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
Clyde Taylor. Finishing Up
14 Months Os Hard Work

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first in a series on
the Clyde Taylor Administration.)
By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
When Clyde Taylor ascended to the Student
Government presidency 14 months ago, he had just
fought one of the bitterest, longest campaigns in UF
history.
He was the candidate pegged as an independent
following in the footsteps and image of his
immediate predecessor, Charles Shepherd. Though
Taylor had the support of 13 fraternities and was a
Sigma Nu, he came across as an independent; he
needed independent support to break the bloc vote
controlled by his chief opponent Bill Mcride.
Taylor and Shepherd had close political ties

Pacemaker
All-American

Vol 61, No. 129

M nininny~fif>m jgpMjLyl '
Bf 818
NICK ARROYO
MILITARY BALL QUEEN
Debbie Jordan is crowned 1969 Military Ball Queen by her
predecessor, Candi Dodson. The crowning took place Saturday night
in the Reitz Union ballroom.
v .;:
| Love Bugs Ready
K;
I For Annual Love-In I
§ !?
§ A love-in brings to mind those huge picnic like affairs in g
:: Golden Gate Park and Haight-Ashbury before the hippies were ;|:j
£| nurtured in the warm soil of reality. ~ ::
Mild weather, (green) grass, lots of fresh air and colorfully i|j|
dressed young men and women. ::
:$ However, the expected North Florida love-in is to be slightly
more mundane.
:$ Dr. L. A. Hetrick, entomologist with UF Institute of Food
;i: : and Agricultural Science says the semi-annual invasion of love jg
bugs is imminent. j:j
The love bugs or Bibionids (Plecia nearctica is their
§: scientific name) emerge twice a year in May and September. ::
Because the males and females fly around in pairs they are :>
sometimes called honeymoon flies. Their primary interest in life g
ft| seems to be mating.
Love bugs are scavengers and useful because they convert
decaying material into soil components. They do not bite or
I sting. $
They are best known for the big splash they make on car g
g radiators and windshields, Hetrick explained. Love bugs can g
:j$ clog radiator grills, causing them to overheat. N S

The
Florida Alligator

dating from 1967, when Shepherd ran the first time
and Sigma Nu was the only house supporting him.
This support was due in large part to Taylors
actions, so when Shepherds grades kept him from
running in 1968, he threw his support to Taylor.
The 6B campaign was dirty. Tempers flared,
battles became bitter and intrigue flourished. At
first, Mcride could claim an edge, with 400 bloc
votes over Taylor. But, emotions and personal
vendettas clouded the campaign, especially when
the Alligator ran an editorial criticizing Mcride for
his supposed reluctance to debate with the
candidates. Mcride went into a tirade, politicos
promised revenge and the Alligators formal
endorsement of Taylor seemed inevitable.
Issues were secondary to the personalities of this
(SEE TAYLOR' PAGE 2)

University of Florida, Gainesville

Rascals Not Groovin
In UF Spring Showers

By KATHY KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
/
Drizzling rains called an end
to Fridays Young Rascals
Concert before it even began,
leaving several thousand paying
customers with tickets to be
refunded and the sponsoring
Interfraternity Council a
cancelled program uncovered by
rain insurance.
All profits, had the show gone
on, should have gone to the
Student Activities Center
Building Fund.
The show was postponed
Friday program director Miles
Wilkin said, because we realized
there was no way the show
could go on. There were
electrical shorts in the
equipment which were certified
by electrical engineers from
Fidelity Sound in Jacksonville.
We asked them to determine
whether we had shorts after the
groups managers said they
would not go, on for that
reason.
The crowds were told that by
7:30 p.m. Saturday the IFC
would be able to announce
whether the show would be
rescheduled and in the event it
was not rescheduled, where
tickets could be refunded.
The show was officially
cancelled at 7:30 p.m. Saturday,
because of a previously
scheduled engagement for the
group which could not be
broken.
We were trying until then to
see if we could get the contract
broken for the Rascals Sunday
engagements but we couldnt,
Wilkin said.
Rain insurance was in force
from 7:30-10:30 p.m., the hours
of the concert, to offset any
losses in the event the show was
cancelled due to rain. During
those three hours, according to
the terms of the contract, at
least .1 of an inch of rain had to
fall before IFC could claim
coverage.
But, said Wilkin, only .01 of
(SEE* RASCALS' PAGE 3)

If the students do not
believe that SG is really
doing anything for them,
then lets get rid of it and
give the students what
they want. I am asking
my party and all the
students on this campus
to put up or shut up.
Clyde Taylor,
during 1968 campaign
Its not the ultimate,
but rather the beginning
of 14 months of hard
work.
Clyde Taylor
Feb. 8, 1968

NICK ARROYO
UMBRELLAS AND PEOPLE
... but no entertainment
Frauleins Added
To r at Losses

By LEE HINNANT
Alligator Staff Writer /
V' ~
The frauleins of the UF
Rathskeller will be no more by
the beginning of next week.
The decision April 30 to
phase out the frauleins this week
was the most recent of a series
of decisions which have been
made in an effort to remove the
Rathskeller from its current
financial difficulties.
This was no fault of the
girls, said Joe Hilliard,
chairman of the board of the
Rathskeller. With the frauleins
people expected super-service,
but the room was too big and
there were too few: frauleins.
The Rathskeller lost S4OOO in
its first few weeks of operation
and has been working ever since
to make up the deficit. The
Rathskeller began with the idea
that entertainment should be
provided every night, but
students complained and it was
(SEE 'FRAULEINS' PAGE 2)

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CLYDE TAYLOR
... on the way out

Monday, May 5, 1969

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RATHSKELLER FRAULEINS
... out the door

America's
Number I
Collage
Daily



2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 5, 1969

UF NEWS
SHORTS

AWS To Hold Elections
The Association of Women Students will hold its elections
Thursday and all women students are eligible to vote.
On campus residents will vote in their dorm areas. Off campus
students can vote at the Delta Gamma sorority house. Sorority
members can vote at the Delta Gamma or the Zeta Tau Alpha
houses. Running unopposed are presidential candidate, Kathy Ann
Waldman; vice presidential candidate, Kathryn Spellman; candidate
for treasurer Susie Shapiro; and Robin Steinbrerher, candidate for
senior class representative.
In the contest for the remaining offices are: second vice president,
Pat Potter and Linda Strauss; recording secretary, Dyanne Carrico and
Martha Johstono; corresponding secretary, Barbara Jean Bohn and
Clara Zion; junior class representative, Lynn Koloff and Carol Nellen;
sophomore class representative Brenda Carter, Jane Klindt, Judith
Koons, Nancy Simons, Margaret Montgomery and Degna LaCivita.
Student Granted injunction
A UF student arrested for possession of dexedrine was last week
granted temporary injunction restraining UF from bringing him before
a conduct committee before he is tried in circuit court.
Judge John Crews ruled Thursday that Jeffrey Cohen would not be
required to attend a hearing planned for May 12. He was arrested April
11 in his dormitory after he reportedly purchased some of the illegal
pills from a local drug store employee. His trial date has not yet been
set.
Herbert Swartz, Cohens lawyer told Crews that if his client did
appear before the conduct commitee, no matter what he did, he
would lose. If I stand mute and dont say anything, I will be found
guilty, Cohen said, but if I say something, I will be giving away my
defense.
Swartz cited a United States Supreme Court decision, Sherbert v.
Vemer, in which the appellant was in a similar position, and the
justices ruled in his favor.
Cohen said the restraining order would be effective until Crews
decided otherwise.
No Arson In FSU Blaze
Fire officials have ruled out the chances of arson in the fire at
Wescott Hall, the Florida State University administration building a
week ago.
Sam Miller, editor of the Florida Flambeau, the FSU student
newspaper, said Sunday that although no official reason for the blaze
has been found, faulty wiring was probably the cause.
the fire gutted the fourth floor of the building, which contained art
department offices and studios, but most records were saved.
Frauleins Leaving

