Gets Things Done I
I Project Samson I
I Project Begin Here I
I Teacher And Course I
- H' H
j||||l . pppi
I Aid To Disadvantaged I
I ...He Wont Need I
I A Second Chance I
VOTE MICA
m V v. n
I The ISSUE Is You! I
UB i ~mm

Wednesday, April 16,1969, Tha Florida Alligator, I

Page 7



I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 16,1969

Page 8

Speaking Out

No One Killed In Warrens
n *.

I wish to comment on your
editorial entitled A Killer
Cave. My first observation, is
that no one in recorded history
has managed to kill himself in
Warrens Cave, despite popular
rumor to the contrary.
More important, however, is
the fact that no cave is a killer
any more then the Santa Fe
River is a killer because people
drown in it occasionally.
Any person who engages in
any sort of activity, be it
bicycle-riding, swimming,
hunting, mountain-climbing,
playing baseball or whatever you
choose, makes a tacit agreement
with nature that he knows what
he is doing or that he will take
the consequences for his lack of
expertise in his chosen activity.
If he falls off his bicycle or
drowns or shoots himself or gets
hit by a fly-ball, is it reasonable
to padlock the bicycle, drain the
lake, dismantle the gun or
destroy the baseball? I think
not.
I dont wish to deny the
tragedy, the pain and the grief

A View In Economics

Answer To Inflation, Let Consumer Reign

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the third of
a three part series on inflation. Todays
article presents possible solutions to the
problem.)
Our program must dampen the
investment fever and arrest the rise in
prices.
The first may be accomplished by
placing for one year only a solid
graduated surtax on that part of
business profit expended for new plant
equipment. Note that such a surtax
could be substantial without affecting
the security of the legal person taxed.
An often forgotten distinction
between income taxes and taxes on
profits or some segment of profits is
operative here: the former is based on
funds entered regardless of expenditures
(as the poor consumer knows too well),
whereas the latter is based solely on the
excess of earnings over expenditures.
Observe that this measure is not,
despite appearances, prejudicial against
die capital goods industry: if the tax is
properly graded it will act merely to
prevent die current unrealistic boom in
that industry.
But this is only a temporary measure,
designed to stop a particular
inflationary phenomenon. The
following general anti-inflationary
program is designed to arrest the
inflationary rise in prices directly. Its
peculiar virtue, in contrast to current
government measures, is that it ought to
stop inflation without slowing the
expansion of the economy.
Current inflation theory assumes that
the government must force a minor
recession on the economy to achieve
disinflation, and we dispute this
contention.

associated with the experiences
of Mr. Ramey and Mr. Ogletree.
They are very real. But equally
real is the fact that they were in
Warrens Cave voluntarily and
engaged in an activity of
reasonably evident risk.
In our frustration at this
needless injury, our human
nature demands retribution; we
strike out at anything even the
physical environment.
I suspect, moreover, that it is
easier to direct our retaliatory
instincts at a relatively
unfamiliar phenomennon -a
cave than it is to attack a
more familiar natural hazard,
such as a body of water.
If Mr. Ramey had chosen to
spend the day at Lake Wauburg
instead of at Warrens Cave and
if he had drowned instead of
injuring himself in a fall, I
wonder if you would have
written an editorial calling for
Camp Wauburg to be closed and
the lake drained.
I tend to think that you
would not.

The following tax program,
retroactive to the date of
announcement, should be proposed to
Congress. The date of announcement
would preferably be the first day of the
fiscal year.
Proviso: Under $35,000 taxable
income companies are exempt.
On its tax return the company must
list, for every item which has increased
in price during that fiscal year, its sale
price on the date of announcement, its
maximum sales price during that fiscal
year (as a rule on the last day, of
course), and the number of item sold
throughout the fiscal year.
The number sold is to be multiplied
by the price difference and all the
results added up.
From this total the company may
subtract all increases in expenditure due
to increases in the cost of labor and
materials bought during that year.
The remainder will be multiplied by
a fraction, uniform nationally,
calculated by the government on the
basis of national economic conditions
and other specific criteria as needed.
The fraction should lie near 1. The
company would have to pay that
amount.
the fraction could well be higher
than one: in view of the current high
business profits and the fact that this
tax is based only on a marginal factor in
the profit picture, it is not unreasonable
to make price raising definitely a losing
propositon. Surely this is a negligible
penalty compared to that levied on the
entire nation by inflation and the
danger of a crash.
Small companies are exempted:
t because they need more price

By Robert A. Smith

The
Florida
Alligator
Dave Doucette
Acting Editor-In-Chief
Raul Ramirez
Acting Managing Editor
Carol Sanger
Assignments Editor
Glenn Fake
News Editor

editorial
Put Up 0r...
Foresight Party Presidential candidate Vic Ramey has
made a serious charge against UF students by accusing one
fourth of them of cheating their way through this
university.
Ramey says he can socument several instances of
cheating by football players, basketball players and several
fraternities.
He thinks the Honor Court is weak and has challenged
them to charge him with not reporting cheating incidents.
He says they cannot prosecute him because I have never
signed that ridiculous pledge.
This is a very rash statement for a candidate to make, if.
he really believes in the Student government that he seeks
to lead.
Charges like Rameys have been made before/ but
seldom, if ever, have they been proven. Other charges have
been Fired at SG and university administrators by idealist
crusaders, but thats where they end,
Take for instance, the charges made against Vice
President for Student Affairs Lester Hale last year by David
Noble and his Board of Student Investigation. He said he
could prove his claims that Hale had secret files on students.
He proved nothing.
I will defend these allegations with witnesses, if I am
questioned, Ramey said.
We challenge Ramey to prove his charges now before
the election. Charges of this sort are too important to be
left up in the air.
Every member of the football team, the basketball team,
and fraternities should consider himself included in Rameys
charges and make him prove them*
In other words, Ramey should put up or shut up.

leverage to stay in the game and grow,
t to minimize the cost of processing
tax returns and of inspection by tax
officers,
because they can hardly afford to
raise prices on an inflationary scale in
competition with the giants, and
because the effect on price-raising
by large companies ought to be so
deadly, and over $3500 companies form
such a large percentage of the GNP, that
the inflationary climate ought to be
quite instantly done away with.
Note that normal profits due to
increase in sales and efficiency
improvements are not affected.
The fraction of the sales price
increment paid to the government may
be varied from year to year to suit
conditions.
Note the subtle but important
differences between this and wage and
price controls: there are no wage
controls (the company will still bargain
hard against wage increases, since price
increases drop demand), there are no
flat price lines in that allowances are
made for cost increments, and
government inspection can be discreet.
I would appreciate the comments of
resident economics students, and would
feel honored by a rebuttal by an
economics prof.
The issue is of great political
importance also. The impulse of the
government at business cycle downturns
has been invariably to load it on the
consumer. But we have given clear
evidence that precisely large business
profits and attendant circumstances are
primary factors in inflation.
I do not understand why the New
Left, claiming as it does to shoulder the

By Frans Thijssen

interests of the masses, has failed to
study the economic situation altogether,
and smugly sits and waits for the
hoped-for crash.
Has not 29 taught us that with the
exception of a few idiots jumping out
Wall Street windows it is the masses
who suffer untold misery in depressions,
and not big business as a class?
If my analysis is correct, the people
of the United States have a dearcut
right to intervene in the in this case
irresponsible doings of capital.
If their government is their
government, it will step in and enact
measures along the lines suggested. It
could only hasten the removal of the
surtax on income.
Let the consumer reign!
The
Florida
4
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. Phone 392-1681,
392-1682 or 392-1683.
Opinions expressed in the Florida
Alligator are those of the editors or
of the writer of the article and not
those of the University of Florida^___ M>Ml



People, Not The Cave Are To Blame

MR. EDITOR:
In the interest of accurate reporting I feel a reply
to your recent editorial A Killer Cave appearing
in the Florida Alligator April 14,1969, is necessary.
Warrens Cave has frequently been referred to as a
killer cave yet no one has been able to produce
the name or time of death of any individual who
supposedly met his demise in this cavern.
It has been reported that people have fallen from
one hundred feet (Warren Ogletree) and seventy five
feet (Edward Ramey) yet anyone who has been in
the cave and has any sense of distance will quickly
and accurately tell you that it is impossible to fall
more than forty five feet from anywhere readily
accessible in this cave. I have checked my sources
for the above two statements carefully, as should
anyone before they begin to base opinion on
supposed fact.
It is not my intent to make the cave seem less
dangerous. A forty five foot fall can kill vou iust as
certainly as a one hundred foot fall. Yes, Warrens is
potentially a killer cave. Yet so are ten story
buildings, super highways, swimming pools, lakes,
airplaines, motorcycles, etc.
But we do not threaten to destroy these killers
whenever an accident occurs. Why? Because we
recognize their usefulness and attack the problem at
its true cause careless people. We make rules and
regulations, issue licenses, enact safety measures,
and count on the common sense of people involved
to know their own capabilities.

OPEN FORUM:
Adriitl
mjL
VIMMt
There is no hope
for the complacent
man

J mTxm ;£Bs
itLM^.. mm 3 o' -\ j^E
, mmmL jgr
AmMi% \Ai
-\ I^oi
,mmk\ %.
(tHSKsSvmk C%3isd?^^^Pv f
/c. j'/2SSEL!fj r< aStS^S£ifl t * -JLa r < r > ^'-^?*''Av{>?>
. Bpv r,
>*.; ii'sV,s> V-V;. v'} r. dps.msmb : .---t* .Vt*W
# >A^u-v v V'.:-' '.
Let's Face ItThe Magic Is Gone
"" >.!: : :' : .*.

