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
PRESS
Pacemaker
All-American

Vol. 61, No. 13%

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W(HOLC) LOT OF CAVE
Alligator staff writer Ginger Andrews braves her way into the
mouth of Warren's Cave Thursday under the photo-guidance of staff
photographer Tom Kennedy (background). Ginger, obviously willing
to go anywhere for a story, was checking out the Well-known earth
cavity, which is still gate-less. Perhaps the bravest of all was Nick
Arroyo. He went in first to get the picture. See related story page two.

RINGING AGAIN SOON
Chimes Revived

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Century Tower, its chimes
silenced since last August by a
jammed clock mechanism, may
be chiming once again as early as
the first part of new week.
Its not false alarm this time
around, since the Department of
Music has now received the
clock mechanism which controls
the regular playing of the chimes
and is waiting on the arrival of a
service engineer sent by the main
factory to install it.
1 have no idea and I dont
want to speculate on when we
will actually have it in working
order, said Willis Bodine, UF
carilloneur and associate
professor of music. It depends
on when the service engineer can
get here.
He works out of
Jacksonville and services three or
four states, and it is up to him to
work us in to his schedule.
However, he might arrive as
early as this weekend or the first
part of next week. As soon as he
installs the mechanism and
checks it out well be ready to
B*
This means the chimes could
conceivably be working by
Monday or very soon afterwards,
Bodine said.
Arriving this past week along
with the repaired clock
mechanism were five musical
rolls which are ready to be used
once the installing of the chimes
clock is complete.
The rolls, which are punched

The
Florida Alligator

by hand and operate on the
same principle as rolls for player
pianos, contain a varied program
of music for the chimes.
Selections include academic
and school songs such as the
alma mater, religious tunes to be
used for such events as
Religion-in-Life Week; and
classical themes and English
change-ringing, which can be
described as a complex system
of ringing four pairs of bells in
pre-arranged patterns.
The Century Tower chimes
will chime the quarter hour
during the week, similar to the
chiming of the Westminster
chimes of Big Ben in London.
In addition, academic and
school songs such as the alma
mater will be played five
minutes after the end of each

Private Accounts Still
Classified As Illegal
By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Executive Editror
Even though the Student Senate approved an amended wording of
the student body finance law private checking accounts such as the
one held by Accent 69 are still not permitted.
Student Body Treasurer Jom Roll said the main effect of the
revision, subject to a second reading before the senate next week
before becoming law, will be a lessening of the workload of the
treasurers office.
The amended statute, 801.042, will read: All other monies
received by chartered organizations from projects financed with
(SEE 'AMENDED' PAGE 2)

University of Florida, Gainesville

IN CONFERENCE
Kirk Slams Disruptions

Warning Hits
Campus Unrest
TALLAHASSEE
(UPI) Gov. Claude Kirk,
emphasizing Floridas
universities have been relatively
free of disorders, issued a
warning Thursday he would
tolerate no disruptions on our
campuses.
Kirk made the comments in a
l K|giews conference which he said
was called because of the
gradualism that I have seen in
the escalation of student
disorders across the nation.
He said the warning had no
connection with the march by
about 1,000 black students from
Florida A & M University on the
Capitol Wednesday to protest
rumors that the predominantly
Negro institution might be
phased out.
The essence of free speech
and assembly was demonstrated

W j,
W
class period.
A different schedule of
Westminster chimes will be
programmed for Saturday and
Sunday, Bodine said.

sH 'v v :

yesterday by the A&M
students, Kirk said, adding he
would work to maintain Florida
universities as citadels of
freedom.
He was noncommittal on the
need for any more legislation to
deal with campus
disruptions most of which is
lonsored by legislative
epublicans although he said,
There might be some sort of
legislation coming along that
might implement this.
Kirk met with Republican
legislative leaders at the
governors mansion this morning
to talk about legislation but

Fortas Resigns, Still
Denying Any Guilt
WASHINGTON (UPI) Justice Abe Fortas resigned Thursday
giving President Nixon the opportunity to name two new members to
the Supreme Court a move which could substantially alter the
tribunals complexion and legal philosophy.
There was no immediate indication as to the Presidents choice as
replacements for Fortas and Chief Justice Earl Wairen.
Warren, 78, is retiring from the court when this term ends in June.
He stayed on an additional year after the Senate last summer rejected
Fortas as his successor.
Fortas, under fire for taking although later returing a fee said to
be $20,000 from the family of now-imprisoned financier Louis
Woflson, sent his resignation to the President late Wednesday
afternoon. Nixon accepted in a letter sent to Fortas shortly before 10
a.m.
Fortas, in a letter to Warren, denied any default in performance
of his judical duties.
Fortas told Warren his resignation was prompted by the welfare
and maximum effectiveness of the court to perform its critical role in
our system of government.
Fortas said he hoped the resignation, by terminating the public
controversy, will permit the court to proceed with its work without
the harrassment of debate concerning one of its members.
The letter went into the Wolfson family foundation matter in
detail. It said that since becoming a member of the court, Fortas had
received material relating to Wolfsons problems and that on several
occasions Wolfson mentioned them to the justice.
But I have not interceded or taken part in any legal,
administrative or judicial matter affecting Mr. Wolfson or anyone
associated with him, the letter said.
In announcing the Presidents acceptance of the Fortas resignation,
White House Press Secretary Ronald Ziegler said there were no
immediate plans for naming a new chief justice or associate justice.

Friday, May 16, 1969

Those unaware of the
law should recognize how
easy it is to commit deeds
and utter words which are
legally construable and
provable as inciting to riot,
which is an illegal act which
carries a mandatory
two-year jail sentence upon
conviction.
- Claude Kirk

said the campus disorder bills
were not discussed specifically.
I couldnt possibly read all
the bills that go in, he said.
He warned that anyone
attempting to incite a riot would
be charged with a felony, not a
misdemeanor.
Those unaware of the law
should recognize how easy it is
to commit deeds and utter
words which are legally
construable and provable as
inciting to riot, which is an
illegal act which carries a
mandatory two-year jail
sentence upon conviction, he
said.

America's
Number One
College
Daily



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 16,1969

Shutting Warrens Cave Mouth Not Easy

By GINGER ANDREWS
Alligator Staff Writer
The Florida Speleological Society said
Wednesday night a gate for the mouth of Warrens
Cave should be installed in the next couple of
weeks.
Though the group agreed nearly a month ago to
construct a fool proof locking gate at the cave for
safetys sake, it has yet to be installed.
We would like to have it up in another week.
The design is ready and the materials have been
donated. We have been waiting until we could get
the materials welded together and the sign painted.
Then, we can get it installed, said Bill Wilson, the
FSS coordinator of the gate project.
The gate will be installed in the entrance to the
underground cavern where a 35 to 45 foot drop
begins into the cavern.

DURING ACCENT PROGRAM 1
Senate Calls For Day Off

Accent 7O is on its way
toward realizing a campus-wide
Day of Involvement after the
Student Senate unanimously
passed the proposal Tuesday
night.
The Day of Involvement
resolution, introduced to the
senate by Accent 7O chairman
Joe Hilliard, calls for classes in
all colleges to be called off in
deference to Accent programs
and dialogue planned for various
central campus spots throughout
the day.
The colleges are also
encouraged to develop
discussions and displays of their
own on that day in line with the
Accent 7O theme of science and
technology.
Dismissing classes will
facilitate more meaningful
dialogue between the members
of the university community and
the speakers by allowing more
time for participation
Hilliards resolution stated.
He believes Accent should be
an educational experience
designed to supplement normal
classroom experience.
These programs will receive
greater impact if they are held
on the same day and classes are
dismissed, Hilliard said.
In preliminary planning
stages, Accent 7O plans to bring
the program to the students in
the Plaza of the Americas, the
Architecture and Fine Arts Plaza
and the Reitz Union rather than
the Florida Gymnasium.
Accent 7O also aims to
diveige from the theme of
politics chosen for the last three
New Map
Engineers at Cornell
Universitys Center for Aerial
Photographic Studies have
developed Planmat, a map
program that can warn local
officials and real estate
developers of potential natural
disaster areas.
EPISCOPAL CHURCH SERVICES
CHAPEL OF THE tt&LJ
INCARNATION VI J
1522 W. UNIV. AVE.
SUNDAY, MAY 18
8:00 HOLY COMMUNION
11:00 HOLY COMMUNION
FOLK MASS
at 11:00 only

TOOL PROOF GATE GONG UP-IN 2WBKS?

Accent productions, because
there is a large segment of this
campus that has not been covered
by Accent before.
The next possible pitfall for
the Day of Involvement is the
Council of Academic Deans.
Hilliard plans to broach the idea

Amended Check Law
Helpful To Treasurer
f FMM PA6E Wit
Student Activity Fees must be deposited with the University Cashier
and are also subject to requisition by the Student Senate through the
Office of the Treasurer of the Student Body.
The current statute states: All monies received by chartered
organizations must be with the University Cashier and are also subject
only to requisition by Legislative Council through the Treasurer of the
Student Body.
The revised reading omits the word only when discussing
requisition from the treasurers office. It also adds the stipulation of
monies received from projects financed with Student Activity Fees.
Senate President Jack Vaughn said the ommission of only was
probably just an oversight and was not intended to change the
meaning of the statute in any way. He said only would probably be
added to the sentence and brought before the senate for a second
amending.
Roll told the senate the treasurers office does not have the staff to
handle all the requisitions and bills from cake sales and car washes
and other little money raising activities.
This amendment would allow private checking accounts for their
own money, Roll told the crowded senate assembly Tuesday night.
The interpretation of the revised law is up to the treasurer.
Even if somebody donated SI,OOO to Accent or any other
chartered group receiving student activity fees, it would still be
interpreted as money earned through funds generated by student
activity fees, RoD said.
Therefore, the outside checking accounts held by Accent and many
of the other 58 chartered groups are illegal under the finance law, the
treasurer said, and these monies must be deposited with the University
Cashier and requisitioned through the treasurers office.
UFs REPRESENTATIVES I
T Jim Bartlett Tom Stewart
George Corl Mel Ward
Dan Sapp Arlie Watkinson
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. Univ. Ave.
NO WAR CLAUSE 376-1208
DEFERRED PREMIUM PAYMENTS
THE LEADER IN SALES TO COLLEGE MEN
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florid 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.

Last month Edward Ramey, a UF student, was
seriously injured when he fell about 45 feet in the
cave. And last yeai' a Gainesville High School
student fell in the same place, suicide pass. He
remained in a coma for several months and is now
regaining some muscular control.
These falls, other minor injuries which have
occured and an Alligator editorial calling for the
sealing of the cave prompted the thrust to get the
gate installed.
In the late 50s a gate had been installed. Wilson
said it was flimsy and didnt really stop anyone who
really wanted to get in the cave.
The new gate will be much heavier. It will take
a rhinoceros to get through it, Wilson said.
We are concerned about the situation. Weve
posted signs and erected gates before but they have
always been tom down. We hope this gate will
work, said spokesman Richard Cox, when

to the council at its next
meeting, May 21.
He said he has received
favorable response to the Day of
Involvement from several deans
already approached and hopes
the senates vote of confidence
will ensure the deans approval.

contacted about the gate project.
We dont want to destroy the cave unless it is
absolutely necessary. If we can be of any assistance
in this new gate venture, please have them contact
me, Cox said.
Wilson said FSS members have already applied
luminous paint to point the way away from
suicide pass inside Warrens Cave.
One thing we really want to stress is that the
gate is not being installed to keep people out. We
just want them to be properly equiped when they
climb in the cave. Were Dying to prevent injuries
not close the cave to those who want to climb
If anyone wants to climb in the cave after the
gate is installed all they have to do is get in touch
with us. We will help diem get equipment and the
key to the lock so they can enter the cave, Wilson
concluded.