FROM PAGE ONE
soon found that nightly
entertainment was too costly
anyway. As a result, the stage
was made free to any amateurs
who want to try to entertain on
Mondays through Wednesdays.
Another decision was made
not to renew the contracts of
the piano player and the master
of ceremonies, and the
Rathskeller also halted the
practice of paying travel and
rooming expenses for the groups
which were to entertain there,
and cut down on advertising
expenditures.
The Rathskeller had long been
debating the release of the
frauleins, but it was the Gene
Middleton engagement of the
weekend of April 19 which
precipitated the final decision.
We charged as high a fee as
we ever want to charge for
entertainment and we had to
turn people away at the doors,

student newspaper of the"
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during June,
July and August when it is published semi-weekly, and during student holidays
and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions of their
authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz Union
Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The Alligator is
entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville,
Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone
of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers
objectionable. V v
-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.

said Hilliard, We sold vast
quantities of beer and still came
up with a slight deficit.
With the capacity crowd, the
12 frauleins could not serve
everyone, and students
complained. The wages paid to
the girls were the difference
between profit and loss for the
Gene Middleton engagements.
But Hilliard said the Gene
Middleton group would be
returning to the Rathskeller on
the weekends of May 23 and
May 30.
We will be saving about S6OO
a week due to the release of the
frauleins, said Hilliard. The
Rathskeller will continue to sell
sandwiches, pretzels and beer,
but students now will serve
themselves.
Although the frauleins are
leaving, several fraulein
hostesses will be retained.
They will greet students and sit
down to talk with them, but
wont be serving food or drinks.

Clyde Taylor: Finishing
14 Months Os Hard Work

PjFROM PAGE ONE^
campaign, which included God, motherhood and
apple pie Rich Houk and Ira Tuxedo Brukner,
minor candidates who played up to S weary
students.
Nontheless, Taylor did offer concrete proposals
and promises, most of which were designed to
continue substance, as well as the spirit, of the
Shepherd Administration. o
Taylor promised to fight compulsory ROTC;
encourage student participation in SG; establish a
housing authority for off-campus students,
accumulate data on the armed forces and selective
service; secure the consolidation of Lyceum Council
and the Union Board for Student Activities into a
popularly elected Public Functions Authority, and
work for a grade appeals board
In a surprise move at the height of the campaign,
he pledged to give students a chance to abolish SG
at the end of his term if they werent satisfied with
the results.
If the students do not believe that SG is really
doing anything for them, then lets get rid of it and
give the students what they want, he said. I am'
asking my party and all the students on this campus
to put up or shut up.

SCAT Needs
Your Quarters
Get out and give a quarter.
Representatives of Project
SCAT are currently stomping
the campus asking all students to
join SCAT by donating a quarter
and support the Activity Center
effort.
Ed Boze is heading up the
effort that could net SCAT up
to $5,000 if all students were to
donate. A quarter isnt really
too much to ask from any
student especially for a cause as
worthy as this, Boze said as the
drive kicked off.
Booths have been placed at
strategic places around campus
including the Hub, near the
library and Peabody Hall.
FREE
MOONLIGHT
BOWLING
9pm 'til close
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j V I
PEOPLE'S ;
M* CAPITALISM ;
*
* Without revolution, the ownership of U.S. industry has quietly
* passed into the hands of the people, not the Government.
* The electric utility industry, for example, is partly owned by
4,000,000 individuals directly . partly owned by 135,000,000
with life insurance (whose insurance companies hold shares
worth $23 billions) ... and partly own ?d by the millions with
savings accounts. More people have more savingssso billions
invested in electric utilities than in any other U.S. industry, j.
9 Thus, your parents (or you) may own part of Floridas four
investor-owned electric companies.
Thats peoples capitalism.
* commun i st countries, the
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Florida's Electric Companies Taxpaying, Investor-owned f
* < FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY GULF POWER COMPANY J
* FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION TAMPA ELECTRIC COMPANY

While cynics and opponents discounted this
move as a political ploy, it did serve as somewhat of
an incentive to SG this past year. The referendum
held March 25, showed a skimpy electorate of 3,000
students voting to retain SG by a 3-1 margin.
As January 25, 1968, rolled around, Mcride
seemed to be in the lead, despite, or perhaps
because of, the Alligator support. Election proved
that Mcride, held an edge of 14 votes, or was it
eight? Nobodys sure even now. With the slimmest
margin in history, Mcride was declared the
unofficial winner, but Taylor refused to concede.
United-First petitioned Honor Court to overturn
the election, and after three days of closed hearings
complete with rumors of threats, pressure arid
promises from various sources, the court ordered a
new election to take place two weeks later.
The second campaign was relatively quiet.
Financial resources, as well as the energy and
enthusiasm of the party workers, was at an ebb.
Party platforms and campaign promises were almost
forgotten.
Nonetheless, Taylor won. He walked into the
ballroom, shook a few hands and mounted the
speakers stand:
This is not the ultimate, but rather the
beginning of 14 months of hard work.
(Tomorrow: How Did He Fare In Office?)

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Russians Want To Contain China

LONDON (UPI)
Communist diplomats said
Sunday the Soviet Union is
preparing a combination of
diplomatic and military moves in
the Far East to contain Red
China.

jTroubled With Drugs?}
1 Help Is Available
x
§ Students close to the drug situation at UF feel there is *::
*: something wrong with the drug scene here.
These students, mostly former users, are not promoting any
; drug propaganda or professional care. They have formed an
organization to aid others. Their concern stems from personal ft
experiences and involved friends. ft
Students feeling confused, unhappy or trapped can seek
alternatives with this group. They realize that all the answers to ft
drug problems are not knowr
People wanting help will Find these students familiar with jjj
their problems. The lack of affiliation with UF administration x
$ or professional agency will enable this group to be very flexible.
Students seeking aid may begin by dialing numbers located in
the personal column of the classified ad section of todays
:* Alligator. The regular phone will be manned Sunday,Tuesday :5
and Thursday nights from 7-12 p.m. An emergency number is
:|:j also listed for those who need aid at any time. :£
:j:j There will be no condemnation or traditional lecture to the ft
jij person in need. This group is not interested in crusading for x
:ji| drug control, but in helping those who have problems stemming jj:
from drug use.

Rascals Rained Out

£ FBOH PAGE ONE
an inch fell on Florida Field
during the concert-- not enough
to allow for collecting on the
insurance contract, but enough
to keep the equipment wet and
short it out.
If the rain had been as heavy
during the three hours for the
concert as it was earlier in the
day, rainfall probably would
have been more than .1 of an
inch, Wilkin said.
Rain insurance would have
insured us for all our losses on
the show up to $23,000, he
said.
This was, however, the
maximum type of insurance we
could get,IFC President Steve
Zack, said.
If the concert had gone off
as planned, and if we had not
had all these losses, we would
have made over $5,000 for the
activities center fund, Zack
said.
A procedure has been set up
redeeming these tickets, a
procedure which Wilkin says will
allow for no exceptions. Persons
holding general admission
(green) tickets may receive
refunds by presenting the
left-hand sides of the tickets at
the Gate 13 ticket window of
the Stadium from 12-8 p.m.
Tuesday through Thursday.
Only the left-hand side of the
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They said the Soviets are
deeply disturbed about Pekings
hostility toward Russia and
obsessed with the alleged
Chinese threat.
This anxiety, they indicated,
lies behind the efforts of the

ticket will be accepted since the
tickets were torn in half at the
gate and returned only the
left-hand side to persons as they
entered.
Only the green tickets will be
handled at gate 13. Blue tickets
will be refunded through the
fraternity house at which they
were purchased. Pink tickets
were complimentary tickets.
Upon presenting
identification, a person will
receive a $2.50 refund for his
ticket. Identification is asked
since the person will be asked to
sign a release for his refund.
Out-of-town persons may
send a self-addressed envelope
with ticket stubs to the IFC
office, 128 Tigert Hall.