Skinners Box

Psychology: Way To A Brighter Future

The purpose of this column will be to impart a brief glimpse and,
at times, an interpretation of the dynamic and fascinating subject
matter of psychology. In the very recent past, many discoveries have
been made to prefiously
inscrutable problems.
These disclosures occur
against a backdrop where one ;,![{ ;
out of every twelve Americans 'ij
will spend some time in a mental \ V'W-^
hospital, where over 50% of all n ~
hospital beds in this country are
occupied by mental patients, and where for every dolar spent on
psychological research, $65 is spent on medical research and $2500 on
industrial research.
Yet, despite a pronounced vested interest, the general public
remains relatively unaware and, perhaps, a trifle apprehensive of those
whose function it is to understand and predict human behavior.
Everyone is aware of the stereotype of the mad psychologist,

Warrens Cave is comparable to the above. To
begin with it is a natural wonder (ruined only by the
beer cans and trash of inconsiderate and
unconcerned people.) Warrens Cave is of scientific
interest it is the type location for a species of
mice. Warrens Cave is of geological interest due to
the massive drainage system handled by it at one
time. That a 3.8 mile cave such as Warrens could
even exist in Florida is incemible. And, Warrens
Cave can be safe.
When entered by an experienced person with
proper equipment, Warrens Cave is as safe as riding
in a car on 1-75. A more sensible solution than
closing the cave would seem to be the gating of the
cave entrance and issuance of the key to responsible
people perhaps the Florida Speological Society
whose members are equipped for and thoroughly
familiar with the hazards involved.
If the Alligator is concerned about the dangers of
caving, then I suggest they attack the problem at its
cause the inexperienced people engaged in the
activity. A cave is no more dangerous than a
gun it is the person behind it that is dangerous.
Point out the stupidity of participating in an
activity you know nothing about and are not
equipped to engage in. You wouldnt go on a
football field without .proper shoes, helmet,
padding, etc. Dont go into a cave without proper
boots, helmets, lights, clothing, ropes, ladders, etc.
USE COMMON SENSE.
If you desire to go caving for reasons other than

Car Drivers
Suffer Too
MR. EDITOR:
Whats the matter with the
motorcycle riders? Are they
paranoid or just blind?
Not only has cycle parking
been eliminated, but regular
(car) spots were erased along
West University also.
Have these hapless people
seen the new spaces beside the J.
Wayne Reitz Union? These were
made at the sacrifice of four car
spaces.
Concerning driving there is
a higher percentage of
death-wish people on
motorcycles than any other
group around here. They insist
on passing cars on the right
when you re trying to turn right
(from the proper lane) and
pinning into the side of your
car*!
TO jpflvl tv3uL UI/'
US WflO liaYC a pWvv (v
RONALD M.KEYSER.7AS

proving your manhood and drinking beer there is an
organization located on this campus in which you
can learn the necessary safety procedures that should
be taken. Injuries are unfortunate and unnecessary
but I do not see why the cave should be destroyed
to protect you from yourself.
After all, do we drain a lake because some
nonswimmer has inadvertently drowned in it?
Hardly! People have to realize their capabilities and
act accordingly in everything they do. Why should
this instance be different?
The Alligator did not have to use emotional
arguments in its defense of free speech on this
University. It developed a logical reasoning order
that the students do not have to be sheltered from
radical ideas. I maintain they do not have to be
sheltered from potential physical dangers either.
If they are intelligent enough to distinguish ideas
and ideologies then certainly they are intelligent
enough to distinguish their capabilities as well.
Therefore, I ask the editor of the Alligator to
write another editorial. If I have failed to convince
him that he has taken an incorrect stand on the
solution to the problem of Warrens Cave then I ask
him to support his stand again, but this time with
logical rather than emotional appeal. I commend
you for your interest and hope you will help to
determine the true cause and answer to this
problem.
SHERLEEN L. WEAVER

torturing young animals in cryptic, cleverly devised experiments and
seducing rich old women on the treatment couch. The roguish,
monocled ancester of this legend, if he ever did exist, is a thing of the
past. In his place, stands a dedicated body of exacting scientists,
sensitive observers who are meeting old problems and plunging into
areas that have intrigued and perplexed mankind for centuries.
At a time when citizens are accustomed to living in the bulls *ve
of thermonuclear warheads in short, where mans allied behaviors
could be termed pathological, the refinement and expansion of
psychology is particularly important.
In an age where propaganda compelled a people to conquer the
world as a master race and where public relations is becoming n
powerful determinant in democratic government, it is of vital
importance that these phenomena be understood.
Such matters are being approached by psychologists today. Out of
the various prescriptions of psychology more answers will emerge, and
with them will come greater understanding and a brighter future for
the primate known as man.

Accent 70 Changes

MR. EDITOR:
At the end of last quarter
you ran a letter from the
Executive Committee of
ACCENT 69. This letter
stated that a selection board
had chosen a new general
chairman and a vice-chairman
for ACCENT 7O. Instead of
choosing people who had
served on the executive
committee of ACCENT 69,
they chose two people who
had never worked on
ACCENT at all. Because
ACCENT has become one of
the major projects of Student

'
Wf;
Wednesday, April 16.1969, The Florida Alligator,

By Richard M. Krieg

Government, it is hoped that
the presidential candidates will
answer a few questions:
1. Who was appointed? j
2. Why they were J
appointed over the people I
who had worked so hard on I
ACCENT 69?
3. Who served on the J
board that selected the j
chairman and vice-chairman?
4. Would any of the I
presidential candidates be I
willing to toy to have this
appointment changed? I
I
GAIL SHINBAUM 4AS I
.; ; & I

Page 9



I, Thm Florida Alligator, Wadnesday, April 16,1969

Page 10

A CORNY STORY, 0R...
BC Pills Are
%
For The Birds
By Alligator Services
People plagued with overpopulation of pigeons
relax.
Relief just might be just a few kernels away ...
Birth control pills in the form of com kernels are
being fed to the pigeons by scientists on the UF
campus. If they do the trick, as anticipated, the
pigeon population explosion in many cities may be
curbed.
Pigeons are a real nuisance, says Dr. Stephen
L. Back with, wildlife ecologist at UF.
They mess up buildings* their droppings fall on
cars. And not only do these creatures spread disease
among themselves, but large pigeon populations are
responsible for the spread of germs to pets and
people.
Destruction made by pigeons causes millions of
dollars of damage each year, explained Beckwith.
Beckwith is experimenting to determine if the
pill will work on pigeons in Florida. Due to the mild
Florida weather, pigeons are apt to have a more
year round breeding season which means more
pigeons to cope with, said Beckwith.

Student-Cop Relationship
j*
Good With Exceptions

Good relations exist between
UF students and University
Police in all areas except traffic
and parking problems according
to UPD Chief A. I. Shuler.
Student attitude towards
UPD officers has not changed
over the past few years in
Shulers opinion.
He believes the department
could do a more effective job if
they had more men.
Shuler indicated the force has

Attention Student Musicians,
The U.S. Army Wants You
UF student musicians soon will have an opportunity to enlist
is the U.S. Army for a guaranteed assignment to an Army band.
S. Sgt. David L. Burnett of the 80th Army Band, Hunter
Army Airfield, Ga., will visit Gainesville Thursday as a talent
scout for a number of Army bands in the southeast.
Interested persons can contact their local Army recruiting
station through Wednesday for more detailed information and
an audition appointment.
An expert on all instruments normally used in a band or
orchestra, Sgt. Burnett will hold auditions at any place of the
applicants choice, including his home.

COUNTY FAIR FILM
FANTASTIC SALE!
COLOR FILM CHEAP!
15% OFF ON
EKTACHROME!
1232 w UNIV
CAMERA SHOPS ) 376-7657


not increased in proportion to
the student population.
Shuler said his department
has had no trouble with students
in general and he assumes they
support the need for them on
campus.
The only problems came with
students who say You give me
a ticket, but where do you
expect me to park?
Weve never found a, way to
give someone a ticket and have

If the tests are successful in Florida, the federal
government is expected to approve nationwide use
of the pill, Beckwith added.
The pill is really a kernel of corn coated with a
drug called chemosterilant. This is covered with
another compound to hide the taste. The drug,
which affects only the female, is expected to be
effective for three to six months.

him like it, Shuler said.
A recent article the Miami
Herald said University of Miami
students are hostile to Coral
Gable police who patrol their
campus.
The Coral Gables officer who
runs the Community Relations
Department for the force
blamed militant groups for the
hostile attitude.
Just a walk away
from U.F. campus a
a 1620 W. UNIV. |
UN,VERS,TY PLAZA I
\ Bettes p,
m
* *'

APPLICATIONS
ARE NOW BEING TAKEN FOR
EDITOR, SEMINOLE
MANAGING EDITOR, SEMINOLE
For 1970 Yearbook
EDITOR, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
MANAGING EDITOR, THE
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Summer Quarter, 1969
Fall and Winter Quarters, 1969 70
Applications may be picked up from Norm Going,
Editorial Adviser, Room 339A, JWRU

Engineers Open I
24th Fair Friday I
The 24th Annual Engineering Fair,hosts morethan 35 displays, will H
be held Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
Under the theme Mans Needs are Engineers challenges, nearly
50 exhibits will come from branches of the armed services, national H
industries, campus organizations and winners of the high school state H
Science Fair.
An Engineering Queen, chosen from three finalists, will be H
announced at the Engineering Ball Friday night. The finalists are H
Walda Williamson, Pam Pemberton and Sheryn Keller.
The fair will be open from 5-9 p.m. Friday, 10 a.m.- 10 p.m. H
Saturday and Sunday from 1-6 p.m.
Admission to the fair is free. B
-ipi* 'Mi'- mi
lftfe£r i*" I
, -f- p v', f. IMI
fev' f Mill
; s||i|| f||
' 11111
flflJ 11||
Photo by Goldwyn & Binney
The new look in Nylon Negligee Set with gown of Rows & Rows
of lace and a satin Ribbon Sash with split sides, and bikini to
match. Slip over negligee with long sleeves and rows of lace on
bottom. Sizes Pet., Sml, Med. price 18.00. Colors: Blue, yellow &
pink.
fi)M&/fai/U
Ci RULES/ LINGERIE
GAINESVILLE MALI



North Korea Claims Downing Navy Plane

WASHINGTON (UPI) More than
two dozen rescue aircraft converged on
the Sea of Japan under jet fighter escort
Tuesday to search for an unarmed U.S.
Navy reconnaissance plane which North
Korea claimed it shot down with 31
men aboard.
About 16 hours after plane lost
contact with its base in Japan, thus
starting the first major international
incident to confront President Nixon
since he took office, the Defense
Deprtment reported no sign of survivors
or wreckage.
The first of 26 planes and helicopters
from Japan, the Philippines, Guam,
Okinawa and South Korea to reach the
scene reported seeing dim lights, but
there was no confirmation of any
survivors, the Pentagon said.
The lights might have been small

winning combination. . nun!; turtleneck with PERM A -PREST slacks colorful Ban-ion'
short sleeve is a winner in 100% Te\tra!i/e! knit . keep- it* neat *hape. \ great mock turtleneck collar makes it the
ultimate in fashion. Luscious *'>lml* in men'* i/.lran: it with IM! If M\- UK I\ST' lv> slacks in Sears exclusive fabric ... a
full-bodied, durable blend of Blur -ter and cti>n. w ith Smti Imard Brand l abric Protector. Save over I on each!
x '
Keg. $4.99 shirts Hcg. SO trim-cut slack* Beg. ST full-cut slacks
a y ><.. ?> v :y> . y .... .. '... . >' :y " \ ( A '<' " .;&'$ :y
: >... : ;V x ><*? .O v > <: #
97 /i 97 £ \
m I
The store within a store at Sears. Roebuck and Co.
Starts Tomorrow
|y A Sale as Great as /ta Nome/ '%
3 Ns 0hf!
ui linnl i.pli S'? If t
walk shorts are j|l ;- I j \ A j
PERMA-PREST J \ y[. J f '
SAVE 81.03! T
.w iw imi V ram / "'"Sv .'/
When Tumble-Dried 1 \fff / f /

SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE
Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Back

