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
Cave GroupToClose Off Warrens Cave

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Associate Editor
The Florida Speleological Society (FSS) agreed
Wednesday night to construct afool proof locking
gate in the mouth of Warrens Cave, an underground
cavern northwest of Gainesville.
A week ago, Edward Allan Ramey, a UF student,
was seriously injur ed when he fell about 45 feet in
the cave.
A year before, a Gainesville High School student
fell in the same place, and remained in a coma for
several months. The two falls, coupled with a
number of minor ones, prompted an Alligator
editorial calling for the sealing of the cave.

PRESS
Pacemaker
All-American

Vol 61, No. 118

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FRIENDSHIP WALK UNDERWAY
Beta's and AEPi's, first two fraternities to work on
"Friendship Walk," take a lesson in bricklaying from Plant and
Grounds employe Eugene Wigglesworth.
The "Friendship Walk is a project of the Union Board Special
Projects Committee. Completion is expected within two weeks,
according to Sherri Cox, committee chairman.

SBR
Hi
RAY GRAVES

ON CHEATING CLAIMS
Ramey Appears Before Honor Court

By GLENDA COHN
Alligator Staff Writer
Presidential candidate Vic Ramey appeared before Honor Court
Thursday to be questioned about claims made concerning cheating in
Wednesdays Alligator.
The article reported Ramey as saying he could produce evidence
about cheating among certain basketball players and with fraternity
files.
UF s Athletic Director Ray Graves Wednesday quickly denied the
charges. When any boy we have on scholarship breaks any of the
university rules, he will not get the coaches support, he said.
I never claimed I would produce the witnesses, simply because I
dont believe in double jeopardy, Ramey said Thursday.
He said that under the honor code, professors are under no
obligation to turn in cheaters, but they can deal with these students as
they wish. The basketball players who turned in identical papers in an
English course received failing class grades, Ramey said.
He told the Alligator Tuesday they had recieved no repercussions
but denied it Thursday. Therefore, Ramey refused to submit the

FOOL PROOFED FOR SAFETYS SAKE

The
Florida Alligator

FSS members and other interested persons
protested, and suggestions for the gate were made.
Although no design has been proposed for the
gate, a door facing about 25 feet inside the mouth
will be utilized. There was a weak gate there at one
time, but it was tom down by vandals.
At least three copies of the keys will be made,
Bill Wilson, FSS member said, and will be made
available to the Civil Defense office and the Alachua
County Sheriffs Office. The society will retain one.
The idea behind the gate is not to simply keep
people out, Wilson said, but to assure that only
properly attired and trained persons enter the
potentially dangerous cave.
The cavern, the largest in the state, has long been

University of Florida, Gainesville

SENTENCE PENDING

Sirhan Found Guilty
Os Ist Degree Murder

LOS ANGELES
(UPI) ~ Sirhan B. Sirhan was
found guilty of the maximum
verdict of first degree murder for
the assassination of Sen. Robert
F. Kennedy Thursday and now
his jury will decide on a sentence
of life or death.
Sirhan did not speak a word
or move but he pressed his lips
tightly together when the verdict

Religion- In-Life Schedule
I Sunday
11 a.m. Sermon by Rev. Robert N. Nesby, Mt. Carmel Baptist
Church
8 p.m, Address by Robert Nesby; Reitz Union Ballroom
Monday
8 p.m. Address by Max Lerner, Florida Union Ballroom
Tuesday
8 p.m. University Convocation
Florida Gym
4 Address by Clark Kerr I
hf i I
Students ... From Apathy to Confrontation"
Response from Max Lerner
Wednesday through Friday
Discussion groups involving residence halls, fraternities and I
sororities, married communities, and religious centers j

names to Honor Court, because they had already been punished
Ramey said the article made him appear to be strongly opposed to
fraternities and athletics, but this is not true.
I wasnt singling out Greeks and athletes, he said. This was the
one instance in recent times that I was aware of. It was merely and
example to students that cheating does take place, and I have pledged
myself to do away with blatant acts such as this.
Ramey told the Honor Court he wouldnt report a student if he
saw him cheating, and neither would a majority of UF students.
He refused to tell the Honor Court anything about the students
about which he was questioned.
Ramey /cited a difference between individual cheating and
organized group cheating, and he called for an effective system for
preventing group cheating.
Ramey said he explained to Honor Court that it is ineffective
because a majority of students would no report students cheating.
He said after the forrqai briefing, he talked privately with the
members of Honor Court.
They were surprised that I wasnt a raving lunatic, he said.

popular with students, many of whom littered it
with beer cans.
T!it cave, consisting mainly of limestone, drops
at a 45 degree angle about 45 feet, and then levels
off for about 50 more feet. There is then an almost
sheer drop of 45 feet, with the roof remaining at the
same level. The floor again levels off for about 85
feet, and then climbs 45 feet.
Both Ramey and the high school student fell
about midway across in a place called suicide pass.
FSS members have asked anyone wishing to
donate parts for the gate to reach them at P.O. Box
12581 or call 378-3010 after 5 p.m. After parts are
attained, the only holdup will be the formal
approval of the caves owner.

was read after a trial that had
lasted for 15 weeks.
After a recess for the
weekend, the seven-man,
five-woman panel on Monday
will begin the penalty phase of
the trial in which they decide on
a sentence of death in the gas
chamber or life imprisonment
with the possibility of parole
after seven years.

Friday, April 18, 1969

Two bailiffs and a private
investigator for the defense
stood within inches of Sirhan
after the verdict was pronounced
in anticipation of another wild
outburst which previously had
marked the trial. But Sirhan,
dressed in an open-collared blue
shirt with no tie, made no move
toward violence and jumped up
quickly and almost ran out of
the courtroom as the jury was
excused.
The jurors had deliberated
almost 17 hours after receiving
the case late Monday. They
appeared grim and somewhat
unhappy at the prospect of a
further trial which probably will
last several days. During the time
they will continue to be locked
up at night as they have for the
past several months.
Sirhans mother Mary and his
two brothers, Adel and Munir,
all wept when they were told the
verdict by United Press
International. They remained at
their Pasadena, Calif., home and
were not in the courtroom for
the reading of the verdict.

M
VIC RAMEY

America's
Number One
College
Daily



Page 2

\, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 18, 1969

Claudie Mae: Cleaning For 25 Years

Bubbling and energetic Claudie Mae Hamilton
has been cleaning up messes for more years than
most students have been alive to make them.
For 22 years, Claudie Mae has watched students
come an go from her vantage point in Flint Hall.
The changes students and physical features of the
campus have undergone are recalled fondly by the
gold-toothed, tightly braided haired maid with the
rolling eyes and endearing smile.
The first big change occurred when the girls
came, she grinned.
I watched the reactions in boys that first
September. When the girls walked by the boys
would turn up their noses. The girls wouldnt put up
with none of that, though, Theyd do the same
thing back.
Claudie Mae looked bewildered. Her furrowed
brow remained in tense concentration for a
moment, and then relaxed as she spurted out the
greatest change since then has been that Boys look
like girls and girls like the boys. But eyen so, they
meets each other now and walks together. Theyre
in better shape than they were to begin with.
When she speaks of the UF, its almost like when
she talks about her two boys, Jonny Lee, 3, and
James, 14. Her voice becomes excited and mellow at
the same time. \
She prides herself on being the oldest employe
in janitorial service on campus. Amazing at
remembering dates of long ago, Claudie Mae talks of
the time when the campus police station was the
WRUF radio station and Flint Hall was condemned
and rebuilt.
Students she knew as freshmen have long since
graduated and she sees now as teachers here.
They respected me, and I respected them, she
uttered with the Georgia accent of her youthful
past.

Charles Harris Pledges Fight Over Bills

Charles Harris, First Party
candidate for vice president of
the student body, announced
Thursday immediate action will
be taken to prevent passage of
several bills now pending before
the Florida legislature.
The measures to be opposed
include one calling for an
increase in tuition from $125 to
$l5O per quarter and several
limiting freedom of expression
on the university campus.
Harris plans to mobilize
Project Surge, the student lobby
organization he founded last
quarter while serving as Majority
floor leader of the Student
Senate.
Surge, the code name for
Students for Responsible
Government, is designed to
organize the students of all of
Floridas state universities into
an influential group to affect
legislative decisions in a mature
manner.

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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during June.
July and August when it is published semi-weekly, and during student holidays
and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions of their
authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz Union
Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The Alligator is
entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville,
Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per quarter.
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 Advertirinj 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.

Harris noted that the
proposals currently before the
legislature graphically
demonstrate the need for an
effective method of presenting
unified student opinion.
Harris presented detailed
information concerning Project
Surge to a cross-section of
legislators and members of the
Board of Regents, as well as to
student government leaders from
campuses throughout the
state in Tallahassee last week.
Harris stated that the proposals
received and extremely
favorable reaction from all
groups concerned, and that the
legislators and administrators
were particularly impressed by
the idea of students initiating a
responsible method of
expressing their demands.
The bills attacked include a
measure introduced by Rep.
John Jordan, (R-Palm Beach),

Her voice softened to a slow, sad pitch as she
recalled the death of past UF President J. Hillis
Miller, after whom the Medical Center is named.
It happened during Homecoming. Just before
the football game it was announced in the stadium
(I worked there for 21 seasons) that he was in
critical danger. Nobody had any spirit at that game
and for the longest time the campus remained in a
depressed state.
As rapidly as her depressed state came about, it
left, and was replaced with the vivid details of
unusual events of more recent times.
Theres only been one bad thing thats
happened, she said. Once there were two male
students trying to get an exam the morning before
the exam that night. When I found out what they
wanted I stopped them, she exclaimed indignantly.
What made me maddest though was that they
had asked a secretary for the key to the professors
room and she told them to come ask me. She and
no one else has the right to ask me to lets them in
rooms that they shouldnt be in.
But the funniest incident occurred after she
assumed duties in August at the New Life Science
Building, Bartram Hall.
Someone slept in the dumpster dH night. When 1
went to throw out trash I heard rustling. Scared me,
whew! I runs into the building and gets one of the
men to come out with me. We heard the noise again
and then we both runs into the building. We got
another mans and went out once more.
!
The man had left. We could see the imprint on
the trash. He tried it again the next night but
someone had put frogs in the dumpster and they
wouldnt let him in.
* I told the utility man and he told me it must
have been a racoon.

calling for the immediate
suspension of any student
arrested for the commission of
a crime on the property of
any state university of junior
college pending trial and the
automatic expulsion of the
student upon conviction.
Another item filed by Rep.
R. J. Moudry (R-West Palm)
requires all persons seeking
admission as students or

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CLAUDIE MAE HAMILTON
... cleaning for 25 Years
I asked him, did you ever see a two-legged
racoon? At this she bust out laughing.
With a loud guffaw, she concluded the story by
adding that now she puts a sheet in the dumpster for
the man to cover up with if he ever comes back.

employees at a state university
to file an affidavit listing civil
disturbances in which they have
been involved, and allows the
admissions officer to refulse
admission on such grounds.
Commenting on the bills,
Harris said the measures are a
direct attempt to stifle the legal
rights of members of the
university community, adding
that they must not be allowed

to become laws.
In regard to the proposed
tuition increase, Harris said
effort would be made to
combat it, but that in addition,
if such an increase becomes
inevitable, as it now appears, the
most stringent demands will be
made to insure that ample loan
programs are immediately
implemented to allow needy
students to meet the increase,
regardless of grade point average.