Faircloth Opinion Asked
On Driving Regulations
The legality of a special ruling to permit lUC and 2UC students to
have cars in Alachua County is before the Attorney General Earl
Faircloths office in Tallahassee, UPD Chief A.I. Shuler said Thursday.
A plan to allow the University College students to have cars in
Alachua County was proposed by the Traffic and Transportation
Committee earlier this year. \
The present rule is based on a state statute and authorized by the
Board of Regents. It allows lUC and 2UC students to drive a UF
registered car in Alachua County only from 3 pjn. Friday to 7 am.
Monday.
Exceptions to this rule are made if the student is over 21, living
within commuting distance from the campus, married, or a resident of
Gainesville or Alachua County.
The restrictions were made on the freshman and sophomore
students in 1956. At the time, it was felt the lack of an automobile
privileges for lUC and 2UC students would decrease the number of
dropouts at the UF.
Car inspection Now Only
A Onee-A-Year Headache

Alligator Services
Motor vehicle drivers
throughout the state Thursday
breathed a sigh of relief as Gov.
Claude Kirk signed into law a
bill which provides for annual
rather than semi-annual auto
inspections.
The new law goes into effect
immediately. Those drivers
whose auto inspection is due this
month must have their cars
inspected this month.
But drive?? whose car

ARMY RjO.T.C.
Presents
"Basic Training
Stp by the Reitz Union MAY 17-22 and see what boot camp
is really like.
Experienced Drill Instructors will answer questions on the
ARMYS BASIC INDIVIDUAL
I TRAINING COURSE

inspections are due in succeeding
months will have extensions.
For those whose stickers
expire in June, the next
inspection may be in June or
July; for July, August or
September; for August, October
or November; for September,
December 1969 or January 1970;
and those whose next inspection
is due in October will get an
extension to February or March
1970. Each inspection is good
until the same month of the
following year.



University College
Eases Registration
In the name of speed and efficiency, the University College has
begun an express desk to help students get through registration
with fewer frustrations and headaches.
For the summer and fall quarter registrations, students will be
allowed, if they wish, to have their academic advisement cards signed
and approved without seeing a counselor.
Dean F.A. Doty said that many students know exactly what they
need to take and dont need the help of an adviser. In the past such
students have had to stand in the long lines behind others with
countless questions just to have their cards signed.
The express desk will be located on the third floor of Little Hall
just outside the deans office. Counseling is done on the fourth floor.
Students who take advantage of the,, express service will be
expected to take responsibility for the fact that they advised
themselves. The individual at the express desk will check the cards
only to see if the student is taking a minimum load.
A record will be kept of those who use it and a study made in the
future to check its success. If the students seem to get into difficulty
or make too many mistakes, the program will be stopped.
Students Wont See
Stars In Planetarium

It appears that UF students
will not be able to see the stars
in a planetarium located on
campus.^
Dr. J.C. Dikenson, director of
the new Florida State Museum,
said Thursday the project to add
the planetarium to the museum
Flying Circus
Coming Here
Next Year
The Florida State University
Flying Circus will definitely
come to the UF next year, Reitz
Union program director Bob
Dawson said Thursday.
The high flying circus,
sponsored by the Gator Loan
Fund Production, was scheduled
to appear on campus May 17 but
was cancelled Monday.
We just didnt get the
approval to move the proper
equipment onto the field soon
enough, Dawson said.
To get the equipment on to
the Florida Field, the lower
section of the South bleachers
would have had to be removed.
The report did not come in on
time.

Climb aboard \
/The S.S. Winnjammer /
f |1
Luncheons served from 11:00 A.M. V;
Dinners to 1 2:00 P.M. Ji
\ Bernie Sher at the Organ A\
on f
Thursday, Friday & Saturday Ml
Oysters & Clams on the half shell J*
Michelob on draft wf/
Steaks and Seafoods our specialty I f \
Cocktail Lounge til 2:00 A.M.
Reservations accepted yat
| -v- Harry M. Lanton, Manager VJS/
Closed Sundays
gator I
ads sell!

which is now under construction
had to be delayed indefinitely.
Its dead. . More
optimistically, its sleeping,'
Dikenson said.
He said funds were not
available for a go-ahead of the
planetarium and any further
delay of the museum would have
run into increased costs and a
delay in construction of the new
museum.
Sedans, Wagons, Sports
S Cars, T rucks, 4-wheel
drive.
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Excellence in Food

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Photo by Eric Littlejohn
- A

YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR FASHION
Today is the day to open your Charge Account
i
~.J
No money down Months to Pay

Friday, May 16,1969, The Florida Alligator,

i
SPLASHIN
FASHION
Lemer Shops has a great
collection of Swim Suits.
Choose yours from Pow laden
Bikinis, Bird Cage styles, or
one piece suits Wild Prints,
Polka dots or Solids.

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 16, 1969

Greeks Top Week
With Jersey Day
By GLENDA COHN
Alligator Staff Writer
UFs First annual Greek Week will be held May 19-25, giving all the
Gator Greeks a chance to get together and make themselves heard.
Serenades, debates, seminars and competition for trophies will be
included in the week-long program.
Monday will be jersey day, during which all fraternity and sorority
members will be wearing their jerseys.
Tuesday night the fraternity men will serenade their girl-friends
and compete for trophies for the best serenade.
The Rathskeller will be the scene Wednesday night of the Greek
Week talent contest. Prizes of SSO and $25 will be awarded for first
and second place winners. 0
The Greek God and Greek Goddess will be chosen Thursday, with
prizes and trophies for the houses sponsoring the winners.
Tuesday through Thursday, seminars will be held in the Reitz
Union in an effort to improve the Greek system. Round table
discussions on rush, chapter relations, finance, leadership and
scholarship will be held.
National and local leaders will speak at the discussions.
Delta Upsilon will hold its second annual debate series in
conjunction with Greek Week. Elimination rounds will be Wednesday
and Thursday and Finals will be Friday.
The topic of the debates will be the pros and cons of the
Antiballistic Missile system.
Trophies will be awarded to the best debaters.
A torch will be flown in from Greece Friday night to kickoff the
Greek Games on Saturday, as in the Olympic Games. This will be no
ordinary Greek torch, but one from Greece, N.Y.
Capping off Greek Week will be Frolics Saturday Night, featuring
the Four Seasons.
Advisor Marc Glide
Steps From Limelight

Marc H. Click has decided to
step out of the limelight and
into the spotlight.
The senior worker in Student
Government he has served
under four student
presidents does not plan to
serve in an ofFicial post in the
executive branch this year. He
will, though, be an advisor to
Student Body President Charles
Shepherd.
In addition, the man who has
been credited with
masterminding many SG
projects into fruition will work
in several other projects related
to student service.
One of his jobs will be as the
Voice of the Rathskeller, the
campus beer-halls master of
ceremonies. Glick says he will
enjoy working under a spotlight.
But he wont be far away
from SGs executive branch, he
promises.
President Shepherd asked
me to continue working in
Student Government because of
my experience and knowledge. I
have told him that I will be
happy to serve as an advisor. I
will be available anytime he
needs or wants my assistance,
Glick said.
Besides working in the Rat,

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Glick plans to help out in SG
Productions, ODKs Celebration
7O (spring arts festival) and
Accent 7O.
Glick claims that he has
thoroughly enjoyed working in
SG during the past four years.
He was administrative assistant
last year to Student Body
President Clyde Taylor.
The reason he has devoted so
much of his time and energy, he
says, is because it is to him the
only real education. Its working
with*and for people. You learn a
lot of very valuable things.
Glick, who believes SG
should try hard to keep
experienced people, shies away
from personal credit or
recognition.
I think its far more
important to see that something
gets done than it is to accept the
credit for it, he concluded.
l yn
Just a walk away
from U.F. campus 4
1620 W. UNIV. I
M^t UN,VERS,TY PLAZA I
m 4% Bettes I
HNKSnm/J
378-2244

'f"'\ Wie a d of
{ f the NEWS"
By. .. Bill Dunn

Dont be surprised to see
the U.S. Army come up soon
with some drastic revisions in its
campus ROTC program
particularly in the area ot
curriculum content, drill and
weapons and uniforms on
campuses.
Expect a major shakeup in
the upper echelons of Student
Government. Details are still
unavailable. But its brewing.
Look for the local Students
For a Democratic Society to
sponsor a joint anti-draft rally
here with the Junta of Militant
Organizations (JOMO) despite
President Nixons call this week
for a more democratic selective
service.
Negotiations over the
production of Gator Go, a
milkshake-type drink developed
here should reach a settlement
soon. Gator Go however will not
be bogged down in a profit
sharing squabble as Gatorade has
but instead there will probably
be a hassle over trademarks
centering around the word
Gator.
A controversy appears just

"THE DRAMA AND THE PASSION OF
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TWENTIETH CENTURY!
. LIFE MAGAZINE
PRESENTS
PAUL NEWMAN EVA MARIE SAINT
RALPH RICHARDSON PETER LAWFORD
LEE J.COBB SAL MINEO JOHN DEREK
JILL H AWO RTH
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over the horizon on the
renovation of Florida Gym,
whether it is necessary to
improve the obsolete structure
with a proposed $lO
million-activities center still four
years off.
# The old Reitz Union
parking lot adjacent to the ticket
office annex is being considered
by Union planners as prime site
for a miniature golf course.
Look for another handful
of Negro high school athletes to
be signed into various Gator

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582 N, Main St. 376-5551
ton's
RKvj+hrr, Kings
Fri. (Ylau lit frre -9 ( UniON Terrace

sport camps soon, particularly in
track and basketball.
Mums the word over
Student Governments case
against the city of Gainesville
but informed sources report the
students are building a strong
case for UF sovereignity.
Look for a major
investigation of the UF Honor
Court over alleged spoils
system practices.
Progress tests are in f or
major reforms. SpeciFics coming
before the quarter ends.



GREEK WAY
By MIKE SIMMONS
Entertainment Editor

KAPPA ALPHA
THETA Kappa Alpha Theta
has three new fraternity
sweethearts. Betsy McKnight
was chosen Sigma Phi Epsilon
Sweetheart, Jan Catron Beta
Theta Pi sweetheart and
Connie Black is Kappa Sigma
Sweetheart.
Thetas have been well
represented on campus this
quarter, Beth Graves has been
chosen first alternate
cheerleader. Beth, along with
Donna Lough, was chosen by
the athletic department to be a
member of Gator Getters,
helping in the university recruit
of athletes.
Janet Boldizar was a
runner-up in the Sigma Chi
derby queen contest.
PI BETA PHI -Pi Phis 34
charter members of the Florida
Delta Chapter have recently
elected officers to serve for
1969. Newly-elected officers
include: president Jill
j I I I |
' '.v
KINETIC ART
Tonight's the last
performance for this minifestival
of cinematic experimentation
26 short films from nine
countries. Showings will be at 7
and 9 p.m. at the Reitz Union.

*7lt& Ranches., 9hc.
> "The South's Largest Western Store"
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Standquist; vice president, Linda
' Manning; secretaries, Sharlan
Eng and Ju ;y Stevens; treasurer,
Linda Parker; and pledge trainer,
Sandy Walker, JoAnne Durako
will represent Pi Phis in
Panhellenic.
Thirty-four pledges were
officially initiated the moring of
April 19, by Mrs. Carr Dicks, Pi
Beta Phi National Panhellenic
Delegate. That afternoon the
girls were installed as the Florida
Delta Chapter of Pi Beta Phi.
... Plans, for the fall quarter
include living as a unit in
University Gardens Trace until a
suitable house site can be found.
Official Chapter meetings and
functions will be held there in an
apartment especially for that
purpose.
SIGMA ALPHA
IOTA Sigma Alpha lota,
professional fraternity for
women in music, is announcing
its new officers. They are:
Marilyn R. Eisen, "president;
Ronni Lehman, vice-president;
Cheryl Fernandez, recording
secretary; Mary Jane Bowles,
corresponding secretary; Beth
Rupp, treasurer; and Rosie
Shumate, editor.
SIGMA KAPPA
NEWS Donna French was
recently selected to the post of
Executive Secretary of the
Speakers Bureau of Florida Blue
Key.
Two fraternities have chosen
Sigma Kappas as little sisters this
quarter. The AGRs sleeted Joy
Graham and Marcia Knapp as
Rhomates. The DUs welcomed
Mary Anne LaPointe and Vana
Christian into their little sister
organization. j
ZETA TAU ALPHA-The
sisters had a most successful
Parents Weekend on May ,10 and
11 which included a program
and dinner.
Patsy Butchard came in first
in slalom, first in tricks, and first
overall in the Cypress Gardens
Intercollegiate Water-skiing
Tournament.
Karen Eng was named
Student of the Year at the
Student Publications awards
banquet and also received a
letter of commendation.
Sandy Moore, recently
elected a student senator, has
also been appointed
Under-secretary of Academic
Affairs.