JETS SEARCH FOR 31-MEMBER CREW

craft. It was believed unlikely they
emanated from the plane itself or from
its three, 20-man life rafts, which are
equipped with flares for nighttime
rescue.
The plane, capable of carrying six
tons of radar and other sophisticated
electronic monitoring gear, had been
missing since about midnight EST
Monday.
North Korea, which precipitated a
crisis of similar magnitude when it
seized the U.S. spy ship Pueblo in the
same waters Jan. 23, 1968, said in a
broadcast monitored in Tokyo that it
had downed a large, modemly equipped
American reconnaissance plane with a
single shot a t high altitude.
The broadcast said the plane had
committed the grave provocation of
infiltrating deep into the territorial air

Sears
SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO,

of North Korea.
The Pentagon said the air-craft had
orders to fly no closer than 50 nautical
miles from the North Korean coast and
that it actually was 90 miles at sea when
last heard from North Korea claims its
territorial air and sea space extends 12
miles from its shores.
The White House said Nixon was
awakened early in the morning it did
not say what hour and told the news
by Henry A. Kissinger, his national
security arfairs adviser.
The President, said Press Secretary
Ronald Ziegler, is Following the
situation very, very closely and being
informed of it and following it very
closely.
The incident was expected to
dominate a meeting of the National

TOP OF THE MALL N.W. 13th at 23rd Blvd.
Shop Thurs., Fri., and Monday Nights *til 9
-Free Parking Phone 378-2531

Wednesday, April 16,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Security Council Wednesday morning.
Nixon conferred with Secretary of State
William P. Rogers and Defense Secretary
Melvin R. Laird, and briefed Republican
congressional leaders.
Nixon, who made a campaign issue
out of the Peublo last fall before its 82
surviving crewmen were released from
captivity, made no public statements
about the missing plane and cautioned
Republican legislators against speaking
out before all the facts were known.
Some Democrats spoke warily as
well, but others urged firm action
against North Korea.
After his House Armed Services
Committee was briefed privately by
Laird, Rep. L. Mendel Rivers, D-S.C.>
emerged to urge immediate U.S.
military retaliation.

Page 11



Page 12

!, Th Florida AMigator, Wadnwday, April 16, 1969

COLONY SHOP /
The Look! A sheer body shirt / y 1
purple worn over / \f//V I
purple bell 9
together
white thongs
Cover by- A\
middte found in (1
" w
eft r£t xf) Jft /~cn ,_/\ SUSAN SCOTT
/ r Vr QSrt /QQ jjMfv Q Qf) Go d day. Sunshine! If not, ,y\
| / xy> / IT YtO / OJD QtAi rv /\ M V make V ur own in this terrific rW
I / CftY / ; *- / \ / XV I Cfr skvi rsTi P ?J* outfit by High! The '-jD
1 I 1 If il \ I flO Ln r,ff to P ,s perfect to show /JT
t I ill/i I Imm I \ I \ I / // CA-/ off 3 tan tumm Y- Low slung / 7
>mA*i//.,.,i 1 i"p/ I '4*<. -a fla,r! In sizes 3-13, modeled by f/rM
7 Joyce. 1



L
If J .*?'
/, Ijv 1 J ',M.. w£ 1
/ 5t I wj! K
- -*r : .
-
j / // impressive summer outing.
f C3re ant easy to wear Modeled
I
) jpo VjK rv-\ Penny models this colorful bra T>ty r (T\ <" VJ tyCTop
rf\ / XT) \ dress in b,ues 9 reens < and red by / / Q J / WVVX
op / f r srr:r: / f t *f.
'WM >v ( ||t/.. """ Jh,Ai^\l !'by gttoyh <4tyfy

Wednesday, April 16,1969. The Florida Alligator.

Page 13



Page 14

\. The Florida Alltator, Wedneedey, April 16,1966

What will you I
REMEMBER
about your college days? I
m >£jfc *w* ka
/JIV9W JPiMgNHF ill # A v ** <**J
**r*w&mf' ''*
jT -.:i<-ii': .. JB^
<* \ <..sfW. WL ':s: aBHBBWpBB^^B^^I
hRE \ ^B, > wK & v
*, w <#% i Hjm E
HT K ** -vl 1
4 ~:-.M , r Hvmi/MLwv * Mfe A< '*s^ v
w rn|
/iy
DEADUNE-APRIL 18
MAIL IN COUPON, OR COME
i
$
BY LITTLE HALL BOOTH, MON. THRU FRI.,
10 a.m.-2 p.m.
1 Q£Q m w o,,h i9 ** s m, ~ 1
H I hav encloswS *___Jss.oo pv copy) E
Ntnw
SEMINOLE \~ 4
W YOU will b* notified In the Alligator whwiThe yeartfooks hnM~K!
arrived. Mall to 1969 Seminole. Rm. 330, Reitz UntonT [Bp
(HBMHBBHbhmK
I" T " ~ _____^_____



Fatal Accidents More Numerous In Foreign Cars

WASHINGTON (UPI) Chances of
being killed or seriously injured in an
auto accident are three times greater for
persons in small foreign cars than for
passengers in big American-made autos,
a government safety expert said
Tuesday.
Dr. Robert Brenner, acting director
of the National Highway Safety Bureau,
revealed the three fold difference in
testimony before the Senate Commerce
Committee.
Brenner also said German-made
Volkswagens roll over about four times
as often as American cars and there is
an indication the rear engine is
producing this.

I Best Actresses Share
| Top Award For '6B
| HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Barbra Streisand was toasted at a surprise
I party on the set of her new picture Tuesday while Hollywood buzzed
over the seeming impossibility of a tie for best actress of 1968.
Katharine Hepburn remained in seclusion in New York City after
sharing her third Oscar with the screen newcomer Monday night.
Miss Streisand bubbled with happiness when she arrived on Stage
14 at Paramount Studios where she is starring in On a Clear Day You
Can See Forever.
Crew members had painted signs of congratulations and a six-piece
orchestra greeted the 26-year-old winner playing the title song from
Funny Girl for which the singer won her Oscar.
Fm glad the tension is over, Miss Streisand said. The
speculation and talk was too much. And Im happy about the
recognition. Its an additional honor winning with Katharine Hepburn.
You cant beat the company Im in.
It was considered an incrediable coincidence that the two actresses
would receive precisely the same number of votes from among the
3,300 ballots cast for Motion Picture Academy Awards. One vote
could have tipped the scale either way.
Besides Misses Hepburn and Streisand, the big winners were Cliff
Robertson, top actor for Charly; Jack Albertson and Ruth Gordon
as supporting players andoliver! as best picture.
Sir Carol Reed, who directed Oliver!, won thatcatagor>and The
Windmills of Your Mind was best song.
o

VETERANS
B a commercial pilotl
NEW G. I. Bill pays for
Flight Training Call
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Araa's only approved school
378-2646

rEATI
IN
5:30 6:30
Tram

Brenner said 3.1 per cent of the
accidents involving domestic luxury cars
weighing about 4,800 pounds resulted
in fatalities or serious injuries compared
with 4 per cent for domestic
intermediate cars weighing about 3,700
pounds, 5.2 per cent for domestic
economy cars weighing 3,400 pounds,
6.4 per cent for domestic compacts
weighing 2800 pounds and 9.6 per cent
for foreign compacts weighing 1,900
pounds.
Brenner said the figures he cited were
from a New York study which also
showed that for fatal collisions involving
Volkswagens and standard sized cars, 73
Volkswagen occupants died compared

m
WANT
ADS
laMMAAaaaaaaaaad

THAN IN BIG AMERICAN AUTOS

I THE NEW SEASON STARTS II
IN OUR NOTTINGHAM SUITS II
A blend of dacron polyester and wool makes
a wrinkle resistent suiting of particular ex- ||
cellence for Summer Nottingham tailors it along
natural lines for young men who insist on
clothes cut above all others Our, selection
includes plain shades and a variety of pat patterns
terns patterns and stripes May we show you our Not Nottingham
tingham Nottingham selection soon? They are available in ||
regular shorts longs, and extra longs I
From $89.50 H
I Norman Hilton IJ
* Natural Shoulder Suits
from $135
s3clt£ I
Number 6 Main Street South if

with 14 passengers in the larger cars.
Brenner testified as the committee
got the first public look at a motion
picture showing the results of a test
conducted by Brenners bureau in which
a 1969 Volkswagen was run head-on
into a 1957 Ford. Both cars were
traveling at 30 miles per hour at the
impact.
A mannequin in the Volkswagen was
thrown through the windshield at the
impact when the seat belt and shoulder
belt it was wearing failed.
William Scott of the National
Highway Safety Institute who narrated
the silent film noted that the passenger
cabin of neither car was punctured. The

Wednesday, April 16,1969, The Florida Alligator,

mannequin in the Ford stayed in the
vehicle because his seat belts held.
Brenner told newsmen after the
showing that the Volkswagen complies
with federal safety standards. He said
the seat belts failed after being
subjected to greater stress than required
by present standards.)?
Asked if the regulations should be
tougher, he said: We have known from
the start that the standards are
minimum standards. We would all want
to upgrade the standards.
The committee is conducting
hearings on legislation that would
extend the Highway Safety Bureau for
two more years.

Page 15



* GAT O R CLASSIFIEDS

I FOR SALE
1968 Suzuki 250 x 6. Excellent
condition. $450. Call 372-5552.
For sale 18000 BTU air conditioner
Frlgidare $235, vintage refrigerator
$35, Leather recliner. Great for study
$75. Phone 378-3793. (A-st-114-p)
COLOR TV beautiful danish modern
walnut cabinet. 1968 model, perfect
condition. Must sell for school
expenses SSOO or best offer
378-4507. (A-3t-114-p)
1967 TR Spitfire excellent shape.
Good tires (radials) radio, luggage
rack, 28,000 miles, British racing
GRN. SIOSO or best offer. Tim
376-7647. (A-5M12-P)
Fresh Fla. citrus shipped anywhere in
US and 13 countries in Europe. Gift
or bulk package. Fla. largest shipper,
376-9971 after 5 for info.
(A-3t-115-p)
20 volume Encyclopedia
International by Grolier. Brand new
1969 edition won in contest. Will sell
for half price. Call 378-8005 after
7pm. (A-st-115-p)
1968 Honda Scrambler 305 cc. Mint
condition. Lots of chrome, knobby
and street tires included. Call
378-0691 ask for Buzz. Best offer
takes it! (A-3t-115-p)
4V12 Redfield scope accurange $95,
2v7 scope rings for 22 rifle $lO, field
glasses $25, 6X redfield S4O. 270,
357 dies, Bmm mauser custom rifle
with 4x scope, ammo, dies $l5O. 3
pieces of Green Italian marble
suitable for coffee table end table of
floor accent. Call 372-7912 after 6.
(A-st-115-p)
1963 Valiant, runs well slant Six
straight stick 4-door $450. Call
372-6508. Ask for Jack or see at
224-R Flavet. (A-st-15-p)
1966 Allstate motorscooter, good
condition, low cost transportation,
$175. Call Bob Green 376-9975,
285-6 Corry Village. (A-3M16-P)
1968 Yamaha TDI-C, 250 cc, *oad
racer, excellent condition. Only two
races, 40 HP, new Goodyears with
fairing and spockets, $750. Minox B
ultimate in minature cameras cost
$l5O new, yours for $75. Call Jon,
392-7472 or 372-9370. (A-3M16-P)
H iIT
I'lii V
f 1969's most LjS§|
I spectacular
@ gj
t Richard
y jClini Eastwood y
Mitfocolof
f* W *TG!iifciiif Cidr
fr
m jrAPatricityfe
I wwtfmf T' -JR*
*V 'Wm J W