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Soviet Union to get talks started
with Peking on the recent
explosive frontier incidents on
the Ussuri River.
This week Moscow made the
third appeal to Peking for talks.
The first two appeals remained
unheeded. Peking merely told
Moscow if it wants talks it must
make formal diplomatic
approaches and proposals to the
regime of Mao Tse-tung.
The diplomats said Russia is,
at least for the time being, far
less concerned with any military
threat from China, which in
nuclear development still lags far
behind the Soviet Union.
What Moscow fears, they
said, is the sheer weight of
numbers on the Chinese side,
and the potential pressure from
unarmed masses against the
Soviet borders.
Imagine, half a million or a
million or more unarmed
Chinese massing on a stretch of
the Soviet border and crossing it,
possibly to settle as squatters.
What could Russia do? Could
she shoot at unarmed people, or
youngsters of the so-called
cultural revolution
movement? the diplomats
asked.
The Russians are now seeking
some diplomatic arrangement
whereby the issue may be settled
or shelved. Peking is not likely
to abandon summarily its claim
to a revision of what it calls
unequal treaties, concluded
by the Tsarist regime and
perpetuated by the Soviets
despite Lenins offer to return to
China vast areas.
Russia evidently has no
intention to cede any of the
contested territory to China,
MODELS
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which it claims is Russias by
right.
Whether a truce can be
reached, if only for a limited
period, is an open question so
far.

OPEN
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Monday, May 5, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

CARCABAS
FLORIST AND GIFT
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CARCABA
613 N.W. 16th AVE.
327-3609

3



4

t. The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 5, 1969

W HATS
HAPPENING
Back by popular demand, the
What's Happening column will
once again publish your groups
activities. The column will
appear every Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. Please
send information to the
Alligator office two days prior
to publication.

ACADEM ICS

The Gospel Singer, Naked
in Garden Hills, and This
Thing Dont Lead to Heaven
three novels in as many years
score Harry E. Crews, assistant
professor of Comprehensive
English, as the newest Southern
novelist.
Crew is the subject of Apm
reviews in Life Magazine and the
New York Times, and of a May
article in Harpers Magazine. In
Augast he will become the liisi
Bread Loaf Writer's Conference
fellowship winner to return in
the succeeding yeai as a staff
member of the nationally known
workshop, directed by poet and
critic John Ciardi. ~
From the department of
sociology a mass production of
papers articles, and books have
been released.
l)r. Ruth Albrecht has had the
article The Sociological Impact
of Aging on Present-Day
Culture published.
Dr. E. Wilbur Bock has
c o -authored a paper with
Sugiyama lutaka entitled Social
Status, Mobility and Premarital
Preganancy.
Dr. Sydney Denman, associate
professor of Sociology in
Psyehaiatry, has presented five
papers recently. Topics extend
Ii o m The U.S .A as
Conceptualized by Radio
Peking to Job Satisfaction and
Dissatisfaction Amo n g
Psychaitric Aides.
Dr. Benjamin Gorman
pu,bli sh e d the article
Respondent Accessibility and
Respondent Surfeit: Refusal
Rate Bias in Sampling.
Dr. Barbara Kay published
Student Protest on Campus and
Law Enforcement.

AAONDAY SPECIAL
ITAUAN STYLE
MEAT SAUCE & A X
SPAGHETTI 4/V
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LARGE PORTION DBJCIOUS
BAKED CHICKEN & CQ >
YELLOW RICE JOy
~ ; , V * '/
R CAfgTEBIA DINh*R
(j| 313 W. UNIV. AVE.
HEuBEQH l i 2 BLOCK west of
l FLORIDA THEATER
W r

DROPOUTS
.. -yC
m
s-i >

news and views

Dr. John Saunders wrote
chapter five of The Shaping of
Modern Brazil.
Dr. Gerold Schiebler,
prof essor and chan man of the
Department of-Pediatrics in the
College of Medicine, has been
named an associate ediloi ol an
international bnih defects
compendium to be published by
the National Foundation. He
will be assembling information
on heart disease.
John A. Nattress. associate
dean of the College ol
Engineering, was recently given
an honorary Doc toi of
I ngi n e e ring Deg r e e r n
aeionaif t i c a I science by
I i lbry-Ruldie Aeronautical
Institute of Daytona Beach.
Dr Russell E. Larson, dean of
the College of Agriculture of
Pennsylvania State University,
will address the annual
Agricultural Leadership and
Scholarship Convocat ion
Thursday at UF. At the
convocation agriculture students
COMING












* 1


*


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: :

STARTS MAY 14

Will receive awards for
outstanding leadership and
scholarship.
Just a walk away
from U.F. campus
UNIVERSITY PLAZA if
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Ph. 378-2244

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Monday, May 6,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Maids Give Murphree Men
That Extra Special Treatment

By DEE DEE HORN
Alligator Staff Writer
What kind of man lives on the
UF campus and has daily maid
service?
The Man from Murphree is
just a little more special than the
average dorm dweller he has a
daily maid come in to clean his
room.
Murphree men refute for the
most part, the ever-increasing
complaint that you just cant
find good maids anymore.
I think theyre doing a very
fine job, Mike Pent, resident
assistant said.
Jeff Campbell, lUC, agreed
that some of the maids were
pretty nice but wishes coeds
would be hired to replace some
of the older personnel.
Mrs. Bernice Anderson wins
the maid of the day award for
service above and beyond the
call of dirt. Two of her dorm
fans, Joe Warshowski and his
unnamed roommate honor Mrs.
Anderson by giving her three
days off each week.
My roommate and I are very
neat, so we tell her to come in
on Mondays and Fridays for the
before and after weekend
clean-up Warshowski said. I
think the maids are a real
pleasure.
To the contrary are sarcastic
compliments by residents.
Bill Herschleb, 2UC, smiled
when he said that after they
come in to clean you always see
footprints around the edges of
the room. Its really funny to
look at.
Amusing and mysterious
anecdotes reign supreme to all
other comments.
Bill Rode, 2UC, told of the
time his roommate, John Ault
left some electrical equipment
for an experiment lying on the
floor. The maids came in the
next day and swept all the
equipment out.
John was really upset when
he had to start all over again.
On the other hand, the
residents spend a great deal of
time pulling pranks on the
maids.
Then there was the time
Thomas D resdients hung a rug
from the top floor and put a sign
on it: Cockroach pelt
Murhpree 69.
The maids got quite a kick

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5

out of it, one resident said.
Blinking lights have mystified
more than one custodian in
Murphree.
Thomas D residents recall the
custodian who stood for ten
minutes just staring with avid
fixation at some blinking
decoration lights in one room.
Rode reported that last
quarter several residents tried to
give their section some
atmosphere. They replaced
the regular fixture lights with
colored ones. The maids came in
the next day and returned the
original lights.
From then on, Rode said,
the fun began. We printed up
signs reading No maids today
We like our colorful lights on
every door. We didnt know the
maids would get so upset.
They called in the head
custodian. He said hed make it
real tough for us if we didnt
stop. We did.
The same custodian came
back the next day, charged into
Rodes and Aults room when
they were sleeping, and shouted
Are you awake?
He then informed them that it
was a violation of the rules to
hang anything from the ceiling.
The boys had hung an extra
lamp.
Ault inquired, What rules?
The custodian then retorted,
I dont know but it breaks the
rules, and then left as quickly
as he had come.
An unidentified resident said
the most unusual incident
concerning the maids is one of
the male gender. This male maid
lives in the bathroom.
He never comes out except
to leave at night, this student
said.
Joe Bryant, lUC, expressed a
common problem with having
maids around.
Excellence in Food

They come into rooms when
youre sleeping without clothes
on, or walking back from the
showers in a similar state, and
you never see them until its too
late, he said blushing.
Charity starts at home in
Murphree.
Warshowski said he leaves
cookies in the sink for his maid
because she always looks so
c-diungry when she finishes
working on the top floor.'
Then theres always the little
act of kindness to brighten up
someones day, as does Terry
Spitler when he greets a deaf
custodian each day with a
cheery Hi.
Douglas The Marquis
The actual name of the
Marquis of Queensbury, who
revised the rules of pugilism, was
John Sholto Douglas, the eighth
Marquis.
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Luncheons served from 11:00A.M. w)
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Steaks and Seafoods our specialty iC\
- Cocktail Lounge til 2:00 A.M. x,*
Reservations accepted
t I'*" Harry M. Lanton, Manager '/
* Sundays