IPilSi: %
Question of the Day: What, in your opinion, is the biggest
problem facing UF students? How would you solve or help
alleviate this problem?
JIM DEVANEY lnability to question established
structures and ideas, its consequence apathy. The maintenance
of the mythic notion of an honor system which is a system,
having nothing to do with honor. Maintenance of a testing
system at the University College level which makes possible the
mythic notion of cheating and gives some happy-go-lucky law
students time to play fun and games in the name of humanity.
Maintenance of a competitive academic environment which
serves the purpose of political interests not education. There is
no feeling of friendliness in this academic rat race which will
graduate and continue to pollute the state. Friendship walk, I
am afraid, will only make a lot of people anxious unless we
establish a truly honorable university.
CHARLES SHEPHERD The biggest problem facing
students today at the UF has to be the need for academic
reform. I think students have the responsibility to take the
initiative in helping to make change by suggesting alternatives,
new approaches as well as pinpointing the specific problem
areas. There is no major formula for bringing about change here,
but if I am elected president of the student body I will spend
my time in eliciting student initiative, making my own
suggestions as well as persuading the faculty. This is a student
response to a major university problem.
JOAN WARREN -1 think the biggest problem facing the
students is to define themselves in terms of their activities in the
university and their relation to the community and society.
They should consider whether they are receiving a relevant
education by which they can some to an understanding of the
problems in our society. Are they being shaped and molded to
work for IBM or General Motors, or are they really being taught
to think, and to criticize? I think that if they are simply being
trained to work, the corporations and businesses should pay
for this training, not the taxpayers. I think an education should
be relevant to solving problems, not continuing them.
JOHN MICA I feel it is very similar to the problem facing
all major universities in that the public is not really aware of the
actual environment that exists on the college campuses. Social
and institutional changes have been so rapid both inside and
outside the universities that there a widening gap between the
general public and students.
Immediate problems facing the student body are the
widening communication gap between the student, faculty, and
administrators. To solve this I would suggest academic advisory
councils made up of students, faculty and administrators in each
college, bringing more classes into the student living areas and
opening the lines of communication for all interests to interest
on campus, to avoid meeting problems with confrontation, and
solve them with intelligent deliberation.
VIC RAMEY The biggest problem facing students is
essentially the same problem facing SG. That is, SGs size and
lack of receptiveness to the students. Foresight partys platform
has called for a very simple program of eliminating the Student
Senate and the inefficiency within, and replacing the Senate
with student referendums.
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Circle K Helps Union
By Counting People

Members of Circle K student
service organization are offering
their assistance to the
management of the Reitz Union
to keep a count of the number
of people entering the building
at the different times of the day.
The purpose of the project,
according to Circle K President
Jerry Hermanson, is to provide
traffic analysis of the use of the
Union and to aid in making the
best schedule of Union activities.
Members of Circle K are
stationed at each of the
entrances of the building and
With a method so accurate
and objective that it can
truly be called scientific.
This method will pose seri serious
ous serious challenges to several
modes of dream interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation widely accepted and
taught today, demonstra demonstrating
ting demonstrating that their explanations
of dream content are often
ludicrous or dangerously
mistaken. A knowledge of
this method is therefore es essential
sential essential to every student of
Psychology, Psychiatry, or
the human condition. In
view of the fact that dreams
are symptoms of under underlying
lying underlying pressures and desires,
this accurate method is the
indispensable tool for the
correct diagnosis of dream
material. It is not a quick
and easy method by any
means, but it can decode a
dream with unerring preci precision.
sion. precision.

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torida Alligator, Friday, April 18, 1969

Page 4

i/evaney Rally
Features Play
There will be a rally for the
Jim Devaney Dan Jesse
candidacy today in the Plaza of
the Americas at noon. A short
satirical skit will be presented by
several members of the Florida
Players.
The skit will deal with the
areas of bloc voting, political
dealism and Florida Blue Key.

No Set Reaction
For Attacks: UPD

University Police officers can
offer no definite suggestions on
how to react to attacks and
slashings such as those that
occured near Camigras a week
ago. \
The chief reason, says UPD
Investigator John Morrison, is
that the assailants are
unpredictable in the way they
are carrying out their attacks as
well as who they pick out to
attack.
We have to concede that the
greatest threat to pedestrian
traffic is from the JOMO
militants, Morrison said.
These groups follow no set
pattern in their attacks and
they have been carrying out
several attacks and slashings in
the last few weeks.
There is no set action other
than to avoid being isolated by
such a group if you possibly
can, Morrison said.
According to Morrison the
typical group roaming the streets
is generally six to 12 persons
usually 13-18 years old.
We are trying to devise some
way to get out of ticklish
situations, Morrison said, but
with some of these
JOMO-oriented groups and we
know many of these groups are
JOMO oriented its hard to
say that one specific way will
work in such a case.
They dont ask any
questions, they dont care if
youre for them or against them.
Theyre just erratic in who they
attack and dash.
Morrison suggested
preplanning routes in case
persons are forced to be out at
night, and such routes should
avoid known trouble spots.
These trouble spots, said
Morrison, can be found along
13th Street from 2nd Avenue up
to 9th Avenue and on University
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to 4th Street.
If you do meet groups of
young Negroes or just groups of
strangers, youre going to have
to be diplomatic, Morrison
said. Play it by ear and try to
avoid doing anything which
would provoke further action.
They when you do get away
from groups of persons who
roam the streets and possibly
could attack passersby, report
it, he said.

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Lively Week Set For UF

Music, art, lectures and conferences will
highlight the upcoming week of activities at the
UF.
Musical events include a concert by the
Symphony Orchestra on Sunday and a one-man
performance of Three Penny Opera in German
by Gerhardt Lensson on Wednesday.
Lenssons performance, sponsored by the
Department of German, is open to the public
with no admission charge. It is scheduled for 8
p.m. in the auditorium of the Reitz Union.
Richard Bartholomew, assistant director of
Tibet House in New Delhi, India, will lecture on
the contemporary art of India at the University
Gallery at 8 p.m. Monday. He is a writer and
critic who has been closely associated with the
contemporary artists and art movements in India.

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His writings on Indian artists have been published
around the world in international art journals
and books.
The lecture is free and open to the public.
Conferences include those for bank directors
and for veterinarians.
Legal responsibilities and advanced techniques
of bank operations will be discussed by
approximately 150 bank directors during their
one-day conference. Sepakers include T.E.
Tucker, president of the First Florida Bank
Corporation, Haines City; MacDonell Tyre,
president of the First National Bank at Orlando;
Carter H. Golembe who heads a Washington, D.
C. bankers consulting firm and John Y. Green
Jr., vice president of the First and Merchants
Bank of Richmond, Va.

Married Students
Needed For Study

The Marriage and College Life
Project is looking for married
students interested in helping
develop group procedures for
increasing the meaning of their
marriage.
The project, currently under
the leadership of Dr. Carl T.
Clarke, is not a form of group
therapy but rather a positively
oriented program designed to
enrich the marriage relationship.
Dr. Clarke feels that by
accentuating the positive aspects
of a relationship and by building
on these aspects, a firmer basis

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F "Jay, Apri! 18. 1969, The Florida Alligator,

for the continuation of the
relationship can be formed.
This will be the fourth group
formed by Clarke in the past
year. He hopes that by using the
techniques learned from each
series he will then be able to
formulate more effective
methods of improving married
life.

TURN TO
PAGE 7
(PAID POL ADV)

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator. Friday. April 18,1969

WHATS
HAPPENING

SOUTHEASTERN CONFERENCE FOR INTERIOR
DESIGN This weekend 25 UF students will be in Atlanta for
discussions and seminars. Kay Sturmer and Susan Smith have
been awarded $250 scholarships. Miss Smith and Chris Raleigh
placed in the Furniture Industry of Miamis Design Derby.
APOLLO FILM Debrief: Apollo 8 will be shown April
21 and 22 at 7:30 pan. in Bless Auditorium. The film is
sponsored by the Department of Physics and Astronomy.
Admission is fre§.
THRID ANNUAL NEW YORK CAREER
CONFERENCE April 19-20 three UF coeds will attend the
conference sponsored by Theta Sigma Phi, national journalism
fraternity. They are seniors Phyllis Brasch, Gail Zeltman, and
Cheryl Raskin.
SIGMA CHI DERBY A beauty contest at Rainbow Springs
tomorrow begins the derby. April 25 there will be a street dance
at 5:45 pan. The new queen will be crowned April 26 at 1 p.m.
on the ROTC drill field. Theme for the week is Cartoon
Characters.
ROYAL SOCIETY UF staff physician Dr. Ewen M. Clark
has been named a member of the Royal Society of Health in
London for his contributions to the field of college health
medicine. Clark is a native of Scotland and has been at UF since
1966. He is engaged in research in predictive and preventative
medicine and the application of computer technology to
student health services.

Lost Your Uppers?
Stop By The Union

Have you lost a copy of
selected poems by Yevtushenko?
An upper dental plate? Or the
key to Room 326 in Rawlings
Hall?
If you have, they can be
picked up at the Reitz Union
lost and found office on the first
floor. They are among hundreds
of items that have been turned
in to Gary Wagner, student
manager of the lost and found.
Fve got everything under
the sun in here, said Wagner.
We usually hold the stuff for
six months then auction off.
Other items on hand include:-
one pair of contact lenses, a
typewriter, the mouthpiece of a

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WHAT DOES THE
CHRISTIAN FAITH REALLY
TEACH?
THE CHINESE TEAGROUP DIS DISCUSSES
CUSSES DISCUSSES THIS AND OTHER
TOPICS ON SUNDAY
MORNING AT 9:45 IN THE
GRACE PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH, 3146 N. W. 13th St.
'IN AN OPEN DISCUSSION YOU
MAY ASK ANY QUESTION,
CLARIFY ANY UNDERSTAN UNDERSTANDING,
DING, UNDERSTANDING, OR STATE ANY
* DISAGREEMENT OR OPINION.
WONT YOU COME?
* 'V*
, J

tuba, a cowboy wallet with a
picture of a robin redbreast
inside, one plastic jack-o-lantem,
one pair of bowling shoes and a
folder containing early Spanish
choral music.
La Bonne Vie
Apartments
Designed for the most
Discriminating
Preleasing for September
occupancy, to Married
couples and graduate
students.
S. Main St. at S.W. 16th Ave.

WIN-FASHI On 9 I
I STOR lcjlgj/lt&L I
GAINESVILLE MALL I
2546 N. W. 13th Street I
r I
I I Formal Time! I
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'Jt:. ||
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Future Scientists Coming

The top of the crop of
Floridas future scientists will be
at the UF April 24-26 for a
capsule glimpse of todays world
of science.
One hundred and seventy-five
specially selected high school
students from Florida and
southern Georgia will participate
in the sixth annual Florida
Junior Science, Engineering and
Humanities Symposium,
co-sponsored by file UF and the
U.S. Army Research Office.
Also participating will be 45
high school teachers and many
of the universitys outstanding
professors, scientists and
administrators.
The program is designed to
bring high school students into
personal contact with the work
of scientists. Fields ranging from
astronomy to zoology are
covered. The importance of the
humanities in the education of
every individual also is stressed.
Director of the symposium is
Dr. Robert B. Gaither, chairman
of the Department of
Mechanical Engineering. The
symposium is being coordinated
through the Division of
Continuing Education with
Richard D. Palmer serving as
educational coordinator.
Opening night speaker will be
Richard Cutler, director of the
Junior Science High School
Program, UJS. Army Research
Office, Durham, N.C. Hell speak
on the aims of the symposium at
the Thursday dinner meeting.
On Friday William Nixon,
assistant chief, Educational
Programs Office, John F.
Kennedy Space Center, NASA,
will give a general address
followed by laboratory visits.
The featured speaker at the
Friday evening banquet is Dr.
Harry Hollien, director of the
Communication Science
Laboratory at the University.
His topic is Research in Diver
Communications.
Saturday students will have
the opportunity to attend career
panels at which various
vocations in science, engineering
and humanities will be discussed
with members of the faculty.
Senior students who are
delegates to the National Junior
Science Symposium April 30
r v
STUDY IN
CUERNAVACA
Learn to speak SPANISH
Intensive courses, with drills,
supervised labs, and theory
taught by experienced Mexican
teachers.
$ 135 per month.
Study in the INSTITUTE FOR
CONTEMPORARY LATIN
AMERICAN STUDIES.
Examine themes such as "Protest
and its Creative Expression in
Latin America" and "The Role
of Education in Social Change"
in 10 to 30 new courses each
month.
Access to excellent library.
S3O per credit.
Live in CUERNAVACA
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elevation, with Mexican families
or in dorms or bungalows.
Approx. SBO per month.
Request catalog from
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Cuernavaca, Mexico
k A