][ FOR SAUijj
1966 Honda C 8450, 44HP, 4 speed
transmission, excellent condition,
new rear tire, $475. Touring fairing
optional $75. Call Jon 392-7472 or
372-9370. (A-3M16-P)
CARPETS and life too can be
beautiful if you use Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-lt-116-P)
Twenty volumn Encyclopedia
International and ten volumn set of
art books. New, never been used,
need money for school. Call
376-0022. (A-st-116-P)
Santa Fe Lake. Tired of tiny lake lots
at big prices? See 2Vi acres, pecans
fronting on water. Huge lots, easy
commute, terms. Call 378-6459.
(A-20M16-P)
Corvair Monza 62, 4 sp, 64 eng, runs
great. S3OO. Holton trombone exc.
condition SIOO. Call 372-0940 after
5. (A-3t-116-P)
1 FOR RENT
1, 2 or 3 for summer & ? 50* trailer
with 45 cabana, AC, own bedroom,
pool, tennis courts, 4 minutes from
campus, SSO/month. Call 378-0748
evenings. (B-7t-112-P)
Summer Rates. From S9O for
efficiencies to $l7O for two
bedrooms fro entire summer quarter.
Close to Campus. Air. Pool. Also
renting for next academic year.
University Apts. 376-8990.
(B-21t-115-p)
Need roommate desperately! Coed
for VP apartment. 41.25/mo. April
and May rent paid. Call Sandy
378-3527 before 5 p.m. (B-st-113-p)
Available for summer qtr. Trailer,
12x60, 3 br, IV2 bath, air cond.,
washer, completely furnished. $l2O
monthly plus utilities. Call Hugh at
3 78-3301.(B-5t-115-p)
2 br Wmsburg. Apt., a.c., pool, to
sublet for Summer qt. Available in
June. Lease runs thru July. Call
378-6013. (B-st-114-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. Immediat*
occupancy. Ernest Tew Realty, In.c,
Phone 376-6461. (B-22t-105-c)
Available for this quarter or longer.
Modern efficiency for up to 3 people.
Pool. Air. $75 per month. 1530 N.w.
4 Ave. Call 376-8990. (B-st-116-P)
| ''"'"jJaNTlD J
1 female roommate needed
Gatortown Apts., 2-bdr., SIOO for
rest of quarter. Call 378-6966 or
378-0756. (C-st-l 12-P)
WANTED: Quiet male roomate for
air-conditioned apartment. 4 blocks
from campus. Pool $42.50 month
plus V 2 utilities. 376-0949 after 3.
(C-st-113-p)
Need female roommate to live in
Tallahassee this summer. Call Gwen
Yount at 378-3514. (C-3M16-P)
Immediately, one female roommate
for two-bedroom Landmark apt. 46.
Call 372-6853. (C-3t-114-p)
I sftvjfl
I MCOJEE|>I|
I BULLITT' I
|l§ |IM|iIS6MIH IN HIIMI LOMRCfI -ft
| ALSO SIDNEY POKIER ROC STHBER I
INTO WfflOFM NIGHT I

I WHATS NEW ? I
I Everything at I
I A :* i^iML
1 u&Ba
I >AM' iMSRIyVi,!', j
'v,T :£li' w(fv M w V VPMl^^Pfe#.i *Sr r
,S| T ? f T w
''V-S^s^JwffiropKgP';.
I DIAL 1390 I
yti&f-t

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 16,1969

Page 16

WANTED
ROOMMATES WANTED for large 3
bedroom house QUIET. Call Ed or
John, 376-0529. (C-3t-115-p)
Male roommate for comfortable,
spacious house near Univ. Better than
the average house. Steve 376-9592 or
come by 1151 S.W. 9th Road.
(C-3t-115-p)
Need female roommate for spring
qtr. Come by apt. 304 College
Terrace or call 372-0627.
(C-5M12-P)
Male roommate to share new
convenient apt. one blk. from
campus. AC, nicely furnished. Call
after 5 p.m. 376-4768. (C-3t-112-P)
Married couples wanted for
participation in an enrichment of
marriage group experience. If
interested in details, call the Marriage
and College Life Project, 392-1174.
Ask for Mrs. Thomstorff.
(C-10t-113-c)
Female roommate wanted for one
bedroom Colonial Manor Apt.
$57.50 plus V 2 utilities. Rent paid to
April 23. Pool, AC. 376-1571.
(C-3M16-P)
2 roommates wanted to share house,
own bedroom, S4O month plus part
utilities, no lease, NW section. Call
Glen 378-7063 after 4. (C-lt-116-P)
Mobile home wanted. Would like to
purchase used trailer, 2 bdr 12x60
must be available in August. If
interested, write Jake Varn 302
Duplex Court, Brooksville, Fla.
(C-9M16-P)
Musician wishes to play in band.
Rhythm lead or bass. Blues, rock or
country. Have equipment. Call John
McAndrew 392-3691 or 378-9120.
(C-2t-116-P)
wwwxw.ssvwwwx'X'X::; awma
HELP WANTED §
Cocktail waitress experienced, over
21. Attractive part time or full time.
See Mr. Pozin University Inn.
(E-st-115-p)
LISTENERS WANTED: Will pay
$1.50 for one hour session. Must be
native English speaking and have
normal hearing. Please call Miss
Hardaway University ext. 2-2046
between 8 and 5 only for
appointment. Can make up to $6.00.
(E-15M07-C)
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY. If you
can handle the Job you can name
your salary. Top executive in rapidly
growing company needs a mature,
well-organized person for difficult
and responsible position. Excellent
skills and intelligence a must. Call
Mrs. Gabaldon at 462-2499.
(E-5M16-P)
AUTOS I
FOR SALE Triumph TR-4, 64,
white, new motor, luggage rack, new
tires. Excellent condition. SIIOO.OO.
WotlTd consider trade. 1020 S. Main.
Call 378-9086, (G-6t-113-p)
1963 Tempest LeMans V 8 clean
power steering good condition. $595.
Call 3 76-1525 after 8:00 PM
(G-st-114-p)
1966 Chev. Impala 4 Dr. Ht. Loaded
Real nice. Must sell $1,695. Consider
Trade. Call 376-6943 after 7 P.M.
(G-st-113-p)
VW Van 1960 excellent condition.
Completely rebuilt and repainted.
Perfect for camping, surfing, working
or pleasure. 550. 376-9739.
(G-st-113-p)
60 VW camper, lotus land variety,
new paint, rebuilt eng, complete
camping facilities, radio. S9OO. Cali
372-0877 or 392-9367. (G-5M16-P)
1965 Sunbeam, low mileage new
tires, seat belts, recently painted.
Need money In a hurry will take best
offer. Call 372-7971 evenings.
(G-3M16-P)

| PERSONAL |
Open TRAVEL MEETING for those
interested in Foreign flight, tour,
study & car plans. Thurs. nite April
17, 7:30 PM Union Auditorium.
(J-4t-114-c)
Monsieur Cochon. Be patient. Lets
keep trying. Everything gonna be all
right. Remember our youthiness. I
love you. Yours, Lil* Chocklit
(J-lt-116-P)
Denver needs you. Drive my car to
Denver after June 15 and look
around. Call 378-1744 for details.
(J-lt-116-P)
Would you like to lose weight and
keep it off for good? Come to Weight
Watchers, 1015 W. University Ave.
Mon 10 a.m., 7:30 p.m. Wed., 9:30
a.m., 10 p.m., 7:30 p.m. PhT anytime
372-9555. (J-4M16-P)
WE HAVE JUST YOUR BAG at the
SPANISH MAIN. 12 different styles
of purses, shoulder bags, and beach
bags for summer. All imported and
handmade. 105 W. Univ. Ave., Phone
372-0667. Open til 9:00. (J-3M16-P)
Learn to fly at Stengle Field solo
course SIOO. Phone 376-0011.
(J-st-l 14-p)
Interested in travel and/or study in
Europe, Asia or the Mid-East? Want
to buy or rent a car to use there. Call
392-1655 Rm. 310 Union.
(J-12M14-C)
i LOST & FOUND I
:<
Reward: for black rimmed glasses in
black and gold case lost near Norman
Hall or Kings. Call 372-7184.
(L-3M16-P)
COED NIGHT
TONIGHT
9pm til CLOSE
Girls with dates
pay 20c per game
if date bowls.
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA

INGMAR | ft STATE
BERGMANS I If || TH "
35 7 9
' OCX XXAX^MCVVW>^OCWWUO(VV)gUWJU(y^XVIXX x
|L Vy \ SPECIALS m
1 Lunch and Dinner <§|
||i Wednesday Special §||
H CHICKEN STEW & M
gs DUMPLINGS m
1 49< 1
Thursday Special I||
1 BROILED CALVES UVERI
1 & ONIONS H
1§ O V c iss
tWliiii ; iT 'iTfili i --
H niiiSUN S Hf,
EIKVBC
f|L GAINESVILLE MALL M

lost found I
:£:>:*:X*x*x*x*x*x*x^x*>x<<>x
Lost: Black and wTiite pointer. 5
mos. 40 lbs. Fanthom last seen in
French Quarter area. Reward! Any
information Call 378-6863.
(L-10t-110-P)
Lost: white with brown spots, med.
size female dog. needs medical
CARE. Markings like St. Bernard.
Very friendly. Reward. Call
392-8023 392-7733. (L-st-113-p)
Found at Carnigras. A set of keys and
case. Call 392-8044 and identify.
(L-3t-114-nc)
>;*.s x x*x*x*x*xix ;*w^x S i Mefls
| SERVICES |
&XX*XNV* , ; ; :*W >>£ ? *M4C^*X*NNVWiw
Horses Boarded: pasture s3O a
month, 19 miles from Gainesville,
training facilities, miles of country
trails. Call 454-1181 Evenings.
(M-st-115-p)
TYPING in my home five years
experience have my own IBM
ELECTRIC STANDARD
TYPEWRITER. Call 376-7809.
(M-st-115-p)
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 Greyhound
Bus Station 378-4480. (M-IMO6-C)
Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical systems tested repairs.
Auto Electrical Service, 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-ts-104-C)
ACTION AIRPORT flight instruction
aircraft maint. radio & electric
systoms maint. Parachute jumping
Cessna 150 $lO Hr. Stengel Field
Archer Rd. 376-0011. (M-st-115-p)
Volkswagen Service & Parts. Special
engines rebuilt. Call 376-0710.
(M-6t-113-p)
WANT
ADS



