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
Let A Few Blacks
In, Now What?
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the last in a two-part series on
UFs black students.)
By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
One problem that almost all black students experience is
white roommates who move out.
The biggest problem is getting roommates wholl stay with
you, said Carolyn Pope, 3JM. Ive had that problem and so
has everyone else I know.
At the May 9 Afro-American Association meeting, one
student said four roommates moved out on him, one right after
Living on campus is bearable if you can
dish out as much as you can take. Theres an
advantage in having roommates move out:
you get a room to yourself.
the other. He finally ended up with a single room, and
attributed the situation to racial bigotry.
A lot of black students have traumatic experiences when
their roommates move out, said Larry Jordan, 3JM. But he
noted that some roommates do get along.
A white student who roomed with a black student several
years ago, called it a broadening experience and a good chance
to meet other blacks.
It was interesting, said Richard McCullough, 3AS, but I
wouldnt want to do it for more than one term, because we
were avoided by others in the dorm.
The Division of Housing assigns roommates on a random
basis, and this may be the problem. Other state universities,
including the University of South Florida, match roommates on
the basis of psychological polls. Student Body President Charles
Shepherd said he suggested such a plan two years ago.
The whole problem of roommate discontent could have
been eliminated two years ago when my administration
recommended to housing computer roommate housing. The
proposal has been buried in the bowels of housing ever since.
UF President Stephen C. OConnell agreed that some kind of
polling device might lessen the problem, but we cant force
people to live together.
One black student offered a different viewpoint of roommate
hassles:
Living on campus is bearable if you can dish out as much as
you can take. Theres an advantage in having roommates move
out: you get a room to yourself.
Not only is there bigotry in on-campus housing, but many
black also feel a similar problem exists in off-campus housing.
There is subtle discrimination in off-campus housing,
Jordan said. Landlords really give you the third degree before
theyll let you rent an apartment.
But he said both Director of Housing Harold Riker and
Director of Off-Campus Housing Carl Opp are trying to do a
legitimate job in solving these problems.
Besides problems in housing and in the actual number of
black students at the UF, there is the question of black faculty.
As it stands now, besides a few instructors scattered around the
state in Agricultural Extension Services and one instructor of
psychiatric nursing in the College of Nursing, there are no black
faculty members. This problem is directly related to fund
shortages.
(SEE "BLACK" PAGE 2)

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THESE TWO MADE IT

But a lot of people didn't...
The above intersection, SW 13th Street and Bth
Avenue, was a bad place to be on rainy Friday

The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 61, No. 14p

IN SHEPHERD ADMINISTRATION
To The Victors Allies
Dont Go The Spoils

A student Government without spoils? A coed in
every cabinet?
UF Student Body President Charles Shepherd
said Tuesday he has ordered new selection and
appointment guidelines that would make both a
reality.
A threepoint memorandum by Shepherd to all
SG agencies outlines specific guidelines for the
selection of cabinet officers, staff assistants and
committee appointments. The revisions, while not
eliminating the patronage system, will not permit
appointments on a purely political basis.
For Student Government to operate effectively,
it must have the availability of talented and creative
people from all segments of the student
body/Shepherd said. To accomplish this goal, I
am establishing these specific guidelines.
Shepherd said he will propose legislation to the
Student Senate to set specific guidelines,

America's Number 1 College Daily

University of Florida, Gainesville

Lean On The Left..
There will be a Criticize the Radicals Rally this afternoon in the
Plaza of the Americas at 2:30.
We will answer all criticisms, an SDS spokesman said.
The rally will be sponsored by the SDS.
Fete The Greeks...
The Greek Week calendar of events for tonight and Thursday will
depart from the originally announced schedule, with several events
that have been moved to new times.
Tonights seminar on Chapter finance has been cancelled due to the
unavailability of a speaker. The talent show originally scheduled for
8:30 tonight has been moved back to 8 p.m.
Thursdays soapbox derby, for which the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center Hill will be transformed into the Gator Greek Speedway, has
been moved from 4:30 p.m. to 6 p.m. The Panhellenic Bar-B-Q will
begin at 4:30 p.m. instead of 5:15 p.m.
And See The Seasons
Tickets for Frolics featuring the Four Seasons will be on sale
again today at the Reitz Union ticket office.
The box office opens at noon, and tickets will be sold until no
more remain. At closing time Tuesday 150 tickets remained.
Tickets are $5 a couple.
After all tickets are sold at the box office, some may be bought by
contacting individual fraternity houses.

afternoon. Cars were involved in five separate
accidents, three within the space of 15 minutes.


procedures and criterion for selection of all SG
positions.
Unless changed by the Senate, SG will initiate
the following guidelines:
No discrimination by race or sex in
considering an applicant. Also, each cabinet office
and each SG agency must include women on its
staff and committees.
Cabinet officers may not appoint persons of
the same social affiliation to work under them.
All vacancies in SG will not be filled until 10
days after the date the positions availability has
been advertised campuswide. The advertising will
include a description of the job and the criterion
used in making the selection.
Shepherd said that Student Body Vice President
Charles Harris will be responsible for drawing a
detailed plan of implementation of the new
guidelines through the office of the secretary of
interior.