Union Spots 'Exodus

How does it feel to live in an
isolated and fenced-in
compound in a strange land?
What is it like to breath freedom
after long confinement apart
from the population of a foreign
city?
The story of what it is like is
told when the Cinema Society
presents Exodus tonight and
Saturday nights in the Reitz
Union Auditorium.
Exodus is the story of the
Jews as they were moved from a
refugee camp in Cyprus to their
homeland of Isreal.
Exodus was filmed in
Cyprus and Israel where an
event, similar to that in the
movie, actually took place.
Paul Newman stars as Ari Ben
Canaan, a heroic underground
leader who engineers the
journey.
Eva Maria Saint plays
opposite Newman as Kitty
Fremont, an American nurse
who becomes involved in the
underground movement and falls
in love with Ari.
1 Its Not the 1
I Victory But I
I how you Played 1
I the game. I
I We are proud I
I of you LITTLE I
I SISTERS. 1
we love you all I
the boys from I
I sae I

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The United Arts motion
picture also features Lee J.
Cobb, Sal Mineo and Peter
Lawford.

jmm j
Iff
:!HI!illl <> %* / iMKKm
linn;nil y
HB JBi
fH IPPT
I
PHOTO BY BILL ANDREWS
THAT yRANKLIN GIRL
Misty Harbor! A stand by in any kind of weather.
This Cherbourg model in sun flower yellow has a
co-ordinating bonnet and bum ber shoot.
Coat about $45.00, Hat $7.00, Umbrella $7.00
2401 S.W. 13 St. Open Mon. Sot.
_V||gge_Square 9:30 6:30 PM

Friday, May 16, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

MODELS
NEEDED-FRI6PM
EVERY FRIDAY
'DANDYLION

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 16, 1969

Orientation
Posts Open
The Dean of Mens Office is
now accepting applications for
staff positions for freshman
orientation. Applications may be
picked up at the Student
Activities Desk on the third
floor of the Reitz Union
beginning Tuesday. Interviews
will be held May 19-23.

International Dance
Saturday Night at Union

Council of International Organizations (CIO) is
sponsoring a dance Saturday night at 8:30 p.m. in
the Reitz Union ballroom to help earn funds for a
possible concert-to-be.
For the first time, the CIO is planning to bring a
major production to campus in the fall with a Sergio
Mendez Concert, and possibly Ravi Shankar. The
proceeds will go to the Student Center Action Team
(SCAT).
The foreign students wanted to contribute
something more to the campus, and I know we need
a new coliseum, Ive been stuck in the gym during

JOMO Disclaims
Rioting Advocacy
The Junta of Militant Organizations, in a statement issued Monday,
has disclaimed that it advocates rioting.
The statement indicated that it had become falsely known to the
public through the mass media that JOMO was an organization
dedicated to violence.
JOMO does not want a riot in this city, the statement said. Our
immediate purpose in Gainesville is to organize Black People and
educate them on the true nature of this system and to bring about a
cultural awareness.
It was also announced that Joseph Wall has been appointed as
Chairman of the Gainesville JOMO chapter by the State Junta of
JOMO.
i: If
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DROPOUTS DY rlw W AKJJ rUj i
[vo YOU BELIEVE 1 T I fvtAH, BUT NIOT I f p^Mfn VE A
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some concerts, Ted Plocharski, CIO chairman said.
In its hopes to get Sergio Mendez or Ravi
Shankar for the fall, Plocharski said the CIO wanted
somebody foreign, but with a popular appeal.
It has been estimated that it would cost $7,500
to bring Sergio Mendez to the UF. The CIO hopes
to donate an expected $5,000 profit to SCAT.
Tito Mouynes and his Combo, which includes the
organ and percussion instruments, will play at the
Saturday night dance. Tickets cost $2.50 per
couple.

Program 2


I I if






._
#

t


(


*
It
I t
h\V\
*
MAY 18, 19
UNION AUD.

Home in a Hurry
On FLORIDA AIR LINES!
GATOR SPECIALS
DC-3 SERVICE TO JACKSONVILLE, TAMPA,
SARASOTA, AND FORT MYERS
This exam-week extra schedule of DC-3 flights from Gainesville
to major cities in Florida will operate daily from June 9 through
June 14. And every flight will be a low-cost, comfortable trip on a
26-passenger, 3-crew (pilot, co-pilot, stewardess) aircraft besides!
SCHEDULE (June 9 through June 14):
Leave Gainesville 11:55 a.m.
Arrive JACKSONVILLE 12:30 p.m.
Leave Gainesville 2:00 p.m.
Arrive TAMPA Mml
Leave Tampa
Arrive FORT MYERS 4:00 p.m.
BMHK
Leave Tampa 3:00 p.m.
Arrive SARASOTA 3:20 p.m.
Jacksonville $12.00 $ 8.00
GAINESVILLE TO: am P a 1 17 00 1100
Sarasota 23.00 15.00
Fort Myers 27.00 18.00
k
- Plus tax x
FOR GATOR SPECIAL RESERVATIONS, CALL 378-1966 for your local travel agent).
FLORIDA AIR LINES
Ga nesvi le, Florida
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OPEN
WEEKNIGHTS
TIL 9 PM
Mon. thru Frl
J ww Ir U
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k c g A FRANCE
AUSTRIA
OT2 ITALY
m 9 GERMANY
Explore Europe for 21 days of exam-free travel
beginning July 10th.
Conducted by David Kenerson, Professor of Humanities.
S6OO covers all expenses transportation, room, board,
and fees.
FOR DETAILS CALL 392-1517



SCAT Campaign Fund Now At $5,000

By LEE HINNANT
Alligator Staff Writer
The Student Center Action
Team (SCAT), as a result of
donations and a fund-raising
campaign on campus, is now off
to a good beginning in its drive
for funds to finance the planning
of a student acvitity center.
About $5,000 of the immediate
goal of $20,000 has been
collected, reports Steve Rohan,
co-chairman of SCAT.

Wauburg Bus Line
Set Up From Dorms
The Interhall Council is sponsoring a bus to Camp Wauburg for all
dormitory residents for the next four Sundays: May IK, May 25. June
1, and June 8.
The bus will collect students in front of Hume Hall at 1 I a.in. and
12:45 p.m., in front of East Hall at 11:05 a.m. and 12:20 p in. on
Fletcher Drive next to Murphree Area mailroom at 11:10 a.m. and
12:30 p.m., at the Rawlings Hall parking lot at 11:15 and 1 2:35, and
the Mallory Hall parking lot at 11:20 a.m. and 12:40 p.m.
The bus will arrive at Camp Wauburg at 11:45 a.m. and 1:05 p.m.
The bus will leave Camp Wauburg to return to campus at 4 and 5 p.m.
The recreational activities available to students at Wauburg ate
swimming, water skiing, canoeing, sun bathing, and volleyball.
The bus and facilities at Camp Wauburg are offered to UF students
free of charge.
IX s /-vj' <£
1
the leisure set... All col ton mock turtle shut designol
; -in Finner*. Regimental striping- on A
neck, sleeves and hem 0 00
Tennis flannel Avril rayon poTy poTyester
ester poTyester pant ol cream ground with halt >2
inch itVk stripes l/.aO
< The m<) Shop
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GAINESVILLE MALL

* The total sum, when
collected, will be given over for
the blueprinting and total
planning of the projected
student activity center, which
would be both a sports complex
and a cultural and entertainment
center.
By keeping student interest
up we hope to show the
community, administration, and
state that students want such an

activity center, said Rohan.
These people want to know
how intense the student interest
is. Our campaign has been
successful because
administrators are taking a more
active interest in the project.
A quarter drive by SCAT
netted $450 and quarters are
still being collected at fraternity
and sorority houses. But most of
the money so far has come from
donations:
$2,000 as a result of the
Beach Boys concert last spring
9 SI,OOO donated from the
proceeds o*' the TEP Fighting

s WHAT NEXT?
Ha :> fcfA
AS OliP ENG
ED
let
INTRODUCTION to UPPER DIVISION
help you
FIRST PROGRAM
COLLEGE OF
ARTS & SCIENCES
MAY 20 7:3opm
ROOM 362
REITZ UNION
Coming Soon will be programs presented for several of the upper division colleges.
PROGRAM FORMAT
A
* The Dean introduces HIS college
* A representative from the Placement Center offers ideas concerning
job opportunities for graduates of the college
* Each department chairman gives a capsule view of his field
* General questions from the floor are invited
* Informal social
o
. I
YOU WILL BE ABLE TO
* Ask specific questions about curriculums
* Get acquainted with the chairman
* Gain valuable Information that can help you make the choice
among upper division colleges more intelligently
I
Watch for flyers announcing dates, times, and places for each
presentation.
[ IUDU presented by
The Gamma Beta Phi Society

Gator football game
S3OO from the Rathskeller
S2OO from Delta Upsilon
SI,OOO donated by the
Gainesville Jaycees
SCAT will have a better

AN EXCLUSIVE SERVICE
FOR STUDENTS!
"THE INSURED COLLEGE RING" feSgl
YOUR NEW COLLEGE RING IS INSURED Esf
against ... xSv
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* ACCIDENTAL BREAKAGE OF STONE.
IrEGISTERED CERTIFICATE WITH EVERY RlN^\
... .HATCHERSJEWELERS
2 EAST UNIV. AVE 376-6892

Friday, May 16, 1969, Tha Florida Alligator,

organized quarter drive for the
summer quarter, said Rohan.
SCAT is also encouraging other
student organizations to conduct
activities and donate a part of
the proceeds to SCAT.

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 16,1969

The Florida Alligator
"The price of freedom
is t,ie exercise of responsibility."
Dave Doucette
rWjjjSy EcJitor in-Chief
Raul Ramirez
PkMuJwv Managing Editor
AW
* Carol Sanger Glen Fake, Vicki Vega
Executive Editor News Editors
Military Mafia
MR. EDITOR:
Ladies and gentlemen, an earthshaking historical thesis has been
announced. Mr. Don Engles has revealed that the United States is the
most bellicose, aggressive nation in the world today. Os course Mr.
Engles is well qualified to synthesize such a startling thesis, because he
is a student of history, 6AS. (Wow! Did you hear that, Toynbee?)
I must say Herodotus, whoops, I mean Mr. Engles, that your logic
stinks.
You say Nazi Germany and Imperial Japan were the only countries
in history who could match the aggression of the United States.
Wasnt it nice that the American military was available to stop them.
But what if a situation similar to World War II were to materialize
today? The American military couldnt be used to stop them, could it,
Mr. Engles, because we should shun those brown-shirted goons.
Your ivory tower wouldnt save you would it, Mr. Engles? It was only
high enough to cloud your thinking.
And all the while, the SDS deplores the burning of Vietnamese
villages, and firebombs our campuses at home. Just like the Mafia,
right, Mr. Engles?
LANCE STALNAKER, 3JM
MIKE HAWKINS, 3EG

Thanks, UF Tutors,
For Helping Kids

MR. EDITOR:
We as parents of the Gardenia
Gardens would like to take this
time to extend our appreciation
of the tutors we have from the
University of Florida. We
appreciate them coming in our
homes, helping our children
doing their homework; and most
of all giving them courage to try
to finish school and look ahead

