Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Pacemaker
All-Amir ican

Vol 61, No. 123

It Had Been
A Long Day
By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Staff Writer
It had been a long day of
campaigning. Mononucleosis, no
matter how serious, had to come
second to swinging Jennings over
to his side.
Tom Infantino lives in
Jennings, and Infantino is a big
cheese in Micas campaign.
Breakfast was eaten in the
halls. One girl donated a
pop-tart, another, some kool-aid.
Shepherd had covered 21
dormitory sections that day, and
by 5 pm., he was tired, hungry,
and getting impatient.
Where the hell is Manny
James? Shepherd said.
The Blue Key president was
nowhere to be seen. Neither was
Jack Harkness and Sam Block,
two lieutenants who would be
with him in the closing hours of
the campaign.
Damn, he said. Lets go
eat dinner.
Dinner was at Jerrys. A
platter of ground round, fries, a
salad and ice tea, loaded with
sugar.
Arts and Sciences will be
the swing vote, he said.
Thats where Mica can take a
precinct. If Joanie pulls out
enough of the grad students, it
could hurt.
The meal was finished. It was
getting on to 7, and he would
soon be due at the Eternities
for the parties. First ere was a
girl to pick up.
In his pocket was a
statement -a con ession
statement.
You have to prepare for any
eventuality, he said. If you
win, you can say what you
please. You lose, and you have
to watch your wording. The
statement was short, but it
would stay in his top pocket,
just in case.
All my campaign, he said,

THREE ARRESTED IN SLASHINGS

Negro Youths Charged

See Related Story Page 3
Three Negro juveniles were arrested Thursday
and charged in the slashing of two UF students and
the burning of a truck this month.
One of the slashing attacks required 40 stitches
to a white students face. There have been a series of
attacks against University students on or near
campus by roving bands of young Negroes recently.
The juveniles, who police would not identify,
were turned over to juvenile authorities on charges
of assault and arson. They could be bound over to
circuit court on adult charges later.
One 15-year-old boy was charged with cutting
coed Margaret Hutchenson, 20, on the top of the

Shepherd Slams Past Mica

The
Florida Alligator

HI HPiiv
^Sjjpy
Hi
! .C; > KrUi p i 'ifl
U
CHARLES SHEPHERD
... thanks silent supporters
x v
1
jH H
'W.y /VC /VCCHARLES
CHARLES /VCCHARLES HARRIS
... promises to open SG
Ive been surrounding myself
with people. Now, I guess is the
time when there just a few who
you want to be around.
The restaurant looked empty.
It was time to go.*
It was nearly 11 pjn. Mica
had already conceded, and there
seemed nothing else to do but go
over to the Rathskellar and
make a statement. s
There nothing you can
really say, he said. Weve won,
let us go forward. So what?
The Rathskellar was a jungle
of bodies, noise and beer.
Shepherd mounted the
platform. A grin broke across his
face.
He had no notes, but he knew
what he was going to say.

head with a sharp object April 10. The cut
required eight stitches.
Another 15-year-old youth was charged with
assualt in the cutting of student Wyn Sargent, 21, of
Orlando, also on April 10. He was slashed in the
face with a razor and the cut required 40 stitches.
The youths were reportedly among a roving band
of young Negroes who were molesting police and
students at a UF carnival the night the attacks
occurred.
The two young Negroes, and a third Negro
juvenile, were also charged with arson of the truck
near the campus April 13. The third youth was also
charged in the assaults on April 10.

University of Florida Gainesville

All Five Major Positions
Sway First Partys Way

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Assignments Editor
v
Charles Shepherd and Charles
Harris,, First Partys candidates
for the two top spots in the UF
Student Government swept to
victory with an unofficial total
of 3,365 votes Thursday.
They carried the complete
First Party upper slate with
them to victory.
Shepherd, who won an
unprecedented second term,
carried all 18 colleges, and
finished 1,529 votes ahead of his
nearest challenger John Mica of
Issue Party.
First Party also took a vast
majority of Senate and Honor
Court posts.
Joan Warren, the first coed to
run for the student body
presidency in the 106 year
history of the university finished
third followed by James
DeVaney and Vic Ramey.
James Roll, also of First
Party took SG teasurers
post over Man. \ber of Issue
Party by an unotndal majority
of 1059 votes.*
In the race for Chancellor of
the Honor Court, Craig
Lawrence continued First Partys
sweep by compiling 2156
unofficial votes over Issue
Partys Jack Klausner.
Chief Justice of the Traffic
Court went to Robert Wattles by
1411 unofficial votes over Carol
Anderson of Issue Party.
Shepherd came through
strongest in the Colleges of Arts
and Sciences, Engineering, Law
and Education.
He carried the freshman and
Sophomore classes by more than
250 votes.
Shepherd served as Student
Body President 1967-68.
The mood of his supporters
gathered in at the election return
party in the Rathskellar was one

of quiet confidence once the
trend was apparent early in the
evening. First Party supporters
said they had not expected his
victory to be such a complete
sweep of the campus.
Shepherd thanked what he
called the silent members of
First Party and said this was the
third and greatest victory for
First Party on this campus.
He promised he wouldbegin
one minute after I take office on
May 1 to implement the things
we promised the students on this
campus.
Harris, speaking after Shepherd
and to the cheers of celebrating
supporters said he would open
Student Government to all
students who wanted to
contribute to fulfilling First
Partys platform.
Mica, conceeding defeat
about one half hour before
Shepherd appeared at 9:45 said
he held no bitterness and that
the campaign he waged would
prove to change Student
Government election campaigns
from this time forward.
Completing First Partys
sweep of the election slate,
results from the colleges are:
University College
(sophomores) Senators: B.

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Preparing to cast her vote at the Hume Hall Cafeteria Walkway is
Sharyn Keller, lUC. Almost 7,000 votes were cast in Thursday's
student body election in which Charles Shepherd captured the
presidency.

America's
Number I
Coltef*
Daily

Friday, April 25, 1969

Armstrong, B. Black, A. Farriss,
G. Glickman, T. Gower, L. Hall,
S. Howard; (freshmen) senators:
R. Bowman, J. Estes, H. Hoeh
D. Llewellyn, A. Schuster;
Law: B. Blunt; Agriculture, J.
Selph; Journalism, J. Spiro;
Business Administration, R.
Kohler, J. Tarapcbac, A. Wroble;
Arts and Sciences: S. Bohner,
S. Moore, H. Solares, T.
Tworoger, S. Woejtrjch;
Engineering: J. Browning, C.
Knudsen, D. Tucker; Nursing, S.
Jones; Health Related
Professions: A. Roy; Pharmacy;
D. Houston.
Architecture, B. Brown, R.
Garvin, Physical Education: P.
Bennett; Education, J. Bartasius,
J- Eckhoff, R. Goldstein, C.
Kissinger; Forestry, S. Poole;
and Medicine, C. Kitchens.
Linda Marcus won Issue
Partys only senate seat from the
College of Journalism and
Communications.
Winning positions on the
Honor Court were:
University College
(sophomores) R. Green, H.
Zeiler; (freshmen) R. Clark, M.
Zack.
Law: J. McEwan;
(SEE 'SHEPHERD', PAGE 3)



Page 2

!. The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 25, 1969

'Resigned 1 Mica
Calls It A Gain
By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Losing Issue party presidential candidate John Mica told the
gathering in the Rathskeller Thursday night, this is not a time for
tears, but for celebration.
Weve changed the nature of politics. Weve proved that politics
can include the little people and that it is not necessary for large bloc
votes to control elections.
He said results showed not a loss but rather a gain.
Hundreds more students took the time to vote.

i
JOHN MICA
... no time for tears
STEVE HULL
... Issue campaign over

WHATS HAPPENING

WHERE TO G0...-
Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity will
be selling the book Where To
Go And What To Do at
shopping areas and door-to-door
Saturday as a community service
project. The book is sl.
Proceeds go to the AEPis
Project: Children.
ARABIAN NIGHTS? -UFs
Arab Club is offering an exotic
dinner of shish-kabob, tabboleh,
kebbeh, hummos, and other
delights Saturday night at 7 in
the Baptist Student Center.
Tickets are $5 per couple, $3 for
one.
COMMISSIONER
TALK Neil Butler, newly
elected Gainesville city official,
will speak on campus Sunday
night at 8 in Reitz rooms 122
and 123. The speech, sponsored
by the Union Program Council

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 Advertising Manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more
than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run several
times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.

He called on students to
analyse the roles they play in
society.
Some of us dont contribute
anything. We consume, exist,
and dont leave anything behind.
I ask you students to be
contributors to make this world
a better place to live in.
He also called upon students
to smile and say hello to fellow
students, to make this campus
a more friendly place.
The 26-year-old candidate
also urged the new
administration to be concerned
with the little people and the
citizens of the Gainesville
community.
As to the future of Issue
party, Mica said, It has made its
point and will continue to make
its point.
Commenting on his own
future, he said he might drop to
part-time student status and
work to stay in school.
Remember me not as a
politician but as an idealist and
dreamer who cares about each
one of you.
Micas running mate, Steve
Hull, challenged the winners to
stand up for the students
against legislative
encroachment.

Forums Committee, will be
informal and open to all
students. Butler will speak and
answer questions concerning UF
and its relationship to
Gainesville.
Child Critical
After Tumble
George Edward Farworth, the
six year old boy who fell off a
tower on Florida Field Tuesday,
was reported still in critical
condition Thursday at the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center.
The child tumbled from the
tower Tuesday afternoon. His
parents live in Corry Village.
D Phi E
Will Win Derby

WAGON WHEELS THROUGH TOWN N,CK ARROYO
... Gillis family drives past stadium on world tour
'Last Wagon West Wheels Way
ThroughCampusOn World Tour

The Last Wagon West, whose eight
passengers, The Gillis family, have crossed the
U.S. in 294 days, camped under the Eiffel tower
in Paris for 12 nights, and rode for miles
through the streets of Moscow in the Soviet
Union, passed through the UF campus Thursday
afternoon on its world tour.
The wagon master, Leon Gillis, Mrs. Gillis,
and the children Lee Ann, 25, Carol 23, Barbara,
22, Janet, 17, Alan 24, and George 14, claim to
be the only family who have made a coast to
coast trek of the United States in a covered
wagon alone.
After they reached the Pacific from then thenhome
home thenhome in Virginia in 1961 they decided to make
the European tour which took them through

Policemen Won t Be Here Til June

Even if the State Legislature
gives final approval for
additional policemen for the
University Police Department, it
is doubtful the positions could
be filled before the end of the
fiscal year, June 30. *
So said UF President Stephen
C. OConnell in an interview
Thursday. New policemen are
required by law to pass 200
hours of training before

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assuming their duties, he said, so
it seems unlikely they would be
ready within the near future.
The State House of
Representatives Wednesday
voted to appropriate $121,000
immediately to the UF to cover
the expense of hiring and
equipping 19 additional campus
police personnel which
OConnell had requested.
However, the State Senate

Russia and Poland as well as the other countries
on the continent.
They have been traveling ever since, and will
publish a book on their adventures in the near
future.
The family has seen more than 2,000 cities,
towns and villages, as well as more than 50
million people.
The idea started with a daydream which the
family had nurtured for six years until 1961
when Alan, then 16, burst out, Okay, lets either
go or shut up about it.
Since the European tour, they have seen more
than 20 states, and taken two tours of Canada,
and three through Mexico.

has not yet voted on
appropriations for the UF,
because the bill is still tied up in
the senate appropriations
committee.

RASCALS
IFC



Senate Probing
Accent 69s Funds

By DEAN BUNCH
Alligator Staff Writer
The Student Senate Tuesday
night unanimously approved an
investigation into Accent 69s
responsible use and
management of Student Body
funds.
' There are indications they
may have gone $4,000 over their
budget and special requests and
there is the possibility that all of
these might not have been
legitimate expenditures, Senate
President Jack Vaughn said in
presenting the measure.
Larry Berrin, General
Chairman of Accent 69, said in
an interview that, although he
was out of touch with the
situation because his committee
handed their powers over to
Accent 7O, he would be happy
to cooperate by furnishing
financial records or answering
questions.
A three-page Bill of Student
Rights was introduced and sent
to the Judiciary Coinmittee by
unanimous vote. Majority Floor
Leader Charles Harris, also First
Partys candidate for student
body vice president, said the
measure had been written by a
group working with Issue Party.
Harris endorsed the measure
with some reservations and said
it was mostly a compilation of
similar measures from other
universities.
Sen. Stewart Hershey, in
moving to send the bill to
committee, said that he didnt
want to consider such a long
statement without having the

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chance to read it.
Minority Floor Leader Scott
Holloway told the senate that he
had numerous rumors
concerning the cheerleader
selection committee and their
recent contests for cheerleaders
for next year. The matter was
referred to the investigation
committee.
Shepherd
Takes All
FBOH PAGE ONE
Agriculture: R. Crawford:
Journalism, D. Watson: Business
Administration; W. Nellums;
Arts and Sciences: K. Spellman;
Engineering: R. Stevens;
Nursing: D. Lerch; Pharmacy, V.
Bailey; Health Related
Professions: J. Brown;
Architecture: R. Forman;
Education, R. Rothschild;
Physical Education, R. Hendel;
Forestry, L. Wyatt; Medicine, J.
Arnold.
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Friday, April 25,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 25,1969

AT 5:15 P.M.

Folk Mass In Rat Sunday

By MARGO COX
Alligator Staff Writer
As folk music echoes in the Rathskeller Sunday evening at
5:15, the Catholic Student Center Folk Mass will begin.
Father Michail V. Gannon, director of the center and UF
faculty member, calls it a Mass of the modem idiom.
This will be the chance for students outside the Catholic
communion to see the Catholics do their thing and to
participate in the singing of the folk songs accompanying the
ceremony/' Gannon said.
The service will be typical of the type of Mass offered at the
center on Tuesdays and Thursdays at 5:15p.m. and Sundays at
11:15 a.m.
It is an act of Christian worship in which not only
Catholics, but Jews and Protestants can join, he said.
Folk songs will be led by Les Brown and his folk Mass group.
The spoken word will be delivered by Father Lawrence
Cunningham of Florida State University.
What in Gods Name Is Happening in Our Universities? is
the subject of Father Cunninghams talk.
The emphasis is on the in Gods name, Gannon said.
Students, not to mention adults, will be surprised to learn
how much interest there is in religion on American campuses,
he said.
After the Mass, a panel discussion led by Larry Cuthill
(Protestant), Brude Konigsberg (Jewish), Jim Brogle (Catholic)
and two campus ministers, Rev. John Talmadge (Presbyterian)
and Rev. Dan Beardsley (United Church of Christ), will discuss
Father Cunninghams talk.
UF President and Mrs. Stephen C. OConnell have been
invited to the Mass.
This new concept of the folk Mass will be presented in a
color special famed for WFGA-TV, Channel 12, JacksonvUle.
Mass in a beer hall?
Why not? said Father Garmon. The Rathskeller is a
gathering place for students, and Joe Hilliard and I thought it
would be kind of groovy to make it a religious gathering place as
well since religion plays such a great part in their lives.
What will Father Gannon think of next?
Why, he said, this is just a beginning.