Wednesday, May 21, 1969



!, The Florida Alligator. Wednesday, May 21, 1969

Page 2

Retiring Dean Grinter
Gets Service Medal

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Linton E. Grinter, retiring
after 17 years as dean of the
Graduate School and one year as

Black Profs
Hard To Get
f FROM PAGE ONE U
According to the Office of Academic Affairs, salary requests of
black professors are unusually high, because they are in such great
demand. A spokesman in the office cited a report from the College of
Education:
Because a person has black skin, his salary is immediately
increased by S3OOO-$5000.
The standard starting salary for an instructor holding a PhD is
SIO,OOO, as set by the American Association of University Professors,
but qualified black professors can easily get $15,000.
What usually happens is that black professors either teach at black
universities or are grabbed up by institutions more affluent than the
UF.
Every single dean has made a concerted effort to recruit black
professors, with little success, the spokesman said. Either they
dont qualify or they ask too much money.
Cited was a report from University College which stated that no
black physicists, astronomers or geologists are now available.
However, the Department of Music did have a likely candidate, until
the Army took him.
Last year, a visiting black professor in the College of Law was
forced to leave Gainesville because of continued threats upon his life.
This incident did not enhance the UF in the eyes of potential faculty
members.
At a meeting of the Presidents Committee on Disadvantaged
Students last week, Robert C. Berry, associate professor of law, said
some influential white faculty members are blocking the recruiting of
black professors.
Then too, Prof. Ted Landsman noted there is not much of a black
middle class in Gainesville for black faculty to associate with.
All these factors money, attitude, environment make it
difficult to foresee much of a black faculty in the near future.
However, black students point out that what they want most is a
sizeable influx of black students.
When a black student on this campus is in trouble, it hurts twice
as much, said one. People are always watching you to see if you
succeed, and there is no one to turn to.
Such incidents as the slashings near Camigras last month point up
this fact. Continued surveillance and harrassment of UFs black
students was reported as a result of the incidents.
These things catch UFs black students in the middle, said
Jordan, noting that campus policemen often stopped blacks on
campus and asked for their I.D.s.
There is intense polarization of the races recently, but you
cant pick out one cause when attitudes have been present for so
long, he said.
JOMO has brought the problem to the forefront, but the
organization is voicing a legitimate claim, he said, by protesting
against low wages and discrimination in employment.
Notwithstanding all the problems, there have been a few cracks in
the surface lately. A black student pledged TKE fraternity, and was
elected vice president of his pledge class. He later depledged for
personal reasons.
There was no kind of race problem, said Ernest Johnson, 2UC.
They treated me like a brother. Fraternities are ready to cross the
color line. Another black student reportedly has pledged TEP
fraternity.
But, hostility remains, red-tape piles up and problems worsen.
Whether anything significant will be done remains to be seen. It
Appears to be a situation to be solved by three groups the black
students, the white students and the administration.
T UFs REPRESENTATIVES
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 $ 10.00 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. f

acting executive vice president,
has been presented a Presidential
Medallion for outstanding
service to the university.
UF President Stephen C.

OConnell presented the
medallion to Grinter before a
meeting of the Graduate Faculty
Tuesday.
It is a special privilege for
me to have the opportunity to
recognize and honor one of the
most distinguished educators on,
this campus and one who has
contributed greatly to the
development of the UF,
OConnell said.
As a teacher, scholar, and
administrator, Dean Grinter
combines the qualities of
stimulating those with whom he
vorks and of seeking to
understand their problems, by
always seeking a high level of
performance, OConnell
continued. He has, all his life,
been devoted to the achievement
of the best qualities in whatever
enterprize he has undertaken.
In his remarks before the
graduate school faculty, Grinter
warned against concluding
somewhat complacently that
the UF is now a mature
institution of distinction or
near-distinction.
Among the mature
graduate-research institutions of
this country, the UF is hardly
more than a teen-ager, he said.
The UF has entered the stage
of development in which it has
attained national visibility by
attracting Federal research
support, an increasing number of
doctoral candidates, and
distinguished scientists and
humanists as well as members of
the applied professions.
The UFs history accounts
for the fact that this status was
attained 60 years after it
awarded its first masters degree,
years after it initiated the
doctorate, but only 18 years
after its doctoral production
became significant in any way,
Grinter said. Turning to the
idea of graduate research,
Grinter said the PhD degree and
its emphasis on research has
attained an inflated status
largely because industry had
discovered the profits it received
through applied research.
For the future Grinter said he
foresees only the University of
Texas as a strong competitor of
the UF several decades from
now.
This is probable because
Texas and Florida will be the
most populous and powerful
states and will compete
industrially with the most
influential states he said.