The Movement Left

Moving onto criticism of my comments on
capitalism, Reasonable John OBrien offers
arguments that are interesting if not conclusive. I
will agree that property rights and other rights are
not mutually exclusive. I will also agree that, in
our society, a right is a state protected privilege.
But this evaded the point of my article, the use to
which property rights and negative concept of
freedom are put to in our society.
First, I contend that by the preponderance of
emphasis on property rights, other rights lose
their significance. OBrien mentions freedom of
speech. What does freedom 6f speech mean to a
Black woman who has worn her life out scrubbing
floors ten hours a day. Not much. And when Blacks
do start exercising this freedom they are crushed.
On the other hand, hate mongers and racists like
Strom Thurmond (who represent controllers of
property) show what freedom of speech means in
America freedom only exists if you have
properitied power behind you.
Freedom of the press. You mentioned China,
exposing a typical opinion of what the press has led
you to believe. Do you know the extent to which
the military, CIA, etc. interlock with the large
communication corporations? Do you really believe
they are going to give an objective picture of China?
Hell no, they need China as the great buggaboo to

for a better future. This our
children are really proud of.
They look forward every day
to seeing their teachers, and they
are trying real hard to study to
make improvements. This we
want to thank you so much for
and also our Vista workers who
work so hard in trying to help
this community.
MARGARET GRIFFIN

More Than Small Inequities

gD/TOfi/AtS
Alumni Can Give

Dr. Clyde 0. Anderson of St. Petersburg
likes the University of Florida.
In fact, he likes it so much that he has
pledged SIO,OOO toward the building of an
Activities Center. He made an outright
donation of SI,OOO to the University of
Flonda Foundation, Inc. with a promise to
pay $ 1,000 a year for the next nine years.
Dr. Anderson is not so different from
many other UF alumni that he can afford, or
will make sacrifice, to contribute to. the
building of a coliseum on campus. There are
more than enough successful almuni
throughout the state and nation who can
give something, be it large or small, to this
drive.
The students on campus are working for
the activities center. But they cannot fund it
themselves because of the burden of paying
for an education.
UF alumni are in the best possible
position to help fund the center. To date,
few have made any sort of donation.
SCAT Student Coliseum Action
Team has a plan for a massive letter
writing campaign for the alumni, but they
are waiting until the feasibility study being
conducted by the administration is
completed.

Harold Didn't Go To Work This Morning, I Think Hes Pregnant.

scare and control America (the Fright wingers).
For example, do they mention the facts I did in
my former article? Or do they tell you the absolute
standard of living in China is up over 200 per cent in
the last ten years? No. They tell you scary stories of
how Lin Piao warns of possible nuclear war with the
U.S. They neglect tp connect the statement of Lin
Piaos with the preceding announcement by Nixon
of the ABM.
There are many distortions in our free press.
Did you know seven (of 22) Columbia trustees are
corporate directors of communications corporations
(CBS, NY Times etc.)? Do you think you got a true
story of the events last year?
On the other hand, repression of underground
media is commonplace. A GI who put out an
anti-war paper (otherwise a model soldier) is
undesirably discharged. An underground paper in
Texas has all of its equipment confiscated on false
charges. When charges are dropped, the paper has to
pay SSOO storage fees which, of course, break the
paper.
Freedom of Assembly. Nobody would think of
busting a DAR convention but if six Blacks get
together, they are charged with conspiracy.
Right to Life. Rich kids go to college. They get a
2-S. Black and working class kids are drafted and
killed in highly disproportionate numbers in

The study is still in the process of being
completed while important time that could
be spent on fund raising is being lost. The
preliminary communication toward a mass
fund-raising drive aimed at alumni and other
state interest groups should be underway.
No doubt SCAT is planning this kind of
drive, but we feel that the sooner it gets
started the better.
It is never too soon to start putting the
idea of contributing toward a UF coliseum
in the minds of the states citizenry.
Ah, Love
, y.
Its Summer, and a Florida mans fancy
turns to love. Lovebugs that is.
Yes, the rains of Wednesday brought out
the marathon maters who fly united.
Though campus poets may write about the
spirit of life which is shown by the little
black beasts, the entomology department
may marvel at their strange habits, and the
department of aerospace engineering may be
amazed at their ability of staying airborne;
one fact remains:
Love bugs are a pain in the ass.

By John Sugg

Vietnam. Or, have you ever checked the infant
mortality rate or life expectancy of the Black and
the poor?
These are more than small inequities in our
system. They are the result of a system that grants
rights. And, as you said, these rights are a privilege
(which implies something not granted everyone).
Privileges protected by law. Law that is weighted in
favor of the wealthy. Law that is controlled by the
propertied and powerful elite.
My reasoning is intact, Mr. OBrien. It is
supported by empirical data and is not merely
detached abstractions. Look around you. Who do
the laws work for? Against?
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,
_ReitzJJnion. Phone 392 1681, 392-1682 or 3921683.
Opinions e.\|>iess m tlie Honda Alligator are those of
the editors or <>l the writer of the article and not those
_>< tie Iniversitv ol Honda. 1



Fluted Columns

it was a place known unpretentiously as a truck
stop. A truck stop in Alabama.
It s three o clock and youve been driving all
night, so you round up some of the guys, get the
keys from a coach and take off to see if you can
find something still open at that raw, sleepy hour of
the morning.
And you do. Its a truck stop and its in the heart
of Alabama.
Its smoky and crowded, but its the only place
open and youre hungry, so you go in.
Immediately the tension is almost visible in the
blue air. Loud conversations drop to a buzz, a
skinny rooster-looking man in the comer bristles
and flushes, the waitress looks worried and leans
over to whisper to the owner.
You re black. You swallow hard and sit down.
Now you understand as you look around. Maybe
you had forgotten for a while. Theres the license
plate hanging on the wall with a little stick man who
has the face of George Wallace. The tin visage smiles
down at you and the hairs on the back of your neck
curl as you read 10 Million Cant Be Wrong!
There is a sign over the juke box warning No
Profanity Language in This Place.
Then you look across the room through the
window. The window looks through into a back
room. You swallow again. The back room is rilled
with black men. .
And now you really understand. You look
throught that window and you really understand.
Because you are looking through a piece of dirty
glass past two hundred years of ignorance and pure,
unmitigated blue-hot hate. You are looking through

t
/' ' V
ON THE JOB LOAFING
... guaranteed pay
Sick War Society
MR. EDITOR:
War is a phallic symbol. You read right, baby, a great, big, phallic
symbol. And this symbol is a sign of an immature nation, an immature
society trying desperately to assert its masculinity (dominance) over
the smaller, weaker, more peaceful nations.
It is a perfect phallic symbol for a sick, hypnotized society.
Perfect, because no one realized what it is. Perfect, because it satisfies
immature emotions. Perfect, because it can be used in all frustrating
exigencies. And used it is. War the panacea of the ill.
But like all phallic symbols, it is wrought through emotions, not
logic.
I will admit that there can be no construction without
destruction, but I will by damned if I will let you kill me to create
the utopian, flawless democratic society you so earnestly claim you
are trying to create. I will be damned if I will die on your playground.
BUFORD PRUIT JR.

A Back Room Filled With Black Men

jAatnii (mI 'DiMtot
that window into the eyes of people just like you.
Your brothers and your people. And they are in the
back room staring back at you in wonder.
It is now a very tight situation. People are
becoming very upset. Some of the track guys joke
about it. No one laughs very hard. You are more
afraid than they are. How could they know what its
like to team to run almost before you walk? How
could they conceive of a childhood laced with terms
like lynching, nigger,and black bastard? How
could they know what it feels like to look through
that window into the Back Room?
But you are different. You have the peculiar
talent of being able to leap farther in one bound
than most people can walk without breathing hard.
So you are different. You are a star. You spend
your days leaping through the air, studying
important things, and talking with intelligent
people.
But now you hear the people saying things like
nigger-lovers, godam nigger track meet and
dont know their place no more, and now the
track guys are bristling a little too. Theyve made a
mistake.
Theyve spent hours running, jumping and
sweating with you in the hot sun. They kid around
in the locker room with you and everyone knows
youre not going to give them some dreadful disease.
Youre just one of they guys. And thats why they
forgot. They didnt think twice about bringing you
here and putting you through this.

MR. EDITOR:
It seems that the maintenance crew in Graham
Area never has enough to do.
Fall quarter they cleaned the bathrooms and
swept the halls once or twice a week. Winter quarter
they increased their service by picking up papers in
the bathrooms almost every day and buffing the
floors.
This quarter they are mopping the floors in the
bathrooms a couple times a week and buffing
almost the whole hall (as far as the buffer cord will
reach, anyway).
Despite all this service, some of the crew have
time to sleep on the job.
Last quarter several men used to come up to my
floor after lunch, park their equipment, and sack
out in the study lounge. They apparently became
indignant when students came in to use the study
lounge for studying, for this quarter they began
spending their afternoons sleeping in vacant rooms.
Its much quieter there.

MR. EDITOR:
Last Friday night I attended
the meeting between the
Afro-American Students
Association and University
administrators. Although long
distressed over Southern racial
attitudes, I never realized how
greatly administrators here
reflected those attitudes. After
listening to Fridays discussion, I
see again the difficulty in
achieving Black goals. The
difficulty rises not from-lack of
.black initiative, but from the
unobliging voices of the
OConnell administration.
During that four hour
meeting, I felt an anger Ive
never before known. That
emotion was just a touch of the
indignation Blacks have felt for
four hundred years. It is anger
nourished by narrowminded
whites, afraid to disrupt the
status quo by granting Negroes
real opportunities. President
OConnell has nourished that
anger.

Sleepy Maintenance

UF Shows Its Racism

Now the juke box is mercifully drowning out
most of the invective with some twangy bucolic
melody. Your food comes and there is too much
dressing on your salad and your food is overcooked.
Very subtle. And again come the jokes and everyone
tries to laugh a little. What the hell else can you do?
So you eat, quickly, feeling those eyes trying to
bum through to your soul. You glance through the
window, maybe you wish you were back there
where those eyes wouldnt torment you.
The rooster man from the comer comes by the
table, says something inaudible to the ceiling and
flicks his cigarette ashes onto the plate of the guy
sitting across from you. Hes not really so mad at
you as he is your teammates. After all, they brought
you here. Youre just a dumb nigger. But white
folks! They should know better!
So you eat quick and pay The Man. The waitress
comes to clear the table. Maybe theyll bum your
dishes. Or just transfer them to the bade room.
The air was never so clear outside until you
notice a group standing by one of the cars looking
over their shoulders at you. Theyre still bristling
and as you drive off into the night the place looks
like a bee hive under siege.
One of them follows you back to the motel and
sits in the driveway staring a few minutes before
pulling out and going back.
Maybe you dont sleep so well that night. Or
even a few nights after that when youre at Yon Hall
among people who arent quite so adept at
distinguishing shades of skin.
But you dont forget that smiling tin face very
easily. And you dont forget that window.

OConnell stated that Blacks
here have it good; they shouldnt
ask for more. Negroes here have
behaved well and shouldnt spoil
such a fine record. This is simply
an euphemistic way of saying,
You have been good niggers.
Youve done what weve asked
and stayed in your place. Now
continue to do the same.
I am not Black, but my
disappointment and disgust with
the OConnell administration
doesnt rest upon skin color. I
walked into Fridays meeting
with hope and enthusiasm; I
walked out with futility and
weariness.
Alligator articles such as Mr.
Osiers cannot mirror the real
situation. That article was the
only report given of Fridays
meeting, but it was filled with
half-truths that, Im afraid, left
the reader with a distorted view
of the problem. Mr. Osier was
not at the meeting, and I suspect
he received his information from

Friday, May 16,1969, The Florida Alligator,

-By John Parker Parker

That is, until they were caught. Wednesday,
without away out. Our maintenance crew,
resourceful men that they are, decided to use the
old out on the ledge and find another room trick.
The one they chose was an occupied room, whose
owner was in class at the time. Shortly before
quitting time, they came out.
The facts shouldnt bother the average resident,
though. After all, his rent is paid in advance, so if
Housing wants to, it can go on paying its crew a full
days pay for a half days sleep without worrying
about where the moneys coming from. If they need
extra money, they can raise the rent instead of
firing the featherbedders.
On the other hand, maybe the student should be
concerned. He might want to ask Housing for a
partial refund of his rent. After all, it wasnt in his
housing contract that he would have to share his
room with the janitorial staff.
A TRUSLER HALL RESIDENT

administrators, not Blacks. He
writes there was a new
understanding of each others
positions gained. Yes,
understanding was reached, but
it was an understanding by
Blacks that the administration
wont help them, and by the
administration that Blacks are
through staying in their
places.
MINDY JOSEPH
lUC
LETTERS
In order to appear m 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.