May 3 at West Point, will read to
the Florida Symposium
participants the papers which
won their berths as national
delegates.
These students are: Juan
Gonzales of Coral Park High
School, Miami; Randall Phillips
of Norland High School, Miami;
Arthur Ellis of Hialeah High
School; Jeffry Williams of
Merritt Island High School;
Debbie Revere of Terry Parker
High School, Jacksonville, and
Mary Eiland of Miranna High
School.
The participating teachers
will meet on Saturday with
James Moore, science consultant

LOVE AT FIRST SIGHT
LOWEST PRICES
HIGHEST QUALITY
TRANS-WORLD HAIRGOODS
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AC,CHOOSE FROM
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LARGEST
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CORNER UNIV. AVE. &. 13th ST.
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OTHLR SHOW ROOMS IN

from the State Department of
Education in Tallahassee.
Dr. Richard T. Smith,
Professor and chairman,
Department of Pathology at the
Universitys College of Medicine,
speaks at the closing luncheon
session Saturday
Just a walk away
from U.F. campus a.
1620 w UN| V- I
*^^Si} im,VERS,TY PLAZA I
%\ .Bettes p
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THE QUARTER SYSTEM
THE BOARD OF REGENTS
TWO-BIT ANSWER FOR A
UNIVERSITY.
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IIS THIS ANY WAY TO GET AN EDUCATION?
There is nothing wrong with the Regents trying to
save money by running the University on a quarter
system. That's fine.
But do we have to sacrifice our only chance for a
valid education in the process?
The quarter-system can work it is working in many
other schools right now.
But where it is working a student doesn't have to
carry the same load he did for a trimester that he did
for a semester...
The practice has failed the theory.
... t
Charles Shepherd will work with, or if necessary,
work against the administration to insure a maximum
student load of three (3) five (5)-hour courses per
quarter.
And besides, if the quarter system was supposed to
save money, why are the Regent's trying to hike the
tuition?
Charles Shepherd
for Student Body Pres.
He tells you before
the election.
(Paid Pal. Ad)

Friday, April 18,1969, The Florida AfUgetor,

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 18, 1969

z.
There s Just Room For One At A Time!"
Thank Goodness Weve Got Them Behind Glass!

MR. EDITOR:
Since our coach is now at Nationals and cannot
comment on the article about the Debate Team in
Wednesdays Alligator, we of the squad would like
to defend our position.
The University of Florida debate team of Gregg
Mathews 1 and Ralph Glatfelter left for the National
Invitational Debate Tournament on April 10th with
our coach, John Wittig. To be invited to Nationals,
Mathews and Glatfelter first qualified for the
District VI Eliminations Tournament.
They won this tournament, and broke a District
VI record by winning 14 out of a possible 16
ballots. With this record, they qualified with
forty-three other fine debate teams in the United
States, out of 2,500, for the National Invitational
Debate Tournament.
The Student Senate wondered why Nationals was
not included in our budget. Our answer was that no
school can be sure of qualifying a team for
Regionals much less Nationals, and since we
couldn't be sure we'd qualify, we requested no
funds for that particular tournament in our yearly
budget.
Our special request for funds included
transportation to and from the tournament which is
being held at the University of Northern Illinois, in
Dekalb, Illinois, food allowances, money for
housing, the registration fee for the tournament,
and fifty dollars emergency money. This request
was for the two debaters, Mr. Wittig, and two other
judges. The request totalled $1128.55. We were
alloted $487.00.

Aftermath

Student Senate Not UF Oriented

The Florida Alligator
"The price of freedom
* is the exercise -of responsibility.**
. Dave Doucette
Acting Editor !n-Chief
P MJJkAnv Raul Ramirez
\ iff) Acting Managing Editor
Carol Sanger Glenn Fake
j\\i/JAjXM Assignments Editon

EDITORIAL

As we predicted in our Monday editorial,
calling for the closing of Warrens Cave* the
Alligator received a number of protests from
many students, but as we had not expected,
the protests were couple with constructive
criticisms from members of the Florida
Speleological Society.
The group met Wednesday night and
agreed to undertake the construction of a
gate device in the mouth of the cave, which
is the largest in the state.
The original was prompted by the fall of
a UF student, Edward Allen Ramey, who
tumbled 45 feet, receiving head and neck
injuries. The editorial also cited a
Gainesville High School student who fell
more than a year ago, and was in a coma for
months.

We still feel the cave is a death trap for a

MR. EDITOR:
Assuming Mr. Charles
Shepherd was referring to our
cafeteria in the Alligator of
Tuesday April 15, 1969,
entitled . Unfair
Merchants*... and assuming, as
a candidate for the high office of
president of student body, he is
interested in the truth, we would
like to bring to his attention the
following facts:
Twenty months ago we took
over operation of our cafeteria,
and since that time no one has
been charged a penny for
napkins or two cents for catsup,
unless it has been additional

The first budget cut was the elimination of two
judges. Mr Wittig explained that each team was
obliged to bring three judges, since each round of
debate was to be judged by three judges. He further
explained that it would be possible to hire judges at
the tournament, at $75 each. This totals $l5O for
two judges.
The Student Budget Committee next eliminated
our food allowances. Although we are sure that
Floridas basketball team members did not have to
buy their own food at their National Invitational
Tournament, we will leave this unfair situation until
Mr. Wittig is back and can better explain our
problem.
In the Alligator article, Mi. Holloway, chairman
of the Budget and Finance Committee, stated that
we could take a bus from Chicago to Dekalb. Mr.
Wittig specifically told the Budget and Finance
Committee that there existed no bus service
between Chicago and Dekalb.
We would also like to remind Mr. Holloway that
our original budget request was for five people, and
with five people renting a car was cheaper than
taking the limousine.
Mr. Holloway also accused us of requesting SSO
miscellaneous expense for candy, souvenirs, etc.
At the Student Senate meeting at which our request
was discussed, Mr. Wittig made it quite clear that
the money was for emergency use only and that if it
was not needed, and he hoped it would not be
needed, it would be returned.
Back to our budget. The Senate said that they

Making It Safer

Cafeteria Does Its Best

portions of catsup after the
available liberal free portion'
offered to anyone with
sand wish, french fries or entree.
There are two sides to every
story and we appreciate being
able to show ours. Most private
cafeterias operate on a net profit
of 6 per cent, ours is closer to 2
per cent.
We have customers who think
nothing of stealing many gross
of silverware, salt and pepper
shakers, sugar bowls, and
merchandise from the Sundry
Shop and dont think that this
affects anyone else. They
couldnt be farther from the
truth. Then they wonder why an
honest merchant must raise his

By The Debate Team s

would provide us with transportation and housing.
Transportation expenses are (approximately): $36
from Gainesville to Jacksonville and back, $283
round trip between Jacksonville and Chicago, and
S6O from Chicago to Dekalb and back. They
allocated SIOB for lodging. These expenses total
$487.
Apparantly the Senate forgot about the $l2O
registration fee for the tournament, and the $l5O
fee for hiring the judges which they would not allow
us to bring.
The University of Florida is represented by a fine
debate team and coach at the National Invitational
Debate Tournament. Its a shame that while theyre
thinking about debate strategy, theyll also have to
be figuring how to pay those registration and
judging fees, not to mention paying for their meals.
THE DEBATE TEAM LEFT BEHIND
The
Florida Alligator
Published by students of the University of
Florida under the auspices of the Board of
Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Room 330,
_Reitz Union. Phone 392-1681, 392-1682 or 302*1683.
Opinions express in the Florida Alligator are those of
the editors or of the writer of the article and not those
of the University of Florida.

poorly equipped amateur.
Thats why we heartily endorse the
groups plan to construct the gate in the
cave. Keys will be made available to properly
equipped and experienced persons, and will
be distributed among various agencies in the
county.
Many students will be angered at this
encroachment on their favorite beer-drinking
place, but if they sincerely wish to enter and
explore the cave, they should contact the
FSS, which will gladly teach them the right
way to do it.
The only problem the group faces now is
a lack of equipment and the permission of
the owner, which the Alligator tentatively
obtained late Thursday night.
Anyone wishing to make Warrens Cave a
safer place should contact the FSS at P.O.
Box 12581 or call 378-3010.

prices or charge for an item that
to you, seems it ought to be
free.
Check our prices with most
other operations who give free
catsup and you will find quality
and quantity, being equal, we
are still 10 to 15 cents more
reasonable in price than
competitors.
I suggest, Mr. Shepherd, that
you get your facts straight
before you downgrade an
honest, hard working merchant
who earns every cent he makes,
in his endeavor of earnestly and
honestly trying to do the best
job for his customers he can.
NAME WITHHELD



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Greeks, Alive And Well
MR. EDITOR:
I found the letters by Mr. Roberto Ibarguen and Dr. John B.
Munson printed in the editorial section of the April 14 edition of the
Alligator quite interesting. Had their condemnations not been so harsh
their display of ignorance would have been amusing.
Not being a Greek Id like to make a few observations. After all it
seems to be the thing to do.
My most recent experience with the UF fraternity system was
during Gainesville Beautification Week. On April 5, Easter weekend,
321 Greeks spent all day Saturday working for the betterment of the
City of Gainesville. They worked the entire day carrying trash,
painting houses, building childrens playgrounds and picking up litter
from miles of public roadside simply because they cared.
They felt that their involvement in their community in a
constructive way might make this world a little better place. I might
add that these fraternity men were not paid or promised any special
consideration for the work they did. They were asked if they would
like to participate and their response was overwhelming. A dead
system? Not hardly.
The other charges by Mr. Ibarguen do not even warrent
consideration. Hes simply bitter about something and apparently
cant decide what.
Os course Beautification Week is only one of the many projects
sponsored by the fraternity system. I dont think anyone can seriously
question their value to the University of Florida and Gainesville.
I think that the message to all of this is obvious. Dont knock it if
you dont know what youre talking about.
JIMMY DICKS

Fifth Column

The Impossible Dream Os An Impractical Man

You could tell he was tired, or
frustrated, or both. The day had begun
thirteen hours earlier at a breakfast
meeting with his campaign manager, his
vicepresidential candidate and a recently
convertedjoumalist. The meeting lasted
for three hours. After that he was
supposed to have a play presented in the
plaza but it never came off plants and
grounds forgot to furnish the PA.
system, and the Alligator forgot to
publicize it. Later on he had to talk to
some fraternity houses and then he had
to stump Tolbert area.
The pattern is always the same. He
has to fight a disinterest caused by a
lack of publicity and a boredom caused
by a lack of understanding about what
hes trying to say. And more-he
refuses to spell it out for them he
starts right in on raw sewage being
dumped off the shores of Miami Beach
and he demands that you follow him
and use your brains to see why this sort
of industrial obscenity is relevant, is
vitally material to the type of education

you receive here. This means that you
cant sit back and listen to charge and
counter-charge with a little caustic wit
thrown in, and jesus Christ thats no fun.
So two or three friends (it would be
folly to call them campaign worker) go
around and knock on dorm doors and
ask everyone if theyll please come
down to the study lounge to hear Jim
Devaney speak for fifteen minutes.
They come down and he starts to talk.
He moves right into it, but slowly and
quietly. And the pattern is always the
same polite attention followed by
incomprehension followed, by
boredom. But slowly it changes. Theyre
bored but too polite to leave. Their
boredom forces them to pay attention
and then conies understanding. For
some (not nearly enough, though), hope
joins the understanding. But what the
hell, they think, hes a dreamer, hes not
realistic enough, its just-not-practical.
What he's talking about is hard to
grasp initially not because hes an
or a dreamer, but because we as

Speaking Out

Raving Mentality Under Fire

This is a letter against
closemindness (sic) and
hypocrisy. It is a letter against
racism and racial violence. This
is a letter to the radical left.
Closemindness is an
appropriate adjective to describe
the radical left. To this
emotional segment, the Negro
can do no wrong. All blacks are
oppressed saints by presupposed,
undebatable, definition.
The black mob that pulled a
white 2 5-year-old graduate
student from his car then
proceeded to beat him to death
(Cincinnatti, April 7, 1968) are
trying to assert their dignity
and manhood.