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PRESIDENT O'CONNELL PRESENTS MEDAL
... to retiring Dean Grinter
Souths Schools
( Out-Blaclc UF
Alligator Services
The UF is apparently far below the average of other Southern
universities in the percentage of black students enrolled.
In a report, sponsored jointly by the Southern Education
Reporting Service and the National Association of State Universities
and Land Grant Colleges, and released Sunday, staff writer John
Egerton said the average for predominantly white universities in the
South was 1.76 per cent.
The UFs 98 blacks out of a total enrollment for the Spring
Quarter, gives the institution a .5 per cent black enrollment.
Egerton gathered information from 100 universities across the
country, including 18 predominantly Negro schools, and found the
national average was 5.3 per cent.
But only two of the 82 remaining schools had a black enrollment
of over five per cent. Ten per cent of Wayne State Universitys
students are Negro, as are six per cent of the students at Southern
Illinois.
In the South, the highest percentage was found at the University of
Alabama, at which two percent are black students.
Florida State University now has 290 blacks out of its total of
16,000, which makes its percentage about 1.8. It is reported that FSU
officials plan to up that percentage to six within the next two years.
At least 14 predominantly white Southern colleges and universities
have started classes in black studies since Jan. 1, another study
released showed.
They joined seven other white colleges who began offering such
studies last fall, the Southern Regional Education Board said.
The SREB said those adding black studies since the first of the year
include Emory, Loyola and Florida State Universities; Virginia
Polytechnic Institute, the University of North Carolina at Charlotte;
Southern State College in Arkansas, and the Universities of Alabama,
the UF, Louisville, Maryland, Miami, Oklahoma, Tennessee and Texas.
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i NEWS O

Expect to see a fill-in for civil rights activist
Mrs. Carol Thomas who left the city last month. It
will be another female, also a wife of a UF
professor.
In the offing like any day now there will
be word about flattening out the Flavets. The
antiquated honeymoon haven for married students
will soon get a major facelifting.
The Students For A Democratic Society need
an issue. It might be the treatment a travelling
JQMO member got in the Hernando County Jail.
His head was shaved. The sheriff there has a set of
shears he likes to use when he gets upset.
Look for the SDS to petition national SDS
this summer some time to drop the word Student
from its title because of its restrictive connotation.
Its very probable that members of Blue Key
will be squirming right up to the time student body
president Charles Shepherd fills several cabinet
vacancies. After that, they may be hollering.
There are a lot of student leaders and people
behind the leaders doing a lot of crying since Blue

UF May Pay
First Water
Bill In 1970
TALLAHASSEE, (UPI)
Sen. Robert Saunders
introduced a bill Tuesday
authorizing the Board of
Regents to require the UF to
pay the city of Gainesville for its
water.
The cost, according to the
Gainesville senator, is about
$130,000 a year. If adopted, the
city would not present its first
bill until July 1, 1970.
The measure gets around a
64-year-old pact the city made
with the university in order to
get it to locate in Gainesville 64
years ago. The courts have ruled
the city must provide free water
even though costs have risen
sharply.
Saunders said this is the only
university in the state system
which does not pay for its water.
WHATS
HAPPENING
By BRENDA GEVERTZ
Alligator Staff Writer
ITS TWILIGHT TIME: The
Symphonic Band will have a
Twilight Concert tonight at 6:45
in the Plaza of the Americas.
FLA SHY, FUNNY,
FREAKY FILMS: The
University Film Series presents
New Kinetic Art, Program III,
tonight and Thursday at 7 and
9:15 in the Union Auditorium.
THE POETRY
GENERATION (OKAY, SO IT
ISNT THE BEST LINE): Frank
Sadler will appear for the
Contemporary Poet Series at
4:40 Thursday in room 122
Reitz Union.
THERE 'S MORE OF
The Wide,
Wild World
of New Film,
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"Ahead of
the News
Su. .. Bill Dunn

Call 392-I6SO
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first of a weekly column of selected
Ombudsmen cases. No names will be used and students will be asked
for permission to use their cases.)
Q. I graduated in December from the College of Business
Administration and made the deans list my last quarter. I didnt
receive a copy of the form letter which deans list students are
supposed to receive. How can I go about getting one?
A. We called the deans office and were told that the form letter
isnt geared to graduating students and has never been sent to them.
The purpose of the letter is to encourage the student while hes in
school, not after hes graduated. You may write to your dean and ask
for one, though.
Q. I was granted permission to transfer dorm rooms and decided
to move back to my old room soon after that. I was fined $5 for
illegal room transfer. Since I was back in my original room, I dont
think I deserve a fine and would like it returned.
A. We called the housing office and found that since you were
reassigned a room, your second room transfer was illegal and the fine
was deserved.
Q. How do I get in touch with the Legal Aid and Defender Clinic?
A. Call Miss Sarah Martin at 392-0413.