Page 9



>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 16j, 1969

Page 10

Orange and

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

Administrative Notices

STUDENT UNREST
PRO VIS IO NS Department of
Labor, and Health, Education and
Welfare Appropriation Act, 1969.
LAWS AND DISSENT: Recent
Federal laws have been enacted to
deal with campus unrest and
disruptions. These laws provide for
withhholding Federal monies from
students who violate criminal
statutes. The following are the
provisions:.
SEC 411. P.L. 90-557. No part of
the funds appropriated under this
Act shall be used to provide a loan,
guarantee of a loan or a grant to any
applicant who has been convicted by
any court of general jurisdiction of
any crime which involves the use of
or the assistance to others in the use
of force, trespass or the seizure of
property under control of an
institution of higher education: to
prevent officials or students at such
an institution from engaging in their
duties or pursuing their studies.
HIGHER EDUCATION
AMENDMENTS OF 1968
Eligibility for Student
Assistance
SEC 504. P.L. 90-575 (a) If an
institution of higher education
determines, after affording notice
and opportunity for hearing to an
individual attending, or employed by,
such institution, that such individual
has been convicted by any court of
record of any crime which was
committed after the date of
enactment of this Act and which
involved the use of (or assistance to
others in the use of) force,
disruption, or the seizure of property
under control of any institution of
higher education to prevent officials
or students in such institution from
engaging in their duties or pursuing
their studies, and that such crime was
of a serious nature and contributed
to a substantial disruption of the
administration of the institution with
respect to which such crime was
committed then the institution which
such individual attends, or is
employed by, shall deny for a period
of two years any furthei payment to,
or for the direct benefit of, such
individual under any of the programs
specified in subsection (c). If an
institution denies an individual
assistance under the authority of the
preceding sentence of this subsection,
then any institution which such
FOREIGN STUDENTS who
are going to graduate within a
year may apply at the
International Center to attend
Florida Crossroads at Stetson
University, July 6-11. There will
be a week's hospitality in an
American home and serious
discussions in a college setting
and group social events at no
cost to the student.
CUBAN STUDENT LOAN
BORROWERS who are leaving
the university at the end of the
spring quarter are urged to have
an exit interview with the
Foreign Student Adviser at the
International Center.
I NFORMATION
CONCERNING FULBRIGHT FULBRIGHTHAYS
HAYS FULBRIGHTHAYS GRANTS for Americans
who will be holders of the
bachelor's or master's degree and
who are enrolled as students is
available from the campus
Fulbright adviser, G.A. Farris, at
the Internationan Center south
of Walker Auditorium. This
year's grant, effective
September, 1970, is for the
purpose of study and research
abroad. The reduction in federal
funds for this program has
greatly reduced the number of
countries and increased the
competition.

GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION I __=ag
a ***** r 9
- vour elf s \ f
W gr Why miss out on one of Florida's favorite sports? From ~~ (r _a_ <<*.
Gainesville you can fish lake, ocean or gulf. Think of it... \ /V /k \Z7
Bass, Bream, Trout, Redfish, Ladyfish, Tarpon, Mackerel, /
King or perhaps even a Sail. Make arrangements for your / /
fishing rig at the CAMPUS CREDIT UNION. The whole r* V
thing...boat, motor, trailer and accessories! v

individual suosociueiHiy attends snail
deny for the remamdei of the
two-year period any furthei payment
to, or for the direct benefit of, sucn
individual under any of the programs
specified in subsection (c).
(b) If an institution ot highei
education determines, after affording
notice and opportunity foi heating to
an individual attending, or employed
by, such Institution, that such
individual has willfully refused to
obey a lawful regulation or ordei of
such 'institution aftei the date of
enactment of this Act, and that such
refusal was of a serious nature and
contributed to a substantial
disruption of the administration of
such institution, then such institution
shall deny, for a period of two years,
any further payment to, or for the
direct benefit of, such individual
under any of the programs specified
in subsection (c).
(c) The programs referred to in
subsection (a) and (b) are as follows:
(1) The student loan program
under title II of the National Defense
Education Act of 1958.
(2) The educational opportunity
grant program under part A of title
IV of the Higher Education Act of
1965.
(3) The student loan insurance
piogtam under part B of title IV of
the Higher Education Act of 1965.
(4) The college work-study
program under part C of title IV of
the Higher Education Act of 1965.
(5) Any fellowship program
carried on under title 11, 111 or V of
the Higher Education Act of 1965 or
title IV or VI of the National Defense
Education Act of 1958.
(d) (1) Nothing in this Act, or
any Act amended by this Act, shall
be construed to prohibit any
institution of higher education from
refusing to award, continue, or
extend any financial assistance under
any such Act to any individual
because of any misconduct which in
its judgment bears adversely on his
fitness for such assistance.
(2) Nothing in this section shall
be construed as limiting or
prejudicing the rights and
prerogatives of any institution of
higher education to institute and
carry out an independent disciplinary
proceeding Dursuant to existing
authority, practice, and law.
(3) Nothing in this section shall
be construed to limit the freedom of
any student to verbal expression of
individual views or opinions.
INTRODUCTION TO
UPPER DIVISION: The Gamma
Beta Phi Society, a
coeducational honorary service
organization, will present an
introduction to the upper
division of the College of Arts
and Sciences Tuesday, May 20,
from 7:30 to 9 p.m. in Room
362, Reitz Union. Students will
be able to gain valuable
information that can help them
make the choice among upper
division colleges more
intelligently. The dean,
department chairmen and
placement personnel have been
invited to speak. An informal
social will follow the speakers.
PLACEMENT
MAY 16: GRANADA
VALVE AND FITTING
CO. lndustrial sales.
Mechanically inclined but formal
technical or sales courses not
required. Will train. NATIONAL
FEASIBILITY CORP. No
information as to type of degree.
MAY 19: HALE TRAILER
SALES Ag., bus. or related
areas with active military
requirements fulfilled.

BLUE BULLETIN

TODAY
Distribution of Yearbooks, 206
Union, 9:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m.
Bowling Lessons, 118 Union,
- 11:30 a.m.
Baseball: Univ. of Fla. vs.
Ole Miss, Gainesville, 2:00
p.m.
Union Movie, "Exodus, Union
Aud., 6:00 & 9:30 p.m.
Murphree Area Movie, "Robin
and the 7 Hoods", West Wing
Main Cafeteria, 7:00 & 9:15
p.m.
Tolbert Area Movie, 9:00 p.m.,
"They Died with their Boots
On";* 12:00 midnight:
"Deadly Mantis", South Hall
Movie Room.
Union Dance, "Gene
Middleton", Union Terrace,
9:00 p.m.
SATURDAY.,,
Baseball: Univ. of Fla. vs.
Ole Miss Gainesville, 2:00
p.m.
"MINI-FESTIVAL", Art
Festival and Sale, plus "W.C.
Fields" Movies, Colannade
and Union Aud., 1:00-5:00
p.m.
Union Movie, "Exodus", Union
Aud., 6:00 & 9:30 p.m.

This Guy Must Be Nuts
But Thats His Business
Fried Chicken
YELLOW RICE-URGE BOWL SALAJ)
ROLLS & BUTTER
1225 W. UNIV. V 2 Block from Campus
we dont moke money-we make friends

ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL
NOTICES TO DIVISION OF INFORMATION SERVICES

Campus Calendar

Murphree Area Movie, "Robin
and the 7 Hoods", 7:00 &
9:15 p.m.. West Wing Main
Cafeteria.
Dept, of Music & the Alachua
County Schools: "String
Roundup", Florida Gym,
8:00 p.m.
International Council Dance,
Union Ballroom, 8:00 p.m.
Tolbert Area Movie, 9:00 p.m.:
"They Died with their Boots
On"; 12:00 midnight:
"Deadly Mantis", South Hall
Movie Room.
SUNDAY
Distribution of Yearbooks, 206
Union, 9:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m.
Rugby Club Practice, Fleming
Field, 5:00 p.m.
University Film Series, "New
Kinetic Art, Program I",
Union Aud., 7:00 & 9:15
p.m.
Music Dept: Florida Woodwind
Quintet, University Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
MONDAY
Children's Ballet Lessons, C-4
Union, 3:00 p.m.
English in Action, Baptist
Student Center, 4:00-8:00
p.m.

Dancing Lessons, 246 & 254
Union 6:30 p.m.
University Film Series, "New
Kenetic Art, Program I",
Union Aud., 7:00 & 9:15
p.m.
Slock and Bridle Club, 347
Beginning Bridge, 118 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Florida Players: "The Three
Penny Opera", Constans
Theatr, 8:00 p.m.
TUESDAY
Student Senate Meeting, 349
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Painting for Fun, C-4 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi, 355 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Duplicate Bridge, 150 D Union,
7:30 p.m.
Men's Glee Club & Women's
Glee Club plus the University
Choir, "Frostiana", Lecture
by Dr. Cliff Lyons, University
Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Florida Players: "The Three
Penny Opera", Constans
Theatre, 8:00 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE: "The
Three Penny Opera", U. of F.
Students, $.25; Students:
$.75; FS & GP, $1.50



* G ATO R CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE |
For sale: Bx3l trailer and Bxl
cabana air conditioned. Next to
ramDUS in Glynwood Park. Good
condition. 1495. Call 372-2673.
(A-st-134P)
8 New 1969 zig-zag sewing machines.
These are nationally advertised
brands which are advertised for
$189.00. These machines can be
purchased for storage and freight
charges for $69.00 and can be paid
for $5.00 per month. See at
unclaimed Freight. 1228 NE 5 Ave.
Gainesville (A-131-ts-c)
8 New 1969 zig-zag sewing mach. to
be sold for storage and freight
$35.00. These can be inspected at
Ware .House 1228 N,E. 5 Ave.
Gainesville. (A-131-ts-c)
SURFBOARDHANSEN 50-50
Model, very good condition 9 6".
Good stable riding, can be seen at my
apt, call 372-5007 after 6.
(A-st-135-P)
GUNS GUNS GUNS. Inventory
over 500, Buy, Sell, Trade, Repair.
Reloading components.
Lay-Away-Plan, no carrying charge.
Reblueing. HARRY BECKWITH,
GUN DEALER, MICANOPY,
466-3340. (A-18t-136-C)
3k
Used U-haul type closed trailerfor
sale. 6x, sllO. Call Ed 378-1978
evenings. (A-st-136-P)
GARAGE SALE prints, furniture,
dishes, hi-fi, antiques. Sat-May 17.
1731 NW 55th Terr. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
or call 378-2741. (A-3M36-P)
Won a S7O Certificate towards the
purchase of a new sewing machine at
National willing to bargain or
trade Call Jeff, 376-9440.
(A-2M37-P)
Bell tape deck use with any amp.
New $250, now SBO. 378-2719,
Steve. (A-5M37-P)
GIRLS Columbia 3-speed bicycle,
one year old. $40.00. Call 392-7489.
(A-2M37-P)
SUPER DEAL '66 Honda S-90
Engine just reworked mechanically
sound. sllO. Helmet included. Call
372-9363. Ask for Ray or Tim.
(A-3t-137-P)
Honda 150. Excellent condition,
parts and accessories. No helmet. Call
378-7255, home at 8 a.m. $250 cash.
(A-2M37-P)
Mens English bicycle $25; Two
headed goose neck study lamp $10;
portable stereo, record player &
clock radio in need of repair best
offer; hanging lamp $10; 9x12 gold
carpet S2O. 376-2308. (A-3M36-P)
SONY TC-355 stereo reel to reel tape
deck with 3 heads, 3 speeds, instant
stop-start, sound on sound and more.
Perfect shape, only 5 months old,
still under warranty. Can be used for
sound effects. Bob, 378-0879, $155.
(A-3M36-P)
HONDA 50cc includes tool kit,
helmet, face mask, Operators
Manual. SSO. Call 378-7729 after
4:00 p.m. (A-st-136-P)
Large frost-free Wizzard refrigerator.
Cools well. Body fair. 4 years old,
S6O. 378-3940, 319 SE 26 Terr, after
six. (A-3M36-P)
1964 Pontiac Catalina 2 door sedan.
Excellent cond. New brakes, tune up
hoses, etc., Delco air shocks rear.
Must sell $695. 376-0229.
(A-3M36-P)
Blue Lustre not only rids carpets of
soil but leaves pile soft and lofty!
Rent electric shampooer SI.OO.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-lt-138-p)
For Sale 1964 Monza Corvair
new tires 1 owner. Tele. 378-3847.
(G-st-136-p)
Stereo, must sell! Dynaco amp,
united audio record changer, AC-4x
speakers. Call 376-5633. (A-2t-138-p)
Friend for sale! 1964 Vespa scooter
(and helmet) S9O. Will sell only to
scooter loving people. Call John at
392-1946 or 372-7194. (A-6t-138-p)
INCOMPLETE XEROX*;
Si
I OFFSET FACILITES %
v,
Specializing in #
Thesis and Dissertations ft
v Reductions and >|i
Enlargements >*:
iji Open Til 11 P.M.
Highest Quality
I: We Guarantee it!
7 days ft:
I ouik-save;
University Plaza
11620 W. University 1
L 378-1001