6

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 5, 1969

The Florida. Alligator

Poo/hiaii/v
All
AwJMIM

Imagine That Kirk, Questioning My Integrity

Speaking Out

Last Tuesday evening, April 22, as a result of the Religion-in-life
program sponsored by the University Religious Association, Dr. Clark
Kerr, former president of the University of Calif, addressed a large
audience in the Gymnasium. The topic of his speech was, Apathy to
Confrontation and he outlined the development, effects and
purposes of student reform on campuses across the nation.
One point of particular interest so me came at the conclusion of the
speech. He considered the problem of violence as it has played a role
in student radicalism. Dr. Kerrs comments amounted to the
conviction that the use of violence can only hinder the cause to which
the student action is dedicated, i.e. of bringing about the necessary
reform.
6
There is a great deal of hypocrisy in our social system as a whole,
be the emphasis on university administration or on the total
governmental structure. The claim is not made that only our
university community or only our government display hypocrisy, but butrather
rather butrather that these are our most immediate concerns, and our
foundation from which the endire (world) system may be changed.
Confucius had a lot on the ball when he noted that Journey of a
thousand miles must begin with one step. The basic problem is that
its starting to look as though the reforming could use a bit of
reforming. The one step that great Chinese Sage referred to was
not, I believe, supposed to be taken backwards. And any mind
operating with any degree of insight can easily perceive that what Dr.
The Florida Alligator
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Room 330, Reitz Union.
Phone 392-1681, 392-1682, or 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.

The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility."
Dave Doucette
Editor-in-Chief
Raul Ramirez
Managing Editor

Carol Sanger
Assignments Editor

Reflections Os A Religious Radical

Glen Fake, Vicki Vega
News Editors

OIJFST EDITORIAL

(EDITORS NOTE: The following guest editorial,
first of a four part series, has been put out by the
Heart Association.)
This year, about 7,000 people will die of stroke
in Florida. Most people, however, survive stroke.
There are 5 7,000 living stroke patients
throughout the state, many of whom live productive
lives. Their recovery, for the most part, is due to
dramatic new drugs, and surgical techniques
developed through medical research.
Medicine, however, has not played the only vital
role. The gradual evolution of teamwork,
represented by the paramedical professions such as
nurses; physical, occupational and speech therapists,
vocational counsellors, nutritionists, and a host of
others, have all had a hand in the rehabilitation

Aftermath

When two North Korean MIG fighters attacked a
United States spy plane and shot it down on April
15, self-righteous protests immediately came
sputtering out of Washington.
According to U.S. officials, the official response
will include a protest and Nixon has not
informed us that there will be fighter plane
protection for reconnaissance flights over North
Korea and hints are made that there will be instant
retaliation if the Koreans protect themselves.
Everyone correctly compared the incident to the
capture of the U.S.S. Pueblo on Jan. 23,1968. But
perhaps the most striking similarity was the way in
which Washington officialdom and the press
(including our beloved ALLIGATOR) teamed up to
obscure the real issues.
That issue is the aggressive policy of the United
States Armed Forces and intelligence operations,
which daily violate the sovereignty of small nations
with the ultimate purpose of maintaining hegemony

Kerr stressed in an hour, can not be stressed too strongly.
At the risk that I may be considered a bit too idealistic, I believe
that the vast majority of those campus radicals (who have thought out
the problems which are so pressing at the university, national, and
international level)#, are probably taking sincere steps at whatever
magnitude they deem personally most effective, to correct the
stinking situation which gave rise to their intentions.
But the road to hell is paved with good intentions (forgive the
cliche) and hot summers just dont give rise to reform. The conditions
which most sorely need change are those which resulted from a lack
of sincerity, a lack of love, and a lack of understanding. Civil rights
and war (specifically Vietnam but whats in a name) as Dr. Kerr
pointed out are the most perfect indication of the truth of this.
J "V.
It does not seem unreasonable to assume, then that similar
stupidity on the part of enlightened radicals just arent going to
help worth a damn, and that in fact such reformers while they may
ultimately change the system, may have time to reflect and notice
that their reforming was actually naught but a speeding up process
toward the end of the dying system which they had intended to save.
While it is not easy to control emotions which result from the
frustrations of our highly technological, machine-like society
emotions which scream out to effect desperately needed change there
is no other alternative. Rather than storming administrative
buildings, students must reslize the need for meaningful
argumentation, peaceful persuasion, and the institution of change into
the mainstream through immediate change. 5
Political figureheads (those not beyond help), and political figures
to be must realize that Vietnams and Koreas and shoot-em-ups had
better damn fast become memories of an almost forgotten way of
doing (lungs, because ultimately ifs a road to nobody, and to nothing.
Change doesnt r o me by doing whatever is expedient -by not
overeither a *' eVer C meS si niflcailt|y8 niflcailt| y by turning the boat

Stroke Recovery

U. S. Snoops Freely

process.
Stroke is not just a disease of the elderly. It
affects every age, and suprisingly on both a state
and nation-wide basis, more women than men.
Stroke, known as a cerebrovascular accident
results from the same underlying causes of heart
attack hardening of the arteries (atherosclerosis),
and high blood pressure (hypertension). It occurs
when an artery to a portion of the brain ruptures or
is closed by a clot.
Stroke is no longer hopeless. Prompt medical
care, and immediate rehabilitation measures, can
mean the difference between a short and long-term
disability, and even death. Actress, Pat Neal, is one
of the most dramatic examples of a seemingly
miraculous recovery.

in the world. The U.S. has 3,000 overseas bases; the
Peoples Democratic Republic of Korea has none.
The Koreans have no spy ships, no spy planes. They
do have half of their nation (South Korea) occupied
by American troops under the aegis of a puppet
regime.
The debate over the precise location of the
Pueblo (even here in the U.S., crew members
admitted the possibility that the ship entered
territorial waters) and the precise location of the
spy plane is a phony subterfuge for avoiding the
political and military issues surrounding the spying
activities.
American officials carry out these criminal acts
with impunity because they can rely on the support
of a fearful, deluded populace. Blind appeals to
maudlin patriotism have surrounded the Korean
affairs, while the reopening of full-scale combat in
Korea between imperialist and liberation forces is
within possibility.

By Phil Goldberg

By John Sugg

iiiiittiiiimiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiHiiiiiiiiiimmiuiiiiii
While it is not easy to
control emotions which
result from the
frustrations of our highly
technological
machine-like society
emotions which scream
out to effect desparately
needed change there is
no other alternative.
Rather than storming
administrative buildings,
students must realize the
need for meaningful
argumentation, peaceful
p ersuasion, and the
institution of change into
the mainstream through
immediate change.
Political figurheads
(those not beyond help),
and political figures to be
must realize that
Vietnams and Koreas and
shoot-em-ups had better
dtimn fast become
memories of an almost
forgotten way of doing
things, because
ultimately its a road to
nobody, and to nothing.
Change doesnt come
\ by doing whatever is
rocking the boat. But it
never comes significantly
NUMiNlim




There is no hope for
the complacent man."

Cornell Events

MR. EDITOR:
I am sending this letter to
correct some of the inaccurate
reports concerning recent events
on the Cornell University
campus.
Background: By minor
demonstrations in December:
The Afro-American Society
manifested their dissatisfaction
with what they felt to be the
slow progress of the committee
formed to lay the foundation of
a Black Studies Program. Six
blacks were charged with
miscunduct and were asked to
appear before a judicial board.
They refused, challenging the
Boards judicial legitimacy. At a
Faculty Meeting on March 12, it
was decided that the board
could try the cases. On
Thursday, April 17th, the board
rendered reprimands to three of
the students. The Society
continued to question the
legitimacy of this board.
Tension arose over harrasment
of the blacks and heightened
when a cross was burned on the
porch of the Black Womens
Cooperative.
In an attempt to have their
dissatisfaction with both the
Black Studies Committee and
the judicial board recognized,
and partly in response to the
cross-burning,' 5 unarmed black
students entered Willard Straight
Hall early Saturday morning. A
group led by the Students for
Democratic Society formed
around the Hall offering
protection and support for the
students inside.
On Saturday afternoon,
threats and a forced entry by
whites (including a minor
scuffle) resulted in a feeling on
the part of the balcks that their
safety was imperiled, and they
introduced arms for self-defense.
On Sunday, April 20th,
administration officials and the
AAS reached an agreement, and
the occupation of the building
ended.
On Monday, President Perkins
announced that bearing of arms
or seizure of a university
building would result in