EAT-IN
TONITE
6PM
THIRSTY

WEDNESDAY SPECIAL
ITALIAN STYLE AO A
VEAL PARMIGIANA *TTV
THURSDAY SPECIAL
SOUTHERN STYLE i| O A
FRIED CHICKEN 47 V
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FLORIDA THEATER

Key announced who was tapped as new members
last week. It seems that nobody involved in the past
student government election campaigns was tapped.
Dont be surprised if another government in
the sunshine hassle like the one over the
University Senate foments soon over closed
council of deans meetings.
The UF black students are working on several
programs which they hope will materialize shortly.
One involves an exchange program between the UF
and Florida A&M University probably in the
Education and Arts and Sciences colleges.
The UF journalism College is looking far and
wide for a prominent Latin American journalism
expert. They want to make the UF J-school a center
of sorts for Latin American journalism at least
within the decade.
Former student body presidential candidate
John Mica is shuffling around the colonades of
Tallahassee looking for some work to do as
somebodys assistant. He should release some
details soon.

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COOLER FOR A GOOD CAUSE
More help for the Gator Loan Fund is coming in the form of
"sno*cones." Selling the sunny day coolers is AEPi Bob Farrow, while
hot customer Pam Williams waits.
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JL IT f!i DEPT. OF MUCIC
THREEPENNY
OPERA T ICKE T 5392-1653 I

~*
PHOTO BY ERIC LITTLEJOHN MODELED BY CHARLOTTE
Lounge Pajama
Acetate & Nylon Jersey in bold Floral print Wide elephant
legs with waist band in front. Mid-Driff tie front. Wear as
lounge or party wear. Sizes Small & Med price SIO.OO.
; £h
bras/ girdles/ ii ng imr
GAINESVILLE MALL

Wednesday, May 21, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

i. The Florida Alligator. Wednesday, May 21, 1969

SG Seeks Help
Student Government is
looking for interested students
to serve on a number of
university committees, either as
summer replacements or as
peftnanent members.
Vacancies exist on the
Continuing Action Conference,
the Student Affairs Committee
and the Board of student
Publications.
Interested students should
contact Kathy Wilkin in the SG
offices (extension 2-1665).

MORE THAN 350 PROFS PARTICIPATING
Teacher Evaluation Scheduled Next Week

Turn-around timej£ coming for UF students
they will get to grade their teachers.
Teachers who have volunteered to participate in
the course and teacher evaluation programs will be
appraised by students in their May 26-June 6
classes. Both the instructors ability as a teacher and
the content of the course he teaches will be judged.
More than 350 professors have responded to the
direct mailing which asked faculty to participate in
the evaluation. This represents over 1,000 course
sections where students will answer the
questionaire.
And the student will perform a self-evaluation

Crevasse Named
To Medicine Post

Dr. Lamar Crevasse, area
coordinator of North Floridas
Regional Medical Programs and
professor of medicine at the
UFs College of Medicine, has
been named assistant dean for
regional medical affairs by Dean
Emanuel Suter.
The appointment was made
to facilitate close collaboration
between the College of Medicine
and the federally supported
Regional Medical Programs
(RMPs). RMPs are aimed at
combatting heart disease, cancer,
stroke and related disease
through continuing education
and improved communications
between medical centers and
practicing physicians.
The federal program enables
each region to develop a master
plan for combatting these
diseases according to its own
resources, and then provides the
funds to implement the plan.
The North Florida area,
under Crevasse, already has been
awarded $2.1 million over a
three-yeir period to develop
pilot projects in continuing
medical education and health
care services. These activities
include a variety of
communications and computer
systems.