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Miami Heart, Kidney
Transplant: States First

MIAMI BEACH (UPI)-The heart and left
kidney of a 29-year-old woman were transplanted to
two men at die Miami Heart Institute Thursday
shortly after the young mother died of irreversible
brain damage.
The heart transplant from Mrs. Nancy Nickerson
to 5 5-year-old Harry Goodkin of Boston was the
130th performed on 128 patients throughout the
world. Thirty-nine recipients remain alive.
The heart operation took four hours and Mrs.
Nickersons kidney was implanted in 33-year-old
Herbert Minchew of Vero Beach, Fla., in another
operation that took more than three and one-half
hours.
The double transplant was the first of its kind in
Florida.
Mrs. Nickerson, wife of a Dade County police
sergeant and mother of two children aged 12 and 8,
died at 5:15 a.m. EST. The heart transplant began
68 minutes later, at 6:23 a.m., the institute
reported.
By early afternoon, as surgeons were concluding
the kidney transplant on Minchew, the institute
reported that Goodkins condition continues to

U.S. Blasts Reds
SAIGON (UPI) U.S. Air Force 852 s blasted Communist troops
near the Cambodian border with the heaviest raids of the Vietnam war
Thursday, and military sources said U.S. bombers were hitting Red
targets in neighboring Laos at a record level.
Field reports indicated the Communists winter-spring offensive in
Vietnam was flagging with more than 100,000 North Vietnamese and
Viet Cong killed or wounded in nearly nine weeks of fighting.
Dispatches from Laos said Laotian troops had scored a series of
victories on the Plain of Jars in the seesaw battle for control of that
strategic area with Pathet Lao guerrillas and North Vietnamese
regulars. x
The U.S. command said 852 stratofortresses flew 14 missions
Wednesday night and early Thursday, 11 of them against jungles 50 to
75 miles northwest of Saigon where troops of the North Vietnamese
Army Ist and 7th Divisions were believed regrouping and resupplying.
U.S. spokesmen did not announce the exact bomb tonnage
dropped by the 852 s but informed sources said between 1,000 and
3,000 tons were unloaded on Communist forces in War Zone C, a
longtime Viet Cong stronghold. Some bombs fell within \Vi miles of
the Cambodian frontier.
American headquarters said Communist gunners shelled 10 allied
military bases and South Vietnamese towns Wednesday night and
early Thrusday, a total far below the intensity of barrages during the
early stages of the offensive which began Feb. 22-23.
Official U.S. casualty reports listed 31,132 North Vietnamese and
Viet Cong killed since the offensive began, but military sources said
the Communists were suffering three wounded for every man killed.
502 Appearances Batting Quafffication
To qualify for a major league must have made 502 or more
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improve and he is responding to verbal commands.
A resident of Boston who came to Florida several
months ago for his health, Goodkin suffered from
severe coronary disease. His prognosis was that he
would only live a few days without a new heart,
according to Robert Summer, institute
administrator.
Goodkin is married and is father of two sons, he
added.
Minchew, also married, had had both his kidneys
removed because of disease and was being kept alive
by a blood purifying device which performed the
functions of the kidneys. He is an aircraft inspector
at Vero Beach.
The institute would not disclose the names of the
doctors who performed the operations, because
this is a team effort.
Summer said Mrs. Nickerson suffered a ruptured
aneurism about a month ago and was a patient at
Baptist Hospital in south Miami. She was in a coma
most of that time.
She was brought here Wednesday for the
purpose of being a donor when she expired,
Summer said. She expired this morning at
approximately 5:15.

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Friday, April 25,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



i. The Florida Alligator. Friday, April 25, 1969

Page 6

Arabs Ready
For Banquet
Arabic cuisine and customs
will be on the menu at the
Arabic Club banquet, 7 p.m.
April 26 at the Baptist Student
Center.
The purpose of the banquet is
to close the gap between
international students and
American students. Proceeds will
go to Arabic refugees in East
Jordan to provide them with
food and blankets.

Hot Headaches For Shuler
But He Still Keeps His Cool

Probably the only police
chief in Florida with a degree in
history, UFs Audie Shuler is not
one to yell crisis and push the
panic button.
He wouldnt even sound the
alarm in urging new positions be
authorized for the Universitys
Police Department despite
recent on-campus assaults on
University students.
Even UF President Stephen
C. OConnell rejected the
government by crisis tag
Monday in renewing a request
made Nov. 21 turned down
before the State Board of
Regents and the Budget
Commission for 19 additional
police positions.
If it be necessary to show an
emergency in order to have a
need met, I believe recent events
on and surrounding this campus
demonstrate such an emergency
to exist, OConnell said.
Shuler could almost yell
crisis each night when he
assigns five patrolmen between
the dark hours of 8 p.m. and 4
a.m. to protect more than 700
buildings, equipment and
supplies worth
$ 161,947,465 spread over
2,000 acres.
But, even more important is
the protection of approximately
9,000 sleeping students who
reside on campus. A night fire is
the greatest hazard, but theres
always the threat of intruders.
Shuler, whose headaches
increase in proportion to campus
growth, now has to cope with
the Federal Wage and Hour Law
which places the department
under a 40-hour work week.
Ten years ago the department
had 26 positions from chief to
clerk. Only 17 have been added,
and new duties consumed 11
of them. Traffic check points

The S.S. Winnjammer
J Meals served from 11:00 AM to I 3 1
f Midnight ji
V Bernie Sher at the organ if
* ff
\ Thursday, Friday & Saturday \\
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Oysters & clams on the half shell \
Michelob on draft \
Steaks & Seafoods our Specialty
Visit our Package Store competitive area J|
prices Try our Special package deal ff \
for Student Organizations. 1
At the sign of the beacon light.
Cocktail Lounge til 2 AM
'A T rr ~" a -|J I 1- Harry Lawton, Manager {
520 S.W. 2nd Ave.

DROPOUTS
KECOSMiZE itF.O.
r/W. A A -IT'S BEETHOVEN'S '/j> Y

now require the services of five
patrolmen alone.
Turnover is a king-sized
headache. More lucrative salaries
in other law enforcement
agencies, or in other fields, take
an average of 25 per cent of the
personnel yearly.
Our problem is not so much
recent attacks on students as it is
the entire lack of coverage of the
increased building areas and
population student, faculty
and staff on campus, notes
Chief Shuler.
The veteran of 14 years as
University police chief warns
that coverage is inadequate in
most areas, particularly during
the night hours.
In normal times, with no
sickness or vacation problems,
the department has only two
men patrolling from 5 to 8 p.m.
and 4 to 7:30 a.m. Three
additional security men go on
duty from 8 pm to 4 a.m.
Checking doors thousands
are found open and secured
annually consumes a
considerable amount of the
patrol time.
And while crimes of violence
are not a real problem on
campus, there is a normal
increase in proportion to the
rate in society as a whole, Shuler
said.
For instance, between 1965
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ana 1968, auto thefts rose from
72 to 131; larceny from 514 to
821; mental cases and suicide
from eight to 18; robbery from
zero to seven; sex offenses from
13 to 29, and the number of
suspicious persons reported from
66 to 85.
But the biggest headache is
the inability to close out or
solve cases because of the lack of
investigators, notes Chief Shuler.
Stensgaard, in his report
justifying his request for 19 new
police positions, said it would
permit dark to 8 a.m. patrols of
the dormitory, engineering and
main campus areas and place one
additional roving officer on
continuous duty.



BY HOWARD POST
/ A
(7Z / x pipMt know \
ly' | / HE WAS A \
far ..
' C \969 by F*oiur Sy-dkoio. Inc.

ART
PRINT SALE
TUES
WED
THURS
APR. 29 MAY 1
10AM to 9PM
Room 235 REITZ UNION

WHERE
THE
ACTION
IS
FEDERAL SCHOOL REPORT says: The Philadelphia
public schools are engaged in the most dramatic revolu revolution
tion revolution in a city school system in the post-war period."
Reform in Philadelphia is "more widespread and far farreaching
reaching farreaching than in any large school system in the country."
DR. MARK SHEDD, Superintendent of Schools, says:
"I will continue to support teachers who are able to
examine, in a mature way, the gut issues of our day
war, sex, race, drugs, poverty. If we divorce school sub subjects
jects subjects from the guts and hopes of human beings, we can
expect students to find them gutless and hopeless.
RICHARDSON DILWORTH, President of the Beard
of Education, says: "The city is where the action is. It's
where the challenge is. It's where we are facing the great
moral issues of our day. If you want action, come teach
in Philadelphia. If you dont, teach in the suburbs.
WE SAY: Come join our school revolution as a teacher.
Get in on the action. Teacher salaries are rising rapidly.
So is our school system. See our recruiter on your campus
on or write to the
Office of Personnel-Recruitment (Telephone 215448-3645).
SCHOOL DISTRICT OF PHILADELPHIA
21st STREET AND PARKWAY, PHILADELPHIA, PA. 19103
e



House Backs Police Bill

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Staff Writer
UFs request for 19
additional policemen was
approved Wednesday afternoon
by the Florida House of
Representatives, and if all goes
well, Senate approval could
come in a matter of weeks.
However, State University
Chancellor Robert Mautz
warned that a budget-conscious
Senate could still eliminate all or
part of UFs request.
The $121,000 requested for
additional policemen is part of a

Activities Center
Show Endorsed
As a means of endorsing the IFCs Student Activities Center Fund
Show, student body president Taylor announced Wednesday Student
Government will pay for the shows rain insurance.
SG and IFC have agreed to a new fund to be established beginning
With the Rascals Show next week. The fund will place money into a
separate account toward funding bigger shows in the future.
Student Government approached IFC earlier this week asking how
they could help with the show. IFC, which had not planned to
purchase rain insurance due to prohibitive costs, suggest SG
underwrite the insurance, about $2,000.
Wednesday, a check for $3,000 was deposited with the IFC to
cover rain insurance, and SG has also agreed to underwrite any losses,
though IFC expects the show to be successful.
Were trying to show this is a truly cooperative venture, Taylor
said. This is our way of endorsing the show for all students.
The plan to sink the firs* 20 per cent of all profits into a separate
account is also a joint IFC-SG plan.
If we want to get this activities center off the ground, Taylor
said, we will need bigger and better shows. These will cost more
money, and we want to have the money available.
IFC President Steve Zack agreed, and said the account would be
open to any campus group interested in sponsoring an activities center
show.
The center will be for all the students, he said. It will take all
the students to get it built.
To date, $12,000 in tickets have been sold for the May 2 show.

FBK Deadline Dangles Near

Applications for membership
in Florida Blue Key may be
picked up Friday April 25 in the
Dean of Mens Office, and in the
upper division colleges.
Students involved in a major
activity at UF, with junior

-jM
- whmes ~' y 4&3Hll
* jh
| ; -" V : '. o '::'
City Commissioner
NEIL BUTLER
In an informal discussion
about Gainesville and the
University of Florida.
Sunday April 27th
8:00pm Rm 122-23Reitz Union
Sponsored by FORUMS COMMITTEE

general appropriations bill.
The trouble with this
appropriation is that it sticks out
like a sore thumb, Mautz said.
There is much emotional
sentiment attached to it, so it
will come under very close
scrutine.
Mautz was scheduled to
appear before the Senate Ways
and Means Committee Thursday
afternoon to explain he need for
the appropriation.
I am very pleased at the
speed with which this was
introduced into the House,
Mautz said, but weve all got to

standing or higher, are urged to
apply.
Applications must be
accompanied by a photograph
and should be turned into the
FBK office on the third floor of
the Reitz Union by May 2.

keep in mind that this Senate is
very budget-conscious.
I have heard the Senate
appropriations budget will be
considerably lower than was the
Houses, he said. If such is the
case, all we can do is hope. Its
too difficult a thing to speculate
on at this time.
Assuming the Senates
appropriation includes the full
$121,000 requested, a training
period of some 200 hours will
still be required before any new
policemen can begin work, and
this training period would have
to be preceded by a recruitment
program.
I have been informed,
Mautz said, that some
policemen might be available for
re-assignment to the university
from other areas as soon as the
money is approved. This should
considerably aid the university
within the immediate future.
Legendary Namesake
Paducah is named after Chief
Paduke, chief of a legendary
band of Chichasaw Indians, and
his statue stands in the western
Kentucky city.
Just a walk away
from U.F. campus a.
1620 W. UNIV. I!
UNIVERSITY PLAZA 1
Bettes J
* Ph. 378-2244


What did you say
your name was?
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There must be a safer way to meet \)
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of Hai After Shave and
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life is fine, but way youre going
too battered to enjoy it.
Hai Karate-be careful how you use it.

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Friday, April 25,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 25, 1969

Page 8

The Florida Alligator
"The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility."
Dave Doucette
Acting Editor-In-Chief
Paarnlm Raul Ramirez
Acting Managing Editor
- All
1 Carol Sanger Glenn Fake, Vicki Vega
Assignments Editor News Editors
AICHE Thanks
MR. EDITOR:
On behalf of the Chemical Engineering Department, we would like
to thank the 80 UF coeds who served as dates and hostesses for
visiting delegates to our annual AIChE Student Chapters Conference
last April 11. These girls donated their time to our organization and
helped the University of Florida make a tremendous impression on
every visitor to our campus. Activities such as these help to promote
the image of our school, and through the efforts of people like these
wimen, the UF is truly emerging as a great institution.
Speical appreciation goes to Beth Ray of Broward Hall, Sharon
Harrison of Jennings, Beth Frederick of Rawlings, and Linda Nockow
of the Towers, without whom the accomplishment of our program
would have been impossible.
JIM SMITH JOHN WINTERS
Chairmen, Social Committee
AIChE Student Chapters Conference

Fifth Column

Its beautiful.
Youve got about sixty girls all
bustin hump, really JUMPING... now
get this.. ..to be a CHEERLEADER!
Yes! The third step on the ladder into
Whos Who and Hall of Fame! GIMME
AG! Sixty.. .sixty plugged-in outasight
southern symbols of sly sex. Look atem
go!
They were all cheerleaders in high
school. They all LOVE their school,
and.. .and gosh! For two weeks, TWO
WEEKS, they practiced every
afternoon, worked on their moves in the
houses every night, smiled at the old
cheerleaders.. .Isnt die just the
sweetest thing! Smiled at the other
girls, smiled at everyone in sight. Gawd.
My mouth aches when I think of all that
smiling..
Monday. 0 blue Monday. The final
interviews. Why do you want to be a
cheerleader? What would you do to
improve the spirit at the University of
Florida! And they sit and think.. .YES!
Actually think! And then they smile! 32
beautiful teeth! COUNT EM! Well I
think, (pause, smile... deep breath
COUNT THOSE BUSTER) I think
that we should make some attempt to
The
Florida
Alligator
Published by students of the
University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of
Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in
Room 330, Reitz Union. Phone 392-1681,
392-1682 or 392-1683.
Opinions expressed in the Florida
Alligator are those of the editors or
of the writer of the article and not
those of the University of Florida.'