New Righ

Black Violence Hurts Civil Rights

Black violence will bring a reaction from Whites that will hurt the
Civil Rights movement. In the beginning, the Civil Rights movement
could not have gotten off the ground if there had not been some
liberals Whites who had sympathized with and helped the
movement.
These same liverals are baing alienated by Black racial violence
across the nation and here in Gainesville. The White backlash has
called for an increase in campus police and in a student vigilante
group. This has hurt the cause of Black equality.
But many of these Black Power groups dont want equality in
American society. They want complete Separatism.
In the 1967 Black Power conference, in Newark, New Jersey, it was
stated, Black people do not wish to be absorbed into the White
community. Our interests are in conflict. This is at best a
generalization and at rascist statement.
Therefore, I read with interest an article by Mr. Charles Fulwood,
minister of information of JOMO, local Black Power group. The
headline reads:
JOMO is not Rascist
If JOMO is not rascist, I would adc Why cant whites join JOMO?
Fulwood says that JOMO doesnt advocate agression. This seems to
contradict the statement that JOMO advocates Black liberation by
any means necessary NOT race wars.
Agression and race wars might well be the only means to
accomplish the goal of JOMO. This goal as stated by Fulwood in the
Plaza of the Americas is Six all Black Southern States. I seriously
doubt that many white people would want to leave their homes. I also
doubt many black people support these separatist goals.

suspension or "arrest. That
afternoon a faculty meeting was
called to consider nullifying the
reprimands previously given by
the judicial board. The faculty
decided against nullifying them
at that time.
On Tuesday, the AAS called
for a reversal of the faculty
decision by 9:00 p.m.; otherwise
further action would be taken. A
number of faculty pledged
non-violent support. That
evening, 5000 students met in
support of the AAS.
In an atmosphere stressing
non-violence they decided to
remain in Barton Hall (a large
gymnasium) to support the AAS
and discuss the issues and to
await faculty action expected
the next day. 2,500 people
remained overnight and voted to
underscore their support by
calling their action a seizure
despite the Universitys
permission to remain in the
building. There was open access
to the building.
The next morning, many
students left to discuss the issues
with their professors. At 1:30
p.m., an estimated 10,000
persons met for a teach-in at
Barton Hall. The faculty
announced its decision to
rescend the reprimands and to
re-evaluate the judicail system.
President Perkins and others
addressed the Barton Hall
assembly.
As a direct result, concrete
proposals for restructuring the
university are being considered
and discussions on racism,
academic freedom, and the role
of the university in our society
are being held. The
Afro-American Society has
announced that its guns have
been removed from campus, and
they have opened their buildings
to inspection. Other students
have removed weapons from
their buildings. Most classes have
been resumed.
This is the situation at
CO me U JOHN KIMBERLY
CHAIRMAN COM. MASS MEDIA
CORNELL UNIV.

' 1 i \ l
I^l
i i jUi jffl
* % tii ll m
JKJII
illllltlif i -y
it ffimm
*li JMH
_ h Ir hlf #||
BIG BROTHER TRIUMPHS AGAIN
.... CBS Heehaws.

Forum Officials Didnt Come

MR. EDITOR:
%
I thought you may have an interest in this
copy of a letter sent to Mr. Foreman.
NEAL A. BUTLER, COMMISSIONER
Dear Mr. Foreman:
Thank you for the invitation to speak in an
informal discussion at the Reitz Union Lounge
on Sunday evening April 27. We had a very
interesting discussion. I believe the persons
present gained a great deal from the discussion. I
certainly did.

Give Your Quarters To SCAT
MR. EDITOR:
SCAT is the beginning of your new coliseum. It is the students
working together to raise the funds for the initial planning.
Give a quarter to SCAT. A quarter isnt much but 20,000
quarters is a beginning. There will be booths around campus on
Tuesday through Thursday to allow you, the student, to show you
want a change. It was hot during the Supremes concert, wasnt it?
' I ' EDWARD BOZE
CHAIRMAN, QUARTER DRIVE

Fulwood has said that Stokely Carmichael is a Black hero. In 1967
Carmichael was in Cuba attending a Communist backed convention
aimed at forming revolutions in the Western hemisphere. Carmichael
was quoted as describing plans for urban guerilla warfare against the
U.S.
J. Edgar Hoover has said that the Communists have found the Black
Power movement tailor-made for their purposes of stirring trouble in
the U.S. Since Communism thrives on chaos, the Party leadership is
also pleased with the disturbances on the campuses and the disruption
of city life by war protesters and riots in the ghettos.
The NAACP, oldest and most respected Negro civil rights
organization, in December of 1968, speaking about the small minority
of Black extremists said, Let it be known that the preachers of hate,
the defeatists afraid to compete in the open market, the name-callers
who substitute epitaphs and slogans for reason, the exhorters who
summon Negro youths to death and futile shoot-outs with the police
and the military let it be known that these media-created leaders
are not our spokesmen.
s 9
Dissent, protest, and militancy yes. Intimidation, disruption,
suppression of free speech, extremism, and violence no!
Violence is the appeal of most radical groups including JOMO.
They sell their methods to poor Negroes as the quickest, most direct
way to get action.
It is easier to tell a poor man to destroy to alleviate the situation
than it is to work and cooperate to solve it. These radicals are afraid
or too irrational to seek a real solution. It is much more difficult to
build than it is to destroy.

Monday, May 5,1960, The Florida Alligator,

ny Joseph M. Wehbyi

I seriously doubt that I would have accepted
your invitation had I known that neither you nor
any official of the Forums Committee would be
present. We were waiting for some official but
soon realized that none would be present so we
proceeded on our own.
Although I am sure there must be some very
good reason, this action in some way may
influence future engagements for me and others
in similar position.
Thanks again for the invitation and I am very
sorry that you missed it.
NEIL A. BUTLER, COMMISSIONER

1984 TV
MR. EDITOR:
Big Brother has triumphed
and pulled the wool over the
publics eyes again. This time
CBS-TV has suppressed and
chained the thought-provoking
satire of the Smothers Brothers.
It is typical of todays
suppression of freedom by the
mass media, mass government,
and mass free enterprise, to
keep the public non-thinking
and obeying.
It is fitting indeed that the
program is to be replaced with
Buck Owens and his Hee Haw
ultra-conservative Hillbilly
yodeling. Keep the masses
ignorant and content. The
masses mustnt think or use their
heads or else the mass power will
be threatened.
AUGUST JOHNSON, 3 AR

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

7



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aan nmauiKMu nciuKs gnmb J
VAFRicaniLf
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J IT SWINGS! OBVIOUSLY
O AIMED AT TODAY'S YOUNG PEO-
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generation gap are going to leave a
* th. ttM.tr. .luking ttMtr hud.!
CLIFF RICHARD \
oooeeooeeeooooeoeooo