Climb aboard
/ The S.S. Winnjammer
Y: Luncheons served from 11:00 A.M. wj
J: Dinners to 12:00 P.M. ij
j Bernie Sher t thorgan A\
" \i\
Thursday, Friday 8i Saturday (
Oysters & Clams on the half shell M
Michelob on draft
Steaks and Seafoods our specialty (\\
Cocktail Lounge til 2:00 A.M. vj.
Reservations accepted SMt
a | -v> Harry M. Lanton, Manager Vffe/

DROPOUTS

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VB
LAMAR CREVASSE
... moves up
example, remote
community hospitals which do
not have specialized diagnostic
equipment will be able to recieve
instant computer-assisted
analyses of electrocardiograms.
Just a walk away
from U.F. campus a
1620 w UNIV. I
foP^!fc UN,VERS,TY PLAZA ffI
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, 378-2*44

to test his attitudes toward the course and
education in general.
Chairman of the program, Fred Breeze, a third
year law student from Galveston, Tex., said its goal
is to improve the quality of education at the
Univeristy by stressing the importance of good
teaching and relevant courses.
The evaluation instrument used here is based on
the Purdue Rating Scale for Instruction, a
nationally recognized questionaire. It gives students
an opportunity to judge instructors on such points
as presentation of course material and stimulation
of students.

D PHI E
SAYS
ITS GREAT
TO BE
GREEK

Home in a Hurry
On FLORIDA AIR LINES!
GATOR SPECIALS
SERVICE TO JACKSONVILLE, TAMPA,
SARASOTA, AND FORT MYERS
This exam-week extra schedule of 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. HHPV||
Arrive TAMPA 2:50 p.m.
Leave Tampa HQ
Arrive FORT MYERS 4:00 p.m.
Connection: flHHfl
Leave Tampa 3:00 p.m.
Arrive SARASOTA 3:20 p.m.
Jacksonville $12.00 $ 8.00
GAINESVILLE TO: am P a 17 00 11.00
Sarasota 23.00 15.00
Fort Myers 27.00 18.00
Plus tax
fR GATOR SPECIAL RESERVATIONS. CAU 378-1944 for you, local frav.l 00.0*1.
FLORIDA AIR UNES
Gainesville, Florida


BUT WHAT WHATIP
IP WHATIP A SHIP L T
COMES T ||) )
, *.

BY HOWARD POST

Cc haMcesarel __m/ (ZjJttD
-they WON'T If I
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-- 'r-xt

The teacher evaluation results will be
confidential information available only to the
instructor involved. Evaluation of the instructor will
not affect his tenure, promotion or salary increases.
Since this is strictly on a voluntary basis, the
instructor is evaluated because he has a sincere
desire to improve his professional qualities, Breeze
said.
Information on student attitudes toward their
courses will be noted on a course report form for
deans of colleges, department chairmen, faculty
members and other interested persons for use in
helping to improve the curriculum.

OPEN
WEEKNIGHTS
TIL 9 PM
Mon. thru Fri.
~&aHtUfUo*
1236 N.W. 3rd Ave



- in ii ii i 1 ii I
' ;;;;
CITY OF GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
COMBINED MUNICIPAL UTILITIES STATEMENT
KEEP THIS STUB FOR YOUR RECORDS *t.n>nu tu* t-.~
MUNICIPAL BUILDING 200 E, UNIVERSITY AVE USE OUR CONVENIENT DRIVE-IN WINDOW O Q 4Q '
Hr SERVIci"LOCATION {customer
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this bill delinquent after TO amount! t .... CH ....... TO
SEE OPPOSITE SIDE fO EXPLANATION OF OTHER CHANCES V ; J CITY OP GAINESVILLE
-

KILOWATT HOURS FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION CITY OF GAINESVILLE CLAY ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE
9 1 59 9 1 60 9 1 75
2000 38.69 35.30 35.25

*base rate only

Expensive?
You Decide.

While maintaining competitive rates, your Gainesville
Utilities Department transferred $1,156,325.00 in 1968
to the General Government fund to help finance City
Government. The transfer is designed to keep the cost

RESIDENTIAL ELECTRIC RATE COMPARISON*

your TW qa inesvi Ile
* J UTILITIES
r i
I 1

of city service down and relieve other sources of reven revenue.
ue. revenue. The most important thing to remember about your
utility dollar is that it stays here in Gainesville working
for you, our customers.

Wednesday, May 21,1969. The Florida Alligator

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 21, 1969

EDITORIAL
< *
Its Greek Week
The Greek Week program in progress this week is an
attempt by the Greek system to help solve some of its
problems and have a little fun at the same time.
The serenades, talent show, picnic, and dance are
providing the Greeks with entertainment as well as the
opportunity ty build better relations between the different
chapters with a little friendly competition.
A series of seminars throughout the week will help the
Greeks tackle many of the problems facing the system and
discuss them in hopes of finding solutions.
The Greek system is by no means perfect, but it is also
not as bad as many of its vocal critics make it out to be. The
system is not suited for everyone, and likewise, not
everyone is suited for it.
Many individuals use the Greek system as a crutch or
shield from reality. They think that because they are a
member of a fraternity or sorority they are something
special. This is a false pretense that many people in and out
of the system hold.
An individual only gets out of the Greek system what he
puts into it. The individual who uses it as a crutch gains
nothing and hurts the system and himself at the same time.
Someone who contributes to the system is helping it and
himself.
The Greek system has its drawbacks, but because of
functions like Greek Week an attempt to solve some of the
systems problems is being made.
When a system realizes it is not perfect, and tries to do
something about its problems, they should be commended.
To realize your faults is half way toward correcting them.
Legal Posters