Stand Up n Holler

EDITORIAL
Police Funds Needed

Government by crisis is the philosophy
that many lawmakers advocate to enact laws
and appropriate funds for various state
agencies.
Such an example of this is the action of
the state legislature this week in the quick
work that tacked $121,000 on to the House
appropriations bill to add 19 additional men
to the University Police Department.
Before the recent attacks upon UF
students and Gainesville citizens near
campus by roving bands of Negro youths,
the request for new officers was whittled by
each group that handled the request.
The original request for 19 new officers
made to Board of Regents Chancellor
Robert Mautz last November was cut to nine
and then sent to the state Planning and
Budget Director Wallace Henderson.
Henderson rejected the request saying he
saw no emergency situation that would
justify the increase in the appropriation.
That may have been true in February
when Henderson issued his denial, but an
emergency situation exists now.
The Fall implementation of the overall
campus parking plan also increases the need
for the additional officers.
The quick action of local legislators
added the much needed funds on to the

By Jason Straight

organize the independents, so theyll
feel more a part of the school. YES!
OF COURSE! The independents!
Organize them. .use
them. .manipulate them.. .THEM!
(Now, shy smile number three, nervous
recrossing of legs WAS THAT A FLASH
OF THIGH and final outasight exist!)
And this is where its at. This is what
matters. These six girls will be known
on campus.. .theyll be POPULAR!
Today cheerleading. .tomor .tomorrow.
row. .tomorrow. .MORTAR BOARD! How can
one sleep at night?
And people will get upset at not
making it.. .people will talk about a
fraternity monopoly, will say that deals,
YES! DEALS!.. .have been made!
Marsha Kaufman, 2UC, is not in a
sorority. She is about five feet and has
the sort of smile and figure that is just
natural for cheerleading. Shes the
personnel director of SAMSON. For
about a year shes been going up to the
third floor and working with Vista
volunteers. She has a list of students and
coordinates this list so the students can
go help tutor underprivileged,
undereducated kids, usually in the
ghetto. (We all know about the
ghetto.. .thats where roving bands of
black extremists rove, usually waiting to
be identified as members of JOMO). But
somehow these students manage to
help, to talk and understand, to do
something about the biggest problem in
this country and not one deal is made.
So what Im not doing is knocking
cheerleading. I dig cheerleaders, I love
UF football, and I really get fired up for
the games. But I just wish there was
more of a balance.. .say for every girl
that tries out for cheerleading we would
have another girl going up to the third
floor to help with SAMSON. But
regretably, this country just isnt there
yet.
So pretty girls will try our for
cheerleading, and then worry about
it.. .will get upset about it.. .will even
get mad and hate about it.. .and Marsha
Kaufman, personnel director of
SAMSON, quietly says that they could
use more volunteers.

Replace Slashing
By Ghetto Work

I wish to register a mild
objection to the activities of
certain young groups of blacks.
This dashing about and slashing
at people is reckless,
ill-mannered, and asinine in the
extreme. It is, of course a good
alternative to thinking and
acting rationally, but it is rather
unproductive.
This opinion is, of course,
colored by the fact that I terrify
rather easily, and that I do not
relish the thought of having my
hide sliced any more than your
average coward in the street.
This is a narrow and prejudiced
opinion, no doubt, but there
you have it.
I do wish to propose a
counter-measure that might
protect my nervous skin and at
the same time provide an outlet
for the energies of these young
persons, who are, after all, no
wilder than any other group of
teenagers and just-barely adults.
They are as forceful as they are
primarily because this is an
accepted method of dealing with
opponents in the warrens left
them to call homes.
I might ask that those
opinion-moulders in such groups

House bill but the Senate still has to act on
their own appropriations bill and the
outlook isnt so good.
The Senate is more economy-minded
than the House and their appropriations bill
is expected to be smaller than the Houses.
Mautz expressed concern Thursday that
the Senate may cut the police
appropriations.
The state legislature should not be
operating on a government by crisis basis,
but if they choose to do so, and it appears
they have concerning funding the
universities, they can consider this a time of
crisis.
Many Republican legislators are
interested in passing laws to deal with
campus demonstrations and freedom of
expression in the universities when there is
more of a need for the funds to bring the
police departments up to full strength to
enforce existing laws.
We urge the Senate to include this fund
request in their version of the appropriations
bill.
If the lawmakers take more interest in
enforcing the laws we have now instead of
trying to invent more to stifle freedom of
expression the university community and
the legislators will be better off.

as JOMO take these youngsters
in hand and get them working in
their own ghetto. They, after all,
are right there on top of what
needs to be done. They know
what needs to be done, and if
past performance from local
authorities is any indication,
they are the only ones who are
going to do anything.
However, a sufficiently
gung-ho start at something from
within the community tends to
create a bandwagon effect
amongst those who control cash
in workable sums they will kill
each other trying to look
humnaitarian. Then the normal
venality of the system will be
utilized and more than likely
something might actually be
done. The establishments
concience will be pacified and it
will be quite vulnerable to more
of this mildy devious conning.
This is, of course, but a
suggestion, and one which
probably needs a bit of revision
at that, but I hope somebody
takes a crack at it. I would
.rather someone take a crack at it
than at me.
C.Y. WELLES



ml
BF. sK. ^^M| v y^:
Q M .* f,
W"

MR. EDITOR:
I went to pick up my daughter at the emergency
entrance Thursday and while I waited for them to
sew the last of the stitches in her face a campus
policeman started to write a ticket on my car. I
asked him where I could park my car. He pointed to
the filled emergency spaces in the hospital lot but
assured me that at this time of day I could park
anywhere in the lot without fear of receiving a ticket.
The pictured state vehicle was parked in this spot
when I drove in and it was there 45 minutes later
when we left. You will note the absence of a ticket
under the left windshield wiper.
Questions?

Another View

The recent suggestions made by a
group of students that a system be
established for review of grades is
probably a step in the right direction
but it seems to me far too short and
timid a step. The suggestion provision
that a review board be empowered only
to suggest a change in grade, but that
the final decision be left with the
instructor, is an example.
It seems as though students have
been persuaded that the supremacy of
the instructor in this respect is an
inherent aspect of academic freedom or
perhaps that the unquestioned authority
of the instructor was ordained by God
and is not subject to change by man. (I
am not critical of the students. Slaves
were taught that slavery is in accordance
with Gods design, too.) Actually, the
grading system if it can be called a
system at the University of Florida,
and all other universities and colleges
that I know of, is ripe for fundamental
reform.
The assignment of a final course
grade is a decision that may have
far-reaching consequences. It is a
decision that affects the course of
the life of a marginal student just as
surely as the decision of the presiding
judge who sentences a convicted felon.
And yet grading appears to be subject to
virtually no supervision.
In the twenty years that I have been
a university teacher no department
chairman or dean has ever reviewed any
of my examinations (or told me about it
if he did), has ever determined whether
they were graded fairly, or even if they
were graded at all, has ever checked to
see if examination grades were recorded
accurately or whether the final grade
was based on a reasonable weighting of

Where? The Parking Lot Is Fied!

A Grading System Ripe For Reform

1. Why do we have campus police acting as
parking lot attendents? Lets hire students for this
job and free our police for the more important jobs
on campus.
2. Why does the administration insist on
perpetrating the myth that by planting more trees
and grass the automobiles will disappear?
3. Since, as the attached picture seems to imply,
we are going to apply the law equally to all but
more equally to students, lets admit our parking
regulations are unrealistic.
The campus police have an impossible job. Lets
take the monkey off their back and put it on the
administration where it belongs.
DOUG CASE

quizzes, examinations, written reports
and other factors.
Some professors do not even return
all of the papers written by students.
What assurances do the students have
that functions that can profoundly
affect them are carried out responsibly?

Standards must be clearly defined. The burden of
demonstrating that grades are assigned fairly must be placed
where it belongs: on the person assigning the grade.

After reviewing a quiz I gave to forty
students last quarter three students
asked to have their grades reconsidered
and I changed one of them significantly.
Thats not unusual in my course:: one
error in grading forty papers.
I cant believe that there are many
professors who grade so carefully that
they can be sure they dont make any
mistakes at all. There may be even more
mistakes in recording and averaging
grades. Many professors cheerfully
admit that they dont do clerical work
very well. I am sure they are correct.
A system to assure fairness in grading
requires more than is currently
requested by the students. It seems to
me-these conditions must be present.
1. Examination questions must be
reasonably related to the course
material and must be clear and
unambiguous. (A similar requirement
should apply to written reports,
laboratory work, and other

assignments.)
2. There must be a grading key or
standard by which the quality of
students responses is measured.
3. The grading key must be applies
accurately.
4. The results must be recorded

accurately.
5. All factors entering into the final
grade must be weighted appropriately
and the final grade must be determined
and recorded accurately.
Some system of supervision must be
established to assure the existence of
these conditions. A minimum first step
would require the timely return of all
papers to students, with information in
reasonable detail as to how the grade
was determined. The letter grade and
standing in the class should be shown.
Standards must be clearly defined.
The burden of demonstrating that
grades are assigned fairly must be placed
where it belongs: on the person
assigning the grade. It is quite unrealistic
to believe that justice will be achieved
through a system that requires the
student who thinks he has been treated
unfairly to bring evidence to the
attention of authorities, or in serious
cases such as those that may result in

FORUM
Q Adtiiu oJ*l ViMMt J
no hnne for the
EDITORS NOTES: The April 23 issue of the Alligator
erroneously referred to the Verdict of the Spessard L. Holland
Law Center. In fact the Verdict is not published by the UF
Law Center, but is the newspaper of the John Marshall Bar
Association, a law student organization.
Advice and Dissent, at the suggestion of Steve McGuire,
3ED, who very poignantly exposed the editors egregious
wrongdoings in relation to the use of the notation sic in the
letters of Robert Ibarguen and Robert R. Sherman, would like
to apologize for having pointed out these errors and thank Mr.
McGuire for his concern.

Unnoticed Dead

MR. EDITOR:
A few days ago thirty-one
men were killed without
provocation and for no apparent
reason. This event in itself is
enough to sicken any sane
human being.
However, this is not the most
shocking aspect of the situation.
It appears that the majority of
students on this campus do not
care enough about the deaths of
thirty-one American fighting
men to warrant the expenditure
of a few of your front-page
columns to inform the student

By William M. Howard

Friday, April 25,1969, The Florida Alligator, I

body of this unprovoked act of
aggression.
It really reflects on the
character of the members of this
University when the promises of
some aspiring politicians take
precedence over the deaths of
men dying to defend the rights
of those selfsame politicians.
All I have to say is this: If
this is the quality of the
American student, the so-called
leaders of the future, then
please, include me out.
LARRY VOSS lUC

dismissal from the University, even to
take the initiative in asking for review.
In the absence of supervision, with
the standards of the University no more
than vaguely defined, and with the
burden of proof on the poorly informed
student, it seems certain that some of
the hundreds of instructors at the
University of Florida assign grades
irresponsibly and others, in
well-intentioned ignorance, assign grades
inappropriately. I often wonder, as the
quarter comes to a close, how many
lives will be blighted through the
grading system. Not many perhaps,
but one is too many.
There will be more objections to
these propositions than I can answer
here: there is no single answer to some
questions; grading of essay questions in
subjective; objective questions take
much time to prepare and cannot be
re-used if they are returned to students;
student unrest will be intensified;
professors will have to spend all of their
time arguing with students and meeting
with review boards; professors will give
everyone a high grade to avoid having to
justify low grades; professors will not be
able to teach effectively if *heir
authority is underminded; no one but
the instructor knows the subject well
enough to decide whether the grading is
fair.
I am not prepared to propose in
detail a system that meets all of these
objections but perhaps we can agree on
this: establishing the administrative
apparatus for a fair and just grading
system will result in fundamental
changes in the operation of the
university. There is no way to make
such a system easy and inexpensive to
administer. How much is justice worth?

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 25,1969

Orange and

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, J. WAYNE REITZ UNION

Campus Calendar Administrative Notices

Friday, April 25
Bowling Lessons, 118 Union,
11:30 a.m.
Union Movie, One Potato/'
Union Aud., 6:00, 8:00 &
10:00 p.m.
Hillel Services, Hillel
Foundation, 7:30 p.m.
Poetry-Jazz Conert, Rathskeller,
Poetry Reading & Ergood
Quartet, 7:30 p.m.
Univ. of Fla. Veterans Club
Meeting, 150 B Union, 7:30
p.m.
Campus Crusade for Christ
Meeting, 349 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Union Dance, The Plant Life,"
Union Terrace, 9:00 p.m.
Free.
Murphree Movie, 'The Spy Who
Came in from the Cold,"
West Wing Main Cafeteria,
7:00 & 9:10 p.m.
Saturday, April 26
Circle-K Club Swannee
Divisional Rally, 118, 355 &
C-4 Union, 9:00 a.m.
Intercollegiate Athletics, Univ.
of Fla. Letterman Meeting,
University Aud., 12:45 p.m.
Union Movie, Fistful of
Dollars," Union Aud., 6:00,
8:00 & 10:00 p.m.
Murphree Movie, 'The Spy Who
Came in from the Cold," W.
Wfetng Main Cafeteria, 7:00 &
9:10 p.m.
Hillel Fireside-Stero Dance,
Hillel Foundation, 7:30 p.m.
$.25 per person.
Bahai Club Meeting, 220 N.
Main, Guarantee Federal
Savings and Loan, 8:00 p.m.
Sunday, April 27
Hillel Lox and Begal Brunch,
Hillel Foundation, 11:00 a.m.
Hillel Foundation Picnic, Lake
Wauburg, Meet at Hillel,
12:00 noon
Phi Chi Theta Initiation, 346
Union, 1:30 sisters, 2:00
pledges.
India Club Movie, Shehnai",
MBA Aud., 2:00 p.m. In
Color, English Subtitles.
Alpha Lambda Delta Meeting,
346 Union, 5:15 p.m.
Election of Officers.
University Film Series, My
Little Chickadee" plus
Circus Slicker", Union Aud.,
7:00 & 9:15 pjn.
Monday, April 28
Chddran's Ballet Lessons, C-4
Union, 3:00 p.m.
EngKrii in Action, One American
Volunteer and One
Intonation. Baptist Student
Cantor, 4:00-8:00

GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION I
ls a f x
oU rse' t 0 \ f f
Why miss out on one of Florida's favorite sports? From
i Gainesville you can fish lake, ocean or gulf. Think of it... Vw-*""" 7 Z 7 ~Z-7
Bass, Bream, Trout, Redfish, Ladyfish, Tarpon, Mackerel, _MM~ ~ /
King or perhaps even a Sail. Make arrangements for your c /
fishing rig at the CAMPUS CREDIT UNION. The whole %
thing...boat, motor, trailer and accessories!

Dancing Lessons, 246 & 254
Union, 6:30 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club
Meeting, 525 E & I Bldg.,
Speaker Director of Alachua
County Civil Defense, 7:00
p.m.
Beginning Bridge, 118 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Rathskeller, College Night,
honoring College of
Journalism, 9:00 p.m.
Tuesday, April 29
Print Sale, Union B, 235, 10:00
a.m.-9:00 p.m.
Student Senate Meeting, 349
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi Meeting, 355
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Duplicate Bridge, 150 C & D
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Block & Bridle Club Meeting,
347 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Painting for Fun, C-4 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Scabbard & Blade Military Ball
Queen Contest, Final, Union
Aud., 7:30 p.m.
Music Dept: Florida Baroque
Ensemble, University Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
Rathskeller, Dorm Night,
honoring Towers A & B, 9:00
p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE:
RASCALS TICKETS: $2.50
per person.