FOR SALE
"v.%v.v!vN^y.v.v;v;v;.v.v.y.y. ,C'
Natural vitamins and food
supplements also Hoffmans muscle
building protein for the athlete.
Phone 376-6989. (A-st-138-p)
Upright piano with bench $135.00
'62 T-bird AC. All power $695.00.
Both items in very good condition,
call 372-0205 anytime. (A-4t-138-p)
1967 Harley Davidson 65cc excellent
condition low mileage S3O. Helmet
included. All for $l7O. Call
376-1336. (A-lt-138-p)
Judson Super Charger for VW. 8
track 12 volt tape deck & speakers.
12 volt generator & battery. 2
fiberglass bucket seats. Call Ken
372-1053, (A-st-138-p)
FOR RENT I
2 br; IV2 bath Williamsburg
townhouse apt; dishwasher; central
air; off pool; nice view; Available
June 15. Call 378-8638 after 5 p.m.
'A-5M35-P)
Lankmark poolside apt. 3 girls to
sublease summer quarter. Good
condition, choice location. Avoid the
rush. Come by No. 37. (B-5M34-P)

DONT MISS THE NEXT PART!
REITZ UNION AUDITORIUM

7:00 & 9:00P.M. Admin. SI.OO
- ... -k h v .*'

Friday, May 16, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

announcing'
An International Festival of New Film
The First American Showings
Os 26 Short Films from 9 Countries ...
I
9
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a distinguished series of three programs presenting
the newest achievements in creative cinema,
by the worlds most talented film makers.
BPi
# w tfaHR/' jwfiiTilii
jar OF
mr ML &JBHMIPI $3
Jm b Ho| Tm Jaoif JHb
JH HL Jm

B JMM ?mt BBSf
BHi .> '# vft:,
v
- - -
The show was extraordinary ... delightful, exhilarating, deeply moving ... Congratulations,
gratitude, huzzas, three cheers and a tiger!" ... THE EVENING STAR, Washington, D.C.
1 Beguilingly creative ... diverting bill ... THE WASHINGTON POST

FOR RENT |
Williamsburgh Poolside Apt. For 3 or
4 to sublet starting June 15. June
rent paid. Spacious 2 bedrm, 2 bath,
AC, SSO per mo. 376-0362.
(Bost-134-Pt
Sublet 2 bedrm. i ownhouse
Landmark II Apt. You cant afford
not to callgreat deal! After 5:00
any day 378-8066. (B-st-136-P)
Lankmark Apt for summer quarter 2
bedroom, IV2 bath, quiet place in rear
of Phase 2 will take best offer. Call
378-8330. (B-st-137-P)
1 rm

Page 11

FOR RENT I
&*>X X*XX*X*X*N?W X X X X*X*X:*NVWW B XS
LIVE AT LANDMARK APTS.
During summer. Corner apt., pool,
health club. Apt 129. Call 376-0374.
(803M36-P)

OUR PROMISE -PRIVACY
A private bedroom for
|4 I each student. one
§B£j f block behind norman
JJ IJ APARTMENTS
914 SW Bth AVE
NOW LEASING FOR SEPT-CALL 372-2662

PROGRAM TWO PROGRAM THREE
Sunday & May 21
4 :
Monday May 22
-f i ~~ i_> *'

among the films to be shown ...
VERSAILLES
by Albert Lamorisse, Paris
RAKVICKARNA Prague
DESERTION West Germany
LA VITA Milan
MIRACLE Budapest
SAMADHI San Francisco
WHY DID YOU KISS ME
AWAKE? West Germany
MARIE ET LE CURE Paris
TONIGHT LETS ALL MAKE
LOVE IN LONDON
with Michael Caine, The Rolling
Ston'es, Julie Christie,
Eric Burdon, ec al.

FOR RENT
Sublease quiet, comfortable Village
34 apt. AC & private patio, $ 105/mo.
Last mo. rent paid. Call Pete evenings
372-3991. (B-st-135-P)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR RENT
:*:x'x*x*x*x*x*x*x'>xv.%vw*x*:x .x*x*xc*":.
Summer sublet 1 bedroom turn. A/C
apt. at Williamsburg 5 min. from
campus behind VA Hospital, sllO
mo. From 15 June 392-0140 days,
376-5091 nts. (B-5t 4 135-P)
Available for summer qtr trailer, 3
br, IV2 bath, washer, air cond.
completely furnished, sllO monthly,
plus utilities. Call Hugh, 378-3301.
(B-st-135-P)
50 trailer with 40' closed-in cabana 2
bedroom, AC, pool, tennis arts, VB
CT etc., 4 minutes from campus
SBS/month avail, for sum. qrt. Call
378-0748 nite. Also looking for
roommate when I return for fall.
(B-6t-133-p)
Will give 20% discount on security
deposition single apt at University
Gardens starting June. 12 month
lease. Call Bobbie 376-5542 after
4:00 p.m. (B-5M35-P)
Apt. 1 bedroom, A/C, 1 block from
Tigert Hall, SBS/month for summer,
furnished. Can have for fall too,
378-6054. Call after 4:00 for best
results. (B-5M35-P)
Four bedroom-two bath house,
air-conditioned, one block from
Tigert. For rent for summer quarter
200 a month. Call 378-5914.
(B-5M34-P)
Near campus air conditioned rooms
for 15 graduate men or senior men.
For summer AND/OR 1969-70.
378-8122. 376-6652. (B-TF-138-p)
To sublet summer quarter poolside
French Quarter Apartment Will make
deal for rent no. 103. Call 378-7988
Evenings. (B-sg-138-p)
Sublet/rent furn/unfurn beautifully
kept 2 bdrm Summit House. Dshw,
full carpet, a/c, dispoer. Very close to
pool and parking but no noise.
Wooded front view. Avail. June.
378-9842. (B-st-138-p)
Live in the best this summer. Need 1,
2,3, or 4 people to sublet cared for
Landmark Apt. Good deal on rent.
Call 378-8968 after 5:00 p.m.
(B-3t-138-p)
Landmark 1 bedroom. Sublease for
summer. June free. On pool. Best
offer. Apt. 75. Call 376-9578.
(B-st-138-p)
Sublet Landmark no. 50 this
summer. Only S9O per person for 2
bedroom apt. on pool. Call 372-0156
or come by after 3:00 (B-3t-138-p)
Sublet 2 bedroom apt. A/C, furn, 1
block in back of Norman. S2OO for
summer quarter. 921 SW 6 ave.,
upstairs. Cali 378-6756. (B-st-138-p)
Room in Micanopy country home
which has fireplace heat, upright
grand piano, hundred-year-old poster
bed, wood cook stove, and stable for
horses. Phone evenings and weekends
466-3175. Mrs. Hennessy. ALSO
AVAILABLE: Trailer space on 25
acres. (B-st-138-p)
FOR RENT: In country 15 minutes
of campus. One room cabin with
bath, water and electricity. ALSO
AVAILABLE: Trailer space on 25
acres. Phone evenings and weekends
466-3175. Mrs. Hennessey.
FOR RENT Comfortable 1 bedroom
apt. 2 blocks from campus, two car
garage. Rent reduced from 100 to
SBO for summer. 376-4182 aft. Bp.m.
(B-st-136-p)
LAST TIMES SATURDAY |i
1h( AAclfBP[*QC
r v# "EXQUISITE
. . bewitching."
N.Y. Times
"UNFORGETTABLE
. . superb."
N.Y. Post
3 "MIRACULOUS
C ... a masterpiece."
The New Yorker
l "REMARKABLE
j movie and director."
Saturday Review
"SHEER MAGIC
%.. casts film spell."
N.Y. Daily <
Ingmar Bergman s
m mm q
sun I

| FOR RENT
FOR RENT: Room in Micanopy
country home which has fireplace
heat, upright grand piano,
hundred-year-old poster bed, wood
cook stove, and stable for horses.
Phone evenings and weekends
466-3175. Mrs. Hennessey. ALSO
AVAILABLE: Trailer space on 25
acres. (B-st-138-p)
Sublet furn. 1 bedrom, AC apt. La
Fontana 2 blocks form campus.
Available immediately or in June, call
378-5264. (B-st-138-p)
Want to sublet 2 br poolside apt. for
summer quarter. Tanglewood Manor.
Ph. 372-8041. (B-st-137-P)
Camelot. Need 1-2 or 3 coeds for
summer quarter. Large 2 bed/2bath
deluxe upstairs on pool will adjust
rent with you. Calf Mary 378-8458.
(B-4M37-P)
Sublease for summer quarter. Two
bdrm, IV2 bath, central air, free TV,
disposal, dishwasher, pool, special
rates to be arranged call 378-8036.
(B-st-137-P)
1 or 2 girls at Tanglewood Manor for
Sept. Beautifully furnished,
dishwasher, disposal, IV2 baths, good
location. Call Leah 372-4032.
(B-st-137-P)
Fantastic floorspace. Room for 3
people Artist studio and apt. 1636 W.
University Ave. Summer only. Great
location. Call 378-3413. (B-2M37-P)
To sublet for summer: Central air
carpeted furnished 2 br. One block
from campus. Call 376-9782 or see
Olympia Apts. 107. $l3B month.
(B-3t-137-P)
Beautiful one bedroom, furnished, air
cond., pool close to school, $175 for
June 15 to Sept 1. 378-9653.
(B-4M37-P)
Sublet for summer beautiful new 2
bedroom apt. A/C, carpet. Rent
open. Call 378-0996. (B-lt-138-p)
WANTED §
Wanted 1 male roommate for
summer qtr. Landmark apts. No. 25.
378-8438. (C-3M36-P)

ART&CRAFT gAT.n
FILMS, CAFE, IVIT7SXC
union colonnade may 17, 11*6
ntnTTTrri BOX OFFICE OPENS 8:00
RylgLyAljllJ SHOW STARTS 8:30
BEBBSESESm TWO FIRST RUN FEATURES
SHES GOT A 0L ~]
CHIP ON HER
NAKED tjf'
shoulder J| rrr
K itch for 8:35
*
JEREMY SEAT! ADAM ROARAE JOCELYN UUE-SHS? SBS3R
( PLUS CO-FEATURE 'Y
HE USED A CAMERA
like MOST MEN
USE a WOMAN jpm
You will see the w* Cp
strange secret
world of the [l \ II m 1771
men who make f T M \ JU L_Ml
that kindof film... j m |
and the women who Ts /3m
love them for it! 10:25
i
INTI GARGIULLO BLOCH
- MARCI cs*, MAftCHE.ni COIORSCOPf