MR. EDITOR:
Our all-American, law and
order cops who believe that
posters deface a building
should venture over to the Law
Schoot and THEN tell us thye
dont engage in selective law
en f orcement. Candidates for

p = 880 = The Movement | nnnnnrnnannnannaoaonnnonannannnnn
Korea: A Colony Governed By Puppets
I w t
BBBBBBBBBBBBBnnnnBBau.finnnnnBU U uumBy John Suggoeo

The last area my critic mentioned was Korea.
Going back to Hollis, first let me say, that unless
you are prepared to defend that argument of a
monolithic Communist conspiracy, do not
compare Soviet spy ships with our spying on Korea.
Our blatant violation of many small nations
sovereignty spying, aggression and otherwise is
not the same as mutual spying among the two great,
oppressive supemations.
You mention North Korean guerillas (the
number was 120, not 31, by the way) sent to
behead President Park. Did you know that the
popular support for these guerillas was so great, the
South Korean government was forced to mobilize
47,000 troops. That is some strong nation that feels
it needs 400 to one odds to put down outside
aggression.
There was mention of freedom in South
Korea. Americans first established the puppet Rhee
regime after WWII by deposing a highly popular but
anti-American administration. Rhee lost the election
in 1960 to another independence minded candidate
who was overthrown by General Park Chung-hee
with the aid if American military and business
pressure.
Even the American press doesnt deny the
fradulent elections that have continued Parks
regime in 1963 and 1967. His party, the DRP, was
organized and is controlled by the South Korean
CIA.
There is no legal left oppostition in this free
country. In 1967, for example, security agents
kidnapped Korean students and professors in
France, West Germany and other European

office in the John Marshall Bar
Association have plastered
posters on every wall available.
But after all, the contents of the
poster isnt supposed to matter.
So lets turn our backs and
pretend they arent there.
NAME WITHHELD

- J
The
Florida
Alligator
"The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility."
... V
Dave Doucette
Editor-in-Chief
Raul Ramirez
Managing Editor
Carol Sanger
Executive Editor
Glen Fake, Vicki Vega
News Editors

Higher Tuition -- Again?

MR. EDITOR:
I find it very interesting that the Florida
legislature can vote itself a pay raise, and then, with
a clear conscience, seriously consider raising
university tuition again.
If the tuition hike goes through, undergraduate
fee will be up $2lO a year over what it was when I
started as a freshman, a short five years ago.
Graduate fees will be up $3lO a year, making
graduate students pay S7OO a year in tuition.
By the time a student reaches graduate shcool he
is generally reaching the end of his funds. Often, he
must depend on an assistantship for the sole means

countries. On return to Seoul, they were tried as
spies and at least 31 have received prison or death
sentences.
You want to know why South Korea gets so
much foreign aid, Hollis? ($320 million in military
aid in 1968.) First, it demonstrates its loyal
subservience to the U.S. by supplying 57,000 men
in Vietnam. An official U.S. government report
says, continuation of the present favorable:
economic climate in South Korea is dependent upon
foreign exchange earnings from the Vietnam
conflict. (Why do we have wars, Hollis?)
It is curious as to how your free enterprise
system operates. South Korea has a very low
standard of living despite U.S. aid (UNESCO reports
it is 20 per cent lower than North Korea). Its
industrialization is kept at a minimum by 0 S
investments. It exports only raw materials (and is
quickly stripping itself) and labor-intensive goods
(produced by large amounts of unskilled, cheaD
labor). v
Park admits South Korea is in a subservient
colonial relationship with Japan of the same type
Japan exercised during WWII. This type of
economic imperialism is even more evident in U S
involvement.
You asked which was the puppet regime. I have
already mentioned how Park gained and maintains
his power. You insinuate North Korea is Chinese
controlled (then somehow link North Korea with
Russia, a curious position for North Korea at this
tune). There are virtually 0 Chinese troops in
North There are 56,000 American troops j
the south. You mention Chinese observers at the