students are conditioned to expect little
in the form of an intellectual approach
from our candidates. You dont have to
be an intellectual to understand what
hes saying, you dont have to be an
ineffectual dreamer to appreciate the
validity of his ideas or the moral
necessity of their success.
Rather you must be willing to work
at thinking, you must question values
that you have been TAUGHT to accept
for years. Because what he's saying is
that for real progressive change
(Evolution, not revolution.) we have
to understand our institutions. To
understand fully we must first learn. As
he said, If we already knew the
answers we wouldn't be here. What he's
saying is that our education isnt
working when a person has to use a
numerical measure such as a four-point
grading system in order to convice
himself and others that hes really
learned something. What hes saying is
that there is no intellectual atmosphere
, here and that this is not the fault of the

NOT Q UITE FUN
Nasty 'Carnies
MR. EDITOR:
Camigras! Well, we went there expecting to be cheated out of our
money by the carnies, but, you know, all in good fun. What started
out to be good fun has turned out to be one of the most infuriating
experience in my life.
It was at the booth where you throw the hoop over a post and win
whatever prize is on the post. Okay! We pay our quarter and start
throwing hoops right and left, after all, the man in the booth had told
us we could throw until we won. Not being very lucky, I landed one
right away on a post with a little plastic whistle on it.
Oh, well, better luck next time. However, my companion was
having a little better luck than I and was training in on the five-dollar
bill on one the posts. A crowd had begun to gather to watch the great
event. Wow, this booth was really doing business. Look! You did it!
You hit the five-dollar post!
What a deal, this camie man begins to berate my companion. He
claims that we brought this larger hoop up to the booth with us. He
wasnt about to pay the five dollars when we were so obviously trying
to cheat him! Os course, he had purposely laid the hoop in front of
my companion while we were intently trying to hit anything!
All I can say is, if we cant at least get an honest group of cheating
games here, we would be better off not to have a carnival at all.
LYNDA B. DAVIS 3AS

Such dignity!
The JOMO members who
surrounded students last week
shouting obscenities before
slashing them with razors are in
sore need of any manhood to
assert.
Racist murders of whites
caught by black mobs, klan-style
firebombings of stores and
homes, and black terrorists
bombings on campus all go
unprotested by the radical left.
Instead, with their
hypocritical nomenclature the
radical left justifies these crimes
while condemning efforts to
arrest their eulogized terrorist.
While shouting free speech
they attack non radical speakers.

Friday, April 18,1969, Tha Florida Alligator,

By Mark Johnson

While screaming academic
freedom they force the dismissal
of a professor who they say has
racist tendencies.
While crying against
censorship they storm a campus
newspaper evicting the writer
and staff of a critical editorial.
While calling the
establishment fascists they use
the tactics of the Nazi-SA goon
squad.
While shouting against
hypocrisy they...
Need I say more?
The sad state of affairs is that
I can tell of more examples
almost indefinitely.

By Jason Straight

students, rather it is the fault of an
institution that determines your worth
and intellectual attainment via a
grade-point average rather then your
understanding, appreciation and
enjoyment of great thinking.
For when students talk about how
great college life is, they're talking
about everything else but what goes on
in the classroom or in their books. That
is a fact, and it proves the ultimate
failure of this school as an instiution of
higher learning.
So he stumps and talks and debates
and the only-away to his frustrations is
an increase in voice level and change of
attitude-he starts in a sympathetic
manner but usually finishes with
indignation shaking his words.
He should win becuase he is the only
candidate talking about something that
is personally and collectively relevant.
He won't win becuase raw sewage and
pollution and grade-points are the mere
ravings of an impractical dreamer.
Right?

Page 9



Page 10

), Th* Florida Alligator, Friday, April 18,1969

Orange and

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
notices to public functions
Office, j. wayne reitz union

Campus Calendar Administrative Notices

Friday, April 18
Engineering Fair, Union
Colonnade & N. Terrace,
8:00 closing
College of Nursing, 4th Annual
Alumni Clinical Session, J.
Hillis Miller 2nd floor Aud.,
Speaker Helen Nahm, 8:45
a.m.
MBA Club Mixer,
Student Faculty Mixer,
400 Union, 5:00 p.m.
Union Movie, 'The Happening,"
Union Aud., 6:00 8:00 &
11:00 p.m.
Murphree Area Movie, 7:00
p.m., "Night of the
Generals," 9:45 p.m., "Fail
Safe, West Wing Main
Cafeteria
Hillel Friday Night Services,
Hillel Foundation, Speaker
Father Gannon, 7:30 p.m.
Tolbert Area Movie, 9:00 p.m.,
'The Last Command," 12:00
midnight, "Horror Feature,"
South Hall Movie Room.
Saturday, April 19
Engineering Fair, Union
Colonnade and N. Terrace,
8:00 closing.
Union Movie, "A Shot in the
Dark," Union Aud., 6:00,
8:00 8t 10:00 p.m.
Pi Beta Phi Banquet, B, 245
Union, 6:30 p.m.
Murphree Area Movie, 7:00
p.m., "Night of the
Generals," 9:45 p.m., "Fail
Safe, West Wing Main
Cafeteria
Tolbert Area Movies, 9:00 p.m.,
'The Last Command," 12:00
midnight "Horror Feature,"
South Hall Movie Room.
Student ACLU Party, Fun and
Fund Raising, 1005 S.W.
13th Street 9:00 p.m.
Sunday, April 20
Engineering Fair, Union
Colonnade and N. Terrace,
8:00 a.m. closing.
Hillel Lox and Begal Brunch,
Hillel Foundation, 11:00 a.m.
Hillel Speaker Dr. Proctor,
Hillel Foundation, 11:45 a.m.
Hillel General Meeting, Hillel
Foundation, 12:00 noon
Music Dept: Gator Band Picnic,
Camp Wauburg, 12:00 noon
Pi Beta Phi Meeting, 349 Union,
12:00 noon
Music Dept: University
Symphony Orchestra,
University Aud., 4:00 p.m.
Religion-ln-Life Lecture, Rev.
Robert Nesby, "Race,
Religion, Radicalism," Union
Ballroom, 8:00 p.m.

dILLQO GA| NES V, UE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
i £-7 r Th TA *ES? DEBTS?
/mUjB IrbtL Betides CO thfs, T ||| t oMh^ in naMlng hi bins ar ca i n VBn W r
TT\ V J \ < M|,P l I your taxes and end up with less nf a *' pay
mz 23 c = "-si~ ss

Monday, April 21
Children's Ballet Lessons, C-4
Union, 3:00 p.m.
Dancing Lessons, 363 Union,
6:30 p.m.
Beginning Bridge, 118 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Block and Bridle Club Meeting,
347 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Religion-in-Life Lecture, MAX
LERNER, Union Ballroom,
8:00 p.m.
Tuesday, April 22
Student Senate, 349 Union,
7:00 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi, 355 Union, 7:00
p.m.
MBA Club Meeting, 346 Union,
7:00 p.m.
Duplicate Bridge, 150 C & D
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Painting for Fun, C-4 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Alpha Delta Sigma Business
Meeting, 150 B Union, 7:30
p.m.
Religion-in-Life, Speaker:
CLARK KERR, plus MAX
LERNER, Florida Gym, 8:15
p.m.
CAMPUS CREDIT UNION:
The supervisory committee of
the Gainesville Florida Campus
Federal Credit Union has just
completed a 100 per cent
account verification as of March
28 of all members accounts. If
you do not receive your
statement of account, or if any
discrepancies are noted, please
contact the Supervisory
Committee, P.O. Box 1017,
TRANSFER TO UPPER
DIVISION: April 18th is the last
day for filing an application to
transfer from the University
College to the Upper Division. It
is also the last day for filing an
application to change from 1
undergraduate college to another
and the last day to change to
post-baccaleurate status. Anyone
graduating in June and who
wishes to continue in the
University must apply for
post-baccu leu rate status if he
does not wish to inter the
graduate school. Applications
may be picked up in room 33
Tigert Hall.
GRADUATE SCHOOL: The
last day for filing an application
to enter graduate school is April
25. Applications may be picked
up in room 33 Tigert Hall.
UNION BOX OFFICE:
RASCALS Tickets, $2.50 per
person.

BLUE BULLETIN

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARIES
Schedule
Spring, 1969
Monday Friday Saturday Sunday
College Library* 9am,-11pm _3am_-1 2pm -11 pm
Research Library am Upm Bam -11 pm Ipm -11 pm
PKY Lib. of Florida History B:3oam-spm B:3oam-12N Closed
Special Collections B:3oam-spm B:3oam-12N Closed
Architecture & Fine Arts Library Bam spm
Arch. & Fine Arts Bujlding 7pm- Bam -12 N 6pm -10 pm
Chemistry Library Bam-spm 9am--12N 2pm-spm
216 Leigh Hall 7pm- 10pm Ipm 4pm 7pm -10 pm
Education Library
341 Norman Hall Bam-10:30pm* 9am spm 2pm -10:30pm
Engineering 8t Physics Library Bam spm 9am -12 N *spm spm
410 Engineering Building 7pm -10 pm __ Ipm 4pm 7pm -10 pm
Health & Phys. Ed. R. R. Bam -^pm
_ 305 Florida Gymnasium 6pm 10pm*** Bam -12 N 7pm -10 pm
Health Center Library
Med. Sci Bldg. LlO2 B:3oam-12M B:3oam-spm 2pm -12 M
Hume (Agriculture) Library
C. McCarty Hall Bam -11 pm Bam spm 7pm -11 pm
Journalism and Communications R.R. Bam spm
Stadium 337 7pm 10pm*** Bam- 12N Closed
-Law Library Bam -11 pm Bam -11 pm B:3oam-11pm
Mead Library (PKY Lab School ~
Library) Yonge Bldg. F. Bam 4pm Closed Closed
Teaching Resources Center 1
Office Bam spm Closed Closed
Record Room Bam -12 N, 1-spm, 2pm spm
- 6pm-10pm Closed 6pm -10 pm
The Literature Room is open as a study hall on Sunday through Friday nights from 11 p.m.-12M.
The Education Library closes at 6:00 p.m. on Friday nights.
*** The Reading Rooms dost at 5:00 p.m. on Friday nights.

REPRESENTATIVE OF
VISTA (Volunteers in Service to
America) will be available for
recruiting outside the games
room of Reitz Union and in the
booth across from the Hub on
April 18.
FOREIGN LANGUAGES
FUNCTIONAL KNOWLEDGE
EXAMS: April 18 is the deadline
for receipt in the Office of
Foreign Languages for
applications for all foreign
language functional knowledge
examinations to be given
Saturday, April 26.
HOLDING OFFICES: To
hold any elected or appointed
office in any extra-curricular
activity, a student must be free
of disciplinary, scholarship,
academic or admissions
probation. He also must be
classified as a full-time student
enrolled in a minimum of 12
hours. In exceptional
circumstances, a student, not
eligible to hold an elected or
appointed office, may obtain
information on seeking a waiver
by contacting the Dean of Men
or the Dean of Women.
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE
DAY CELEBRATION, will be
observed Thursday, April 24,
8-11 p.m. at the Hillel
Foundation. Free. Sponsored by
the Maccabee Student
Organization.

\ V* ) ...
ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOUCES AND GENEra,
NOTICES TO DIVISION OF INFORMATION SERVICES L

PRE-MEDICAL AND
PRE-DENTAL STUDENTS:
must register with the
Pre-Professional Counceling
Office, Room 105, Anderson
Hall, before April 18. Be sure to
bring with you the full names of
all your instructors and the
course and section numbers.
SUMMER SWIM PROGRAM:
The University of Florida Golf
Club pool will open May 1-Sept
14. The pool will be open from
9 a.m.-7 p.m. daily except
Sunday, when it will be open
from 1-7 p.m. There is no
recreational swimming before 12
noon, Mondays through
Thursdays due to class
instruction. The swimming
lesson program will be divided
into three sessions for
instructional purposes. The first
session will be from May 1-June
19. Those eligible to swim must
be bona fide University of
Florida married students,
facility, staff, their wives
husbands and their childten.
Membership applications are
now being accepted on a first
come, first serve basis. Fees will
include swimming lessons but
not golf privileges, and may be
** BH,d to "U of F Golf Club
£?;. Bo x 106, University
Station, Gainesville", or brought
to the Pro Shop at the golf
course.