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARIES
Schedule
Spring, 1969
>
Monday Friday Saturday Sunday
College Library* Bam -11 pm 3am-11pm 2pm-11pm
Research Library 9am 11pm 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 Building 7pm -10 pm Bam- 12N 6pm -10 pm
Chemistry Library Bam spm 9am -12 N 2pm spm
216 Leigh Hall _ 7pm -10 pm Ipm- 4pm 7pm -10 pm
Education Library
341 Norman Hall Bam-10:30pm** 9am spm 2pm-10:30pm
- Engineerings Physics Library Bam spm 9am-12N "ipm spm
410 Engineering Building 7pm -10 pm Ipm 4pm 7pm -10 pm
Health & Phys. Ed. R. R." 6am spm
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 1 Agriculture) Library
C. McCarty Hall Bam -11 pm Bam spm 7pm -11 pm
Journalism and Communications R R Bam 9pm
Stadium 337 7pm 10pm*** Bam -12 N Closed
Law Library Bam Horn Bam-11pm B:3oam-11 pm
Mead Library (PKY Lab School
Library) Yonge Bldg. F. -- Bam 4pm Closed Closed
Teaching Resources Center
Office Bam spm Closed Closed
Record Room Bam -12 N, 1-spm, 2pm spm
* 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 pun. on Friday nights.
** The Reading Rooms dost at 5:00 p.m. on Friday nights.

BLUE BULLETIN

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.
POETRY-JAZZ CONCERT:
A benefit for emotionally
disturbed children featuring the
poetry of Bob Sokol and the
jazz of the Bruce Ergood
Quartet will be held Friday April
25, at half-hour periods running
from 9:30-11:30 p.m. in the
Rathskeller.
APPLICATION FOR
DEGREE: Students who expect
to graduate at the end of the
spring quarter must file an
application for the degree and
pay the graduation fee at the
Office of the Registrar no later
than April 25. Students must
make application for the degree
in the quarter in which they
expect to graduate, regardless of
previous applications.

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.
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 25: ERNST AND
ERNST Acctg.
APRIL 28: ST. JOHNS
RIVER JUNIOR
COLLEGE Positions vacant in
Reading, English, Audio-Visual
and Counseling. MA, MEd.
COLLINS RADIO CO. -No
information as to types of
majors. Check schedule.
COURSE AND TEACHER
EVALUATION: Applications
are being accepted for staff
positions in Course and Teacher
Evaluation. Students with
interests in organization, public
relations, publications, research
and general office activities are
needed. Applications may be
picked up at Student Activities
Desk, third floor, Reitz Union.

FLORIDA BLUE KEY:
Applications for membership in
Florida Blue Key can be picked
up at the FBK Office, or the
Student Activities Desk, third
floor, Reitz Union, or the Dean
of Men's Office, Tigert Hall. All
applications are due back in the
FBK Office by 4 p.m.. May 2.
PROGRESS TESTS: All
students taking the courses listed
below are expected to take the
progress test as listed. Each
student must bring a No. 2 lead
pencil and will be required to
use his Social Security Number.
NOTE: Room numbers are
different from last quarter;
therefore, check this schedule
carefully and report to the
proper room number. ~
CSS 111 PROGRESS TEST
will be given Tuesday, April 29,
at 7 p.m. Students whose last
names begin with A-L report to
Peabody 1,2, 4,7, 10 or 11;
M-Z to Peabody 201, 202, 205,
208 or 209.
CSS 113 PROGRESS TEST
will be given Tuesday, April 29,
at 7 p.m. Students whose last
names begin with A report to
Floyd 104 or 106; B to Little
101 or 109; C to Leigh 207; D-E
to Little 113, 121, or 125; F to
Little 201, 203, 205 or 207; G
to Little 213, 215, 217 or 219;
H to Little 221, 223, 225, 227,
233, 235 or 239; l-L to Matherly
2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8, 9,10,11,12,
13, 14 or 16; M to Matherly
102, 105, 108, 111, 113, 115,
116, 117, 118 or 119; N-0 to
Anderson 104, 110, 112 or 115;
P-Qto Floyd 108 or 109; R to
Flint 101, 102, 110 or 112;S to
Walker Auditorium; T-V to
Anderson 2,4, 5,7, 18 or 20;
W-Z to Walker Auditorium.
MS 102 PROGRESS TEST
will be given Wednesday April
30, at 7 p.m. in Walker
Auditorium.
MS 204 PROGRESS TEST
will be given Wednesday, April
30, at 7 p.m. in Little 101 and
109.
CMS 171 PROGRESS TEST
will be given Thursday, May 1,
at 7 p.m. in Walker Auditorium.
MS 302 PROGRESS TEST
will be given Thursday, May 1 at
7 p.m. in Little 101, 109, 113,
121 or 125.
MS 303 PROGRESS TEST
will be given Thursday, May 1,
at 7 p.m. Students whose last
names begin with A-L report to
Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9,
10, 11, 12, 13, 14 or 16; M-Z to
Matherly 102, 105, 108, 111,
113, 115, 116, 117,118 or 119.



UNIVERSITY 1 GARDENS it*?** Qu M
fx, dmcfr'
e (EaUfg? Sprrar? |/ r
COLONIAL STWD/o apts.
MANOR APARTMENTS IfM Jfmm
G J]j 1| apartments
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XTILLA
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to vie VILLAGES
APARTMENTS
tutkr Apartment, gUMMIT HIQUSE
<>
s Jk Ai aamm m/ FREDERICK GARDENS
L A NDM ARK re
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ttmdmMln FONT WEST
tJ aM y TeTapartment community

Friday, April 25, 1960, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

I, The Florida Alligator. Friday, April 25,1969

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LOIS PARKS LEAVES HER WINE-BOTTLE FILLED APARTMENT IN THE VILLAGE PARK COMPLEX

-a I# &3 Bedrooms
riutler Gardens i&2Both S
A . Dishwashers
Apartments All Electrical
Laundry Facilities
-3^^BSMBhm&Bb§BKS^'
EJsSI 1
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butler brothers
BUILDERS I
cwv nd u smw .1
'^*^sysi^^^>: J -:.'.;' s W -L Gainesville, Honda
Coming Soon Williamsburg
Mount Vernon Apartments
. v" / .' \ I
Apartments s.w. i6th st.
A I D J Right next to VA Hospital
Archer Koad and j. mills Miller I



Florida Architect Meets
Challenge Os La Mancha

Architect R. A. Morris was a
student at the UF for many
years. He graduated from the
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts with a Masters Degree in
1966. He was an honor student
and was designated the
outstanding graduate of his class
by the Florida Association of
Architects. He ignored all of the
offers he received upon
graduation, however, in favor of
a challenge he could not deny.
The La Mancha (land of the
impossible dream) Apartments,
to be completed by September is
the result of that challenge.
La Mancha is the first
apartment complex to be
offered in Gainesville which has
been designed solely for students
and the student way of life. In
1960, when Morris first came to
the University there were very
few off-campus accomodations
that were attractive. Since that
time he has witnessed successive
waves of apartment
development. Without
exception, however, they were
built by traditional developers in
the traditional way and the
student way of life was forced to
fit the mold. How does Morris
describe the student way of life?
Students are a special kind of
people. There are times when we
have to study like hell and there
are times when we want to play
like hell. The place we live in has
to accomodate both activities.
The real problem is that
everyones play schedule and
work schedule is different and
we often get in each others
way. The dominant theme
throughout the design of La
Mancha is privacy. Each student
will have his own bedroom-study
and it will be located to the
exterior of the complex away
from noise areas. The living
room and other activity areas of
each apartment are located to
the interior of the compley
around the key to La Mancha
social life, a large patio-garden
area with swimming pool and
sun deck.
La Mancha was almost an
Impossible Dream. Finding
backing for his ideas was not an
easy task. When I was a student
it used to really tick me off
when a landlord acted like I was
a second class citizen because I
was a student. If they could rent
to someone else, the student was
out of luck. I found the same
attitude when I tried to get
financial backing for a totally
student development. For a
while I felt like the Don Quixote
of Architecture. After a lot of
disappointment, however, Morris
did find some local businessmen
who were willing to take a
chance with La Mancha, in fact,
have made him a partner in the
Y£j||^£| i has insisted all
NEW
Hawaiian
Village
Now leasing for Sept
3461 S.W. Second Ave.
PHONE 378-5905
Next tb Westgate
Shopping Center
Townhouse & Flats
Swimming Pool
Recreation Hall
Wail to Wall Carpet
Air Conditioned
Dishwashers & Disposals
Private Patios
Master TV Antenna
1 & 2 BR.. 1, IW, 2 Baths
MODELS OPEN DAILY I(ks

along that La Mancha must be
more than a furnished
apartment. Doing more than
this, however, costs money and
most developers are not willing
to invest in the luxury elements.
His investors have had to accept
a new approach to student
housing. Morris says, A student
not only rents the interior of his
apartment, hes also interested in
the exterior appearance and the
opportunities recreational areas
give for meeting new people and
having a good time. My partners
have been willing to buy enough
land so we could have a nice
garden area with a swimming
pool. Theres only one other
pool near campus because land is
so expensive.
In addition to the privacy
offered by four bedroom
multi-level apartments, La
Mancha also has a number of
other features. Extra money has
been spent on furnishings to
provide study and stylish
comfort. Each student has his
own desk, dresser, and closet in
a private bedroom. Two
off-street parking places have

WORTH miTING FOR...
m V
Hr j*-.
I PhJ WMiWm mm rvjs
mi
11 1 i ll 1 ii | r ijjMJ I 1 hi |I I I i l I" ~ .. vfWp Ts 1 f %
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1500 Northwest 16th Avenue
Contemporary VILLA RAVINE is
designed for Gainesvilles apartment residents
who enjoy the modern way of life.
Quiet enjoyment of your accomodations is
guaranteed by professional management. Call
for a brochure.
?
Now leasing for September occupancy.
ERNEST TEW and ASSOCIATES 376-6461 i

been provided for every
apartment.
The ground breaking for La
Mancha, located behind the
Kappa Alpha Theta sorority
house at the intersection of S.
W. Bth Ave. and S. W. 9th St.
was just a beginning for the
Morris concept. Projects are now
being planned for file University
of South Florida and F.S.U. as
well as other schools. The
prospect of providing housing
like this for students all over the
country is not really out of
reach. I think the reception here
at the University of Florida is
going to justify a great deal of
activity for me in coming years.
| 5 BEDROOM |
| APARTMENT \
I -SUMMER- |

'.< Cent, air, washer & dryer, wood>;
Xpaneled, two baths, cable hookup,;!;
Xspacious living room and kitchen.;!;
>:sl6o/mo. Furnished. Available for!;
;!;Sept. also. Must be seen by';!
/appointment. Youll love St. ;!
378-7295 J

The Name of
the Game is
Living.
Explore a
New Apartment
Today.
3425 Southwest 2nd Avenue
(At Westgofe)
Now Leasing for September
Call our manager 378-0296
Ernest Tew and Associates
Professional Property Managers

Friday, April 25,1969, Tha Florida Ailfeator,

Page 13



l, The Florida Alligator. Friday, April 25, 1969

Page 14

' s K '-'*):£ft s**s t n &~^>j?^s*p*/v u f* ~'}'**-i 3|fl|p \ " * :'
', 1 I, )'*! 's*.-t air
UNIDENTIFIED SIN CITY RESIDENT HOME FROM A LATE
DATE (AND A NIGHT OF SIN?)

Gator Town
Apartments
<-
Now Leasing for September
' j t- -
Special Low Summer Rates Reservations
" /
Now Being Taken
309 S.W. 16th Ave.
Ph. 378-3457 Dennis Siebert, Mgr,

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DAVID CHESQUIRE LEAVES MARLENE DALO
AT HER APARTMENT
k/o\rf CONVENIENCE
fflb '
(MM
Z' V | APARTMENTS
V | J 1100 S W Bth AVE



Friday, April 25,1969, The Florida Alligator.

COLONIAL MANOR APARTMENTS
CLOSE TO SHOPPING
CONSTRUCTION. # BEAUTIFUL SECOND
"MODERN LIVING AT REASONABLE PRICES LEVEL POOL.
ONE BEDROOM APTS. (FURN.) sllO $l2O

This colonial styled modern apartment building was
located at its present site because of its proximity to
University of Florida, hospitals and the downtown
Gainesville commerical area and office buildings.
These apartments are designed and decorated for people
of discrimination who like quality living at reasonable prices.

FEATURING
AIR COND. LARGE BLACK TOP PARKING AtfA
ROOF TERRACES FOR SUN BATHING INDIVIDUAL HEATING UNITS
COLORED KITCHEN FIXTURES COMPLETE LAUNDRY FACILITIES
GARBAGE DISPOSALS IN KITCHEN SINKS APTS. DECORATED IN MODERN DANISH
SOUND- PROOF WALLS A CORRIDORS TV ANTENNA SYTEM (5 STATIONS)
single or double occupancy (EnUpgp ufcrntrc iljkfiHH
SIOO per month including STUDIO APTS
Nine month minimum lease beginning with fall quarter.
$187.50 per person per quarter, double occupancy rr IT
$345.00 per quarter, Single occupancy utilities included. Luxury Off Campus Housing with On
Monthly, weekly and daily rates depending on availability. Campus convenience. Near Restaurants and
Contact Office at 1225 S.W. 1 Ave. or Phone 378-2221 for College Dining Areas Churches Hospitals
reservations. Theaters.
u
1 N
B a fix Am oassioom I
* MUMNO V .V
Elevated Pool \\ "'SST" "4
Recreation Room \3 1 I m<£
MUM NS L__j j jiIUMNT CINIH
Private Phone Available ntl fc| Id i l r i
# Community Phone On Each Floor i o sHH I ,lloac
Beautiful Landscaping *s 5 t *MN n*
Air Conditioned Study Lounge * J?
Each Room to Central Office
Apartments Include Ovens, Grills and Spits for Outdoor Cooking Inside
Contact Rental Office at 1225 S.W. Ist Ave. Gainesville, Florida or Phone 378-2221

Page 15

The furnished apartments are beautifully decorated with
Danish furniture. The colors and fabrics have been selected
by a qualified interior decorator.
These apartments are particularly well suited for
professors, assistant professors, upper class graduate married
students, young married couples, nurses and business people. \



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 25,1969

Point West Developed With Money. In Mind

In our world of flashy slogans and veneer values,
that catchy phrase designed with you in mind
sometimes smarts of glossed-over tripe. Designed
with your money in mind sounds more like it. But
really!! Madison Avenue types didnt make the big
time by telling the truth.
Funny, then along come these youne Gainesville

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M||| HBBMjMMMiMMM|M||M|K||i^*P^|re > ML l^t P*-

Todays UF Student
A Cooler Breed Os Cat

Twenty years ago, two or three thousand
students took part in what probably was the
biggest high spirits episode that has ever occurred
at UF.
Tragedy was narrowly averted in that
incident, remembered as the 1948 Beer Riot.
Two-thirds of that student body of
approximately 9,800 were ex-servicemen, men
who not long before dropped bombs, fired
machine guns or performed other deadly tasks in
the bloodiest war in history. The war was over at
last.
Uncle Sam was footing the bill, and for many
college was a place where one could conceivably
get an education as a fringe benefit while
enjoying the Joe College life on government
money.
Todays student is a cooler breed of cat,
using the more contemporary jargon. The UF
campus habitue of 1967-68 is more serious
minded about education. Whats more, he has to
be to survive.
There were slightly more than 19,000
students registered last fall and about 1,000 less
than that when the winter term began this year.
Some no doubt were sons or daughters of
members of that 1948 student body. By 1988, a
few of their own off-spring may be students here.
While the intellectual level and academic
sophistication of todays student makes the ole

Colonial Manor
1216 S.W. 2nd Ave.
372-7111
College Terrace
1225 S.W. 1 Ave.
378-2221
Summit House
1700 S.W. 16th Ct.
376-9668
French Quarter
Village Park
1001 S.W. 16 Ave.
378-3771

DEVELOPERS AIM HIGH ON LUXURY, LOW ON Ktm

developers who stand up, clear their throats, and
say, were in the business of building appartments
because its a lucrative investment and we can make
lots of money. Wow! What are these guys doing?
Trying to go bankrupt?
Not hardly! POINT WEST Developments isnt
about to go bankrupt. Like the men say, theyre in

timer of twenty years ago look pale by
comparison, the student of the future will be
perhaps three or four times more advanced.
Tomorrow is anyones guess in many respects.
But the constant improvement in quality a<:d
quantity of pre-college education trends oi
today, the increasing momentum in technology
and educational attitudes forecast an awe
inspiring future for the student still to come.
Those were the good old days.. .1 think,
one alumnus said. The late 40s and early 50s
was quite a metamorphic period for a good many
students and the University served as their
cocoon.
Another recalled that the life of a student in
those years was a pretty good thing if you were
interested in a good time. That is not to say there
wasnt education aplenty for those who would
avail themselves of it. But you see, the war made
it pretty hard for many of us to settle down to
the academic life after the places we had been
and the things we experienced.
A broader view of the impact of the period
may be symbolized by a faculty members
comment that In spite of the seeming frivolity
of the immediate postwar years, it was in this
transitional period that students and the
University truly broke through the surface of the
educational pond toward what may yet result in
the ranking of the UF with the great insitutions
of the world.