I W
A/y, A/y, Loo kit Them Beady, Little Eyes

conferences. Who negotiates for South Korea? The
Americans.
A few comments to Jack Roquemore. First,
dont kid yourself about how little South Korea
depends on her allies. Without U.S. armed might
and economic colonialism, South Korea would be
nothing. Its people are worse off (UNESCO reports)
than the north (which receives relatively little aid
compared to the south). It meets all the
qualification of a colony governed by puppets.
And about nightmarish regimes. First, did you
refugees are going the other way now? Did
you know the Park regime is requiring obligatory
registration cards, the lack of which is sufficient
for summary execution. North Korea may be many
things. With the interests the communication
corporations have in continuing the status quo, we
are not likely to know the truth for a long time.
But, believe me, there is a real nightmare in the
south.
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,
J* e tz Union. Phone
pinions express in the Horida Alligator are those of
the editors or of the writer of the article and not those
the University nf Honda.

of support for himself and for his family.
A S3OOO a year assistantship doesnt go far under
any conditions. When 23% of it must be spent on
tuition, there is little left for such luxuries as food
and shelter.
Why must the legislature penalize the very
citizens who can least afford it the leaders of
tomorrow? '
Perhaps it is part of a plot to keep down
campus disorders by keeping down the student
population?
C.G. HURLEY, 7AG



Speaking Out

Who Cares, Our Grandparents Did It All

That Ronnie Clark really socked it to em in
Thursdays Alligator! Im proud to stand up for
such Americans as Ronnie Clark and Robert Shelton
and I feel it my duty as an American to add to his
discrete, humane argument a few things he seems to
have missed.
Right, America is going to go up in flames if
we dont do something, quick! Lets take these
lousy black racists, throw em in a pit and burn
them! (It worked well for Adolph; we can throw in
a few Spies while were at it, too.) In fact, we can
burn up all the poor people while were at it.
Boy oh boy you and your friends sure said it
Ron We dont owe anything for what our
grandparents did. You and me are the only sane
people, Ron, cause we could walk right by starving,
worm-ridden children, writhing on the sadewalk and
not bat an eye.
We dont have any assinine guilt hang-ups. We
didnt put the problem there; why should we care?
No sir why just the other day I saw a drunk run
over a little girl, but I wasnt a dummy. I said, Hell
no, I wont testify. I didnt do anything wrong and
Ive got my own troubles. I know my rights cause
Im an AMERICAN! Ha! ThatgShut her obnoxious
parents up.
Yes, Ron and I are tired of taking care of others
responsibilities. Why, when I was five, my uncle left
garbage strewn all over my bedroom. You think I
removed it? Oh no! Im too smart for that. I didnt
put the garbage there! Let my Uncle clean it up. (Os
course my brother got to complaining and said

ROTC Isnt Militaristic

MR. EDITOR:
I usually do not honor a fool with a rebut to his
argument, but I feel the barrage of editorials by
John Sugg on ROTC merit at least some reaction.
Unfortunately many of the fallacious remarks he
alludes to are accepted as truth by a large core of
the students on our campus.
For the last two weeks the Alligator has been full
of editorials praising and condemning the ROTC
department as an institution on our campus. After
every pro-ROTC editorial John Sugg or some of his
SDS buddies write a retort picking on some
insignificant point brought out in the pro-ROTC
letter. Most of the thinking people on this campus
see John Sugg and his organization for what it is
hogwash. Unfortunately others do not.
What they do not see is something that was
pointed out to me by one of my professors. ROTC
on campus does not promote the rising militarism
image of our country. ROTC as an institution has
just the opposite effect on the battlefield. The use
of rational college graduates as officers presents a

Staff Writings
Pass-Fail For Leaders
By Neal Sanders_

Agriculture Professor Max
Tyler, acting in what he felt was
the best interest of the students,
has recommended to the
University Senate, and had
passed, a bill asking that student
leaders be allowed to take nine
hours as a full academic load.
And while his heart is
certainly in the right place,
Professor Tyler did not realize
that he was only attempting to
cure a symptom of the disease
that strikes down many capable
student leaders.
LETTERS
In order to appear in the
Alligator, letters to the editor
must be typed and signed and
should not exceed 300 words
in length. Writers' names may
be withheld from publication
for just cause. The editor
reserves the right to edit all
letters in the interest of
space.