ISRAELI JOURNALIST, Y.
Shomron, will speak on the
Ideology of El Fatah, Monday,
April 21, at 7:30 p.m. in Room
361, Reitz Union. Free.
Sponsored by the Maccabee
Student Organization.
PLACEMENT
Sign-up sheets are posted in
the Placement & Career Planning
Center, Room G-22 Reitz
Union, two weeks in advance of
interviews. Companies will be
recruiting for June and August
graduates unless otherwise
indicated.
APRIL 18: U.S. PATENT
OFFICE- Arlington,
Va. Engi., Chera Physics.
MONTGOMERY WARD
CO. Any business related
degree, Acctg., Data Proc. U.S.
CIVIL SERVICE
COMMISSION All degrees and
levels. COMPTROLLER OF
THE CURRENCY Bus. Ad.,
Acctg., Eco., Baking, Finance,
Law. FIRESTONE TIRE AND
RUBBER CO. Summer Sales
Management Training
Program Prefer juniors
majoring in marketing, retailing
or general bus iness.
CLEARWATER FINISHING
PLANT Chem, IE.
APRIL 21: BECHTEL
CORP.-CE, ME, EE, Bldg.
Const, ChE. MetE.



Derby Queen Contest At Rainbow Sorinas

Fifteen., UE. .coeds" will be
vying for the title of 1969 Sigma
Chi Derby Queen this Saturday.
The girls will represent their
respective sororities in the
contest and be judged in three
categories: personality, bathing
suits, and sportswear. The
judging will take place at
Rainbow Springs, near
Dunnellon, Fla.

Poetry Jazz Featured
At Med Center,UF Rat

l he weekend of April 24 and
25 offer poetry buffs and others
a chance to enjoy a Poetry-Jazz
Concert at the Rathskeller and
Medical Science Building
Auditorium.
Film Critiqued
For Cash Prize
Those who enjoy movies
enough to react to them overtly
are encouraged to enter the
Plaza Theatres Best Film
Review contest for recognition
and profit.
A session with The
Committee, a new satirical
cinema review arriving today at
the Plaza, will be the object of
the reviews, efforts that could
garner some talented UF
students the first prize of SSO or
the second and third place
rewards $lO and $5
respectively.
The film records the zany yet
pithy actics staged by an
exciting young group of players
before live audiences in San
Francisco and Los Angeles. Its
intent is simply to entertain and
its producers claim that its far
form a conventional motion
picture.
Only UF students are eligible
to enter, so if you qualify in that
category, think it might be fun,
or need the money have your
entry in no later than May 1 to
Bill Sweat, Florida Alligator,
advertisement office.

Be
INCOMPARABLE ...
I CONTEMPORARY ..
I WORTH WAITING FOR ...
I Mm
Villa
rA/ine
Y apartments
1500 Northwest 16th Ave. j
NOW LEASING FOR
SEPTEMBER
Ernest Tew Realty, Inc. ,/ 376-6961 I

This is the 23 rd Annual
Derby Queen Contest, and is
held in conjunction with the
Sigma Chi Derby taking place
next week on Broward Field.
All of the judging for the
queen contest will occur at
Rainbow Springs on Saturday
the 19th, but the final
announcement of the winner
wont take place until the day of

The performances will
include the reading of the poetry
of UF/graduate student Robert
Sokol/ a contributor to The
College Anthology of Peotry
and the Alligators Campus
Thing and an artist whos
performed his own material at
The Bitter End case in New
York City. Sokol will be backed
up by and complimented with a
four-piece jazz combo.
Also on the program will be
the reading of poetry of Negro
authorship by Earl Williams, a
graduate student employed by
the J. Hillis Miller Childerens
Mental Health Unit, and Ed
Orchester, a professor in the UF
English department who will
concern himself with a variety of
material.
Two performances of this
concert, presented from 7:30
until 10 p.m. April 24 at the
Med Center Auditorium and in
segments at 930, 10:30, and
11:30 p.m. April 25 in the
Rathskeller, will be offered to
the public free of charge as a
benefit for the Childrens Mental
Health Unit.
MG LINE
AUSTIN HEALEY SPRITE
AUSTIN AMERICA
CRANE Mljj
IMPORTS W
Factory Trained Mechanics
Largest stock of parts in
North Central Florida
Crane Imports
506 East University 372-4373

Derby itself.
The Queen Contest is unique,
in that, it is the only beauty
contest sponsored by a
University organization to be
held completely off campus.

"
See You at the Centennial Fair
Jjk l p _______
DATSUN
Godding & Clark Motors
P e 1012 South Main
"You CAN judge a I
candidate by his ISSUES!"
John Mica:
v -fs-.
A / I
Presented a proposal for abolition of
off-campus utility deposits to the
Gainesville City Commission.
Presented a proposal to the State
Legislature to prevent further tuition hikes.
s I
A M Vows that National Defense Loans will NOT
be cut again funds are presently available
in Student Government to prevent this.
VOTE I
John Mica
the ISSUE IS YOU! I
I
(action counts) I
(PAID POL. AP) |

The judging will begin at
approximately 10:30 a.m. and
conclude early in the afternoon,
but an entire day of fun is on
hand for students planning to
attend the contest. Rainbow

Friday, April 18, 1969, The Florida Alligator, I

Springs is offering a special
student rate of $2.50 per person
for those who want to enjoy the
new look of Rainbow Springs.
This rate is down from the
regular $5.50 price.

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| FOR SALE j
SaflWWBftMW 0 88 0 8 0 DOM MOM fl 0 fl fl B OfitOTCfti?
For alt 14000 BTU air condttkMwr
FrlgMare $235, vintage rafrioarator
535, Leether raeNnar. Qraat for study
$75. Phone 375*3793, (A-st-114-p)
20 yoluma Encyclopedia
Intamatlonal by Oroliar. Brand new
1959 adit ion won In contaak. WM sell
for half price. Call 376-6005 ester
7pm. (A-st-l 15-p)
4V12 Redfletd aeopa accurange..
2v7 acopa rings for 22 rtfla $lO, fMd
glaaaas $25, 6X redfletd S4O. 270,
. 957 dies, Bmm mausar custom rtfla
with 4x aeopa, ammo,' dlas $l5O. 3
placas of Qraan Italian, marble
suitable for coffee table and table of
floor accent. Call 372-7912wfter 6.
(A-St-115-p)
1968 ZBOee, road
racer, excel lent condition. Only two
aacaa, 40 HP, new Qoodyaaft with
fairing and spockets, $750. Mlnox B
ultimata In -mleeture cameras cost
$l5O new, yours for $75. Call Jon,
392-7472 or 372-9370. (A-3t-116-P)
1963 Valiant, runs well slant Six
atjHMit stick 4-door $450. Can
$71*508. Ask for Jack or sea as
224-R FltvoL (A-st-15-p)
1966. Allstate motorscoqiar. good
condition, low cost is anaagptallon.
slraOWl Bob Qraan
2194 Carry Village. (A-9MSB-P)
1966 Honda C 8450, 44HP, 4, spaed
transmission, excellent dfiMltlon,
new rear tire, $475. Touring fairing
optional $75. Call Jon 392-7472 or
972-9370. (A-3t-116-P)
? Twenty volumn Encyclopedia
ntamational and tan volumn sat of
. art books, New, never bean used,
need money for school. Call
376-0022. (A-5M16-P)
Santa Fa Lake. Tired of tiny lake lots
at big prtcas7 Sea 2% acres, pecans
fronting on water. Huge lots, easy
commute, terms. Call 378-6459.
fA-20t-116-P)
Corvab Monza *62,4 sp, 64 eng, runs
great. S3OO. Holton trombone axe.
condition SIOO. Call 372-0940 after
5. (A-3t-116-P)
Medium-brown shoulder length fall.
Worn very little excellent
condition. Original price SSO. Will
take $35 or best offer. Bev.
392-9013. (A-3t-117-p)
Rummage sale April 19 307 N.E. 2nd
Ave. Books, poasters, household
goods, clothes, sc to SI.OO.
372-8096. (A-lt-118-p)
Polaroid 103 Color-Pak, Range-finder
camera with flash. Excellent
condition. Call 378-3148 between 5
and 9 P.M. S4O. (A-lt-118-p)
1967 HONDA 90 Cheap $125. White
step-through model with tank under
seat. Everything works and runs well.
-Good buy. Call 378-8114.
(A-lt-118-p)
Honda 50, Automatic clutch, runs
perfectly with less than 2 miles on it
since last tune up SBO, have two cars;
must sell bike 378-0748. Al.
(A-3t-118-p)

%]||TVT2T7mi MOVIES ARE
BETTER BY FAR..
ff rll IN THE COMFORT
in" 0F YOUR CAR!
STARTS THURSDAY ...nfs an
n A EX-MARINE TURNED
cC vKV w wonderful
f&F entertainment
9 WH L
-2nd <&$X!&
I Su99iird lor T A Mr\
FEATURE* Igin.ral /\
"COOGANS BLUFF" \ ££.-, v J
cJlnggl^^Pfiiefe
Featuring first-run movies^
Always a double feature A
Sturdy playground equipment f A*/ r,
Giant 100 ft.-wide screen >'ft
Children under 12 always admitted free' V
Free bottle-warming service
Complete refreshment stand
Conveniently located on N.W. 13th St.
across from the Gainesville Mall

ynnMlnifinnnnnniiiiiiiMMMM
1 FOR SALE
GRAND OPENING Every day up to
50% savings but April 21 thru 26 a
SUPER SALE. Reg. $79.50 full
suspension 4 drawer files, now from
$29.75 to $39.75. Reg. $49.95 full
suspension 2 drawer files, now from
$22.50 to $29.75. Also hundreds of
desks, chairs, files, and much more at
SUPER SAVINGS for this sale. NEW
and USED JR OFFICE
FURNITURE, 620V* S. Main St. Tel.
376-1146. (A-7t-117-p)
68 Yamaha twin lOOcc cycle only
driven 2500 miles In excellent
condition. Price 260 dollars. Call
Steve at 392-9913 or leave
message.(A-st-l 17-p)
JEEP 1957 Awheel dr. Runs Good.
Needs paintwench on frogt MUST
SELL. Phone 3725742 after 5
o'clock. 450 or make offer.
(A-4t-117-p)
1968 Yamaha lOOcc. 600 miles like
new. 1967 Honda CB 160 top shape.
Must sell. Call 378-3336.
(A-21-117-P)
BLUE Lustre not only rios carpets or
soil but leaves pile soft and lofty.
Rent electric shampooer SI.OO.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-lt*118<)
1 have an IBM mag. tape typewriter
and guarantee perfectly typed short
papers. No dissertations. Very fast.
Mrs. Lamm after 5:00.
378-5514.(A-st-118-p)
2 bedroom concrete block home in
NE $450 equity, take over payments
of $61.48 month at 6% interest. Call
owner at 378-5145 after 5:30
pm.(A-st-118-p)
Singer sewing machine, straight-stch
portable S3O. Call 372-8790.
(A-2t-118-p)
fevwocfrffoaaaironuiiDiiiTnwii.wMi|
j FORRENT I
Summit House Apt., two bedroom
furnished or unfurnished $149.00.
Call 372-2607 after sp.m.
(B-3t-117-p)
2 bedroom, furnished house, within
walking distance of campus, no
deposit or lease required, full
equipped kitchen, SBS a month.
466-3167. (B-2t-117-p)
7\T
VETERANS
Be a commercial pilot!
NEW G. 1. Bill pays for
Flight Training Call
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Area's only approved school

Page 12

l. The Florida Alligator. Friday, April 18,1969

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 #>r
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)
1 i wi-i i
Peace and quiet is yours sos 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 utMtties. Qall us no* fqrjm
appolntrftSnt to see them. Immedlht.
occupancy. Ernest Tew Realty, Injc,
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-5M16-P)
Available for summer qtr. Trailer,
12x60, 3 br, IV* bath, air cond.,
waSher, completely furnished. $l2O
monthly plus utilities. Call Hugh at
378-3301.(B-5t-115-p)
2 br Wmsburg. Apt., ax., pool, to
sublet for Summer qt. Available In
June. Lease runs thru July. Call
378-6013. (B-st-l 14-p)
1 bedroom furnished house SBS
month, available May thru Aug. Call
376-6769 after 5:00. (B-2t-118-p)

\i= TT
i mu-7 ACADEMY AWARD WINNER BEST SUPPORTING
UllOjK I ACTRESS RUTH GORDON WITH MIA FARROW IN [r|
"ROSEMARY'S BABY" PLUS 'THEODD COUPLE" I l
M
E frafeggey
... EXPLOSIVELY FUWIIY...
I NOTHING UK IT IN TOWR... jS&fefc
I RBSOLIiniV HIUjRIOUS!
I t^P^ D£VASTAT,, G SHK-SPUTTIIIG SATIBE..^^
I COMMONWEALTH Qfl SSStOtt With
Exactly as presented LIVE on stage in San Los Angeles!