..........'''''.Vi*.'!'
I I
>
i 1
8 s
i | i
In rI
iM of
A I
fl
iDti
fn) 1 )
\ 9
i i
I I
i SALES [
* *
t WITH I
|G
I A
'i
S T
1 o
R
I ADS I
! i ;
i
!
' %
Ssv.y\%yvvvvvvvv*v*xX!y*X > y

CqPO
| m
lfilMl ffi|f fl
GUiDe ?* <
FEATURING I \ 1
KIBBUTZ HOLIDAYS IN ISRAEL UL; lm
and Optional Archeological Dig
CQIteSifiIfeS'COOBII7-25 |
5i sayss ays lsrae| Italy. Switzerland, France $ 995
sayss ays srae * Greece. Greek Isle Cruise, Italy 1195
54 Days srael, Italy, Switzerland, France, England 1095
22 Days Israel Holiday goo
22 Days Israel, Italy, England ...ZZ.Z.ZZZZ 749
Days Grand European Orbit (12 Countries) 1250
22 Days Romantic European Swing (5 Countries) 599
22 Days Classical Quest Italy and Greece 639
rates include fisasT EASTOURS, TncJSC*
ALL TRANSPORTATION 1 Qa33 L West 42nd St I
MEALS I ew York, N.Y. 10036
ACCOMMODATIONS I oMw: p ' ru h *"* I
SIGHTSEEING |
TRANSFERS ( MORE Name
Mail this coupon today: | Address |
OR SEE YOUR I |
FAVORITE TRAVEL AGENT 'City, State, Zip .. ..
HBfl O OUTSTANDING
UllQjn I Z ATTRACTIONSI
IN.W. 13th St. at 23rd RD f T|
ss-sib
V# jyyy jKMdUL
Academy Winner
Best Supporting Actress fBBBBB/KMKBKm
ITT Ruth Gordon
Paramount Pictures Presents ___
m Mia farrow BLi&l
\ If |n a William Castle Production
John Cassavetes
/a x Lemmon jmrn^mm
I mKST
Matthau
hHh eveN MOM FUNNY ON THE SCREEN.
fML THAN IT WAS AS A BROADWAY ANO
I HURRY. LAST 2 DAYS"!
L|k SamlmfliiwM

LAST DAY
EMggjtgS hook line & sinker"
AND "PAPER LION"
JVV JL A MOfl ...HE'S AN EX-MARINE
jePraw wVVbTJSS
- C C WONDERFUL
I eJlngd Pocket |
I also w I l Suggested for GENERAL auditnccs p
I COO GAN 5 BLUFF I
I STARRING CLINT EASTWOOD I
EXPLOSIWHYFUNNY... lift /%Bl
DONT MSS IT!" -iati, f*/
NDTMN6IIKIITINTSWN... V
ABSOLUTELY HIUIRNHIS!
"DEVDSIRTING, H l 'v oa "<*<'*<*
Sm-SNJTTMG
LWTOOS-.rUICnUITHIG f|lH>
WHY ANN FRESH..." -w,
COMMONWEALTH UNITED W
Exactly as presented LIVE on stage in San Los Angeles!

Wednesday, April 16,1969. The Ftorkla Alligator,

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 16,1969

Unsold Bond Issue
Stops Cool Classes

Heat in the summer and noise
from cars in the winter add up to
two good reasons for air
conditioning Matherly Hall,
according to Dr. John B.
McFerrin, dean of the College of
Business Administration located
there.
But plans for this
improvement as well as several
others scheduled by the UF
Planning Department will have
to wait on an unsold bond issue.
McFerrin said air
conditioning, elevators and
additional office space should
have been put in the building
when it was originally
constructed in 1954. Now the
building itself needs much
renovation.
McFerrin said that except in
November through April the
building is too hot for classes.
He added that cars going by on
University Avenue just to the
north make a great amount of
noise which would be eliminated
by air conditioning.
The effectiveness and

Local Government Units
May Receive State Aid
The formation proposal for a state agency to assist local
government units with federal relations is caught in a two-homed
dilemma with the 1969 Florida Legislature.
Legislators must decide whether or not to help local governments
with this matter and if so where such an agency should be located in
view of the new state constitution limitation on the number of
executive branch agencies.
Dr. Gladys M. Kammerer, UF political science professor and
director of the UFs Public Administration Clearing Service, in a
newly released publication points out what other states are doing in
placement and in the range of programs and activities carried on by
such an agency.
Her study, A State Department of Local Affairs, is described in
the latest issue of the civic information series which is available by
writing the clearing service here.
Dr. Kammerer says state assistance to local government units in
obtaining federal grants-in-aid of urban programs and in relations with
the state government is a relatively new concept. Such departments
.also assist local governments in providing consultant help on a range
of urban problems.
The study shows that 12 states have responded to needs of their
local govememtns for help in an increasingly complex area of federal federalstate-local
state-local federalstate-local relations by setting up their own agencies to render
professional help. Nine have such agencies as individual and separate
departments and eight others have units through either the governors
or other state offices.
Dr. Kammerer feels the main questions before the Florida
Legislature, apart from the basic decision to aid the local units, is
where in state government such an agency should be located.
Because the new state constitution limits the number of executive
branch agencies to a total of 25 and because the Legislature presently
is studying how to reduce the several hundred agencies to this
number, the question of where a new one is to be placed is currently
crucial, Dr. Kammerer explains.
The Public Administration Clearing Service is the research and
publications arm of the Universitys Department of Political Science.
Its civic information series is designed for citizen information and for
officers of state and local government.
I aUAMMH
I Student Special
'l (With The Coupon) 1
Our Regular 88t Steakburger I
Luncheon And Any 15C Drink I
~| $1.03 Value Only 85< us tax
| Steak n Shake |
1610 S. W. 13th St. Gainesville
/ mammm mm mg gg fli api ) iBHi ggg mBB

comfort of students and faculty
depend on it, McFerrin said.
Just last week a bond offered
for sale by the state received no
bidder. An application for federal
assistance has been made, but
the state bond must be sold first,
according to Planning Director
W. Ellis Jones.
Jones said the likelihood of
selling the bond lessens with the
increasing rate of interest placed
on them. There is a bill before
the state legislature now to
increase the rate.
Matherly Hall cost $600,000
to build and was the biggest
bargain this university ever had,
McFerrin said. It was originally
done very simply with plans for
an additional wing and other
improvements to come later.
McFerrin said that since he
had come to UF in 1937
Business Administration
professors had been located at
different times in Anderson,
Peabody, Flint, and Buildings D
and I.

Placement Center Casts
Students For Job Roles

By HELEN HUNTLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Finding jobs for students and students for
jobs is like casting a play, Maurice Mayberry, UF
placement center director said recently.
More than 1,000 prospective employers have
visited campus this year already and many others
have sent in written requests for student help. It
is the placement centers job to match these
offers with students looking for employment.
We have the role of a catalyst, Mayberry
said. The jobs and the people are both there. We
just have to get the reaction going.
Approximately 55 per cent of gradiating
seniors take ad vantage of the placement ser ices.
In some colleges the percentage is mi ch higher.
E. W. Jacunski, asst, dean of the College of
Engineering, reported more than 90 percent of
engineering graduates use the placement center,
with some receiving as many as 12 job offers.
The main advantage of the placement center,
Mayberry feels, is that those who use the center

OF ILLEGAL DRUG POSSESSION
Freshman Faces Charges

Jeffery Cohen, lUC, will
appear in Alachua County
Circuit Court today for a
preliminary hearing on charges
of illegal possession of narcotics.
Cohen was arrested in South
Hall by University Police
Friendship
Bricks Arrive
Groundwork for the
Friendship Walk in the Plaza
of the Americas will be laid
today at 1:30 when a
professional bricklayer will
explain to students how to
build the walkway.
The bricks all 6,000 of
them have arrived from
North Carolina, says project
director Sherri Cox.
Some 40 bricks have been
sold at $lO a piece. Anyone
interested in buying a special
brick has until Thursday to
do so.
Within a week, the entire
walkway, a project promoted
to encourage cordiality
among students within the
campus community, should
be completed, according to
Miss Cox.
WATCH & JEWELRY REPAIR 1
ifli WHM
ftORDONTS
wm'&'i*
1222 NORTH MAIN ST.
9:30 AM-9:00 PM Mon-Fri

investigators Gene Watson and
J.K. Morrison Friday morning
after having purchased 100
15mg. Dexadrine time capsules
for $25 from a local pharmacy
delivery clerk.
Cohen had telephoned the
pharmacy numerous times in the
week asking for a particular drug
for skin disorders. On one
occasion, the suspect indicated
that he had a prescription on
file. The clerk found no record
of this.
Cohen then asked the cleric if
he was interested in making
some extra money as Cohen said

HI ' T' -JT ||g
1 i I
JiL Jit Jit IF %/J[ J|L Lkjl
1 Blushers and oily skin dont mix, right? jj
B Wrong. Heres the first one with a special 1
J ingredient that blots up oil as it blushes on 1
jj color. Its oil free! Medicated. In 5 shades I.
1 oil cant spoil, because no oil will break I
|j through. Thats a promise. From Revlon. 1
I Natural Wonder 'Blotting Blusher 9 1
Campus Shops and Bookstore

not only find jobs, but broaden their
possibilities. They are able to get the jobs best
suited for them.
The biggest obstacle to job matching is the
student himself, Mayberry said. He
recommended that students analyze themselves
and develop career goals early.
No employer is going to come out and
kidnap you, he said.
Students should visit the office on the ground
floor of the Reitz Union at least three quarters
before graduation, he advised.
Even if they do not plan to seek a job
immediately, having a file at the center makes it
possible to use center serivces as an alumnus.
Last year between 1200 and 1500 alumni were
assisted in finding jobs.
It is easier to place alumni, Mayberry
commented, because they often have a better
idea of what they want to do and are more
realistic about job opportunities than new
graduates.

he was interested fir purchasing
100 Dexadrine capsules.
The pharmacy contacted the
UPD and the police arranged to
make the arrest after the sale
was made.
Cohen is out on SIOOO bond.
He was also involved in a
series of fradulent money games
during March involving UF
students and has been under
investigation by the UPD.
The maximum penalty for
narcotics conviction in the state
is up to two years imprisonment
or a fine of not more than
SIOOO or both.