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 16, 1969

-A
1 WANTED I
Stamp out mediocrity! One male
roommate for the summer and next
year. Ranch house with pool and
fireplace. Call 378-4877 after 5 p.m.
(C-st-135-P)
Male roomates needed for summer
quarter. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, air
conditioned apartment, 1 block
behind Norman Hall, sll2 each plus
utilities for summer quarter.
Ca 11372-1272 (C-lt-138-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE Now or for
summer quarter. Air conditioned,
carpet, private room. $55 per month.
Adjustments for May. Call 378-5088.
(C-10t-138-p)
Two male rommates wanted, private
rooms, large house five min. form
campus, 37.50 a month plus utilities.
Call 376-0703. (C-lt-138-p)
3 Male roommates for spacious 2
bdrm house. Walk to campus. Split
rent of $95 per mo. Call 376-1394,
Near ABC! Near Thirsty Gator
Atmosphere. (C-3t-138-p)
Wanted: Female roommate for
summer quarter. 2 bedroom Camelot
Apt. on pool. You can move in
immediately. Apt 256. Call 378-9694
after 5:00. (C-5M34-P)
Need one male roommate for 4 man
apartment summer quarter. Call
Terry, 84 Landmark, 378-0674.
(C-5M34-P)
Serious female roommate to share
furn. 2 bdrm. Own bdrm privacy rent
SSO. after 3:00 378-9979.
(C-5M37-P) __
Male roommates for two bedroom
Summit House apt. Air cond, pool,
cable. $41.75 plus V util. Call
372-2607 after 5 p.m. (C-3M37-P)
2 roommates needed for summer S9O
for full quarter plus utilities.
Landmark. Call 378-8518 anytime.
(C-5M37-P)
Roommates, 1 or 2, to share sharp
French Quarter Apt. Summer qtr.
Live in luxury this summer. Call Don
or Paul 376-3947 or come by Apt.
24. IC-3t-136-Pj __
1 fern for a bdrm. Landmark apt.
148. SIOO + utilities for sum qtr. Call
378-8731 after 5:00 AC, 2 pools,
gym, cable TV, dishwasher.
(C-st-137-P)

f J "wANID~"""2|
Coed roommate for large one
bedroom apt at Williamsburg.
Immediate or summer occupancy.
Call 378-0684 after 6 p.m. Great
view and sunsets!! (C-3t-136-P)
3 male roommates wanted for
summer. Air cond., pool, w-w carpet,
2 br. $41.25 per month. June rent
free. Call 376-6087 after 5 p.m.
(C-5M34-P)
THIS SUMMER: Your own bedroom
with double bed in huge, modern,
air-cond duplex cable
TV QUIET shady, yard pets
OK near Mall ssO/month.
372-6598. (C-3t-137-P)

BMMTil
II j *A, | St ,( 23rd
Telephone 378-2434 | '*' w
DAVID NIVEN TOPOL
ANNA KARINA JOHN HURT
WeflMiWiifterConfps
ANTHONY QUAYLE ORI LEVY JOHN COLLIN
Music by RON CRAINER- Screenplay by ANDREW SINCLAIR' From The New Yorker short story "THE INTERPRETER" by FREDERICK L KEEFE
Produced by ROBERT EMMETT CINNA Directed by ) LEE THOMPSON COLUMBIACOLOR ffl*] \ I
L3CJ tnuntot fcocruww sdewsSl
SHE] JltiOiijAfs l
Telephone 37* 2434 hJ I M
fJULES DASSINIJn I
| Tight I
K STARRING M
f RAYMOND ST. JACQUES RUBY DEE FRANK SILVERA
K r9O JULFAN MAYFIELD |

Use our handy
ma!l In order
form.

HELP WANTED |
Adult carriers needed for
afternoon morning newspaper
routes in Gainesville area. Must be
bondable. Call 378-1416.
(E-st-137-P)
Will interview interested part-time
typists. By appointment only
376-7160. (C-2M37-P)
ISHOWT'ME
PLUS THE ALL TIME GREAT I
'THUNDER ROAD f
STARRIN^OBER^NTCHUM^



m mmmmm .v.vA%v.vv*vw?sVV??!w*v3iS
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

,%iV.V.V.W. :r-r t v, YIV VA .r. W Br
| HELP WANTED
RELIABLE HELP WANTED. Male,
prefer married, for few hrs. work
early Sat. AM and during week.
Reliable transportation necessary.
Permanent employment. 376-4912.
(E-3M38-P)
Wanted 3 part time men to work
evenings and Saturday SIOO 150 per
week. Phone 372-8866. (E-45-138-p)
Good money for short hours.
Attractive young woman needed for
photographic modeling. Call
372-9432 7:00 7:30 p.m.
(J-lt-138-p)
WANTED: Honor court clerk: Must
be available at least 30 min. a day
Mon thru Thur. afternoon. If
interested please apply Rm 364,
Reitz Union. (C-3t-137-C)
MALE COUNSELORS NEEDED: At
Camp Mountain Lake for boys and
girls. For information call 378-0285
evenings. (E-3t-136-P)
Secretary wanted: must be proficient
in shorthand and typing, will train in
legal office. Call Mr. Roscow,
376-5242. (E-5M36-P)
Attention Photographer needs
models. Choice of photos in
exchange for modeling. Call John
392-7500 after 4 p.m. (J-3M36-P)
Cessna 150 $9 per hr. Flight
instructor wanted, 495-2124 after 7
p.m. (J-10t-136-P)
1 LOST & FOUND |
.yx<*>X'X*x*M*x*M*Nv*vivx*x*x*x*x*x*xx*
LOST NOTEBOOK: brown Fla.
looseleaf. Class notes for ASE-662,
NES-612, PS-560. Please contact
Steve Long 392-7584. Reward.
(L-2t-138-p)
LOST! LOOSE LEAF NOTEBOOK,
medium blue, 2 inches thick.
Important! Has all my class notes.
Please call Richard T. Speight at
372-9276. (L-5M34-P)
Lost: Black 3-ring notebook in
scooter zone of school of business,
Friday. Call 372-3877 reward.
(L-3M36-P)
| AUTOS
>. ;vxx-:vx-x*x*;x x-x*x*x*yxvxvx :v''i*:s.
1964 Pontiac Lemans, 2 dr.
automatic, V-8, radio, good
condition. S9OO or best offer. Call
Elaine 392-3569 or 378-4179.
(G-5M34-P)
6O VW camper rebuilt eng. new
paint and interior, radio, heater, large
water tank with elec, pump, ice box
and camping stove. Call 392-9367.
(G-3M36-P)
We buy & sell c, an used cars.
Miller-Brown Motors, your
Volkswagen Dealer, 4222 N.W. 13th
St. 376-4552. Mr. Whitehead.
(G-130-ts-c)

g|
it Vy \ SPECIAL II
Wi > FRIDAY ||
I FRI ED. I
I SHRIMP I
H WITH FRENCH FRIES, |§
II SLAW & HUSH PUPPIES |g
I $1.09 I
1 MORRISON'S I
I CAFETERIAS 1
||k GAINESVILLE MALL JM

. Fr "* a y. May 16. 1969, The Florida Alligator I
X'X"XvX X Xw;*.-X<*X"X-X*X*X.V.*.v.*.*.*. ....'

!<*tX.VX X*X XM*;XW^X*X*XX<
AUTOS |
66 Chevy Impala, clean, A.T.; R.H.,
*7^f n 9 e new tires ew brakes.
or best offer. Ben Poole,
376-3468. (G-5M34-P)
PONTIAC Tempest, 1966 custom
sport coupe, 326 with Hurst 4-speed.
Excellent condition, must sell by end
of month. Make an offer, 372-5688
(G-5M34-P)
BMWI6OO, 1967. White and black.
One owner, driven 16000 miles.
Extras including radial tires. Best
offer over SI6OO. Call 376-9647
(G-2M37-P)
Corvette Healey O time engine B.W.
4-speed, 3/4 cam, new rear tires,
crome roll bar, A.F.B. Bluestreaks
on front Call 378-3413 on 5/19/69.
(G-2M37-P)
1961 Lincoln Continental.
Merchanically good. Clean. Must sell
S6OO or best offer. Call after 4 p.m.
leave message if not in. Pete
Connelly, 376-9271. (G-3M37-P)
Sunbeam Alpine 1964, good
condition, British sports car. Fun to
drive, economic transportation $620.
Call George Agraz, 392-0929 or
376-1453. (G-4M35-P)
Corvair 1964, 2 dr. safety checked,
$350 or best offer. Call 378-1489.
(G-5M34-P)
1961 Chevy stationwagon standard
transmission, $250 or best offer,
376-2308. (G-3M36-P)
SERVICES
v.s:xs*x*x<*x*x.xx%x.>>mm;m*nv; : m*x*x<::
Volkswagen parts and service.
Guaranteed repairs by specialist.
Gainesville Mach. Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-14t-138-p)
Alter nators Generators Starters
Electrical systems tested repairs.
Auto Electrical Service. 603 SE 2 St.
378-7330. (M-ts-132-C)
I PERSONAL |
9ftftW4i9i^S^WfrWW<^XXX^X^X^XSSSSXWX^
COMMERCIAL PILOT LEAVING
FOR CINCINNATI IN PRIVATE
PLANE MAY 19, RETURNING
MAY 26 CAN TAKE 2-$5 O ROUND
TRIP. CONTACT LENNY' AT
376-5326. (J-3M37-P)
Photography your bag? Enter the
Reitz Union Photo Contest. Cash
prizes offered. For rules & info, go to
Rm. 310 Reitz Union. 392-1655.
(J-st-132-P)
WMAR, Miami: Thanks, love, for a
beautiful weekend. Ill return to love,
laugh, and ~c onquer, soon. Until
then remember and smile. Be good
do-do. Your Southern Belle.
(J-5M34-P)
Jimtryagaintouchdownverypossilbet
urkeycreeksheroinedefensesweaken
neargoallinestartattopworkdowngrou
ndf I o o
ociation.(J-3t-138-p)

Page 13

-------
;NN!XS X I X X"X<*X*X.:vtt4*X*X*XXOa*>a*
PERSONAL |
Its the talk of the campus ine
Trivia contest on WUWU Radio.
Dial 1390, and win a radio every day
in May! (J-lt-138-p)
LAVALIERMATE: If you wont
marry me because you love me, at
least do it for the sake of the
children! Oh yeah? Happy 1 year
since we met! Eternaler Love no.
2. (J-lt-138-p)
To my little girl on the Florida
campus these past two have been
the greatest years of my life. I Love
You! YBT. (J-lt-138-p)
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-15t-129-c)

Keeking Chair /Twin\]
annus y. 1
liiNl EASMQB
IS BACK
ANB BURNING
AI BOTH EMU
m
Prims by TECHNICOLOR @
ym

is so
I could have sworn
the screen was smoking.
N. Y. Daily Column
If I were to describe in detail what
goes on in lnga, Id get arrested.
Robert Salmaggi. WINS Radio
Starring I Am Curious, I
IWT A D T C in this country and lnga is not.
ttt Trin\ AT TT In lnga...the sexual activity
LIL cL/AHL is...more tantilizing.
' n JERKYCROSS and -David Goldman. WCBS Radio
TfT IP J 1 NICHOLAS DEMETROULES
J k LJ I L*l -tl\ PRESENT
NO ONE UNDER 17 V %
I WILL BE ADMITTED \
1 POSITIVE PROOF of ACE 1 I I
% REQUIRED* # mi
\ Birth Certificate / JR
V Driven L>een*e C* (d I (X)
I.D. Card a* V V \£*/
.X

TONITE
DICK, JANE, SPOT, PUFF
SEE THEM DANCE
THEY LIKE
GENE MIDDLETONS
"RHYTHUM KINGS
UNION TERRACE
-

Botting Choir /^wiiM
Wmll4ll / I >
[ lOTS H. W. 13th St. \ly 1
They stand
side by side.
Young and old.
Rich and poor.
They are foolish
and out of touch
with each other.
They gather
together for a
single purpose.
Survival.
t.
v :