;r '"wanted §
Need female roommate to live tot
Tallahassee this summer. Call Gwen
Yount at 378-3514. (C-3t-116-P)
r~""STtVEI
I
I BULLITT' I
j| (S) UWIIU fU UTIMI UMKII j|
I ALSO SIDNEY POrrlER ROD STEIGER I
W :*n N -ViN !* S f **s<> PROCu-J ON X
IN TVE tEAT OFTVE NIGHT' I

iemnats lif.l. |)
35 7 9
SUHDfl^j
nl; VS
Q international
Ak awards;

Use our handy
mall in order
form.

|' JIJI j
1 male roommate needed French
Quarter-52. Ph. 376-1437, April rent
paid. (C-117-4t-p)
KING of fho HILL
BOWLING
TOURNAMENT
2-5:30 PM
Sat. &Sun.
win trophies & free games
for more info call
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA



1
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

t>x.svNv.ws i vx*:*>x*x-x.v*.*;*x*x*x-x.;.
WANTED
v
Ms'W.'.v.*.** ...
Female roommate wanted for one
bedroom Colonial Manor Apt.
$57.50 plus % utilities. Rent paid to
April 23. Pool, AC. 376*1571.
(C-3M16-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-l 13-c)
Mobile home wanted. Would like to
purchase used trailer, 2 bdr 12x60'
' mU st be available in August. If
interested, write Jake Vam 302
Duplex Court, Brooksville, Fla.
(C-9M16-P)
Male roommate for 1 bedroom
Summit House Apt. Pool, air cond.
$67 monthly. Immediate occupancy.
Apt. E-26. Call after 6pm, 378-6784.
(C-st-117-p)
1 male student to share French
Quarter Apt. with 3 others. 50 dots,
per month. Call 392-8263 evenings.
(C-st-117-p)
Coed wants to find nice apt. for rest
of quarter with intelligent, neat
roommates. Call 392-9444 anytime.
(C-2t-117-p)
QQBCBQBPa Qi. WWMI
| HELP WANTED
Listeners wanted: win 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)
Cocktail waitress experienced, over
21. Attractive part time or full time.
See Mr. Pozin University Inn.
(E-st-115-p)
BOOKEEPING TYPING position
with one of the finest firms.
Excellent working conditions with
very freindly small staff. Enough
responsibility and activity to keep
you interested. Salary is excellent.
Call PAUL GRIMES ALLIED
PERSONNEL of Gainesville, 1800 N.
Main 376-4611 (E-st-118-p)
AUTOS
>
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)
1963 Tempest LeMans V 8 clean
power steering good condition. $595.
Call 3 76-1525 after 8:00 PM
(G-st-114-p)
VW Van 1960 excellent condition.
Completely rebuilt and repainted.
Perfect for camping, surfing, working
or pleasure. 550. 376-9739.
(G-st-113-p)

§L VC/ \ SPECIALS m
I Lunch and Dinner 3g
If'- FRIDAY M
'w. Golden 0
I FRIED f
I SHRIMP I
H WITH FRENCH FRIES, HOT
J| SLAW A HUSH PUPPIES
ft $1.09 I
I MORRISON'S §
1 CAFETERIAS |

Friday, April 18,1969, The Florida Alligator.

§ AUTOS ]
eeoee eix-x-x.x-x.x.y.w.:.:.*
FOR SALE Triumph TR-4, *64,
white, new motor, luggage rack, new'
tires. Excellent condition. SIIOO.OO.
Wodfd consider trade. 1020 S. Main
Call 378-9086, (G-6t-113-p)
1959 Chev. Good condition,
inspected. Good tires & seat covers.
Good transportation. $250. Call
376-0647 after noon. (G-2t-117-p)
60 V W camper, lotus land variety,
new paint, rebuilt eng, complete
camping facilities, radio. S9OO. Call
372-0877 or 392-9367. (G-5M16-P)
65 MUstang 2+2. Shelby 310 hp,
44bbl, headers, tach, 4 speed. Aztec
gold. Exc. cond. Reasonably priced.
Phone 376-1701. a fter 5. (G-3t-118-p)
Datsun 1968 sports 2000 convert.
135 hp 4 speed overhead cam Never
been raced. $2190. Call 378-8533.
(G-3t-118-p)
1966 V.W. 2dr sedan, Blue. New
clutch, runs good. $1,195.00-Crane
Inports 372-4373. (G-118-st-c)
1967 Volvo 142 with air and
standard shift. Radial tires x clean
Red $2,195.00 Crane Imports.
372-4373. (G-118-st-c)
[ PERSONAL |
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-12t-114-c)
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)
Dear fuzzy kid Happy April 19. It
was a great year. I'm ready for two
too! Love you little kid. (J-lt-118-p)
R.H. I am at 372-8895 Pidge B.
(J-lt-118-p)
KITTENS SIX WEEKS OLD. FREE.
Sid 376-4053. (J-lt-118-p)
Find your love in Denver Colorado
and drive there in my car after June
15th. Call 378-1744 for details.
(J-lt-118-p)
LOST: Gold-plated chain about 50"
long, Vi" wide. Sentimental value $5
reward Lea, 376-4053 (J-2t-118-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. Ph: anytime
372-9555. (J-4M16-P)
The Friday Afternoon Club in its
2nd quarter invites all the single
university crowd (staff & sac. too!)
to be at the heat & meet your match.
Student organized and directed our
only guarantee a cool drink!
(J-3t-117-p)

Page 13

PERSONAL |
Girls! Most of you know how hard it
is to meet interesting older guys
around this large and impersonal
campus. The Friday Afternoon Club
was organized by 4 grad students to
get single guys & girls, over 21,
together. We have 2 priv. rms. at the
Lamplighter from 5-7:30 every Fri.
Come, bring all your friends, escape
the heat & meet some guys.
(J-3t-117-p)
BIG CREEP, the last seven have been
heaven. The more we share the more
I care ALWAYS!! YOUR Dummy.
(J-2t-117-p)
>x-x-xx*v-Nv;s^sv>x<<*x*x*XX*Mv;**y
| LOST A FOUND |
i>x*x-x*x*x*x-xxx-w.x.NNw.*x-x-x-x*x*x*:*ft
Lost: Black and white pointer. 5
mos. 40 lbs. Fanthom last seen in
French Quarter area. Reward! Any
information Call 378-6863.
(L-10t-110-P)
REWARD! I am desperate! Lost
black wallet containing all ID's. Keep
money, return IDS. Call Tim at
372-9111. (L-2t-117-p)
Reward: for black rimmed glasses in
black and gold case lost near Norman
Hall or Kings. Call 372-7184.
(L-3M16-P)
jlO 8 B'Ofri IWWWW WMWXSftMyM; ij 8 8 tIPM B
AUTOS J
Horses Boarded: pasture s3O a
month, 19 miles from Gainesville,
training facilities, miles of country
trails. Call 454-1181 Evenings.
(M-st-115-p)
WEEKEND
SPECIAL
BOWLING
35< Per game
3 games SI.OO
Sat 9pm-6pm
Sun. all day
UNION GAMES AREA

:^ie c Heart
is
* c Hunter [giJj** AlbeiiSOn Best Supporting Actor J
' **l*'
f I /I 0
\ Too Whats bothering you, *&"'
3:09 jjpZjl Mrs. Campbell, baby. { l' r l N
5:18 Bk TpWhat rat left you in Italy with a beautiful %ig~ jJ&S&mEj&li
9:36 WhjHiave 3 G.l.s send you money all these
Tohe someone yoo love LOLLOBRIGIOA SHELLEY WIHTERSJf Umtdaptnta
p Te o W bo r :, or/, SILVERS PETER LAWFOROr
worm onwed mother! SAVALAS^^^
1 '' t*V I \isri >£ it it i sc

I SEKVICeT" "I
TYPING ln my home five years
experience have my own IBM
ELECTRIC STANDARD
TYPEWRITER. Call 376-7809.,
(M-st-115-p)
Alternator Generators Starter!
Electrical systems tested repairs.
Auto Electrical Service, 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-ts-104-C)

S REPRESENTATIVES I
I JSm Tom Stewart
George Corl Mel Ward
Dan S*PP Arlie Watkinson
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. Univ. Ave.
NO WAR CLAUSE 367-1208
DEFERRED PERMIUM PAYMENTS
THE EADER IN SALES TO COLLEGE MEN
FULL COURSE
DINNERS
EVERY NITf 5^)9
mL plus
W 10% OFF
v \)L FOR ALL COLLEGE STUDB4TS
AT THE BETTER FOOD FOR LESS
CAFETERIA serving hours
. 2.2 N MAINS! INCHEON: DINNER:
GAINES VIUE 73 p '
SHOPPING CENTER 7.30 P.M.

% : Jj
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)



I. Tha Florida AWaator. Friday. April 18.1989

Page 14

I . . /
ft
v r'.
..
<£>
Is it possible to be
passed by at 30?
Absolutely. If you're a 30-year-old engineer who's offered, and about 2,400 engineers will study there
failed to keep up with the latest developments in his in 1969. It's the most advanced facility of its kind. i
field. Ask around. You'll find that when it comes to antici- /
Because Western Electrics an acknowledged in- pating change, Western Electric is way out in front. /
dustrial leader in graduate engineering training, that's And we make every effort to keep our engineers there b**
one worry our engineers don't have. Our nearly- too. See our recruiter or write College Relations, / I
completed Corporate Education Center near Prince- 222 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 10038. J/
ton, N. J., for instance, will have a resident staff of A lot of study, and hard work, never hurt anyone. V
over 100. More than 310 engineering courses will be EtCCtt/C
MANUFACTURING & SUPPLY UNIT Os THE BELL SYSTEM /\
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER / I
mMIU\\ I m m
4
r fa
.