For Information: Contact

Gator Town
309 S.W. 16th Ave.
378-3457
Point West
500 S.W. 34th St.
372-3576
Villa Ravine
1500 N.W. 16th Ave.
376-6461
La Mancha
914 S.W. Bth Ave.
372-2662

Frederick Gardens
11305. W. 16 Ave.
372-7555
Un/v. Gardens Trace
376-704V 6th Ave
Williamsburg Apt.
376-1253 r
Butler Gardens
376-0635
Hawaiian Villlage
3461 S.W. 2nd Ave.
378-5905

the apartment business to make money and thats
just what theyre doing.
Being successful developers doesnt just happen
by accident. Competition in Gainesvilles apartment
market is stiff. But POINT WEST Apartment
Community was designed and developed with your
money in mind. Keeping your money in mind keeps
POINT WEST filled to capacity.
Things like quality building materials and superb
craftsmanship went into the construction of every
square inch of POINT WEST. Things like a sensible
location.
Whoever picked the site for POINT WEST
decided to put it down smack dab in the middle of
everything thats happening in West Gainesville.
South off W. University Ave. on 34th Street just
probably is where anyone with any sense of setting
and convenience would want to live.
Luxurious furnishings appear so capitalistic they
verge on being decadent.. .POINT WESTS
exclusive planned privacy for each apartment.. .All
electric living featuring a kitchen so efficient, you
might wake up some morning to find it occupied
by Sarah Lee. .Shaded walks and spacious
landscaping.. POINT WESTS members-only
country club and resort-sized swimming pool
complimented by a wide range of recreational
facilities.. .Two for one parking accomodations ..A
POINT WEST exclusive.
Is that any way to run a business? The POINT
WEST developers think so!
Youll think so, too, when you move in and find
our luxury living can be enjoyed at moderate prices.

IMPvH
iakia b
a j
Vwl
BEFORE

If
V
iim
ill
AFTER

Came/of
3425 S.W. 2nd Ave.
378-0296
Olympia
1100 S.W. Bth Ave.
372-3981
Landmark
1111 S.W. 16th Ave.
372-6535
Tanglewood
2919 S.W. 13th Ave.
372-2200



Friday, April 25,1969, The Florida Alligator,

reserve a few square feet of
this good earth before time's
none left... H*m
... you dont share your toothbrush or ml/
comb-what could be more personal
those four walls you call your room? J \
everyone owes it to himself to reserve 4 \
a few square feet that only he can / y
call his own ... a place to enjoy the j \
privacy we all miss... a place to J V
do your own thing, break out of J \
the sardine can rut and still / \
enjoy all the things you want / l
in a luxury apartment J \
-? Ilh jp,. lo .///...
were taking reservations for privacy
starting in September dont be
r ft* shut out!
ml tA
EACH STUDENT HAS A CwifTyV Ak a 44 AIA a
PRIVATE BEDROOM Mij
LUXURIOUS SINGLE & \ M// / \ f IV*
MULTI-LEVEL APARTMENTS f Ji)
SECLUDED POOL & PATIO // APARTMENTS
AREA 914 SW BTH AVE
.LOCATED JUST BEHIND 111 H (TWO BLOCKS BEHIND
NORMAN HALL NORMAN HALL)
CALL 372-2662
FINE BARCELONA STYLED OR 462-2599
FURNISHINGS FOR RENTAL INFORMATION

we

sta

Page 17



Page 18

The FierMa AMpetor, Friday, April 26,1969
*

Tjatfretsw
* <

JIBI aa.
Jy* i6 z? vc **; ~. ~ " "/^''''r'--/^W^&
'***"' -**£/"
-
Largest Pool In Town ...
.w--'
if
3
Special Buildings for
Grads and Undergrads

WILvmSSKm wmSt/Km^
Kassubas private shuttle bus ...
For free transportation to U. of F.

Now Leasing for
Fall and Summer
Quarter
708 S. W. 16th Ave.
376-6720

- v--- % t ./f \y}/
Fully Equipped all- electric Kitchen

Wall to wall Carpets
Shuttle Bus to Campus & Shopping
18 acres of country side
Handball Courts
Master Color TV Antenna
Hotpoint All Electric Kitchen
Disposal, Vent Fans

(KEES
NATIONS 1

Ti



\m

3UBa)
31 LANDLORD^/

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the only kiddie playground in town
, L£ :
s
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Extra Large Master Bedroom
with walk in closet, affording
private entrance to bath

Gardens

Married ?
Plan to be this summer ?
Special Buildings Designated
for Married Couples
Free Swimming Lessons to Children
Separate Dining Area
Private Lake For Fishing
Modern Laundry Rooms
Outdoor Barbecue Grills
Minutes To Shopping Schools
Individual Storage Area
Near All Major Routes
One And Two Bedrooms
Furnished Or Unfurnished
Private Balcony Or Terrace
j
w s ... .. .fjr, &rS6i&.y.
M|l .. 1 | I, iiiiillMMlllflJMUlllil.. -'W'.
And a private lake note the
handball courts in the background

FiMay. April , Hm, Tho Florida Anigotor,

Page 19



I, Tha Florida Alligator, Friday, April 25,19 M

Page 20

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JEANIE COOKS HER EVENING MEAL LATE AT NIGHT IN HER VILLAGE PARK APARTMENT

la bonne vie
APARTMENTS
NOW LEASING FOR SEPTEMBER

la bonne vie is a different concept in luxury, each apartment enjoys
an unparalled view of the beautiful landscaping, and natural beauty
of old pines, la bonne vie is for the mature apartment dweller with
outstanding conveniences Such as central heat and air conditioning,
all apartments sound engineered for quiet study times no matter
whats happening next door. All apartments come with dish washers,
vanities in bath, drapes, wall to wall carpet, and walk in closets.
la bonne vie provides an atmosphere of French country estate living
with extravagantly landscaped grounds, two club sized swimming
(pools, a play and lounge area, tennis courts, yet quiet enough for the
most studious of students. Town houses available, too!

m
KITCHENS BY
HOTPOINT

I
FOR INFORMATION
CONTACT
DENNIS SIEBERT or ANNIE CLEVELAND
309 SW 16th Ave.
378-3457



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BETTER

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Tanglewood Apartments for the mature adult
apartment dweller outstanding conveniences
central heating and air conditioning, individually
controlled, All Electric kitchens, automatic dishwasher
and 14 automatic defroster 2 door refrigerator
walltowall carpeting apartments with 116. baths
cable television apartments for rent furnished and
unfurnished, Formica cabinets separate dining area
laundry facilities ample free parking large
swimming pool walkin closets large recreational
area, pleasantly planted amid a natural wooded area,
well kept up and maintained.
2919 S. W. Thirteenth Street I
All Electric Gainesville, Florida J I
(904) 372-2200 m|S§|/ I
o^ N
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3
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MOVE IN I
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j P O DRAWER-X GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA 32601 §
I NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS I
I FOR SUMMER & FALL OCCUPANCY I
I 372-3576 I
IiHH IM) MUI *H IH'M H4|l It HMWH I MMHIM t M I I U !*** M I *M4 Jmim I

Friday, April 25, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 21



Page 22

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MAXINE MUNCHICK AND MATTIE LEVINE AFTER A
SHOPPING EXPEDITION

On S.W. 16 th Avenue
FREDERICK GARDEN
0
APARTMENTS

Our Philosophy
Its not easy managing an apartment on 16th Avenue. People
expect a lot out of you. Youve got to meet the needs of
undergraduates, graduates, professors, nurses, and families.
Youve got to stay on your toes.
First you must have the fine facilities that make apartment
living so great individual heating and air-conditioning,
wall-to-wall carpeting, cable T.V., and swimming pool (a large
heated one in a beautifully landscaped courtyard is best.)
Second you need those things that make day-to-day
apartment life as carefree as can be plenty of convenient
parking, laundry facilities, and so that you can do your own
thing and not disturb others perfect sound proofing.
And if you care about each and every tenant, you provide
them with those special things that other apartments feel
they can do without patio Bar-B-Que grills and lounge
chairs around the pool. Do all this for your people plus that
little extra effort and theyll appreciate it.
Talk with the residents at FREDERICK GARDEN
APARTMENTS. We think they appreciate it.
The Management

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DIANE SALAY SMILES, EVEN THOUGH HER WALLET'S A BIT
LIGHTER

pi*
We are now accepting applications for the fall quarter from
$120.00 furnished.
Special rates are offered for the summer term.
Please stop in an see us at 1130 S.W. 16th Avenue or call us at
372-7555. We'll be happy to show you an apartment.

.Friday, April 25,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 23

r 4 *



Page 24

\, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 25,1969

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Com On In!
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Make your reservation now for next September in one
of our one-hundred-eighty beautiful, decorator
furnished or unfurnished apartments

s ummit House
2o ComritMj.
YOU CAN WALK TO:
(S) New VA Hospital
Medical Center
U of F Campus
1700 S.W. 16th COURT
GAINESVILLE,FLORIDA

Summit URouse
APARTMENTS

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Individual Central Air Conditioning and Heating units
Two Beautifully Landscaped Pools and Patio Areas
Ample, On Premises Parking
Master TV Antenna (Cable Facilities Available)
Complete Laundry Facilities

Friday, April 25, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Rates start
(a) $121.00 for 1 B.R.
(b) $147 for 2 B.R.
One year or 9 month
leases available.
*Ask us about our
Special Summer Rates.
, v i"
CM
376 9668

Page 25



i, Th* Florida Alligator, Friday. April 25,1969

Page 26

UH Ts Sffi
I Where to Live I
I Fall and Summer Quarter? I
p*. J fa j t^i g{%ggffiig9w^^^MAflwii^Bil^B9BEWwFffwfiP f *^jaiifeifl^BHHfa^ii>iSSS^^^s^^^M^^^^^^^M* Msc M
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*-**' i I Two large swimming pools, with Sauna bath IA M A lOP RPFAKTHPOI IfiH I I
I special cold deck patio around the deck. # Wa)| t<> 111 PIIIJUIV DIUMM IIKVUUI 1..| I
Study rooms Full bath upstairs, half bath downstairs I
9 9 in comfort and convenience has been incorporated in
§§_._. m Mairl corwiro I Landmarks Phase II -a combined gymnasium, Sauna bath ji |
# 9 PriVatfi Patios iviaia wViue and club room. The gymnasium, modem in styling, equipment j| If
i and convenience the Sauna bath, as you would expect | f
I Convenient to Uof F. Health Clinic Available with one or two bedrooms, I
and VA Hospital furnished or unfurnished fl private parties.
I B The gymnasium unit is just another of the fabulous and 9 I
fl 9 Convenient to Restaurants and shopping 9 Patio grills in the courtyards I thoughtful features that have been designed into the Landmark I
m w fl Phase II and will be yours to use as a tenant.
I 9 Townhouse design Ornamental gas lighting B I I
bBE flfl
I Club room Gymnasium I
H| 4 :^l
I Applications are | aucn / ii
fl *
fl
I .j Ii K II I
I being accepted jj j|
I jj PHONE jj I
I |V Jft II PREFERENCE will be given to those ji I
VII I wMwmj | applications which are accompanied with
I W I SIBO good faith deposit. jj I
Jr rfC ..........in, ..;
I nil S.W 16th AVENUE 372-6535 |
fl
l



G ATO R CLASSIFIEDS

I FOR SALE |
SPECIAL TO UF STUDENTS: Get
top grade motor oil at cost while
supply lasts. 30wt., 10W30 and
10W40 only 45c, 50c and 55c in
quarts. Some in gals, at $1.75 and
$1.90. No quantity limit. Also misc.
auto products at or below cost. Call
376-4747 or take Newberry Rd. and
turn left at white church (Ft. Clark
Church Road) about one-half mile
west of 1-75, sth house on left.
(A-3t-122-p)
Yashica TL-Super. TTL meter, f 1.7
Auto-Yashinon lens. Mirror lock.
Shutter speed B-l/1000. With case,
$l4O. Ph. 372-3002 (A-st-122-p)
Gibson Electric Guitar, perfect cond..
Firebird 3-pickups, $l5O, was $250
new. Call Walt, 376-1474.
(A-st-122-p)
For a good buy on a good scooter
call 378-8189 or come by no. 48
Shady Nook trailer pk. Make offer.
Sears Crusair less than 6500 miles.
(A-2M22-P)
*6O Opel station wagon very ciaen,
engine very good; new crankshaft &
other parts; passed inspection $250
Call 378-8610 anytime. (A-st-122-p)
Gusn Smith .44 Mag, Smith .38
Chfs spec., Colt Python .357 Mag,
dies, holsters; Carl Hayes 372-7591.
Call anytime, especially wee
nighttime. (A-3t-122-p)
Sony TC255 tape deck, Mclntosh
C 24 preamp, miracord changer, KLH
spkrs and other; pentax spotmatic sir;
Carl Hayes 372-7591 Wee hours ok.
(A-3t-122-p)
Honda 50 in excellent mechancal
condition and 2 Helmets for $95.
Call 372-2257. (A-3t-121-P)
Borg-Warner 8 track stereo tape
player table model with detachable
speakers. Like new, $75. Call Hugh at
378-3301. (A-5M21-P)
Gibson 12 string 825-12 N with vinyl
case. $125 firm. 376-8007 after 6.
(A-5M21-P)
For Sale: 1966 Suzuki 120 cc
motorcycb, Good Condition. Call
378-6366 after 6 p.m. (A-4t-121-P)
69 Honda CL 350 Scrambler, 33hp, 5
sp trans., only 2200 mi. Excellent
cond. Best offer over S7OO, helmet
incl. Call 378-0691, ask for Gordon.
(A-4M21-P)
8x47 Ventura mobile home. Bay
windows, air conditioned, 7x20
porch awning, 2nd BR made into
study, furnished. $1990. Call
376-0622, 4546 NW 13 St.
(A-lt-121-P)
TV 20" GE b&w, beautiful early Am.
cabinet. Perfect condition SIOO. Call
392-9982. 3224 NW 13th ST.
(A-3M21-P)
Santa Fe Lake. Tired of tiny lake lota
at big prices? Sea 2 acres, paeans
fronting on water. Huge lota, easy
commute, terms. Cat .378-6459.
(A-SOt-1164*)