REVIEW SUBJECT WAS
Drama Os Marital Gaos

By MIKE SIMMONS
9 Alligator Entertainment Editor
The Subject Was Roses,
playing for its final
performances today and
Thursday at Twin Center 2, is a
sure bet for those who
appreciate serious drama and
acting generally unequaled on
the cinema screen.
In fact, its merit weighs in at
close to astounding, considering
the conditioning film audiences
have received since the business
began one that makes almost

Gator Gros Picks
Contest Winners
Campus-wide participation was evident during this years Gator
Gras Weekend, as judges faced the predicament of choosing the best
participants from among soap-box racers, beauty contestants, ugly
fraternity men, battling bands, and tug-of-war teams.
Alpha Tau Omega, Tri-Delt, and Phi Kappa Tau gathered in the
honors for the soap=box derby competition. Don Brokers of ATO
edged out Phi Kappa Tau in the mens division, finishing the race in
19.6 seconds. And speeding across the finish line in the womens race
with a time of 24 seconds, Jean Thibault won in her division for the
Tri-Delts. The Kappa Sigs and Jeff Weathers received the designation
of the Slowest entered with their time of 68 seconds.
The Silvej Bullet, designed by Phi Kappa Taus Bill Weir, was
dubbed the most original car in the race.
Thursday nights Gator Gras Beauty contest saw Maria Junquera,
sponsored by Alpha Delta Pi sorority, become the winner and
Queen and the first-runner-up award go to Phi Delta Thetas entree,
Walda Willamson, Tri-Delt. Miss Junquera will go on to represent the
UF in the Miss Florida-Universe contest.
Winners of the Ugly Man contest and the Battle of the Bands were,
respectively, Tom Hussey of Kappa Sigma and a local rock group
known as The Plant Life.
NATIONAL BESTSELLER
The Jewish Everyman

By United Press International
Portnoys Complaint By
Philip Roth (Random House,
$6.95);:
In his fourth and finest novel,
Roth has achieved a comic tour
de force.
Future books about Jewish
mamas and their suffering sons
will have to bear the burden of
being compared with this one.
Roth has taken his very
special subject and graced it with
a depth of understanding which
gives it universal appeal.
An assistant Human
Opportunity Commissioner for
New York City, Portnoy, 33, is*
successful in every sense that

r Climb aboard -A
The S.S. Winnjammer /
i Meals served from 11:00 AM to ,*
/ Midnight
J Bernie Sher tthorgan //
f on [(
1 Thursday, Friday & Saturday \\
) f)
Oysters & clams on the half shell '
Michelob on draft \
Steaks & Seafoods our Specialty
Visit our Package Store competitive area Jf
prices Try our Special package deal 11 \
for Student Organizations. A |
At the sign of the beacon tight. V%.
Cocktail Lounge til 2 AM
a TTre I | Harry Lawton, Manager *ft. {
520 S.W. 2nd Ave.

all movie goers accept
melodrama in blind bliss for its
dramatically legitimate
counterpart.
This particular film delivers
with all the depth of significance
and emotion that drama was
originally designed to evoke.
There is even a quality inherent
in it that manages to bridge the
gap between the people in their
theatre seats and those on the
screen an identification that
goes quite a bit beyond
sympathy and an objective
recognition of message

well-bred, smart young Jewish
lawyer should be. But he's
unhappy.
In his misery, he has taken to
the psychiatrists couch. His
ravings to the over-attentive
shrink is what makes the novel
one of the wildest, most candid,
sexually revealing first-person
narrative every to hit print.
Much of Portnoys complaint
is laced with pain. He harbors a
love-hate relationship. His
mother has unwittingly molded
him into a miserable guilt-ridden
sour.
What has the poor lad done
to deserve this fate? Nothing
more than being the good, loving
Jewish son of a too-devoted
Jewish mom.

something the movies are only
recently realizing they can
borrow from the stage.
The film concerns the
disenchantment that often
occurs in marriage -a situation
in which the partners and their
offspring forget the necessity of
working at their relationship and
then manage to effectively
forget each others feelings. Its a
subject that has needed
attention for some time, but
which hasnt gotten it due to the
difficulty in properly attacking
the matter.
The Subject Was Roses
began as a stage play and won
considerable acclaim as such,
which might partially explain
the scripts success on film. Yet
the two mediums are subject to
enough differences in potential
and limitation that one would
have to award the greatest
amount of credit to the films
producers and its trio of actors.
Those who have seen
Academy-Award-Winner Patricia
Neal in any of her other
commanding performances need
no assurance that she brings off
her present role of a neglected
wife and mother to the complete
satisfaction of her audience. And
what she receives from her
co-stars, Jack Albertson and
Martin Sheen, is far more than
support its a quality of
performance that rival as well as
compliment her own.
If you enjoy learning and
feeling when you attend the
cinema, make it to Center 2 for
The Subject Was Roses while
you still have a chance.

xxxxxx-x x: ; x xxv.xx . x .. -xx x x x-x-'-x x X;X' x x-x-x x : -xx x' xx x-x-x .vxx.xx- x.xx x: x X;X ..../'x:. x ....... xx x xxxxxxxx'xxx'xxxxx x'xxx-xxxxxxxxiv:*:
How to take a course in anatomy
and stay awake in physics.
If you don't want to give up prescription has a stronger stimulant,
everything physical for physics, And NoDoz is not habit forming,
we have something for you. So after a course in anatomy has done
NoDoz" The stimulating pill for something for your ego,
the unstimulating morning after. take two NoDoz and do
Nothing you can buy without a something for your grades.
Bp.v.x :
Sassfigsii .
...... Tlln, TR sMOck
: :x:x:&:J^8: / .....
Hl 'x.
_ C __ fc:. ~ -?'.* V

I

w s ISB MIBr Jr sS&Mr TBRgw \ vit^B
m iral^ WP... X \l
m f .\ \ %V^Bj
|vfj yfcf aWII lg||
' fWM 818 V sip m i£sM
.|.if |£ S 7*l
*wll§-. Ilf mmWBBRBmBm fi y #1 j*|.
s vh KiUSe v w
ijP
'6B Derby Queen
Mickie Luckhardt, a 21-year-old nursing student from Ft. Lauderdale,
was last year's Sigma Chi Derby Queen. Rainbow Springs will be site
for this year's selection as the judging takes place there Saturday at 1
p.m.
WtMESMV SEAFOOI SPECIAL
BlE WMER CLAM D|||||E£
*> 97$
* % BLOCK from CAMPUS

Wtodwwfcy, April 16.1968. The Florida AMltor, I

Page 19



I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 16,1969

Page 20

UF Golfers Enter Houston Invitational

By Alligator Services
UFs defending NCAA Golf
Champions will get their
toughest test of the season in
college golfs greatest
tournament, the 15 th annual

iUB J I
# H '. £ Ml a
\" 1 1
wtm* \l&mM r/J/KHm Jt ml >, "fit# M nj*' # ** * a£ jJl* ~~ H
*' '**' ''''& .*>: Jjg ' *>
v.a <^j^piajp! I *. $-. w^*lt' '*<<*?>&'** >> lvr+ i vs t> £ 3R->^jStfeyy_,*_rtMwEp^x v L. Mpf jH
-_ . wJvV i *K- r* .. *. J C W^g.:
> -. *^j^< '.*~.4y^ ;^?,-;f^f-ia^-~xa&gwy* s>x %, JH _...mmu^B
' P p *?:-
ANYONE FOR GOLF?

CAPE CORAL U of F's John Darr had an
obvious handicap in keeping his eye on the golf ball
during last week's Gulf American Intercollegiate
Golf Classic, played at the Cape Coral and Golden

Psychology Prof Third

A UF associate professor of
psychology placed third in the
Porsche Autocross Sunday.
Dr. H.S. Pennypacker drove
his Porsche 91 IS in the third
best time in the overall division.
A Gainesville resident John
Barbati was first and an FSU
student Ed Kogelshatz came in
second.
The Central Florida Region
of the Porsche Chib of America

DIAMONDS
and JEWELRY
SAVE Kfi 0/ o
UP TO VV

collegiate teams to tee off in the
four-day 72-hole tourney.
In order to have a good
team, you have to seek top
competition, said UF Golf
Coach Butster Bishop early in
the season.

held the event on a .6 mile
course north of the Gainesville
Municipal Airport.
Mrs. John Barbati, an
assistant professor of
Occupational Therapy at the UF
J. Hillis Miller Health Center,
won first place in the womens
overall division.
Each car competed one at a
time over the course.
It was a winding road testing

TOUGHEST TEST OF SEASON

Gate golf courses. The shapely lass capturing his
attention is 19-year-old Doreen Duncan, a student
at Edison Junior College. Darr finished the four-day
tournament in third place in individual standings.

All-A.merican Intercollegiate
Invitational at Houston.
The tournament opens
Wednesday at Houstons par 72
Pine Forest Country Club with
twenty of the nations best
The Gators will be doing just

the drivers skill as well as their
cars competitive qualities,
requiring fast acceleration, sharp
cornering and a racing stop from
as fast 80 mph.

rff 'typefafadP NOW OPEN FOR LUNCH
(SPCCIAL LUNCHfON MENU) PwAY
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY Wf
11:30 TO 2:30 gW;
LIVE MAW LOtSTEX SUNDAYS 12:00 fcOO PJ.
OYSTERS A CLAMS ON '/a SNELL DINNER DAILY 5:00 TO HkOO PM &A
COCKTAILS *- f (
WEDNESDAY NITE FISH FRY W
ALL YOU CARE TO EAT %
FRESH SEA TROUT OR SEA SQUAB
FRENCH FRIES HUSH PUPPIES PIRATES SLAW J
ADULTS 1.50 CHILDREN 1.00
R PIRATES COVE LOBSTER HOUSE T
f? OCALA banwii C\^
CL /( HWY. 301-A41.27 SOUTH 3SOOX.W. 13TH ST.
A]/J W MU SOUTH OF HOUDAY MN OH BCWTS AIM LAU kj
"w-MMsse

that as they face defending
tournament champion
University of Texas the UFs
first round competion, NCAA
runner-up and host team
Houston, New Mexico
Intercollegiate champion New
Mexico State, and Oklahoma
State, Big Eight champion 10 of
the past 11 years and fourth in
the NCAA last year.
Invited to compete also in the
tourney from last years NCAA
championships are sixth place
finisher Arizona State, seventh
place New Mexico, eighth place
Colorado and tenth place
finisher and the only team to
defeat the Gators this year,
Florida State.
Teams will play for team
championships in medal, match,
two-ball and four-ball divisions
and an overall championship.
There will be an individual
champion based on the medal
play.
UFs All-American and
Southeastern Conference
champion Steve Melnyk, who is
also unbeaten in eight straight
tournaments this year, will be
going for his ninth touney
victory.
Among those battling Melnyk
for honors will be Chip Stewart

SV~T UF $ REPRESENTATIVES I
J*m Bartlett Tom Stewart
tU=== George Cor I Mel Ward
Dan Sapp Arlie Watkinson
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. Univ. Ave.
NO WAR CLAUSE 367-1208
| DEFERRED PERMIUM PAYMENTS
| THE LEADER IN SALES TO COLLEGE MEN
GAINESVILLE |
AUTO PARLOR
SPECIALIZING REPAIRS
/ INTRODUCTORY!
in dl / offer I
/ / TUNEUPS
CAR 6 FREE ( on
BEAUTY ( WAX l Volkswagen
NEEDS ) JOB Vutomobhes
MAJOR J BUSES
f tuneupor repair^^
504 S.W. 14th AVE
(NEXT TO GREYHOUND STATION)

and Rik Massengale of Texas,
second and third respectively in
the 1968 tourney; Bob
Barbarossa and Doug Olson of
Houston, fourth and fifth last
spring; and Paul Purtzer of
Arizona State, eighth last year.
Newcomers to the field of
college golfs best single
performers include: Houstons
John Mahaffey, champion of the
LSU Invitation and three other
collegiate tourneys this spring;
Mike Holder, the Oklahoma
state amateur champion from
Oklahoma State; UFs John
Darr, an All-American who was
fifth in the 1968 NCAA
tourney; and Bruce McKenzie,
runner-up in the 1969 New
Mexico Intercollegiate from New
Mexico State.
Wednesdays first round will
be preceded by several events
Tuesday including the Byron
Nelson Clinic, a Celebrity
Tournament and the A All Team
Banquet.
iron Man
John Kerr is considered the
iron man of the National
Basketball Association, having
palyed in 844 consecutive games
over an 11-year period.