8

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 5,1969

r FOR SALE
66 Honda 65. In excellent cond.
Only 7000 miles driven. Price is only
SIOO which includes helmet. Call
Brad at 392-8729. (A-3t-129-p)
7 in. Sony TV battery-car-ac.
External car ant. Great for beach or
travel. Sell or trade for Pierce
Simpson CB radio. 376-9971 after 6.
(A-3t-129-p)
Upright Frigidaire freezer 14.5 cu. ft.
8 yrs. old. Good conditon. 376-9971
after 6. (A-3t-129-p)
GIBSON GUITAR with F holes, elec
pickup SIOO also MAGNAVOX
stereo make offer. Call GARY
378-9385. (A-st-129-p)
TAKE soil away the Blue Lustre way
from carpets and upholstery. Rent
electric shampooer SI.OO. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-lt-129-p)
Santa Fe Lake. Tired of tiny lake lots
at big prices? See 2V2 acres, pecans
fronting on water. Huge lots, easy
commute, terms. Call 378-6459.
(A-20M16-P)
Air Conditioner 6,500 BTU 120 V
M c G r a w E d i s o n Delux.
Thermostatically controlled 4 yr.
warranty less than a yr. old- $l2O.
Call 378-2214 after 5:00.
(A-3t-127-p)
Martin D-18 steel string guitar in
excellent condition. S6O case
included S3OO. 1965 Honda "Sport"
90 in good condition with helmet
$165. Call Bill 378-4932.
(A-5M25-P)
FOR RENT I
Poolside French Quarter Apt. for 4
to sublease for summer $l5O month.
378-6039. (B-4t-127-p)
Sublet VILLAGE 34 Apt. lbdrm.
furn. AC Close to campus $lO5
monthly plus utilities. Avail. June.
Call 378-8256.(8-st-129-p)
Looking for a place to live this
summer? Room available to sublet.
One block from campus. Call Donna
352-1700 after 5 P.M.
Available for summer qtr. or longer.
Furnished apt. for 2. Air cond., pool,
etc. $95/month. Also looking for
male roommate summer. Call
378-3447. (B-st-129-p)
French Qt. Sublet entire summer for
$125. Many added extras built in
bookcases. Extra bed. Call 378-7778
or come by Apt. 12. (B-st-129-p)
Sublet two bedroom ac furnished
apt. for summer quarter. June rent
paid. One block behind Norman, call
378-6756- 921 S.W. 6 Ave., upstairs.
(B-3t-129-p)
SUBLET 2 bedroom upstairs apt.,
available June AC, 1 block behind
Norman Hall 376-5509 S.W. 7 Ave.
(B-st-129-p)
Village Park Apt. to sublet for
Summer Quarter, 2 Bedroom
furnished A/C, Poolside Call
378-0864. (B-st-129-p)
h rnn

A Film by NORMAN MAILER n
presented by Grove Press J \ *4 I JlYl I
"It has gusts, humor, BwwM
and talent" -cue
"A series of terrifying and ml-W
funny confrontations with wife*AHHm
murderers, gamblers, perverts,!
prostitutes, pimps and
innocents played by a
rare assortment of
professionals Including Rip
Torn and Beverly Bentley i
and amateurs like George L 1
Pllmpton ,# -v/NCfNr canby, ny times m
LAST NITE J
7.00 Union SI.OO
900 Audit.

I" WANTED j
Roommates lmmediate or Summer
occupancy. 2 br. poolside apt.
Tanglewood Manor 372-8041.
(C-st-127-p)
One roommate wanted to share 2
bedroom Tanglewood Apt. Air cond.
Pool T.V. Private room 372-7092.
$l2O for Summer Quarter.
(C-st-127-p)
Male roommate for summer qtr. at
Summit House. SIOO for entire qtr.
including utilities. Call 378-4242.
(C-7t-129-p)
2 male grad. stud, for 2 bdrm. apt. at
Williamsburg. Air-conditioned,
stereo, good food! Pay only utilities
for May. Call 378-8782 after 6 P.M.
(C-3t-129-p)
Need 2 coed roommates 2 bedroom
townhouse, poolside Williamsburg.
Summer quarter. Call 376-2129.
(C-sg-128-p)
2 male roommates wanted for
summer quarter June rent free
Landmark Apt. 33 call anytime
before noon or after 5 PM. 378-7543.
(C-3t-l 28-p)
Summer Rates. From S9O for
to $l7O for two
bedrooms for entire summer quarter.
Close to Campus. Air. Pool. Also
renting for next academic year.
U n iversity Apts. 376-8990.
(B-21M15-P)
Sublet 1 br furn apt. ac t.v. private
patio June thru? Price bargain.
378-7196 after 5. (B-3t-126-p)
3 bedroom furnished house. Air
cond. 2 blocks from campus 1319
NW 3 Ave. Call 372-6921-. SIBO.OO
per month. (B-st-125-p)
HELP WANTED |
Experienced tractor driver;
knowledge of cattle operation;
fencing; worming; etc. Afternoons
and/or Saturdays your convenience.
Phone 376-6339 after 7:30 pm.
(E-st-129-c)
Several attractive girls to work
promotion May 7-10. Rate $2.00 per
hour can split 9-6 with another girl.
Call Humble Oil & Ref. Mr. Wheeler.
372-0218. (+-129-2t-p)
Summer employment for student
with layout, newswriting and typing
experience with interest in
performing arts for publicity
assignments. Minimum pay,
maximum experience. Send
background resume to: P.O. Drawer
E, Sarasota, Fla. 33578. (E-st-129-p)
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY for top
executive. Challenging position for
mature, intelligent person with
excellent skills and managerial
ability. Salary open. Call 462-2499.
(E-st-126-p)
Desk clerk, Manor Motel. Hours 5
12 PM. Friday & Saturday &
BAM-4PM Sunday. Contact Mr. Bob
Evans between 8 AM & 4PM. Tele.
376-5212.(E-st-127-p)
TEACHERS wanted entire west ana
SW and Alaska: Free registration
Southwest Teachers Agency 1303
Central NE Albuquerque N.M.
87106. (E-3t-128-p)
Part time waitress. Apply Trail Boss
The Ponderosa Steak House
Westgate Shopping- Center.
(E-st-126-p)
AUTOS |
1965 Monza Corvair conv. au-io.
spyder engine. Power top, radio,
heater, call 372-7659 after 6p.m.
(G-st-126-p)
1963 Volvo, 2 door, 4 speed, radio,
27 mpg, heater, whitewalls, bucket
seats, asking $1099 (Getting new car
for graduation) Call 378-0727 after
5. (G-2t-129-p)
MUSTANG 1965 V-8 very good
condition automatic transmission air
conditioned SI2OO or best offer. Call
3 78-0002 after 5:30 P.M.
{G-3t-129-p)

wa y y wwwvua
I AUTOS I
VW 1969 Sedan, only 3,000 miles,
completly new, SIBOO. Call
378-9833 after 2 p.m. (G-3t-128-p)
69 Pontiac Tempest 6mo. new OHC
6 cylinder, stick-shift, radio, heater,
limelight greenAsk for Mike Hatton
at circulation dest research library or
Call 378-4554 after 5:30 P.M.
(G-127-10t-p)
| PERSONAL
mno ci 0 (.W)i( 6i nonnno pi nn i. mr
Tired of Ho-Hum fashions? Change
your look with a darrha, a mansouria
or a burnoose. Dramatically beautiful
Moroccan clothes of 100% finest
hand-woven cotton. Just in at THE
SPANISH MAIN, 105 W. Univ. Ave.
Open Mon.-Sat. til 9:00. (J-st-125-c)
LEAR JET 8 track tape player & 60
wt Monarch solid state amp. 72pk.
Great buy at $135 Homemade
speakers sls. 376-7380 or 372-9307
if no ans. (J-lt-127-p)
Hung up Heads: Hang on. .Call
378-0148 from 7p.m. to 12p.m.
MTter 12 call 378-8138. (J-3t-129-p)
Training in ZEN MEDITATION in
return for participation in
psychological research. Call Mike,
378-8625, evenings. (J-2t-l 2 9-p)
Do you have a cool Mom? a square
Mater? a way-out mama-cat? or an
old-fashioned Mother? No matter
which, we have just the thing for her
Mothers Day gift (May II). Free
gift-wrapping and mailing service.
THE SPANISH MAIN, 105 W. Univ.
Ave. Open Mon.-Sat. til 9:00.
(J-5M25-C)
Would you like to be a member of
Maas Brothers 1969-1970 College
Board? Apply now any day after
school or all day Saturday at our
special College Board Desk' in the
Junior area. Deadline May 26, 1969.
(J-15M29-C)
If Summer comes, can Fall be far
behind? Be ready for it! Were selling
out the last of this Winters ponchos
and ruanas at 30% off. THE
SPANISH MAIN 105 W. Univ. Ave.
Open Mon.Sat. til 9:00..
(J-129-3t-p)
8:30
NOW SHOWING NLY
ALSO AT 10:40
FRANK. SINATRA
THE DETECTIVE

A FILM A iril* starring livullmannl
FROM Vlf fllUIIM-IU MAX VON SYDOW
BERGMAN UIWiItIIvILIv GUNNARBJORNSTRAND
g] A..STATE
is 1 SPEQALS f||
iHal \ \ Lunch and Dinner a|j||
Monday Spocial HH
If BAKED MACARONI &f§
m MEAT SAUCE H
H ALL YOU CARE TO EAT M
P Tuesday Special rag
H FRIED CHICKEN §5
M *U YOU CARE TO EAT
I MORRISON'S I
I CAFETERIAS g
R OAWESVIUt MU SB