1
Wl \C/ \ SPECIALS m
S 1 Lunch and Dinner ?
irniED I
1 SHRIMP 1
M WITH FRENCH FRIES, HOT M
SLAW & HUSH PUPPIES §|
I sl-09 |
I MORRISON'S |
I CAFETERIAS §
IjL OAKES Vim! MAU J||

1 FOR SALE f
>: £
GRAND OPENING Every day up to
50% savings but April 21 thru 26 a
SUPER SALE. Reg. $79.50 fuH
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, 620 V S. Main St. Tel.
376-1146. (A-7t-117-p)
1965 Triumph Bonneville, good
condition S6OO. Also 1948 Olds,
rolled and pleated interior, heater,
radio, antique tag, inspected make
offer. 378-9606. (A-3M21-P)
UNCLAIMED FREIGHT. 8 New
1969 Zig-Zag Sewing Machines.
These are nationally advertised
brands, which are advertised for
$lB9. These machines can be
purchased for storage and freight
charges for $69 and can be paid for
at $5 per month. See at Unclaimed
Freight, 1228 NE sth Avenue,
Gainesville, Mon-Sat 9 a.m.-6 p.m.
(A-ts-123-C)
UNCLAIMED FREIGHT. 8 new
1969 Zig-Zag sewing machines with
full factory guarantee. Nationally
advertised brand to be sold for
storage and freight. Total $35. May
be paid for at $5 per month. These
machines may be inspected at
warehouse, 1228 NE sth Avenue,
Mon-Sat 9 a.m.-6 p.m. (A-ts-123-C)
UNCLAIMED FREIGHT. Five
deluxe solid state, fully transistorized
stereophonic Hi-Fidelity consoles in
beautiful hand rubbed finish. Deluxe
BSR record changer, 4 speaker audio
system. TO BE SOLD FOR
STORAGE & FREIGHT! TOTAL
SBB.OO. Can be paid $6.00 monthly.
Can be seen at warehouse, 1228 NE
sth Avenue, Gainesville, Open:
Mon-Sat 9 a.m.-6 p.m. (A-ts-123-C)
Get a Mau Mau mongrel. Itll chew
anything from bones to steel.
Champion lines. Pedigree African
barkless Basenji pups. All shots.
376-2630. (A-lot-119-p)
Sale a Martin guitar and case, good
condition SIOO. Call Frank Farrey
378-4104. Leave name and number.
(A-3M23-P)
I MCOJEEIMI
I fe* J UJTT' I
l s aoKvramnMOSiKi I
H '* MiUnparsCHPUOOgCtOi
INTO: rcffIOFIIENIGHT I

Friday, April 25,1969, The Florida Alligator,

f IfoTsaTe 1
J* .. K
Honda 90 1964 sBs. Call Steve
392-8879. (A-2t-123-P)
Guns Guns Guns lnventory
over 450 Buy Sell Trade
Repair. Reloading supplies, custom,
reloading Harry Beckwith, Gun
Dealer, Micanopy 466-3340.
(A-ts-104-C)
Honda 350, perf. cond., 2000 mi.;
best offer over SSOO. Call 372-7942
after six. (A-3M23-P)
"Hard, fanny I
sound!"
-RENATA ADLER. N Y. TIMES
NORMAN MAILER'S
by GROVE PREBB
May 4 & 5
7 & 9 P.M.
Union Aud.

II KIOWI They hunted each other as enemies...
| Pi wW they tormented each other as savages...
f I 11111 I they taced each other as men!
BUBf I MARVIN PhH
"viLiNiwiwnr wim
SAHEUMncnr HU
-wanda HAie.NCwro** daily news
mmtm&mSmiiiimm
MUSIC IT SMtDriAYH votw
Igl LALO SCHIFRIN ALEXANDER JACOBS ERIC BERCOVICI REUBEN BERCOVfTCH
oicuiivt rwouens nmucnr mkctdit
11 HENRY G.SAPERSTEIN SELIG J.SELIGMAN REUBEN BERCOVITCH JOHN BOORMAN
BED PROUDLY Wi SAY-ltS taJtilTotUw
IN.W. 13thSI.M23rVRDf 1 I #
critics could give Oscars 9
Maggie Smith would hare one
from me. ..a haunting, lyrical film
' WITH ONE OF THE MOST MAGNIFICENT SCREEN
PERFORMANCES IN THE HISTORY OF THE
MEDIUM BY MAGGIE SMITH WHO TAKES THE
FILM INTO THE REALM OF IMMORTALITY. 99
Rex Reed, Holiday Magazine
Moggie Smith IF
Co starring '
ROBERT STEPHENS PAMELA FRANKLIN GORDON JACKSON CELIA JOHNSON ; M
Produced by ROBERT FRYER Directed by RONALD NEAME From the Novel by MURIEL SPARK Based on the Play by JAY PRESSON ALLEN i 'jH*
Screenplay by JAY PRESSON ALLEN Muse by ROO McKUEN [
qpftt Color by Deluxe 1 ,w * * ciu<-c| oitceenow apviscp) | Jab
' r

Page 27

Bit*
C vT SAT j
nIFICENT F.LM!' k I
I n idj 1
I I ssr j
§I I I
A DRIP 4:00-7:30 J



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE I
UNCLAIMED FREIGHT. Five
Electrolux vacuum cleaners complete
with ail attachments and full Factory
Guarantee, to be sold for storage and
freight. Total $39.95 each, may be
paid for at $5.00 per month. Can be
seen at warehouse at 1228 NE sth
Avenue, Gainesville. Open: Monday
thru Satruday, 9 a.m.-6 p.m.
(A-ts-123-C)
I FOR RENT
y
'yWNSSVKWXWWWSSSSWIWXWX*
-peace and quiet is yours for the
asking by living in one of our
secluded luxurious one-bedroom
furnished town house apartments.
Only 5 minutes from the campus and
medical center. $155 per month plus
$35- fo>r utilities. Call us novy fqt $n
appointment to see them. Imenedtit>.
occupancy. Ernest Tew Realty, ln*c,
Phone 376-6461. (B-22t-105-c)
Summer Rates. From S9O for
efficiencies to $l7O for two
bedrooms fro entire summer quarter.
Close to Campus. Air. Pool. Also
renting for next academic year.
University Apts. 376-8990.
(B-21t-115-p)
Available for summer qtr. Trailer,
12x60, 3 br, IV2 bath, air cond.,
washer completely furnished. $l2O
monthly plus utilities. Call Hugh at
378-3301. (B-st-121-P)
Tired of hot, crowded dorms? Enjoy
an air-conditioned spacious apti for
only $l2O for the whole quarter
(with 3 roommates in furnished
2-bedroom apt) Come by rental
office, University Gardens Trace, 708
S.W. 16 Ave. Ph. 376-6720.
(B-5M22-C)
3 bedroom house furnished air cond.
5 mins from campus new $l4O
month lease for summer quarter. Call
378-0476. (B-3t-121-p)
Must sublet quiet modern 1 bdrm
apt, close to campus, a.c., access to
pool. Will rent for best offer. Call
evenings 376-5642. (B-3t-122-p)
1 bdrm OLYMPIA Apt., 1 block
from campus, to sublet for summer
qt. Available in June. Call 378-4277.
(B-st-122-p)
Three-bedroom house for rent
summer qtr. across st. from new law
schl. Pay for only 2Vz months at
$ 150/Mo. Call 378-7748 or see at
120 SW 25st. (B-3t-122-p)
1 or 2 females for immediate
occupancy at French Quarter Apt.
April rent paid. Call 376-0613.
(B-lt-123-P)
Need 1 male roommate for
immediate occupancy in new
Tanglewood Townhouse No. 55. SSO
Call 372-8776. (B-lt-123-p)
Sublet furn 2 bedroom apt, SW 16th
Ave. $155 mo. Avail June. AC, pool,
carpet, cable TV, draperies, laundry
facilities. Call 376-5818. (B-5M23-P)
WANTED §
N:WSIftWSTOWWMCWMSttWCCWWM'KHBSsS
Please help us! We need 1 female
roommate now and for summer
quarter at Landmark. Call after 5.
378-9954 (C-st-119-p)
Williamsburg apts 1 male
roommate wanted SSO month
April paid. Central AC. 2br. Pool,
dishwasher, disposal. Call 376-9719.
(C-st-119-p)
SUBURBIA *SS|
DRIVE IN |B|

I WANTED
3 coeds for summer qtr. at
Tanglewood Townhouse. June rent
paid. Call 372-7882 after 4.
(C-st-123-P)
Would like to buy small equity in a 3
br home and assume loan. Prefer NE.
Call 378-4367 on weekend or after 5.
No agents please. (C-lt-123-P)
Female roommate Cameiot Apt.
Immediate occupancy, rent paid thru
April. Call 378-9694 after 5 p.m.
(C-5M22-P)
Need one female roommate to share
two bedroom Fr. Qrt. Apt. for next
year. Call 392-9871 or 392-9873.
(C-3t-122-p)
Need 1 roommate Fr. Quarter. Fall
Quarter. Share with 3 others. Call
392-8263 evenings. (C-st-122-p)
Mobile home wanted. Would like to
purchase used trailer, 2 bdr 12x60
must be available in August. If
interested, write Jake Varn 302
Duplex Court, Brooksville, Fla.
(C-9M16-P)
HELP WANTED
y
.;..;.>x*x-x*x i x*x-x-x*x-x-x*x-"*v.v. .'.x; ; x:*.
ATTENTION ALL SENIORS FROM
TAMPA BAY AREA Career
$600.00 per month, plus expense
allowance for man needed for
insurance agency. Send resume to:
P.O. Box 11702 Tampa, Fla. 33610.
(E-Bt-119-p)
The Rathskeller is looking for an
entertainment chairman and an asst,
business mgr. Students dont miss
this chance be a part of the
Rat Apply Rathskeller office, main
cafeteria. (E-3t-121-C)
Manager, rooming house reliable
senior or male graduate student. Live
on premises, references. Phone
376-6652 after 6 p.m. (E-5M23-P)
Reliable maid wanted 8 a.m-12:30
p.m. Mon to Fri. Child care, own
transport must have references sls.
Ph 376-1003. (E-lt-123-P)
AUTOS |
jvxxxvxxxvx-x-XX-X'X-Vv-v-v-'..'.'.'X-:':-:)
V.W. Manx buggy 1300 engine
53H.P. Red metalflake soft top side
curtains rollbar many extras. Great
for sand, woods, street $1695 or
trade for big motorcycle and cash.
See at 1020 S. Main St. or call
378-0249. (G-10t-119-p)
1966 VW, 2 dr sedan, blue. New
clutch, runs good. $1,195.00. Crane
Imports 372-4373. (G-SMIB-C)

r BOX OFFICE OPENS 6:45
SHOW STARTS 7:15
Ist RUN MAIN FEATURE
mbm
1 Starring
TONY RANDALL Jk
JANET LEIGH
Co starring
JIM BACKUS KEN BERRY rmmu
RODDY McDOWALLM' 01
Slonr b, PrWucMlm OmctWbv HusxScorMDy I" 1 J 1 COLOR
IVAN TORS i ART ARTHUR GEORGE SHERMAN JACK ARNOLD JEFF BARRY | C | A PARAMOUNT PICTURE
IWMMOUN! PC>

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 25. 1969

Page 28

I AUTOS
1967 TR Spitfire excellent shape,
good tires (radials), 2 extra tires & 1
wheel extra, radio, luggage rack,
29,000 miles, br. racing green. Tim
767647. (G-st-121-P)
1960 Ford radio heater, new battery
and value job. Runs good. Call Val
392-8922 or 227 Reid Hall. $250.
(G-3M21-P)
57 Ford, very good six cyl std.
Excellent transportation, must sell.
Best offer. Also Honda CBI6O. $175.
Call 378-8477 after 6 p.m.
(G-5M21-P)
1967 Austin Healy Sprite convt mark
3. 12000 miles. Bought new in 68.
Excellent condition.* Best offer. Call
after 5, 376-9724. (G-3t-122-p)
66 MGB British racing green; wire
whls; fold-away top. Good condition.
Only SIOOO Call Bob at 378-7748 or
see at 120 SW 25 St. (G-122-3t-p)
Must sell. 1964 Corvair Monza $495
or best offer. Call Steve at 378-7423
between 5 and 7 p.m. (G-3t-121-P)
| PERSONAL
&wcWSSSYXsxw\X%x-xx-x-x.x.:xssx:-:
Dial 378-5600 and hear a taped
message. Any time day or night.
Message changes each Wed. LET
FREEDON RING, 16 NW 7th.
(J-5M21-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
392-16 55 Rm. 310 Union.
(J-12t-114-c)
KING of the HILL
BOWLING
TOURNAMENI
2-5:30 PM
Sat. &Sun.
win trophies 81 free games
for more info call
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA

1 Powfown OmiMnlU*
iflh The story of a girl who
is stolen...not just for
I u3l
I Marlon Brando B|Bp
I Richard Boone /mj^t
The Night Os The
Following
v.O STARRING
RitaMoreno-Pamela Franklin-Jess hm C0l l
M1M:1 3 1
ACADWY AWARD
BEST ACTOR # jg|Bte,
.. /odeuf-
RAY BRADBURY'S
Masterpiece of Science-Fiction |
'§-v. ? < s
fjJJ : :
/. .. : .-j-v : .-...
: . ;.; <.
: v-tv.-.-.*: : -v.- '' "-- ".\. 's[.
\ ....-
;V'' * I
Dont dare stare at
ME IHIISTRETED MEN
.because then his skin begins to crawl
and the pictures start to move.
ROD STEIGER" CHIRR RLOOM
TECHNICOLOR* PAN AVISION |jj|

Use our handy
mail in order
form.