LSU Sports Center Two Seasons Away

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the eighth of an Alligator weekly series
of articles describing the facilities at the other Southeastern
Conference Schools.)
BATON ROUGE, LA. Among other things scheduled for LSUs
1970-71 basketball team is a big housewarming party when they move
into their new home, the LSU Assembly Center, just north of Tiger
Stadium.
The multi-purpose facility currently under construction is being
built at a cost of almost 10 milion dollars and when it is completed it
will represent the finest structure of its type in the South. It will seat
14,000 fans for basketball in air-conditioned comfort.
Designed for year-round utility, the dome-shaped structure will be
used for commencement exercises, theatre productions, University
convocations and major speaking events in addition to its use for
basketball gams and certain intramural activities.
In addition to its functional value, the facility will also prove
beneficial to the basketball recruiting program.
Basketball Coach Press Maravich said, Every good athlete likes to
perform under the best possible conditions before large audiences.
This facility will gaurantee those conditions and will be one of the
best playing arenas in the country.
Dimensions of the building will be 330 feet from north to south
and 385 feet from east to west. The roof of the building will be
constructed of structural steel covered with white plastic.
The main floor provides a playing area with three full length
practice courts. It will also accommodate portable stages... .a
proscenium stage, platform stage and theatre-in-the-round. Seating
will be accomplished with 14,0CX) fixed upholstered theater-type seats
plus 1,000 movable seats. Os the fixed seats, 2,000 will be mounted
on rollout platforms on the main floor.
The building will also house various Athletic Department offices
and dressing rooms. Lighting and acoustics will be among the best in
the United States.

Foresters 7th At Conclave

UFs Forestry Club finished
seventh Friday in the 12th
Annual Forestry Conclave, won
by Arkansas A&M.
The events were sponsored
by the Association of Southern
foresty Clubs and held at
Auburn.
The Gator woodsmen
competed against eleven other
schools in such skilled events as;
knife throwing, ax throwing,
bow sawing, cross cut sawing,
pole climbing, pole felling, log
rolling, log burling (an
elimination event in which

use
I CLASSIFIEDS
I INCOMPARABLE ...
CONTEMPORARY ...
WORTH WAITING FOR ...
WMm H
1 WJLLA
RA/INE
apartments
1500 Northwest 16th Ave.
NOW LEASING FOR
SEPTEMBER
Ernest Tew Realty, Inc. 376-6961

TEN MILLION noiiAP STRUCTURE

contestants stand on a log in
water and try to throw each
other off by turning the log with
their special spiked shoes), chain
throwing, and log chopping.
The technical events, worth
double the skilled events in
point evaluation, were
dendrology (tree identification),
wood and pole identification,
compass and pacing, tree
diameter estimation, and timber
volume estimation.
The Gators best showing was
third in log burling and another
third in log rolling.

~' ' -.. -----
'm" 1 ** 1 .d&jtgS&F SUhF'BhKBB Sr SHHBBSb S IHHHvT

Six Gators Make 4.0

A total of 71 U of F athletes
made 3.0 or better out of a
possible 4.0 grade average during
the Winter Quarter, Gator
Director of Athletics Ray Graves
announced.
We were pleased with the
grades our athletes turned in,
said Graves. The overall average
for scholarship was well above
2.0 and we have never had
more honor students in one

In special events the Gators
took first in spirit, singing and
sportmanship.

MM
Honor Court Chief Defense Counsel
Honor Court Assistant Chief Defense
Counsel
Honor Court Defense Staff Chief
Investigator HBHHRIB J9HBBHHI
Honor Court Defense Staff Investigator i T-;*.. ;f ; * ~*' v; yM:
Chairman of the Honor Court Speakers
Bureau
Student, Faculty Judicial Revision
Committee
Member the Honor Bar
ELECT
Craig Lawrence Chancellor
'The office of Chancellor of the Honor Court requires experience.
My experience with the Honor Court, most recently as Honor Court Chief
Defense Counsel, gives me the understanding and the experience necessary to
enable me to fairly administer the position of Chancellor while remaining
alert to areas of possible improvement in both the Honor Court and the
Honor System."
First in Experience
(PAID POL AD)
-mO j

LSU ASSEMBLY CENTER
... seats 14,000 fans for basketball action at Baton Rouge

grading period.
Perfect 4.0 averages were
compiled by football players
Steve Ely (Engineering), Tom
Kennel (Business
Administration), Tom
Hungerbuhler (Education) and
Gunnar Paulson (Physical
I DlC* HciME/ I
Jeweler/ §
j CLOCK, WATCH & JEWELRY I
1 REPAIRS
1 TROPHIES ENGRAVING gj
1230 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
B Va BLOCK FROM CAMPUS

Wednesday, April 16,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Education), track man David
Blumer (Arts & Sciences) and
baseballer Terry Stroemer
(Physical Education).
I Miller-Brown
I
I
NORTH OF jfQt
THE MALL Mfl
376-4552
1 A UTHORIZED
I DEALER
L MR

Page 21



!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 16,1969

Page 22

Porches Lead For Manufacturers Honors

LONDON (UPI) Porsche might be hard to
catch in this years battle for the world
manufacturers championship despite
disappointments at Daytona and Sebring.
The German cars took the first three places
Sunday in the six-hour BOAC 500 at Brands Hatch
to gain a five-point lead in the sports car
manufacturers point standings. Porsche now has 16
points, Ford 11, Lola 11 and Ferrari nine.
But the series still is far from decided with seven
more races to be held at Monza, SPA, Nurburgring,
Targa Florio, Le Mans, Watkins Glen and Celtweg,
Austria.
Jo Siffert and Brian Redman, driving the number
one works Porsche 908, led from the first few laps
and finished convincingly two laps ahead of
teammates Vic Elford and Richard Attwood in the

Pearson, Petty In Tie
For Stockcar Awards

DAYTONA BEACH, Fla.
(UPI) Stock car hotshots
David Pearson and Richard Petty
are in an amazing deadlock for
first place in the driver standing
for this season, the National
Association for Stock Car Auto
Racing announced Tuesday.
NASCAR said in its weekly
list that Pearson grabbed 100
points for his victory last
Sunday in the Richmond, Va.
250 while Petty captured 98
points for second place.
This gives the two drivers a
total of 1,115 points each in
their race for the grand national
point championship and the
monetary rewards that go with it

Wheel-Standing Autos Drag At
Gainesville Dragway Saturday

Sparks will fly this
Saturday night as the crowd
pleasing wheel standing
exhibitionists scrape their
tailgates on the pavement the
entire length of the strip at
the Gainesville Dragway.
St. Petersburgs Rich
Rutchins will be defending
his strip record against Roy
Trevino in his Texas Rare
Bear.
Hutchins set the strip
record on February 2nd by
racing his Dodge pick-up
truck over 100 miles an hour
for 4052 feet on the rear
wheels! Hutchins *Chevy
Rebellion is powered by a
small block Chevrolet engine,
using nitro methane for fuel.
Drysdale Gets
Hit By Ball
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Los
Angeles Dodger pitcher Don
Drysdale escaped severe injury
when hit by a ground ball in a
game Sunday and pitch
against Houston in Dodger
likenoui of tb*
' iV'-v

; i-'i

WIN FIRST THREE PLACES IN BOAC 500

at the end of the racing season.
Petty, Randleman, N. C.,
started the season with a victory
in the Riverside, Calif. 500 but
has had trouble finding the
winners circle since then in his
1969 Ford.
Pearson, meanwhile, has won
four races in a dozen starts in his
1969 Ford to pull even with
Petty with more than hlaf of the
season left to go.
Petty won the driver grand
national point title in 1967 in a
runaway, while Pearson, a
veteran from Spartanburg, S. C.,
won it last year.
The standing to date:
1 Richard Petty,

Roy Trevino of Corpus
Christi, Texas, has challenged
Hutchins to a best 2 out of 3
match race.
The first driver that allows
his front wheels to touch the
pavement will be disqualified.
Trevino wheels a Corvair
truck, utilizing a 427 rat
motor* for power and has
been justifiably dubbed the
Texas Wheelstand King.
A full racing program is
also slated, featuring 2
complete rounds of Super
Stock and Stock
Eliminations. Several
dragsters are expected,
including Rodney Mallards 6
cylinder racer and Rich

I ROBBIES I
Best In
Meal

BOAC 500 with an official average speed of 100.22
miles per hour.
The only challenge to the four-car German
factory team, which officially placed first, second,
third and sixth, came from the Lone Ferrari 312 P of
Chris Amon and Pedro Rodriguez. They finished in
fourth place when two of the Porsches spun after a
sudden rain shower.
Rodriguez took the Ferrari up to second place
but an extra pit stop, to change a flat tire, robbed
him and Amon of any chance they had of catching
the Porsche of Siffert.
After steady driving the Ford GT 40 of David
Hobbs and Mike Hailwood finished in fifth position
to win the group four category.
Only 18 of the 34 starters were running at the
finish. The final hour of the race saw Sede Jo

Randleman, N. C. 1,115
2. David Pearson,
Spartanburg, S. C., 1,115
3. James Hylton, Inman, S.
C., 949
4. Neil Castles, Charlotte, N.
C. 939
5. Elmo Langley, Landover,
Md., 867
6. Henley Gray, Rome Ga.,
829
7. Bobby Issac, Catawba, N.
C., 803
8. John Sears, Ellerbe, N. C.,
796
9. Bill Champion, Norfolk,
Va. 670
10. E. J. Trivette, Atlanta,
667

Bennetts new 427 B/Dragster,
a Bo Laws production. Time
trials are from 5 to 8 pm with
the wheelies scratching off
at 8:30.

Your Gomrator '%
ff OVERHAULED Soecidl 1
Sfiso |
INC LABOR
ALACHUA COUNTY
GENERATOR SERVICE
SO* MW ttf AVI. CAINiSVHII
MON HI MM.7PM SAI. m S PM
371-4011

Bonniers dramatic crash from which he escaped
feeling only slightly dazed.
His Lola came out of bottom bend wide, hit a
low bank and somme rsaulted several times on the
grass behind the pit area, disintegrating into a
hundred pieces.
I knew when I hit the bank it was going to be a
big one and I was quietly swearing about it, said
the bearded, 39-year-old Swede.
I have a few bruises, a lump on the head and
feel dizzy but otherwise I feel fine.
For the Porsche team the solid victory was
double welcome. In both Daytona and Sebring this
year they had been leading, only to have one car
after another drop out with mechanical failure. But
with Sundays victory they led the championship
which has eluded them so narrowly for the past two
years.