I personal I
FLAMER: Its our Sixth. HOWII
Theyve all been sss! I love youl Will
you to to Graham Area Weekend
with me?? PLEASE?? Your GDI.
(J-lt-129-p)
Florida Players: Elections today at
5:30 in the theatre. ATTENDANCE
IS MANDATORY! 11 (J-It-129-p)
I SERVICES
Volkswagen parts and service.
Guaranteed repairs by specialist.
Gainesville Mach. Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-14M23-P)
A Iter nators Generators Starters
Electrical systems tested repairs.
Auto Electrical Service, 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-ts-104-C)
Tennis racket restringing satisfaction
guaranteed Free pickup and delivery
on and near campus. Call 378-2489.
(M-19t-107-p)
My office is small. My business is
new. Parking is terrible but youll be
glad you came. Buy your next,
eye-glasses at University Opticians
526 SW 4th Ave.faextio Greyhound
Bus Station 378-4480. (J-lt-106-c)
For Leoy Lettering and Graphical
Presentations for Theses and
Dissertations Call GARNER
DRAFTING SERVICE 372-8008.
(M-st-126-p)
NEED A PAINTER? Interior or
Exterior professional painting. Call
after 5 or anytime on weekends.
378-4855 Free Estimates.
(M-lOt-122-p)
DFV
NOW!
RAOUEL JIM
BROWN
ff) too
SIS rifles
mm- S A MARVIN SCHWARTZ
I ll Production
iy De Luxe I
NOW!
/I ENJOYED GREETINGS
Fresh humor. Funny
and good-natured.
A whole gallery MJL UIj
of new, young,
talented
performers. Vn,
Pauline Kael. JL N H
The New Yorker /}
Greetings
A atWMAHI /w'Y"-""-1^"^
U£AS IN COUW V-*/ wl XiwnK |



Samson Seeking Workers
for Summer Day Camp

Samson is looking for summer
help The Student Government
Inization has developed a
Z for a day camp during the
summer quarter and now needs
students willing to work on the
Swimming and arts and crafts
instructors, playground
supervisors, entertainers, and
administrators are all needed.
The day camp, an expansion
of last summers program, will
involve three two-week sessions,
each for a different age group.
Tentative plans include spending
half the day at Camp Wauberg,
swimming and doing craft work,
and half the day in other
activities including sports, field
trips, and entertainment.
Students with special talents
and skills are invited to perform
for the day camp. Singers, guitar
players, and judo experts will all
be welcomed, according to Burt
Simon, program director.
Samson also hopes to assist
the city with its regular
recreation program if enough
students volunteer. y
If we dont get a response,
we wont be able to run any
program at all, Simon said.
Anyone who would be able to
give any amount of time this
Florida Coed
Searches For
Cover Girl
The Florida Coed magazine is
searching for a girl with the
innocent-aware look to appear
as the cover girl for the 1969
edition.
We want a girl who
epitomizes femininity and charm
in keeping with the new theme
of the magazine, Editor Denise
Valiante said.
Judging will be strictly on
beauty-ot-face from a black and
white photograph submitted to
the Dean of Womens office.
Each picture must be
accompanied by a $3 entry fee.
Deadline is May 7.
! Call 372-7615 I
University
i PEST I
I MASTERS I
I TERMITE 1
I CONTROL 1
PEST
(CONTROL i
ft -
jijMWA/ & SHRUBBERY SPRAYING
I FREE INSPECTION I
11^72-76151
V V.

summer, or who would like
further information should call
or stop by the Samson office on

I HHimiiHlllMl
Trr&rtU,rm -BECKUM OPTICIANS
11 Wit UHivtnity An., tteineeville, Fla. Phone 376-35 U

THE IMPOSSIBLE DREAM...HERE NOW! ~
__JL
1, .. ~ |H Mt
MBs&tSmw thBK
mm jt j^lfc
i j^t^PMofln. vrHi cnipft **|g-artit ~~iiiy^
I, kHPH vr
LUXURY SINGLE AND MULTI-LEVEL
APARTMENTS PLUS A PRIVATE
A BEDROOM FOR EACH STUDENT!
wLa
mL M&h*
MwimM APARTMENTS
J[ J T sis ty 914 SW Bth AVE.
il \ H (TWO BLOCKS BEHIND NORMAN HALL)
tsdf
.. NOW LEASING FOR SEPT. CALL 372-2662
RENTAL OFFICE OPEN:WEEKDAYS -4-7 P.M.
.WEEKENDS-ALL

the third floor of the Reitz
Union in the afternoon. The
phone number is 392-1673.

GAINESVILLE
AUTO PARLOR
SPECIALIZING A REPARS
in ad / OFFER \ jyfjgyps
car L free Y ON I
BEAUTY 1 WAX l VOLKSWAGEN
1 isnd V AUTOMOBILES
NEEDS ) JOB \ &
MAJOR BUSES
I TUNEUPOR RtPMRf
504 S.W. 4th Ave.
(NEXT TO GREYHOUND STATION)

Monday, May 5,1969, The Florida Alligator,

9



10

), The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 5, 1969

Gator Batmen Win 1,
Lose l,.Need 1 SECJVin

The Auburn Tigers, exploding for six runs in the
home half of the sixth inning Saturday,
overwhelmed the Gators 93 to prevent them from
coming home with the Southeastern Conferences
Eastern Division crown.
The loss followed Jim Couriers seven-hit 5-1
victory Friday and leaves the UF needing one win in
its last three SEC games to capture a second straight
division title.
Second place Tennessee did everything possible
to keep pressure on the Gators by closing out its
SEC slate with a pair of weekend wins over
Vanderbilt. But all the Vols can do now is hope that
Vandy will sweep its three-game series with UF in
Nashville next Friday and Saturday.
Courier put the Gators in position to sew up first
place with his eighth consecutive win. The SECs
leading pitcher, now 9-1, walked two and fanned

SEC Golf Title Eludes Gators

By ALLIGATOR SERVICES
Georgias Bulldogs tedious
hardnosed play overcame a four
stroke second round deficit
Saturday to capture the 14th
annual Southeastern Conference
golf championships.
UFs fighting Gators, last
years SEC champs, suffered
through poor luck and bad
breaks in failing to retain their
crown over the long 54-hole
course.
Sparked by Lloyd lieblers 68
and All-American Allen Millers
par 72, the Bulldogs finished six
strikes ahead of the second
place Gators who threw away 17
shots to Georgia at the Athens
Country Club, the Bulldogs

A
TEP Challenges Gator Greats & Students
~ : . %
Football Game Tues. May 6th r
at 7 P.M. Florida Field
TEP Stars Gator Greats
;; A '~ v A LO& I^ #
All Campus Quarterback jSSCI
Rick PeriHo Richard Trapp
- All Campus End ~ e e
- e 2 Others^
Z C JL A DCrADHC Tom Christian
Q&~00 KILUKUJ Harmon Wages
Larry
T _ r\ r A Kj L*J Jim Yarbo
TEP 25*0
Ton
GATORS 28-13-1
George Dean

home course. 1
Vaughn Moise, with 18-hole
totals of 72-70-70, took
individual honors, but his
Louisana State University
teammates faltered, as most
teams did except for the victors,
and the Tigers ended up third

Car Need Repair?
Tune-ups Brake Repair Overhauls
We work on all makes and Models of cars.
10% discount to Students and FREE ESTIMATES
ELRODS AUTO REPAIR
Corvair Specialist
1031 So. Main 376-7771

four while giving Auburn a run in the second and
then putting down rallies in the third and ninth.
Saturdays game was a tight, 3-2 affair until the
Tigers used a freek inside-the-park grand slam homer
by catcher Joe Martin to score six in the sixth and
go on top by seven.
The Gators leading batter in the series was
all-SEC catcher and team captain Mike Ovca. O
went six-for-eight to keep his batting average on the
rise since breaking a slump that had pulled him into
the low .200s. He collected a double and three
RBls in pacing the UFs attack.
The Gators will warm up for the crucial Vandy
series with a 3:30 p.m. home game Tuesday against
Jacksonville University. The Dolphins gained a 4-5
decision over UF earlier this season and another win
will tie the team for most wins ever by a JU ball
club, 22. The Gators are now 22-13 overall.