Greeks Plan Fun Week

By DEE DEE HORN
Alligator Staff Writer
A Homecoming of a different
color is in the making.
Greek Week, a six-day
adventure of fun and games,
kicks-off the theme Its Great
to Be Greek with Jersey Day
on May 19.
On this day all fraternity and
sorority members are scheduled
to wear their jerseys to classes
for the entire day.
John Cosgrove, president of
Phi Kappa Tau fraternity and
chairman of Greek Week,
I think its time for Greeks to
come out of their shells and
show the independents what
theyre missing.
There are plans to get the
whole Greek system and the
community involved. Im going
to try to get merchants and
various stores to run specials for
Greeks that week.
The Rathskeller will be the
scene of most of the action.
It all starts Monday night
when UF President Steven C.
OConnell: Steve Zack, IFC
president; and Diane Baron,
Panhellenic president address the
Greeks at a bonfire ceremony.
The group then moves to the
Rathskeller for a good
ole-fashioned beer bash, before
which all Greek presidents will
dedicate a mug to the
Rathskeller.
Food comes free to faculty
and administration on Tuesday
as each house invites members of
the aforementioned to dinner in
a step to improve
Greek-faculty-administration
relationships.
Tuesday, Wednesday, and
Thursday nights at 7 pjn.
seminars on rush, leadership,
scholarship, finance, and
contemporary fraternity
problems will be held. Any
house interested in having a
national officer participate,
contact Mike Malone, Delta

Art Lecture At Gallery
Mr. Richard Bartholomew, Assistant Director of the Tibet House in
New Delhi, India, will present a lecture on the CONTEMPORARY
ART OF INDIA at the University Gafllery, Monday, April 21, at 8
p.m.
Mr. Bartholomew is presently in the United States attending the
New York opening of the Art of-Tibet at the Asia Society. A number
of Tibetan religions treasures are on loan to this major U.S. exhibition
from the Tibet House, which is the repository of the Dalai Lamas
collection of Tibetan art.
SPECTACULAR WHEELSTANDING
EXHIBITION
THIS SATURDAY NITE APRIL 19
2 Trick trucks Will Race Sida by Side
at Over lOOm.p.h.
ON THEIR REAR WHEHSi
the first truck that allows his front wheels to touch the
pavement is disqualified!
Best 2 out of 3 match race! Plus! Record Holding Stocks,
Super Stocks, Gassers, Modifieds, and Sports Cars!
time trials 5-8 p.m. Races 8:30 sharp
3V* miles north of the airport on State Rd. 225

COMING IN MAY-

Upsilon, at 376-9129.
These same days are packed
with action as fraternities
verbally attack each other in
competition Delta Upsilon
debates.
Listen to the musical sounds
of love and it will probably be a
Greek singing them.
Competition serenades, with
prizes for the winners in blue
and orange leagues, completes
Tuesday nights entertainment.
Any questions may be directed
to Dave Pesek, Phi Tau, at
392-8774.
The Rathskeller is the place
on Wednesday for amateur
talent night when Greeks
compete in group and individual
acts for the SSO first prize and
$25 second prize. Mike Sapp,
Lambda Chi Alpha, is the man
to contact at 392-8864.
Panhellenic members will be
finding the way to a mans heart
as they host a free barbeque at
5:30 on Thursday. Tangy food
and twangy music go together so
the sounds of the dinner will be
provided by a country-western
night.
A different kind of beauty
contest, featuring Greek men
and women in original togas,
highlights Thursday night at the
Rathskeller. Contestants in the
god and goddess competition
will also be judges on poise,
personality, and a short,
impromptu speech on whi its
great to be a Greek.
Point accumulation will not
only benefit the candidates but
become the object of a
fund-raiding service project.
Each house will have the
opportunity to vote, but the
only way the vote will be
counted is if a quarter is
enclosed in an envelope for each
person voting. All money will be
donated to the Gator Loan
Fund.
Winners will be announced at
the Greek games on Saturday.
A surprise name-band

provides entertainment at the
Greek dance on Friday form 9
p.m. to 1 a.m. Sororities are in
charge of decorating the gym
and IFC will man the
concessions.
A chariot race on the ROTC
field? It beats walking and the
Greeks were the ones to come
up with the idea. Its all part of
Greek games day. The official
hours are from 2 to 5 p m
Other areas for fun and games
is the Volkswagon cary contest, a
donkey ride, greased pig fight,
and a wheelbarrow race.
Trophies for orange and blue
league fraternity winners and
sororities will be given.
Preceding Spring Frolics,
featuring the Four Seasons, the
executive council of IFC and
Panhellenic, Greek Week staff,
and invited guests are having a
banquet at 6 pm at the
Rathskeller.
Awards from serenades and
special other accolades will be
presented during the
intermission at Frolics.
The week rounds off with a
little quiet prayer and a good
word from each religious
organization about religion in
the Greek system.
nil w, -mm
We spent years
developing a great
competition car so
you Could have fun
driving to work.
PINNA PERFORMANCE
MOTOR INC.
615 N. MAIN ST.
378-1668

We'd like to talk with you on
Tues., April 22 about
ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES
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.
| 'T7*r?bmvt,
gollj / FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
you* tax-paying, mvesTOK-owmD eiecrmc company

gator I
ads eelll

COUNTY FAIR FILM
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EKTACHROME!
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Lets call this ad
'Assigned reading
No doubt, you've got other things on your
mind besides life insurance at the present
moment. But, before this moment gets away Your
there are some things you should know. CLICA
It's smart to buy life insurance while you are o epresenta fives
in college. It pays off with a lifetime of
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College men are preferred risks. Thars why
College Life Insurance saves money for you.
Premiums are sharply reduced for the first
three years. Bill Franklin
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especially for college men. It has behind it
the planning and research of the original and s>am V
only life insurance company serving college Hank Wright
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You should know all about the
BENEFACTOR policy. Your College Life
representative can tell you. It's a short story
with a happy ending.
F
The College Life Insurance
Company of America
Vic McKenzie and Assoc.
4115 x. w. 13th st

Friday, April 18,1969, The Florida AHigetor,

Page 15



i. The Florida Alligator. Friday, April 18,1969

Page 16

50 EXHIBITS ON DISPLAY

Engineers Fair

Engineering technology
will be on view this week at
UF and 40,000 persons
are expected to browse
through the various
engineering buildings for a
look at engineering
power.
Billed as the 24th annual
Engineer's Fair, the exposition
will contain approximately SO
exhibits from industry,

v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v/.v.*.*.'.v.'.v.
Show And Tell Time
HONEYWELL s ~
CORNING GLASS EES 31
WESTERN ELECTRIC EES 33 \
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION EES-335
FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT . EES-330
U.S. AIRFORCE . . EAI-273
UNION CARBIDE EE S-230
GULF POWER . EEN-210
RADIATION EEl i'VJ n
MARTIN MARIETTA ABRO-130
PRATT A WHITNEY AERO-130
BUCKEYE CELLULOSE CHEM-213
U. S. DEPT. OF INTERIOR MEB-230
STATE ROAD DEPARTMENT MEB-234
NASA-KSC
IBM XHK
FLORIDA CONCRETE PIPE . .E&I-320
OAKRIDGE OPERATIONS UFTR LOBBY
U. S. ARMY N. TERRACE UNION
U. S. ARMY CORPS OF ENGINEERS .......... AG BLDG. SHOP
IBM ... . .. . .............. EES-327
XEROX .EAI-279
:v;.:w;vMvftv;v.v.vv.v.v.v.vAv,v.v.v.vv.%%%v,vA wWj A%wyi .%2BV/i w.v

Hustlers
Engineer
95 Dates
Getting a date for your
roommate can sometimes be a
harrowing experience, but
students at UF managed to come
up with 95 girl-types for visiting
Chemical Engineering students,
last week.
And no complaints!
We just picked some of our
fellows whom we knew could
engineer the job, Prof. Robert
Bennett said, and they
canvassed all of the dorms and
sorority houses. Pretty
successfully. Everyone had a
date that wanted one.
The selection wasnt on a
catch-as-catch-can basis either. A
reasonable investigation of
important things like
compatability and height went
into the undertaking.
EXHAUSTED?
-UNDERSTANDING COMES
FASTER WITH
CLIFF S NOTES!
OVER 175 TITLES $1 EACH
At YOUR BOOKSELLER
LINCOLN. NEBRASKA 68501
- s
.* ~ r "- .*. iMT >*

universities, the military, student
engineers societies and the 10
top high school science fairs.
The fair opens at S pm.
Friday, closes at 9 pm. and
remains open from 10 am. to 6
p.m. Saturday and noon until 6
pm. Sunday.
Typical of the exhibitors are
the John F. Kennedy Space
Center, IBM, GMC Research
Corp., General Electric Co.,

Is it possible to be
passed by at 30?
Absolutely. If youre a 30-year-old engineer whos offered, and about 2,400 engineers will study there
failed to keep up with the latest developments in his in 1969. Its the most advanced facility of its kind. j
fjgjj Ask around. Youll find that when it comes to antici- /
Because Western Electrics an acknowledged in- pating change, Western Electric is way out in front. /
dustrial leader in graduate engineering training, thats And we make every effort to keep our engineers there
one worry our engineers dont have. Our nearly- too. See our recruiter or write College Relations, / f
completed Corporate Education Center near Prince- 222 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 10038. if
ton, N. J., for instance, will have a resident staff of A lot of study, and hard work, never hurt anyone, w
over 100. More than 310 engineering courses will be EICCtFIC A
) MANUFACTURING & SUPPLY UNIT OF THE BELL SYSTEM / I
yy AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER / I

Opens

Florida Power Corporation and
Pratt & Whitney, all
representatives of last years
event.
Launching the fair into its
1969 orbit will be the crowning
of the Engineering Queen Friday
night to succeed Patty
Bohannon of Orlando as the
beauty to reign over the
three-day event.
Crowning will take place
during the Engineering Queens
Ball which starts at 8:30 pm. at
the Holiday Inn. The queen,
elected but not yet announced,
will be named about 10:30 pm.
Admission to the fair is free.
' Hovt
/ Your Generator \-,
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INCIAIOI
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REGISTERED CERTIFICATE WITH EVERY
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2 EAST UNIV. AVE 376-6892
GAINESVILLE
AUTO PARLOR
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INTRODUCTORY! £
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BEAUTY I WAX l VOLKSWAGEN
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NEEDS ) JOB V &
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(NEXT TO OREYHQUNP_STAIION]



Offense Goes As Eckdahl
Clicks With Speedy Ends

By JOHN SHIRLEY
Alligator Sports Writer
Its again! Eckdahl to
Alvarez who s hauled down at
the 18 after a long ..
Honest?
Fred Pancoast UF head
offensive football coach, has
reason to believe this grid
announcer may fall victim to a
mild case of laryngitis this fall
while relating the antics of
first-team quarterback Jack
Eckdahl and his pass-receiving
cohoHs speedy sophomore
Carlos Alvarez, Ted Hager and
Skip Amelung, among others.
Eckdahl is setting himself
before delivery and tossing the
ball exceptionally well this
spring like he did as a
freshman, Pancoast noted.
The senior signalcaller, beset
with a variety of injuries
including a broken leg during his
UF career, is in real good shape
and feels more confident every

Gators Favored To Repeat
SEC All-Sports Championship

The University of Floridas
spring sports program is off to
another banner year as the five
sports, baseball, golf, tennis,
track and swimming have
chalked up an impressive
51-12-1 mark.
Leading the list is the Gator
track team which has yet to lose
a dual meet. Coach Jimmy
Carnes runners have been
impressive in sweeping six
opponents and the un-official

Francis Albert Sinatra
Does His Thing
(One more time!)
If you missed DIAHANN CARROLL and
show last Fall, take tUv v\tHE FIFTH DIMENSION!
heart! Were bring* Andofcourse,samegreatsponsor.
ing the whole Thing (But you know that.)
back for an encore
,o- MONDAY, APRIL 21
. .. same great binatra cbs-tv 9-io p m. est
. 1 (but check your local listing just to be sure.
SHIH6
Budweiser is the King of Beers.
(But you know that.)
ANHEUSER-BUSCH, INC. ST. LOUIS NEWARK LOS ANGELES TAMPA HOUSTON COLUMBUS

day, said Pancoast.
Confidence can be the
difference between an adequate
quarterback and a great one, he
added.
Pancoast noted that the
overall quarterback situation
continues to improve.
John Reaves is doing real
well hes a great drop-back
passer, he said. Eckdahl is a
better pass-run option man and
with his experience is number
one right now.
Breaking into the clear with a
multiplicity of moves and
exceptional speed (4.6 seconds
in the 40) is Alvarez, 5-11, 181,
who continues to be impressive
in workouts.
Hes been the most
outstanding receiver in drills so
far, Pancoast said. He has
everything.
Specifically, a penchant for
eluding converging defenders
once hes stabbed a pass,
prompting Pancoast to term him

team title at the Columbia-
Record Relays.
The Gator tennis team,
defending Southeastern
Conference Champs, have glided
to a 16-1-1 record. The Gator
netters have defeated Georgia,
LSU and Tennessee in
conference play.
Coach Buster Bishops golf
team is eying their second
straight NCAA title. Already this
season the Gators have swept to

The
Florida
Alligator
MARC DUNN
Sports Editor
the probable answer to Richard
Trapp.
Last season, without the
darting services of departed
flanker Trapp, the Gators
inability to establish a
long-bomb threat allowed
opposing defenses to key on
UFs short-passing and ground
games.

victories in the Senior Bowl,
Florida Intercollegiate, Miami
Invitational and the Cape Coral
Invitational.
I Dick Holme/
Jewelec/ I
;j CLOCK, WATCH & JEWELRY
1 REPAIRS I
# TROPHIES ENGRAVING 1
I 1230 W. UNI VERSITY AVE.
B Vz BLOCK FROM CAMPUS

SALES-SERVICE-RENTALS
Authorized "Authorized
, Adler Dealer" \i Smith Corona
.^T / Dealer"
ADD OFFICE EQUIPMENT
FORMERLY Hancock Office Equipment
582 N. Main St. 376-5551

/q Climb aboard .A
ji The S.S. Winnjammer /
J Meals served from 11:00 AM to I M
f Midnight ji
J Bernie Sher at the organ y/
f on ft
\ Thursday, Friday & Saturday \\
) {)
Oysters & clams on the half shell \ i
Michelob on draft \
Steaks & Seafoods our Specialty dj
fy
Visit our Package Store competitive area 31
prices Try our Special package deal I f \
for Student Organizations. 1
At the sign of the beacon light.
Cocktail Lounge til 2 AM
at T rr I Harry Lawton, Manager rffil
520 S.W. 2nd Ave.

maa4 Stet/ieu
GAINESVILLE MALL
:' IRn,
" \ Jflra| IF
<'.< '
wMExm J
Fashion Ahead...
All-American
coverups!
For that now look on campus
or around town wear a very verynew
new verynew coverup from Maas! Great
with pant suits or dresses. Many
to select from.sketched our
cotton eyelet coverup at 4.00.
Bakers cap style with ties,
5.00, in Maas Millinery

>l^ l ' ' " ^F

Friday, April 18, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator. Friday, April 18; 1969

UFs Undefeated Tracksters
Seek Gulf Coast Title Again

By Alligator Services
Coach Jimmy Carnes track
men will carry their undefeated
track record to Tuscaloosa, Ala.,
this weekend to meet Alabama,
Auburn, FSU and Mississippi
State in the third annual Gulf
Coast Invitational.