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

PERSONAL |
fil'JDililWPW W B 0 B B B a a u
Good action at the Friday Afternoon
Club. Over 100 people enjoy the
good company and inexpensive
drinks every Friday. Two private
rooms and private bar. Sponsored by
four graduate students. Ladies drinks
$.20. (J-3M21-P)
Cocktail party this and every Friday
with teh Friday Afternoon Club.
Sponsored by four graduate students
for the University crowd over 21. At
the Lamplighter from 5-7:30. Ladies
drinks $.20. (J-3M21-P)
Electronic music studio, if interested
call Richard Reynolds 378-6908.
(J-3M23-P)
We refuse to concede! Join
Liberation Party, SDS, Oevaney at
beer party to form govt, in exile.
Friday BPM 1000 SE 3rd. Ave. Pd.
Pol. Ad. (J-2t-122-p)
Sigma Chi's, Dial 378-6051 to hear
an inspirational message. Beetle
Bailey says Today Derby,
Tomorrow the World. (J-1M23-P)
Look out Sigs! Weve got the fever,
we'll never be stopped. Thetas will be
number One. (J-lt-123-P)
ART PRINT SALE April 29, 30, &
May 1, REITZ Union Rm 235 from
10:00 a.m.-9:00 p.m. Come early to
insure your first choice of prints and
posters! (J-2t-123-P)
Dee, Bobby, Glen, Bob and
Boomer The WUWU all
Americans Salute Sigma Chi on
Derby Weekend. Well be ther, wont
you? (J-lt-123-C)
Dearest Roger, This is the happiest
day of my life. Its a big, yet little
step to take. I love you clearly and
always will. Carol. (J-lt-123-P)
WEEKEND
SPECIAL
BOWLING
35c Persame
3 games SI.OO
Sat 9pm-6pm
Sun. all day
UNION GAMES AREA

ft s
*
s 1
I
I I
o^ULi^
$ %> \
I >Ku
I s ,1 () ~
I (£>js?r
I /I CVK &M>
I I
'
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Friday, April 25,1969, The Florida Alligator,

PERSONAL I
I NEED A RIDE to U of Ga. MAY 9!
If you are going, please call Sandi at
378-4376 or 378-2078 after 5:30.
Let me know soon. (J-3t-123-P)
I LOST & FOUND f
V v
Lost: Prescription glasses Call Mike
392-7508. Reward. (L-2t-122-p)
Lost Black labrador puppy 3 mos.
White chest-red checked collar. NW
area. Her name is Roogie. Please help
t need her. 378-0726 or 378-5411.
(L-lt-122-p)
Found: Prescription glasses in black
leather case after ES 203 final can be
claimed by calling extension 0110 or
coming by Matherly 310.
(L-3M21-NC)
Found slide rule near bee hives
behind Bartram Hall. Identify. 326
Bartram. (L-3t-121-NC)
SERVICES |
Alternators Generator* starter*
Electrical systems tested repairs.
Auto Electrical Service, 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-ts-104-C)
Tutoring in German on all levels by
professional instructor. Streamlined
course for ETS exam. Individual or
group sessions. 376-9674.
(M-2t-123-P)
Vivian Woodard Consultant learn
techniques of applying make-up;
quality cosmetics available. Call
Cindy Humes 392-9764.
(M-5M23-P)
H Otl

Page 29

| F
NEED A PAINTER? Interior or
Exterior professional painting. Call
after 5 or anytime on weekends.
378-4855 Free Estimates.
(M-l ot-122-p)
Tennis racket restringing satisfaction
guaranteed. Free pickup and delivery
on and near campus. Call 378-2489.
(M-19M07-P)
Volkswagen parts and service.
Guaranteed repairs by specialist.
Gainesville Mach. Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-14t-123-P)

KORN
KETTLE IS
KOMING

"A series of terrifying and fnnn^^HHHjj|H|
confrontations with wife wifemurderers,
murderers, wifemurderers, gamblers, perverts^
prostitutes, pimps and
innocents played by a
rare assortment eAuU
professionals including
Torn and Beverly Bentley
amateurs like George jt I
Plimpton, Jack Hichardson, 1. A
Michael McClure, Edward A
Bonetti and Peter Rosoff... A
BEYOND THE LAW is fust about | |
everything that THE DETECTIVE
Wasn't." -VINCENT CANBY, N Y. TIMES
DONT MISS
R IDA STATE A FHm by NORMAN MAILER presented by Grove Press
PREMIER o,
CgMINGON s M£Y4&s_____|
|
-up >^H|i
wcJmLBS
AND
MAE WEST
'\Abf UM> CfiitUii
'

DANCE TONITE *f'
featuring
"THE PUNT LIFE"
Winner of Gator Gras
Battle of the Bands'
Union Terrace
FREE 9 PM-i AM



>, Th> Florida Alligator, Friday. April 26,1989

Page 30

Sex In CinemaVice Or Variant?

By MIKE SIMMONS
Entertainment Editor
A lot has been mentioned of
late concerning The New
Morality and countless fingers
have pointed to the current
skin boom in the cinema as an
element in this philosophys
growing strength.
This may or may not be
true it seems that many have
decided the media of
communications (films,
television, phamplets) are the
sole cause of every other type of
social revolution and that they
might as well be accredited are
accused as the root of the sexual
one but theres certainly no
proof of either assumption.
Others attack the film
industry with the charge that sex
is being employed in the cinema
simply beacuse its sensational
and usually tends to multiply
box-office returns. To this
theres little doubt that the mere
novelty of openly-displayed sex
on the screen attracts audiences
to the movies just as spices make
meals more appetizing. Yet the

Fields, West Seen
In Comedy Classic

If Come up and see me some
time and A man cant be all
bad if he hates children and
dogs strike a bright and
responsive chord somewhere in
your mind, you might be
interested in more of the same
this weekend.
My Little Chickadee, a film
showing off the unforgetable
talents of Mae West and W.C.
Fields in two of their best roles,
is being offered Sunday, April
27 at 7 and 9:30 pjn. as the
second presentation this term of
the University Film Series.
This comedy-western-farce is
among the selections in the
current W.C. Fields film revival.
In the show Mae West
flounces around in bustles and
bows, batting her eyes, arching
her eyebrows to deliver lines
calculated to devastate Fields.
Fields, who also wrote his own
material and ad libs much of it,
fires his funny repartee right
back at her.
During the film each tries to
put down the other in order to
be one up. She, as Flower Belle
Lee, pretends to marry Fields,
Cuthbert J. Twillie, to fleece
him of his oil wells. What Fields
doesnt tell her is they are hair
oil wells.
Students
Artists D ra ft smen
A store full of Office Supplies
most at 50% to 75% Discount
4'
Such As:
25 k Pencils in Color 5 k
20 4 Pencils 6H to 6B 5 4
29 k Ball Point Pens 2 for 29 fc
Mm
Memo Books & Binders... .'A price
Plastic Report Covers % price
Analysis Pads & Sheets 'A price
$2.35 Paper box card files
for 3" x 5" cards now 95 k
Kiser's Office Equipment
604 N. Main Street

motives of producers arent
completely or even very
accurately analyzed by this sort
of conclusion jumping.
How about it? Are the media
originators callously displaying
images and ideas without regard
to their social impact? Has a lust
for money caused them to sin
by changing things that have
long been static and unveiling
realities that are far from secret
off the screen? Or are these men
artists wielding their crafts to
open eyes and minds or suggest
truth and potential beauty?
Again, there would be
advocates for all these
explanations. Some producers
truly dont care. Yet there are
others who undoubtedly care a
great deal, who represent sex in
their films because its a fact of
life and a strong influence on
our behavior and outlook an
integral enough ingredient in the
job of existence that to ignore it
or hide our involvement therein
would be far from artful let
alone honest.
Further, the growth in
examination, communication,

One of the movies sequences
occurs during their wedding
night when she substitutes a goat
for herself in the nuptial bed,
giving Fields a rare chance to
perform verbal surgery all over
her. ___
378-5724
I Dick Holme/
Jeweler/
CLOCK, WATCH & JEWELRY
REPAIRS
TROPHIES ENGRAVING
I 1230 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
| Vt BLOCK FROM CAMPUS

REITZ UNION
"m$
POTATO,
POTATO"
S f&LXtioX/ sZ
FRIDAY APRIL 25 6:00, 8:00, 10:00 PM

Point of View-ing

and education that our slowly
maturing society has fostered
has shed considerable light on
the nuances of our physical
environment, enough to make
one tend to believe that this
scrutiny should not shift into
New Sound
For Stadium
When the Rascals come on
stage in Florida Field for their
benefit concert on May 2
backing them up will be the
most comprehensive sound
system ever used for a concert in
Florida Field.
Fidelity Sound, a sound
engineering company in
Jacksonville, has been
contracted to insure that the
music of the Rascals will come
across to the audience in as true
a sound that is scientifically
possible.
We chose this company
because they conducted a
comprehensive sound study of
the stadium last year in an effort
to elimnate all the echoes and
deaf spots during concerts and
performances in the stadium,
said Chuck Wheatly, technical
director for the concert.
Fidelity Sounds credentials
include doing all the sound work
for the Beatles when they
performed in Jacksonville.
CRANE IMPORTS
BALES-SERVICE BALES-SERVICERE
RE BALES-SERVICERE PAIRS
i
Good Sorvico Starts
at
CRANE IMPORTS
SO6 E. Univ. Ave. 372-4873

the area of human
relations one that should have
received priority attention but
hasnt. Now its demanding this
attention and being greeted with
earthquakes of misunderstanding
and the pain of change.
It hardly seems fair to blame
the media with this
Sedans, Wagons, Sports
9 Cars, T rucks, 4-whool S
I drive.
1 No. 1 in Japan 8
Codding fir Clark |§
X Motors 1
i 1012 SOUTH Main St. 1
H Open 8 A.M. 8 P.M. ji

The
Playing
tly
HM 9-2
WH Thru
May 3rd
FREE BEER Each Monday
9-10 And 12-12:30
Mini-skirt Contest
Each Thursday
DUB'S I
f C=!,M^== " 1

THEATRE Admission 40< 1
, j>; :if ;.~
SATURDAY APRIL 26 6:00, 8:30, 11:00PM

misunderstanding and
pain change presented
problems long before the media
were bom, Credit instead should
go to those artist-producers who
are attempting to make this
transition easier by generating
concern and recognition of the
truth.
Havt
~ / Your Generator '%
& OVERHAULED Soecibl 1
i$a 50 f
V INC.UIO*
ALACHUA COUNTY
GENERATOR SERVICE
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JOSE FELICIANO
... Grammy winner featured in NBC musical happening
TALENT CLOSEUPFELICIANO

TVs Soul Special Sunday

By Alligator Services
Start out with a voice, not
just any voice, but one with
feeling, mood, temperament and
a mind-blowing style uniquely
its own. Groove with a guitar
comparable by many to that of a
Montoya or Segovia, yet into its
own thing. But dont stop there.
Reach out and grab onto that
one last element.. die one that
really makes it all hang together
- soul!
Thats Feliciano! Very
Special and, with a little help
from his friends Burt Bacharach,
Glen Campbell, Lee Hazlewood,
Dione Warwick and Andy
Williams, its all going to be
happening when Pontiac
presents Feliciano! Very
Special, Sunday, April 27 on
NBC-TB 1011 PM, EDT.
But where did it all begin?
Nothing you can know that
isnt known
Nothing you can see that isnt
seen
All you need is love.
Love is all you need.
Larez, Puerto Rico, 1945,
blind at birth, Jose Feliciano.
Spanish Harlem, New York City,
1953, he takes up the accordion
while other kids are on the
streets playing stickball and
johnny-on-the-pony.
Greenwich Village, 1963,
switches to guitar and does the
village thing, Gerdes Folk City,
The Limelight, Case Id, all the
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while building and developing.
Wes Montgomery, Luis ,Bonfa,
Django Reinhardt, Otis Redding,
Sam Cooke, these are his new
Gods.
Meanwhile word is spreading.
New York was first wtih the
Village Voice. Then comes Los
Angeles and The Free Press and
with it an underground
movement that spread from
Coast to Coast.
RCA Victor realized it too,
but more by chance. Jack
Sorffer, an RCA executive, had
gone to a Village coffee house to
pick up on another performer
who was headlining the bill and
got himself so knocked out by
Jose, he forgot his original
reason for being there.
Spanish speaking station
KMEX, Channel 34 in Los
Angeles, got the message, too. If
your set had UHF and you lived
in L.A. (and were hip) you
didnt go out on Tuesday night
till after Feliciano.
Back in New York, Jose

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began to cut for RCA,but it
took two albums before the
historic session which was to
yield Light My Fire.
Still, his audience was mainly
the kids. The establishment
was to come later, but not
without a fluke happening.
That fluke of course was
Joses soul rendition of The
Star-Spangled Banner sung
prior to the sth World Series
game in Detroit last autumn.
The rest, as they say, is
history.
But I still have a long way to
go. Ill always be a student of
music. When I stop learning, Ill
be dead, says Jose. Jose may
not be able to see the world, but
the world sees Feliciano.

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Address

Friday, April 25, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 31



Page 32

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 25,1969

Spears Constantly Seeks Improvements

By CHUCK PARTUSCH
Alligator Sports Writer
Richard Spears casually
addresses the white gleaming
golf ball, then checks the
fairway ahead, sets himself a
moment, and then sends the ball
screaming 260 yards down the
fairway.
Since Coach Bishop has
shown me what I was doing
wrong, Spears said. Ive really
been hitting the ball much
better.
Big and muscular, and 200
pounds of power, Spears
continues to set up several more
shinny white balls, they too
finding their resting place some
250-280 years out in the light
green fairways of the UF Golf
Course.
Richards a hard worker,
UF Golf Coach Buster Bishop
said. And one of the finest golf
competitiors Ive ever had the
opportunity to coach.
Spears recently finished 10th
in the Houston All-American
* Golf Classic, where he competed
against 80 of the nations best
college golfers.
Spears was also one of the
five members of UFs 1968
NCAA Golf Champions, playing
as the Gators number-two man
behind All-American Steve
Melnyk.
The 22-year-old Port Jervis,
N.Y. native said he got his start
in golf at the age of three. He
said his Dad found out one day
that he could walk and the next
thing he remembers, he was
standing there with a golf club in
his little hands.
I started out with a
cut-down set of clubs my Dad
got for me, said Spears smiling.
When I got to be nine, I got a
set of ladies clubs. I couldnt
quite swing the men's clubs.
I won my first tournament
when I was thirteen with those
same ladies clubs. After I had
won (New York State Elks
Tournament), my Dad went out
and got me my first set of mens
clubs.
I think if everyone on the
team had a choice between
gambling and maybe winning the
individual title or playing safe
and winning for the team,
Spears said. There woul be no
question about it, the guys
would play safe.
When asked about the
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SPEARSSENDS
... one on UF links
up-coming SEC and NCAA
tournaments, a junior and
business management major,
Spears commented that the
Gators have a really good chance
of winning both again this year,
but only if the good breaks
out-weight the bad breaks.
We're gonna get a lot of
competition from Georgia in the
SEC, Spears said. Theyll be
playing on their own golf course
in Athens, so it will be tough,
but we can take them.
The Gators travel to Athens
Saturday to play Georgia in a
pre-view of the SEC match.
On the NCAA Spears said it
was a great honor to win it last
year.
No matter how good a team
is, Spears said. It needs the
good breaks to win the NCAA.
Spears went on to win many
more tournaments. In his senior
year in high school he won the
N.Y. Junior Metropolitian, the
N.Y. State Jaycee, and the
International Orange Bowl
Tournament, all in 1964.
It was when I was in Miami
for the Orange Bowl
Tournament, Spears said, that
I first got in contact with Coach
Bishop.
Spears, at that time, had
already received full-scholarship
offers from such college golf
powers as Houston, Arizona,

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Arizona State and New Mexico.
Not too mention football
scholarships from Purdue and
several Ivy League colleges.
Spears, besides being an
All-American high school golfer,
has been an all-state quarterback
at Port Jervis for two years and a
all-league basketball player for
three years.
Ive always wanted to play
golf ever since I can remember,
said the boyish-faced Spears.
Golf has always been my first
interest.
Spears said his second reason
for not accepting the football
scholarship offer was that he
figured he wasnt big enough or
good enough to play at Purdue.
I was only 56 and 180
pounds, Spears said. I guess I
could have played at the Ivy
League schools, but then it
wouldnt have meant very much
tome.
I just love golf, Spears said.
Its my sport.
Probably among the biggest
reasons behind Spears deciding
to come to the UF were the
exceflent golf program Coach
Bishop has at the UF, the type
and caliber of competition the
Gators face, the all-year golfing
conditions, and most of all,
Coach Bishop himself.
I wanted to come to a
school where I could play golf
all of the time and against top
competition, Spears said. I
wasnt offered a full-scholarship
here, but I really liked Coach
Bishop and the school, so I came
here.
I think I didnt get a
full-scholarship at first,because I
had decided to come to the UF
after Coach Bishop had already
used up his scholarship quota for
the year.
In Spears sophomore year, he
played in his first tournament as
a Gator and started right out by
beating Melnyk and winning the
Florida State Intercollegiate in
1967.
In Spears junior year at the
UF he qualified for the U.S.
Open, in San Francisco (where
he met Arnold Palmer), and won
second in the R.L. Goldman

Invitational Tournament in
Houston, not to mention helping
the Gators capture the coveted
NCAA Championship.
He also placed third in the
Miami Invitational and fourth in
both the Cape Coral Invitational
and the strong Southeastern
Conference tourney.
One of the biggest thrills of
my life was playing in the U.S.
Open, Spears said. I got to
meet Arnold Palmer there.
I was sitting in the locker
room and he just came over and
started talking with me about the
course and golf in general. With
all of his success, hes not
conceited. Hes really got a lot
of class.
Melnyks the same way, never
lets his head get too big. Hes
cocky, like Palmer, but you need
that to be a great player in golf.
Spears said it is Melnyks

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leadership and willingness to
help the other guys out that
makes the Gators the top team
they are.
Steves always pointing little
things out to me, Spears said.
But it makes a big difference to
me. All the guys work together,
but Melnyk and I work together
most of all, and it really helps us
and the team.
In the beginning of the
season I spent about two months
trying everything I could think
of to improve my game, Spears
said. But it was Coach Bishop,
the guys and Steve, who really
helped me improve my game.