SALES-SERVICE-RENT ALS
Authorized "Authorized
Adler Dealer" AgESjt Smith Corona
/4BHTv, Dealer"
v n /
ADD OFFICE EQUIPMENT
FORMERLY Hancock Office Equipment
582 N. Main St. 376-5551
Copyright by Sero of New Haven, Inc. 1964
I the Purist by |
000000 B
I chairman of the I
I college board I
I m
| ...... ... B
The Purist button-down by Sero is tailored for college B
students in the know. Clean-cut body lines ... the ex- I
elusive Sero full-flared, soft-rolled collar ... a seven-
* button front... classic shirtmanship at its finest. A host
of exclusive colours and distinctive stripings on both B
fine combed 100% cotton and superior durable press B
Hgfowth Main Street Gainesville, Florida M



b^z b^z.
.- b^z. y ?' -t.^^^;rm^ f w&Ja **"\ '''w%'%;ty& ,>
VI
PP^
IMF
Ilmlk/j JMsi^Stfl^K
S
NICK ARROYO
THE VMNRiG GROAN
Olympian Norm Tate leaped 25-feet-2 l A-inches at the Florida
Invitational Track Meet Saturday here to take first place in the long
jump. Tate had strong competition from fellow Olympian Ralph
Boston.

GDI Softball League Opens
With Slugfest For Hitters

Independent softball got into
full swing Monday as the Bisons
bulled their way over the CCC,
10*8. Jim McClave and Galen
Moses each had three hits for the
Bisons. Kevin Rhinhart had
three singles for the Crusaders.
The Frogletts hopped their
way to a 15-9 win over the
Roadnmners on the strength of
a 13 hit attack, Phil Shenkman

Baseball Standings
American League National League
East Division East Division
Won Lost Pet. GB
Won Lost pet. GB
Boston 5 1 .833 Chicago 6 1 .857
Detroit 3 2 .600 IK Pitttburgh 5 2 .717 1
Baltimore 4 3 .571 IK St. Louis 3 4 .429 3
New York 3 3 .500 2 Montreal 3 4 .429 3
Washington 3 4 .429 2K New York 2 5 .286 4
Cleveland 0 5 .000 4K Philadelphia 2 5 .286 4
West Division West Division
Kansas City 5 2 -217 Atlanta 6 1 857
California 3 3 £OO IK Los Angeles 3 3 .500 2K
Seattle 3 3 £OO IK San Diego 3 3 £OO 2K
Oakland 3 3 £OO IK San Francisco 3 3 £OO 2K
Chicago 3 3 .500 IK Cincinnati 2 4 £33 3K
Minnesota 1 4 £OO 3 Houston 2 5 .286 4
"TOEROSA
JUL STEAK HOUSB
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 39c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM 7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida

had a triple and a single for the
Wartmen. Bruce Burnett had a
pair of doubles for the Runners.
The Flavet Tigers pushed
across five runs in the first
inning and the AO Society
followed suit with three more
but it wasnt enough as the
Tigers held on to win 5-3. Lead
off homers by Roger Mullins and
Bob Harry led the way for the

Coach Bartlett OK
After Tumor Removal

UF Head Basketball Coach
Tommy Bartlett is listed in
satisfactory condition at the
UF J. Hillis Miller Medical
Center Tuesday after a benign
tumor was removed from his
chest wall.
Everything is OK now,
Bartlett said from his hospital
bed. The decision is what
worries you, its good to
know Im all right.
The tumor was discovered
last Monday, when Bartlett
went for an examination.
Until after the operation it
was not known whether or
not the tumor was malignant.
I should be back to work
in a couple days, Bartlett
said. I wont be able to play
tennis for about six weeks.
But Fm looking at basketball
films now. I should be able
to resume a normal work load
shortly, said the crew-cut
Bartlett after the hour-long
operation. It is a relief to gei
this over with and find this
result.
The operation was
performed by Dr. William W.
Pfaff, associate professor of
medicine at the universitys
college of medicine, at the

Tigers.
The Tallywhackers scored 10
runs in the second inning to
hijack the Cuban Power, 14-6.
Steve Backet banged out two
doubles and a triple to lead the
way for the Whackers. Ralph
Fernandez hit two home runs
for the Cubans. The Bugs raided
the Rambling Wrecks, 114.
The BF Bombers failed to
detonate in a 6-5 loss to CSC-1.
Jim Brogle had two doubles for
CSC. Delta Sigma Pi edged the
Physics Dept. 8-7 on the
strength of the performance of
Gus Van Ecpoel. Richard Miller
had four hits for the Physics.
The Chem Cats scratched the
eyes out of the old- men from
Diamond Village, 13-5. Richard
Turner had a homer and a triple
to lead the Cats. Med-Z belted
the Harrs 8-1, behind the strong
hitting of John Mallonee.
Mallonee had a homer and two
singles.

. *' v">
f\ f [*r ir It 1 o]l t f t 11 ii frp 71 vi *X*I *P w hTTa IfTW
also starring , .
.t\A/ I aa. I 111 I story an cr tn P**y by directed by produced by
ratrick Wymark Michael Hordern Al.stairMacLean- BrianG.Hutton. Ell.ottKastner
SB suggto lor mature
| (parental discretion advised) ttJj

schools J. Hillis Miller
Medical Center.
Bartlett, 40, just completed
his third season as Gator head
basketball coach during
which Florida compiled a
54-21 record. The Gators
went to the National
Invitational Tournament in

Polk Replaces Hall
At Billiken Helm

ST. LOUIS (UPI) Coach
James R. Bob Polk didnt
mind being second fiddle at
St. Louis University.
The 53-year-old Polk quickly
got on file telephone when
assistant Kentucky coach Joe B.
Hall backed out of the Billiken
job just days after he had signed
a four-year contract at about
$20,000 a year.
St. Louis athletic director
Larry Albus told UPI that Polk
telephoned me, and said, T
want the job.
Albus said that Hall and Polk
were neck-and-neck in the
race for the job, but that Hall
had been chosen. Then, when
Hall asked to be relieved of the
post 11 -days later, to rejoin
Kentucky coach Adolph Rupp,
Albus said we were hoping
that Polk would sign.
Polk, head coach at Trinity in
San Antonio, Tex., brought with
him as assistant coach, Bill Bibb,
35, who had been offered Polks
job at Trinity.
Bibb said of Polk, I cant ask
for a better boss... we have
become real cJose at
Trinity... and my work with
Bob is valuable to me in
preparing for the future as a
head coach.
Polk recalled that he and

Car Need Repair?
Tune-ups Brake Repair Overhauls
We work on all makes and Models of cars.
10% discount to Students and FREE ESTIMATES
ELRODS AUTO REPAIR
Corvair Specialist
1031 So Main 1 7771

Wednesday, April 16,1969, The Florida Alligator,

New York for the first time
during the past season but
lost in the first round.
Bartlett said that he had a
physical examination in
November and there wasnt
any sign of anything. This
just came up recently and I
wanted to find out.

Rupp once had a recruiting
battle to get Bibb when Polk
was head coach at Vanderbilt
University.
Polk, in taking the job, said
that we might be a little late
for recruiting but were going to
try to strengthen the varsity
team.
The coaching job last year
was held by Joe Brehmer, who
was sidelined because of illness
during part of the season, and
' the BiQikens at 6-20 suffered
one of their worst seasons.
Polk, a native of Tell City,
Ind., graduated from Evansville
in 1939. He has 19 years
coaching experience, including
the assistant coach at Georgia
Tech in 1945. He became head
coach at Vanderbilt in 1947, and
in 1951 his Commodores
whipped Rupps team, 61-57, to
win the Southeastern
Conference championship.
I Effla I
auuunS) w ugoniy jpom
Can, Tracks, 4-wtwci
drive.
No, 1 In Japan
Godding fir Clark
1012 SOUTH Mate St.
I Opa* t A.M. t P.M. Ij

Page 23



I. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 16,1969

Page 24

ADVERTISEMENT u. 0F F. FACULTY CLUB INC. ADVERTISEMENT
ROTis&axr
392-20971 NEWS 1392-2097
1 BIG DANCE AT THE RAT


! 1 t*£-3% i^i^ )! s&Bl
y**
MMr
fl
II I
fl

I I I
I I
II I 1
111
fl
fl

H
fl
fl fl
flfl
I fl

* BBfliflflpfl||Pfl||flflpilinj!Hl|i|JflOTlPQH(HlVflfl9B|9fl9flflH9flfl99B
Congratulations
to the New Miss Gator Gras
MARIA JUNQUERA
She won at the Rathskeller naturally where else do the
lovely ladies go?
mmJVI H / \ MUi
Class meeting? or club? We've got partitions to screen you
off and give privacy. Just give us a ring and reserve.

WE trust you..
No more of this leaving your ID at the Bar
when you get your BEER. But please bring our
new glasses back when you finish.. .PLEASE!
GREEKS
Tonight the RAT honors Delta Upsilon, Pi
Kappa Alpha, Tau Epsilon Phi, Delta Phi
Epsilon, Sigma Kappa. Drop over after, or
before chapter. Reservations aren't necessary.
Reduced beer prices and free popcorn. Come
on over.
April 21 Monday April 21
Engineering and Education
Night
April 22 Tuesday April 22
YULEE NIGHT

fliti
fl^j
m^'.
MUGS
ADD to your mug collection. RAT mugs now
on sale. For SI.OO you get the mug Full of
3EER Keep the mug.
75c For the mug Empty.

W9d TONIGHT Wed
Spaghetti
Dinner
1
l 97<
[ Spaghetti, Garlic Bread
and Salad
FOLK MASS
celebrated by
Father Gannon
SUNDAY APRIL 27th

GENE MIDDLETON
SHOW
the Rathskeller in it's goal to satisfy all the
campus, is presenting Gene Middleton in a special
Thursday night soul show and the Rat's first dance
Friday & Saturday night. You've been asking for
it So here it is. Don't miss it Come Early.
i* z*'
t... ->* JHr
fc|§|Ppr JhhK aafe
tr W : ** 1
IwMt Jttjjigiiijwl Jkl^w v mtj : .: *'
i

TGIF HAPPY HOUR
.r
;7y ' -' i <
Every Friday afternoon from 2*6. Cheap* cheap
BEER and FREE FREE popcorn, plus this
Friday A band tosing along with. Bring yourself
or your group Have a BALL.
CHICKEN SPECIAL $1.05
Fried Chicken w/trimmings
EVERY MONDAY NIGHT

V ...
Eg*. lip | u'i
y,4 ylhX' N -. JK
KrX^
Brain Surgeon? Barber?
NO!
Our Employee of the Week
ROYCE BEACHAMP