Jourdan Sidelined
By Strep Throat
UFs magic seven foot high jumper Ron Jourdan has been
temporarily sidelined with a severe case of strep throat which is
boardering on possible mononucleosis.
Jourdan, who has cleared the seven foot barrier 18 out of 22
attempts this season, has been in the UF infirmary for several
days.
Ron will be in bed for the rest of the week, Gator Track
Coach Jimmy Carnes said. I hope he will be back on his feet in
time for the Penn Relays at the end of the month.
Jourdan has been sick for a week and withdrew from last
weekends Florida Invitation. But, at the last minute his
competitive spirit inspired him to jump against Lou Costello,
former All-American at Maryland.
I left it up to Ronnie to jump or not and he decided to give
it a try, added Carnes. He won the event with a 6-foot-10
performance, which due to his condition was a great effort on
his part.
Jourdan gaines international fame this winter when he
cleared seven feet a record nine consecutive times. He set a new
NCAA indoor mark when he won the event at 7-3/4.
The junior from Pensacola also cleared the magic haight
seven consecutive times before his illness developed. His best
jump has been 7-2, which he did in an indoor meet with
Tennessee and Georgia Tech.
Carnes said Jourdan would miss this weekends Gulf Coast
Invitational at the University of Alabama and without marked
improvement would be doubtful for the famed Penn Realys.

Trevino Apologizes

NEW YORK (UPI) Lee
Trevino apologized to the
Augusta National Golf Club
today for critical remarks made
about this years Masters
tournament.
The U.S. Open champion said
his statements were made in a
private conversation, not
intended for publication. He said
he was rapping his own inability
to play the course, not the
course itself.
Joseph C. Dey, commissioner
of professional golf who released
Trevinos statement in New

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The Gators captured the team
title in 1967 and 1968 and will
be again favored to retain the
honor this year. Tough
competition will come from
Alabama, Auburn or FSU.
The Gator chances of winning
were dealt a serious blow this
week with the announcement

York, said no punitive action
was contemplated.
Trevino said he had made his
remarks, including a statement
that he did not want to play the
Georgia course again, in a
discussion with fellow golfers
Gary Player, Chi Chi Rodriguez
and Charlie Sifford.
The remarks were not
intended for publication and
must have been overheard by a
newspaper man who was
eavesdropping, Trevino said. I
have long felt that we players are
entitled to privacy in the locker
room.

that seven-foot high jumper Ron
Jourdan will not be jumping in
the meet. Jourdan, who has
cleared seven-foot or better 18
times this season, is suffering
from a severe case of strep
throat.
UF will be pinning their
hopes on discus thrower John
Morton (189-4-H) and
intermediate hurdler Jerry
Fannin (51.5).
Gators expected to fair well
are: Bill Ballinger, 440 (48.4),
Roger Carson, 220 (21.5),
Woddy Bozelle, long jump
(23-10), Mike Burton, long jump
(24-4), Grover Howard, triple
999 jump (48-7), Scott Hurley,
pole vault (15-0), Bob Lang, 880
(1:50.9), Eamonn OKeeffee,
880 (1:52.2), Jack Nason, 2-mile
(9:19), and John Parker, mile
(4:09).
Other Gators competing in
the meet include: Steve
Atkinson, Tommy Brown, Ken
Bumsed, Jim DeVenny, Mike
Gorham, Ken Littlejohn, Tim
Oakes, Bob Romer, Jake
Schickel, Joe Schiller, James
York, and freshmen Frank Betts
and John Courtney.
Gatortown
Apartments
Now leasing for
September and
the Summer Quarter
Gatortown
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the keys to just any kit I
that comes along.
SEE THE "FLY NAVY" TEAM I
ON CAMPUS: APRIL 17 &18 I
FLY NAVY § a Jmr:; l

Maccabee Student Organization presents
Mr. YITZCHAK SHOMRON
an Israeli journalist, who will *>eak on
THE IDEOLOGY OF EL-FATAH
Monday, April 21, 7:30 p.m. in room 361-2
JWR Student Union. EVERYONE INVITED

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Ninth-Ranked Gators Host
Three Top Prep Swimmers

By MARC DUNN
Alligator Sports Editor
Three of the nations top
swimmers will be visiting the UF
campus over the weekend,
swimming Coach Bill Harlan
announced Wednesday.
Larry Barbiere,
Randallstown, Md., competed at
the 1968 Olympic Gashes in
Mexico City. Barbiere has done
the backstroke in 53.1*
Larrys time ranks with the
top one or two in the nation,
Harlan said.
Tim Broderick, Philadelphia,
Pa., is considered one of the best
free-style swimming prospects in
the country, his best time in the
50-yard free-style is 22.9.
Backstroker Bob Atkinson,
Philadelphia, Pa., has turned
100-yards in 54.7.
These boys are all good
swimmers and students, Harlan
added. We want to make them
welcome while they are here.

TEP Tops Pikes
In Link Action
Tau Epsilon Phi stretched its Orange League lead to 175 points as it
defeated the Pikes 120-122 in golf action. Tony Center was low man
for the TEPs with a 39.
TEP must now face SAE, pretoumament favorites, who beat Sigma
Chi, 119-122. Kevin Davies led the Es with a 37.
The KAs dipped the Delts as both teams had another fine round.
KA shot a 116 on the strength of a37 by Johnny Fox and a39 by
Grady Cooksey. Fred Peel managed a 36 for the Delts.
The best score of the day was turned in by Pi Kappa Phi in a close
115-117 win over Lambda Chi Alpha. C. Van Volkenburgh shot a 37
and Tony Price a 38 for the winners. Mike Murphy and Ted Espuing
both shot 38s for the Lambdas.
The Blue League suffered another reversal as league leading Chi Phi
was beaten in golf by the SGRs 78-80. Miller Cause hit a 38 for the
Agmen and Bruce Weeks a 38 for Chi Phi. FIJI whipped Delta Chi
88-92.
Theta Chi shot another fine round with 39s from Craig Fox and
John Lynn as they beat the DUs 78-99. Phi Psi trounced Delta Sigma
Phi 83-102 as Bill Brainard hit a 39 for the Phis.
UF Kentucky Battle
For First In SEC
The Gator baseball team will entertain Kentucky this weekend
with a double header scheduled for Friday and a single game on
Saturday.
Coach Dave Fullers team enters the Wildcat series with a 6-3 SEC
record and are sharing the Eastern Division lead with Tennessee.
Lefty Jim Courier has been the leading Gator pitcher with a 7-1
record. The senior from Oviedo has only given up eight earned runs in
50 innings pitched for an excellent 1.44 era.
Leading the Florida hitting attack has been Rod Wright (327), Will
Harman (346), Guy McTheny (321) and Dale Turlington (317).
First baseman Skip Lujack is hitting a respectable .261 and leads
the team in RBls with 19. Lujack has been superb in the field as he
has handled 231 attempts with only one error for an excellent .996
fielding average.
After the Kentucky series the Gator nine will get the week off
before hosting the Miami Hurricanes on April 25 and 26.
Games will begin both days at 1:30 pun.
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- Mif A
COACH HARLAN
... recruits prep swimmers
Barbiere scored 1450 on his
college boards out, of a possible
1600, he plans to go to medical
school. Atkinson also plans a
pre-med major. Broderick wants
to major in the liberal arts.
These boys times rank right
up there with the best, Harlan
said.

Atkinson has times of 1:58 in
the 200 yard backstroke and
2:01 in the 200 yard Individual
Medley.
Broderick has turned the 100
yard free-style in 49.3 and the
400 yard in 3:47.
Barbiers time in the 100 yard
butterfly is 52.0 and 1:58 in the
200 yard Individual Medley.
Larry is good at any
stroke, Harlan commented.
Broderick and Atkinson have
also been invited to visit
Stanford Univesity. Barbiere is
also being sought by swimming
powerhouses Indiana and the
Ivy League schools, s
Barbiere attends Calvert Hall
Prep School in Baltimore Md.,
and Broderick and Atkinson
attend St. Joseph Prep School in
Philadelphia.
The prospects will be looking
over the campus, meeting the
Gator swimmers and finding out
about UF swimming-!
The UF swim team was
ranked ninth in the nation this
year, with six Gators making
All-American. The
All-Americans are Andy
McPherson Jimmy Perkins,
Bruce Williams Bill Strate, Mark
McKee and Steve Hairston.
UF lost the conference
championship this year for the

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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,
JWitorialvAdviser^oorr^SS^A^JWU^

first time in 13 years.
We plan to make amends
next year for our loss to
Tennessee in the SEC meet,
Harlan said.

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FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM 7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida

Friday, April 18, T 969, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 19

Happy Hour
Mon Thur 9-10
Beer $l.OO Pitcher 15< Stein



Page 20

l. The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 18, 1969

yours
£/?£SJ£J-6/0/*e (M
.It *A'.K frit V f >) 1
Uc /#/wO > f '' Cet
PLAYER of the WEEK
\ u Check Our List I
* Courier F r our eec^s I
Coach Dave Fuller's ace lefthander Jim Courier I TEXTBOOKS I
earned the Alligator Player-of-the-Week honors for his ME\A# Akin I ICED I
victory over Georgia last weekend. NSW AND I
Courier, a senior from Oviedo, is currently one of the ARCHITECT UR AI
leading pitchers in the Southeastern Conference with a Ml\V*mi CVI U AML
7-1 record. As a sophomore he was the leading Gator EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES!
moundsmen, but a sore arm last year bothered him most
of the season. ART SUPPLIES
The 5-11, 180-pounder has pitched 50 innings and
has given up eight earned runs for an impressive 1.44 STUDY LAMPS
era. He leads the Gators in stirke outs with 29 and has
only allowed eight walks. CYAA OUTFITS
In his three year career at Florida, Courier has an w I IYI vUlrlld
impressive 17-5 record. His sophomore year he posted C\A/E ATCUIDTC
an excellent 1.83 era and last year with arm trouble had FAI 5 HIK I 5
a respectable .295 era. I BETE
Courier also adds much punch at the plate. As a COLLEV7E rtl 5
sophomore he hit a healthy .429, last season .226, and rr\i I rrj
this year he is batting .325. When he's not pitching he COLLEGE SEAL
plays in the outfield or often pinch hits for the Gators.
With 18 remaining games. Fuller hopes Courier will MASCOT STATIONERY
pitch Florida to the 1969 SEC Crown and a berth in the
NCAA Championships. I FILM AND DEVELOPING I
DEADLINE APRIL 18th .. SERVIC£
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BRANCH STORES-MEDICAL CENTER, BROWARdI