KORN
KETTLE IS
KOMING



mi

In an international match
Canada defeated the United
States 403-239 and by innings.
In the match Canada's Raymond
Nasdmento was the high scorer
with 176 runs in 4 Vi hours. Os
course Canada's XI was much
more experienced than the
Americans, who put up a good
show to try to save the game.
If the above confuses you, it
should.
It came from the United
States Cricket Association
Newsletter in 1964, that year
the U.S. and Canada resumed
play after a lapse of 51 years.
The UF Cricket Clubs Phil
Whyatt was by this week to
inform me of the club's plans to
play several matches this season.
Phil is an Australian graduate
of the University of Queensland,
now a grad student at UF in
Pharmacology.
We are having a within-chib
game Sunday at 1:30 south of

Linkers At
Atlanta
UF's golfers led by
All-American Steve Melnyk will
face a busy weekend schedule
battling Georgia Tech,
Vanderbilt and Auburn in
Atlanta on Friday then meeting
Georgia in Athens on Saturday.
Melnyk has had a fantastic
year winning individual titles in
the Senior Bowl Invitation,
Florida Intercollegiate, Miami
Invitational, Cape Coral
Invitational and the Houston
All-American.
Along with Melnyk, coach
Buster Bishop will carry John
Sale, All-American John Dan,
Richard Spears, Mike Estridge,
Andy North, Ran Mahood and
David Barnes.
The golfers will travel to
Athens again on May 8-10 for
the Southeastern Conference
Championships. The Gators are
defending SEC Champs and
NCAA Champs.

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I LIGHTERS |

Uzzat Bails, Bowlers Or Beers?

Hume Hall, the Aussie said.
With us it's a social sport you
know.
Cricket is usually compared
with basball because of the bat
and ball.
There are eleven men on a
team, nine outfielders, a wicket
keeper jjkd a bowler. During the
game the bowlers rotate, each
taking eight bowls.
The bowler stands back from
the wickets, three sticks in the
ground with bails on top, trying
to bowl over the bails while the
batsman tries to keep the ball
from hitting the wickets by
hitting the ball.
After the ball is hit the
batsman runs to the other end of
the pitch, a 20-foot rectangle
with wickets at each end. The
runner who was at the other
pitch (there is always one runner
and one batsman) advances to
where the batsman was.
The runners are safe while

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they are at a wicket, but if the
fielder has retrieved the ball and
thrown into the bowler or
wicket keeper and they are able
to knock off the bail before the
runner gets there he is out.
A batsman is also out if a
fielder catches the ball on a fly
or if the bowler gets the ball by
him and knocks the bail over.
Each team gets to have all 10
men bat before the inning is
over.
Every batsman stays up until
he has been put out. A run is
scored by running from one
wicket to the other. There is no
such thing as a foul hit, the ball
is always in play, nor are there
any balls and strikes.
The batsman can stay there
for two days if he is able,
Whyatt said.
In the social games the teams
decide on how long they are
going to play before hand.
We always have a beer, or

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two, after the game, Whyatt
said. In fact on very hot days,
people have been seen dashing
off the field for a beer.
Cricket players dont use
gloves either.
According to Cricket Notes:
Legal experts would no
doubt liken the fielding side to a
prosecution, and the batsman to
a plaintiff or defender. Before a
batsman can be out the fielding
side must appeal, although most
batsman do not wait for that.
The usual shove is, "How was
that? abbreviated to Uzzat? or
Zat?.
We hope to contact old
members and attract some new
members, Whyatt said.
So if you fancy yourself an
athlete of sorts and would like
to try your hand at cricket come
on out Sunday.
You'll have a bloody good
time!

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\ DOWNTOWN ON THE SQUARE |

Friday, April 25,1969, The Florida AmQator.

By Marc Dunn

MwinlMck
Eldridge Cleavers
SOUL OH ICE
DELTA BOOK / $195
Dell Publishing Co., Inc.

Page 33



\, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 25, 1969

Page 34

ISPORTS LETTERS!

Dojo Karate School Not UFs

MR. SPORTS EDITOR:
I was surprised to find several
important mistakes in the brief
mention of our success at the
Karate Tourney in North

r Vosloh Plan 1 Revisited

MR. SPORTS EDITOR:
While in Gainesville this past
weekend to attend a seminar
sponsored by the Graduate
Program in Health and Hospital
Administration, I glanced at the
April 11 issue of The Florida
Alligator. The first thing
noticed was the headline
Senate Opinion Poll On April
24th Ballot.
In February of 1966, I
introduced the Vosloh Plan to
the Student Body. It would have
increased tuition by SIO.OO per
quarter, with such proceeds
financing the following projects:
$ 5 .00 1 2,500 seat
coliseum-field house
$2.001-500 car-capacity
parking garages on campus for
students
$.50 development to Camp
Wauberg
$1.50 construction,
staffing, and operation of
satellite health clinics in the
living areas for students and
their dependents
SI.OO reserve for
contingency fund
SIO.OO
The State Legislature, at that
time, was pondering the
question of meeting rising costs
of University operations by
raising the student tuition.
Governor Bums advocated such
a plans and the Legislature was
quite receptive to the idea.
Since it was, for practical
purposes, definite that tuition
would rise, several Legislative
Council members (now the
Student Senate) decided the
time was right to approach the
Legislature and ask that the
tuition be hiked slightly more to
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Carolina last weekend, in the
Alligator of Wednesday, April
23.
First of all, neither myself
nor any of my students are

cover several projects desired by
the Student Body.
After much ground work, the
plan was presented to the public
via the Alligator. Members of the
Legislature were agreeable to the
idea that is, until the then
President of the Student Body
made a futile effort to prevent a
tuition increase. He released a
statement to the press, in effect
saying that SG would not
support such a plan. Without his
support, President Reitz balked,
and the Legislature withdrew its
support.
One year later the
coliseum portion of the original
Vosloh Plan was re-introduced
to the Legislative Council. It
decided to give the students a
voice in the matter.
If the students voice their
approval again (I certainly hope
so), maybe something will be
done I doubt it, though. And
if something is finally done, the
student wont get as much for
their money. Tax-free State of
Florida bonds could have been
issued in 1966 with an interest
rate yielding approximately 4%.
DAVID L. VOSLOH
BSBA 66 AND MBA 6B
The Alligator Sports
Department will accept letters
from interested readers
concerning athletic news. We
reserve the right to edit letters in
the interest of space.

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members of, or are in any way
affiliated with the UF Karate
Club (Intramural Club).
The Interamural club was
started by Choule Sonu in 1963,
and has changed hands several
times. But in six years, as far as I
know, members of this group
have taken only four trophies in
kata (form exercises) ...
Our school, the Universal
Karate Dojo, was started in
September 1966. We started
competing in June 1967, and
since then have won 93 trophies
at major tournaments.
Last year a complaint was
made by Ted Powers regarding a
possible confusion of the 2
clubs. It is obvious that we could
benefit nothing by being
confused with the UF Karate
Club.
As a matter of fact, we do
not wish to be confused or
identified in any way with this
group. Our school is a Branch of
the United States Karate
Association. Most of our
students are UF students and
staff.
A second mistake was made
in the article. Eight members of
our club competed at the
Tarheel U.S.K.A. Open, but only
four of these were UF students,
as I took special care to mention
in the report I submitted, as I
very well know that the
Alligator will not publish news
on non-UF students.
This tournament represented
the best showing and combined
effort of several years of hard
training. We were hoping you
would publish the report on this
performance, and would not give
credit to another group for our
success. I hope you can correct
this matter in the Alligator.
DIRKMOSIG

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Orange Favored In Letter mens Tilt

By JOHN SHIRLEY
Alligator Sports Writer
The Orange team, led by a
number one UF quarterback
Jack Eckdahl, will be favored to
defeat an inexperienced Blue
squad in Saturdays Lettermens
Club football game at Florida
Field.
Kickoff is at 2 p jh.
The intrasquad clash between
Gator varsity gridders promises
to be colorful, as the Blues
all-sophomore offensive
backfield will test the Orange
teams veteran-studded defense.
The sophomores, stars of last
years high-scoring freshmen
team, are expected to put the
ball in the air against an Orange
team secondary led by Steve
Tannen and Jack Bums.
Soph quarterback John
Reaves will be joined in the
Orange offensive backfield by
flanker Carlos Alvarez of Miami,
tailback Tommy Durrance of
Daytona Beach and fullback
Mike Rich of Dublin, Ga.
Reaves looked sharp in last
Saturdays scrimmage, leading
the second team to two

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Gators resume home play this weekend with a two-game series
against Miami. Friday's game is at 3:30 p.m. with Saturday's game at
10 a.m.
Linksters Set Laurels
By CHUCK PARTUSCH
Alligator. Sports Writer
UFs Womens Golf Team anchored by Cindy Meyers, a
quarter-finalist in the National Womens Collegiate Golf Tournament,
leave this Friday to compete in the 36-hole medal play Florida
Intercollegiate Womens Golf Tournament.
The tourney is sponsored by Rollins College, at the Mayfair
Country Club in Sanford Friday and Saturday.
The seven-member Gator squad, according to Coach Betty
Gramham, have excellent chances of winning the tourney.
Earlier this year the Gator golfing girls swept by Rollins and
Miami-Dade Junior College in a tri-match, 10-8 and 4-0, respectively.
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touchdowns largely on the
strength of his passing and the
hard-running of Rich and
Durrance.
The two defenses are
comparable.
Blue secondary back Mark
Ely and Skip Albury, both
seniors, team with linebackers
David Ghesquire and Mike
Kelley in anchoring the young
Blue defense.
Oranges defense is anchored
by three seniors and rangy junior
end Bob Coleman.
The seniors are 247-pound
right tackle Jim Hadley, Tannen,
Bums and fiery Tom Abdelnour,
middle linebacker.
The Gators went through a
light, short ~ drill Wednesday.
Theyll divide into orange and
blue squads this afternoon and
practice on separate fields.
Said head defensive coach
GeneEllenson: Each squad will
set a game plan today and polish
up its offense.
We expect a lot of
enthusiasm and think itll be an
interesting game, he added.
The teams are pretty even.
Several players slated to see
action are nursing assorted

ECKDAHL, REAVES FACE-OFF

injuries.
Orange team tailback Jerry
Vinesett is expected to be ready
after a 10-day layoff due to a
sprained ankle. Bob Coleman,
Orange defensive end,
anticipates playing after missing
the entire spring drills with an
injured knee.
Big Jim Hadley is bothered
by back pains but should be
ready for tommorrows tilt.
Definitely out for the game
are Robbie Rebol (separated
shoulder), Jack Youngblood
(stretched knee), and Britt
Skirvanek (knee), all touted as
first-team defenders.
Others out are Richard
Kensler, Mike Field, Mike
Dwyer, And Gene Conrad.
Festivities begin at 1 pjn.
tomorrow when former Gator
QB Steve Spurrier faces finalists
in the campus punt, pass and
kick compeition.
Spurrier will award a football
with an I met my match...
notation and autograph to each
campus athlete who whips him.
Finals of the first F-Club
Queen Contest will highlight
halftime activities.
A large contingent of former

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Gator lettermen will view the
game as guests.
Admission will be $2.00 for

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3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida

Friday, April 25,1969, The Florida Alligator,

adults and SI.OO for students.
Proceeds go toward F-Club
projects.

Page 35



Page 36

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 25,1969

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An Arby's Never Goes To Waist JSuwf \
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PPSW 5 ** 7, lwmt I Creators of ArliyS Roast Beef Sandwich 1968. ArbyS I / r '\
STOP! y£wL*
I I bob Lang textbooks-
I I Bob Lang's school record in the half-mile last NEW AND USED I
I earned himself Alligator Player-of-the-Week ARCHITECTURAL
I I Lang, a junior from Winter Haven ran a 1:49.4 880 at I EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIESI
I last Satruday's Gulf Coast Invitational at the University D C|
I of Alabama and led Florida to a victory over FSU, ART SUPPLIES
f) I Alabama, Auburn and Mississippi State. Lang's time was
I t^>e fewest ever recorded by a Southern athlete. I STUDY LAMPS
I The 6-0, 150-pounder also led the Gators to a win in
I the mile relay. Lang has run a 47.4 440-yard dash. Last GYM OUTFITS
I season he set a Southeastern Conference record in the
I 1000-yard indoor of 2:10.5 and placed second in the CWE ATSUIDTS
I I outdoor 880 with a 1:49.9 clocking. JfYCMlOrlllvl^
| I Florida's two-mile relay team competed in all the I PCF PFTS
I major indoor meets this season on the strength of Lang's V-V/LLEV7C rE I
I ability and were 4th in the final indoor rankings. f*OIIFf*F SFAI
auHHBjBSL I Golfer Steve Melnyk pressed Lang for the honors this LULLtvC DEAL
2lD^Ji'w t I week. Melnyk, who was Player-of-the-VVeek earlier this AAACf"rtT CTATIAkIPDV
~ru Fl I season captured individual honors at the Houston
A! w caf < olf Classlc F,LM AND develop,ng
mm I
ON SALE AT I BOOKSTORE
I MrajssSL. "ESST I branch stores-medical center, broward,
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