JAMES MASON VANESSA REDGRAVE
SIMONE SIGNORET DAVID WARNER
IN SIDNEY LUMETS PRODUCTION OF
CHEKHOVS
TECHNICOLOR- Iq"
>3s^



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 16, 1969

Cinder Men Take On UT In SEC Finals

UFs tracksters are off and
running today in the 37th
annual Southeastern Conference
track and field meet in
Knoxville, Tenn.
Although the cinder experts
have already conceded the
two-day meet to Tennessees
Volunteers and second to the
Gators, UFs Track Coach
Jimmy Carnes said he doesnt
exactly agree with their
predictions as yet.
Carnes, always an optimist,
said he isnt counting his Gators
out of the possibility of
squeezing ahead of the Vols.
Depth and healthy players are
the keys to the Gators chances
of slipping by the powerful Vols.
UTs Coach Chuck Rohe
expects his Vols to easily cop
the triple jump, javelin, pole
vault, shot put and 440-yard
run. They are also rated
excellent chances to win the
mile relay and 120-yard high
hurdles.
UF is likely to win the discus,
long jump, 880, 440-yard
intermediate hurdles, mile and
maybe the high jump.
The big maybe is Gator Ron

Home Match SaturdayFinaie
For Three Gator Netmen

The newly crowned SEC
champion Gator tennis team
faces a strong Miami Hurricanes
team Saturday at 1:30 p.m.
The match figures to be the
best intercollegiate tennis match
in the South.
It matches the number four
and number five ranking tennis
teams in the nation. Since their
first meeting of the season with
Miami ended in a tie, it offers
the Gators a chance to prove
that they are the top team in the
state. Both Miami and UF have
defeated Florida State and
Rollins.
This is the first match for the
Gators since their SEC
championship. The netters
amassed 35 out of a possible 36
points in recording their second
consecutive title. This is the
second highest point total ever
recorded by a winning team.
Miami brings a 16-1-1 record
into the match with UF whose
record is 17-1-1. Miamis only
loss is to nationally ranked
Game Called
The University of Miamis
chapter of Students for a
Democratic Society (SDS),
which has had its confrontations
on several occasions with the
Coral Gables Police Department,
issued another kind of challenge
to the constabulary this week.
SDS suggested a softball
game.
The cops thought it over,
called back and told the SDS.
Thanks, but no thanks.

The
Florida
Alligator
Jourdan, the UFs 7-foot high
; jumper, who has been ill lately
due to a severe strep throat that
has lingered on. ...
Rohe has Jeff Gabel as an
obvious winner in the triple
jump. Gabel has leaped 50-7 this
year. He is likely to break his
own SEC record of last year at
50-3/4.
UTs Bill Skinner is a sure five
points in the javelin. Skinner has
the SEC record at 238-4, which
he set last year. He has thrown
259-6 this season.
The Vols Bob Sprung in the
pole vault, Chip Kell in the shot
put and Hardee McAlhaney in
the 440 all seem to be sure

Trinity University, currently
Southwest Conference
champions.
Miamis squad is much like
the Gators in that both have
outstanding players at the top
and great depth down below.
Miami is led by All-American
Pat Cramer and freshman Luis
Garcia. Both players personal
records stand at 18-0, and
neither has lost a set thus far this
year. Garcia has been selected to
play on the Mexican Davis Cup
VETERANS
Be a commercial pilot!
NEW G. I. Bill pays for
Flight Training Call
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Area's only approved school

WONDER HOUSE
14 SW Ist STREET
KC STEAK
Pot., Salad $1 50
Hot Top Round Beef Sand. $1.35
W/Mushroom Sauce, Pot, Salad
FREE DESSERT
ONE STOP FOR ALL YOUR FISHING NEEDS
ICE LIVE BAIT GROCERIES GAS
THE BEST SELECTION OF FISHING
TACKLE IN NORTH CENTRAL FLORIDA
- ALL AT DISCOUNT PRICES
FOR YOUR PERSONAL PROTECTION
AG-12 DEPUTY TEAR GAS SPRAY
$5:95 WITH HOLSTER $8.50
THE TACKLE BOX
1490 HAWTHORNE ROAD GAINESVILLE
CENTRAL CHARGE LAY-A-WAY

VOLS FAVORITES IN KNOXVILLE

winners.
UTs big if, is high hurdler
Richmond Flowers, who has
only returned to competition
just two weeks ago after
suffering a leg injury.
The John
Morton discus, Mike
Burton long jump, Bob
Lang BBO, Jerry
Fannin intermediate hurdles,
and John Parker in the mile are
all favored in their events.
If the UFs Jourdan doesnt
jump or jumps poorly, the Vols
Lonnie Hance and Karl Kremser
will be literally hot on Jourdans
heels to take the high jump. Loss
of the event could seriously hurt
a Gator upset win.
The Gators have excellent
chances, however, of sweeps in
the intermediate hurdles and the
long jump.
17 Field Goals
Forest Frosty Peters, a
freshman for Montana, is
credited with dropkicking 17
field goals in a game against
Billings Poly in 1924.

team the 29, 30, 31 of this
month.
This will be the final home
court appearance for three Gator
netters. Seniors Armistead
Neely, Jamie Pressly, and Steve
Beeland will try to close out
their illustrious careers by
defeating Miamis finest.

Behind the UF Fannin are
C.J. Fowlkes and Tim Oakes.
Behind Burton in the long jump
MG LINE
AUSTIN HEALEY SPRITE
AUSTIN AMERICA y-
CRANE (MU)
IMPORTS
Factory Trained Mechanics
Largest stock of parts in
North Central Florida
Crane Imports
506 East University 372-4373
_ Gainesville

I 124 Spyder
I 850 Spyder
850 Coupe
(==^ODfesi== _.
C|PC5 2
124 Coupe
850 Sedan
t >
t §tt|p
124 Station Wagon
CRANE IMPORTS
506 EAST UNIVERSITY
372-4373 1

are freshman Ron Coleman,
Woody Bozelle, and Grover
Howard.
NEED
PRINTING?
48-Hour Service
Ewing Photoprint
305 N.£. Ist 3t., Gainesville
378-2436



PICKREN FACES OLE MISS POWER
Gators Vs. Rebels In 'Must'Game

By ED PAVELKA
Alligator Sports Writer
The power-laden University
of Mississippi Rebels invade
Perry Field at 3 p.m. today,
needing one win over the
tight-pitching Gators to capture
the Southeastern Conference
baseball championship.
The UF nine fell 8-2 in
Oxford, Miss., Wednesday before
a barrage of four Ole Miss home
runs. That loss means the Gators
must win today to force the
playoffs into a winner-take-all
affair here at 1:30 p.m.
Saturday.
The Rebels, who completed
the season with a 21-13 record
and went 11-5 to capture the
SECs Western Division, used the
long ball Wednesday to snap a
three-game losing streak. The UF
had won four in a row in
completing a 26-13 season and
134 SEC mark.
The championship series has
been billed as power vs. pitching.
The Rebels have amassed 34
team home runs to the Gators
14 but the UFs 2.55 team
earned run average is far better
than Ole Miss 3.21.
One major reason for these
statistics may be the size of the
teams home ball paries.
Mississippi has a hitters park
with power alleys of only 350
feet. Perry Field has a right Field
line of 352 feet with a quickly
deepening left field that starts
at 330 and expands to 369.
Gator coach Dave Fuller has
-a
stated that three of the Johnnie
Reb round-trippers Wednesday
would not have cleared UFs
fences.
After watching Ole Miss
handle his star lefthander, Jim
Courier, in the opener, Fuller
will pitch junior righty Glen
Pickren today.
Pickren, since overcoming
tendonitis in his elbow at mid
season, has won four games in a
row to bring his record to 4-3.
His ERA has failed to respond,
however, and remains at a high
3.76.
Rebel Coach Tom Swayze has
indicated that he will counter
with junior Buddy Bowen. The
righthander has compiled a 4-2
record this season with a 2.97
ERA while throwing five
complete games.
The Rebels hitting, though,

STUDENTS FACULTY
It you come by to
see me and my capable
employees say l f m not
there, dont be surprised
Im in class. I became
one of you A STUDENT.
Thanks to you,
Billy Gouge
Billys Shell Service
If you don't know where it is, then this
isn't for you-

v J '777'
A Mm in |f
PICKREN DELIVERS
... Gator hopes ride with ace righthander

usually determines how they
fare.
Sophomore third baseman
Whitey Adams leads Ole Miss in
every major plate department
with his .325 batting average, 45
runs-batted-in and nine home
runs. His HR total could have
easily been 11 but for two
leaping catches against the fence
by Gator left-fielder Tony
Dobies Wednesday.
Rightfielder Lee Moore
blasted two solo shots to raise
his seasons total to seven.
Archie Manning, Rebel shortstop
and football quarterback,
connected for a triple and his
second four-bagger.
Ed McLarty, Rebel first
sacker, supplied the crusher
against the Gators in Oxford.
The .321 hitter poled a three-run
Now Taking Applications
at
S UMMrr H ou SE
1700 S. W. 16th Ct
for
September
(9-10 & 12 month Leases
rates start
1 BRsl2l
28R5147
Summer Term
Special Rates
376-9668

homer off Courier in the third
inning to put the game out of
reach. The blast was his fifth and
it upped his RBI total tQ^.
1969 VS.KA.
FLORIDA OPEN
KARATE
TOURNAMENT
SUNDAY, MAY 18
5:30 p.m.
G'ville High School Gym
Adults $1.50
Students $1.25 Children .50

FREE ComparisonCjrart
* rJ ROAD aTRflCI^^
The Import Car Authority"
Compares MAVERICK
- VW DATSUN
Before you buy any compact,
pickup a FREE Comparison Chart*
at your Datsun dealer.
-DflaiN
Godding&Clark Motors
Downtown by the Post Office
2nd Ave. &2nd St. S.E.

The Gators will depend on
Guy McTheny and Rod Wright
for their power. The juniors have
four and three home runs,
respectively, and are batting
.330 and .320. Skip Lujack leads
the team in RBls with 32.

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

%DERQSA
JML i BTEAKHOUBg*
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM 7 Days Weekly
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Friday, May 16, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

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OVERHAULED Soecidl
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Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 16, 1969

MHt |
' f UADTC BUY ONE PAIR $1 I
\MI Ilf I AT DISCOUNT PRICE
vllVlll V SECOND PAIR ONLY I
the sale goes on-famous names included I
rf*i H BUY ONE PAIR $4 I
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An Arby's Never Goes To Waist
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: DRESS SALE =~ s l
psfc n BETTER BLOUSES-INCLUDES "NAMES" I
REG. SUGG. RETAIL TO $8.95-$10.95
| PLAYER of the WEEK Bl0USE ;j t EvEfl
I Hg,' factory clearance I
T, I OPEN WEKMGHTS TIL 9 PM. I
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IJpft .dB
\a /Check Our List I
NEELY PRESS Y y For Your Needs
The Florida tennis team lead by senior Armi Neely, rCYTDArtVC
Jamie Pressly, and Steve Beeland coasted to their second TEXTBOOKS
straight Southeastern Championship last week. KIF\A/ ANH MCCH
Neely, captured the No. 1 singles title and then INtW ANU \JOu
teamed with Beeland for the No. 1 doubles crown. The ARCHITECTURAL
Tampa native, Florida s first All-American, is currently
ranked No. lin the State of Florida and No. 17 in the EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES
nation in men's singles. DT DM
Pressly, the Gator's No. 3 singles star, defeated ART SUPPLIES
Georgia's Norm Holmes, 6-2, 6-2, to take home the No.
3 singles title. Pressly returned to action with I STUDY LAMPS
sophomore Paul Lunetta to take the doubles, defeating
Georgia, 6-4, 6-1. GYM OUTFITS
For the second straight year, Beeland has teamed up
with Neely to capture the No. 1 doubles competition. C\A/F ATSHIRTS
This year the Winter Haven ace easily won the No. 4 ufTCAIun
singles crown. In 1968 Beeland was the No. 3 singles COLLEGE PETS
The man behind this outstanding team is Coach Bill fOILFGF CC A I
Potter, who for the second consecutive year has been VfvLLCwC QCML
named the "Coach-of-the-Year" in the Southeastern AAACf*OT CTATIONFDY
Conference. Potter, in his 18th season at Florida has led I QIAIiV^WEIvi
the Gator netters to a 262-72-1 match record, one of
the finest in the nation. FILM AND DEVELOPING
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