with a 1108-stroke total.
UFs All-American Steve
Melny, despite a first round 67,
fell three strokes short of
winning in the SEC and
subsequently suffered his first
defeat this year in tournament
play.

ufs REPRESENTATIVES
Jim art ett Tm Stewart
George Corl Mel Ward
Dan Sapp Arlie Watkinson
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. Univ. Ave.
NO WAR CLAUSE 367-1208
DEFERRED PERMIUM PAYMENTS
THE LEADER IN SALES TO COLLEGE MEN
I ROBBIES I
The Best In
Mea 1 QBJ3andwiche a
uOLOR TV & BILLIARDS
1718 W. University Ave.
*On The Gold Coast



'Magical Orange Dance
To 45-0 Tune Over Blue

by JOHN SHIRLEY
Alligator Sports Writer
It looks like the UFs football
Gators will fly around the
Southeastern Conference on
their own Magical Mystery Tour
this fall.
Weve gotta be a mystery
team, said UF grid coach Ray
Graves Saturday after his Orange
regulars ran up a 45-0 score on
the Blue reserves in the annual
Orange and Blue Game at
Florida Field.
Graves pointed to the general
inexperience and injured
personnel as two factors
complicating accurate team
evaluation.
While we probably wont
enter any game as favorites in
the fall, a few will be rated
toss-ups and we should surprise a
few teams, Graves predicted.
Some 22 players suffering a
variety of injuries missed the tilt.
Others, like fullback Mike Rich,
quarterback John Schnebly and
lineman Dale Hutchinson, were
jolted hard and missed part of
the game.
Guy McTheny, the Gators
leading pass-receiver last season,
was excused from drills the
entire spring to play centerfield
on the Gator baseball team.
During Saturdays game both
Jack Eckdahl and John Reaves
moved the No. 1 offense well
against the under-manned Blues.
Eckdahl, a senior from
Gainesville, directed the potent
Orange attack to two
touchdowns in the first nine
minutes of the initial quarter.
He ran nine yards for the first
score, then drove over from the
one five minutes later. With
Gators Track
FSU Harriers
The UF Cinder Man made it
four in a row Saturday by
dominating the field events in a
dual meet with Florida State.
The Gators had double win
performances from John Morton
and Woody Bozelle as they
chalked up a 82-63 win over the
Semindles.
Mortons wins came in the
discus, with a throw, if
183-feet-9, and the shot put, at
54-7. Bozelles wins came in the
javelin, 209-10, and the long
jump, with a leap of 23-7%.
Ron Jourdan won the high
jump with a leap of 6-6. This
was Jourdans first meet since
winning the title in the Florida
Invitational. The UF junior has
been plagued with the flu and is
just getting back into shape.
Now Taking Applications
at
Summit House
1700 S. W. 16th Ct.
for
September
v (9-10 & 12 month Leases)
ml,,
1 BRsl2l
28R5147
i
Summer Term
Special Rates
376-9668

Richard Francos two PATs, the
rout was on, 14-0.
In the second quarter, Reaves
bullet to Carlos Alverez put the
ball on the Blue 10. Sophomore
tailback Tommy Durrance, who
rambled for 105 yards in 19 tries
overall, hit a big hole over right
guard and scored almost
untouched.
Eckdahl resumed signalcalling
duties in the third period and
fired the Orange to two more
tallies on a one-yard plunge by
Garry Walker and a darting
14-yard run through a
truck-sized hole off right guard
by the quick Durrance, a
hustling blond-bomber from
Daytona Beach.
In the final quarter the lanky
Reaves threw twice to Andy
Cheney for 11 and 38 yards,
only to have the drive halted.
Franco, a steady
non-scholarship kicker from Eau
Gallie, split the uprights with a
29-yard field goal and the lead
widened, 38-0.
The star of last weeks
Lettermens Club game, Tampan
Reaves flipped to Alvarez at the
Blue 9, then hit the same target
all alone in the end zone for the
games final tally.
Gator fans can look forward
Have
Your Generator \
OVERHAULED Special ?.
SASO /
INC LABOR
ALACHUA COUNTY
GENERATOR SERVICE
508 NW AVE. GAINESVILLE
MON.-Ell. 1 AM-7RM SAT. TIL 5 EM
371 4011
VETERAN S
Be a commercial pilot!
NEW G. I. Bill pays for
Flight Training Cali
CASSELSINTHE AIR
Area's only approved school
3 78-2646

Alans Cubana
Try the Great "BOBBY SPECIAL
(ROAST BEEF SWISS CHEESE TOMATO THE WORKS
Mister Sandwich of Gator Country
You Now Get
== FREE POTATO CHIPS}
With Each Sandwich Ordered
Alans Cubana University Plaza
376-1252 I FREE DELIVERY I 378-1230

to seeing some occasional
razzle-dazzle plays this fall.
On several kickoffs and punts
Saturday, deceptive reverse
handoffs almost sprung
Orangemen Steve Tannen and
Mark Ely for long touchdowns.
Ely weaved 34 yards with on
punt, Tannen went 18 with
Miller-Brown
ONE MILE
NORTH OF
THE MALL
376-4552
AUTHORIZED
DEALER

Comes Complete*
and the Craftmanship
is Distinctly Foreign
DATS UN to?
* Front disc brakes OHC engine bucket seats
undercoating independent rear suspension synchromesh
white wall tires windshield washer 4-speed
Carpet fresh air system transmission
and more
Come See the Complete one
Downtown by DdtSUn I
the Post Office I
2nd Ave. & 2nd St. S.E. 378-2311 open til 8 p.m. |

SALES-SERVICE-RENT ALS
Authorized Authorized
Adler Dealer" -f Smith Corona
ADD OFFICE EQUIPMENT
FORMERLY Hancock Office Equipment
582 N. Main St. 376-5551
IpDEROSA
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM 7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378>3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida

Monday, May b, 19b9, I ne Florida AlHuauN, I

11



12

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 5, 1969

1 map Campus; Crter
\ f \ SPONSORED BY STUDENT §
§ I
$ i
Â¥ >:
j.j >:
I WHATS YOUR CHOICE FOR I
1 CAMPUS ENTERTAINMENT?!
:: x
; I
1 §
11
I II I
jj: | STUDENT GOVERNMENT PRODUCTIONS WOULD LIKE TO KNOW j §
$ WHAT ENTERTAINMENT YOU WOULD LIKE BROUGHT TO CAMPUS > §
I (PLEASE FILL IN ) I !:j
g g
| RETURN TO ROOM 305 J.W. REITZ UNION jij:
ft I I
! I SOUL GROUP
] | MALE VOCALIST
PLEASE CLIP \ I I 'i:
| A ND RETURN / j |FEMALE VOCALIST
j INSTRUMENTAL GROUP I
:: >:
A * v, .;.
| FOLK
| >;
| BROADWAY PLAY
% ~ V
!i | ORCHESTRA

g I
| | ROCK GROUP I
| | OTHER j
% t J
L ~ : 1 ~ :
1 MEET ME AT THE
****** W- Y Y ***lrfc******************
I matft^feeller
Â¥ *. >:
ft MONDAY NIGHT THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY NIGHT g
I AGRICULTURE AND FORESTRY j §
& night at the rat ;! Ihe Little Girl W ith Ihe JtSig sound g
i tm e ?pay Mifitu FRAN BELLOWS
?!; TOLBERT AREA NIGHT. 'I %
1 COME 0N OVER AND HAVE FUN singing with the 1
I WEDNESDAY NIGHT \ . 1
Greeks come ovep after chapter 1 Joe Whalen Quintet |
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******* Next Week Sack by Popular Demand THE EWING STREET TIMES ******* I
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TICES
I I THERE WILL BE AN ORIENTATION FIRST PARTY WILL CAUCUS AT 8:45 ~g
FOR NEW STUDENT SENATORS ON AND THE SENATE MEETING WILL
MAY 6IN ROOM 349 JWRU AT 8:15 P.M. START AT 9:00. j|
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