The disease is a lack of
academic achievement a
disease borne of a students
desire to serve the university
community to the best of his
*alents.
Athletes, politicians and
journalists suffer the disease
without regard to classification
or major, and Professor Tyler
was correct in assuming that
something must be done before
ever-building academic pressure
depletes our supply of capable
student leaders.
But lowering the load
necessary to qualify for full-time
academic status was the wrong
solution. In effect, Professor
Tylers proposal will only allow
a student to streach a four year
education into a seven year one
- much to the disdain of draft
boards.
What is needed is to institute
a program of giving pass-fail
non-major academic credit for
service to the student body. The

FORUM:
C Aina ml VtMMt J
hnne for the
maybe we should clean it up as it smelled pretty
strong, but I said NO! We didnt do it.)
Yeh, Ron, youre almost right weve got to get
rid of screwballs like Fulwood, to get rid of bigotry.
But more than this, there would be no white bigotry
in a generation if there werent any Negroes at all!
We ought to send them, not to China, Ron, but to
Vietnam as long as weve already sent over half of
them there.
Ron, you quote a so-called leader as saying,
Jack, were talking about revolutionary change and
we aint jiving. I dont blame you for being upset
about that, but get a load of this arrogant,
presumptious statement I once heard a so-called
leader make, Ron: Ask not what your country can
do for you; ask what you can do for your country.
What nerve, huh? That so called leader was almost
as bad as Fulwood because he too seemed to think
we ought to clean up the mess our grandparents
made.
And furthermore, Fulwood, we say disrupting
status quo is going to create hypertensions and

)
deterent force against rising militarism. The college
of ROTC graduates acting as leaders are against the
Gung-Ho Kill spirit of war.
They for the most part are knowledgeable
enough to see more or less omnisciently the whole
picture of war and its consequences. Without the
college graduate in the war picture, there would be
many more mistakes made by soldiers who perhaps
base their decisions on experience rather than
knowledge. Without college-orientated leaders
pouring in from ROTC the United States couldnt
effectively support their military commitments
overseas which we will always be involved in.
Mr. Sugg, it seems that you like to slap people in
the face by attaching labels around their necks.
Thats all right with me as long as they are not
intended to be slanderous. In one of your first
articles against ROTC you labled me as an upper
middle class racist. Believe me, as in most of your
generalizations you couldnt have been farther
from the truth.
JAN ELLIOT BELLOWS

credit should be variable with
the position, and should only be
for the duration of a students
service.
For instance, the Student
Body President might receive six
to seven hours of credit per
quarter outside of his major. The
credit would count toward
graduation, but not in his major.
A football player might
receive four to five hours credit,
but only during the football
season. Lesser student leaders
would receive credit comparable
to their work.
This is the only really
workable solution. Tylers
resolution is less than a
temporary cure, it could do
great potential harm.
It is only matter of
questioning which body would
lend a more sympathetic ear to
the suspended student leader -a
draft appeal board or a grade
appeal board.

prejudices. Yes why don t you go back to your
ghetto where youve been since the Civil War and
shut up, Fulwood? Or use legal means. Yeh
take you damn stolen welfare money you all live
better than we whites, anyway and hire a lawyer.
Ron, you did disappoint me. You say 1 agree
that the black race has been discriminated against
for a long time, but this has drastically changed in
the last half-century. Now Ron, you know thats
not true. There has never been any prejudice or
discrimination in this country against blacks or
anyone; NEVER!
This is America, land of the free, and theres no
such thing as bigotry. Youre the bigot, Fulwood,
like Ron says. You wouldnt let me join JOMO
cause Im white, but there isnt a fraternity on
campus that would refuse a person due to color.
You lousy hypocrite, Fulwood!
In conclusion, Ron, I agree with your
meticulously written logical argument and I agree
that Fulwoods militants (they are all his) dont
represent the black masses and we white ought to
know because we go to college and are educated and
know just how all urban Negroes feel. Hell come
to think of it, I know even better than they do!
JOMO, its like Ron says, the Indians in this
nation deserve one hundred times as much as you
do! And look how much theyve got! And do you
want to know why theve got nothing? Because my
grandfathers killed their buffalo and drove them off
their land and stuck them in little reservations and it
wasnt us and we dont owe them ANYTHING!

U.S. THE MOST AGGRESSIVE NATION?
... we did O.K. before ROTC
The Aggressor U.S.
MR. EDITOR:
Dear Mr. Stalnaker, et al.: Any time you wish to debate my
original statement in a rational, responsible way (that is, without
resorting to crude innuendo and diaphanous ad hominem arguments);
that the US is the most aggressive nation in the world today; that the
US was the aggressor in Mexico, Cuba, Panama, and the Dominican
Republic, and that the US did in fact, invade the Soviet Union in
1918 for the purpose of overthrowing the Soviet government (good
luck, Mr. Stalnaker, et al.); that the military does in fact, lie
(Lockheed transport scandal); is incompetent (23 billion dollars
wasted in the last 15 years, a figure given by Sen. Stuart Symington,
the first Secretary of the Air Force, the Pueblo, shipping poison gases
across the nation in unprotected containers, the Vietnam oil scandal,
etc., etc., etc.; resorts to senseless violence (the Paris Inland
concentration camps, the torture and murder of stockade prisoners in
California, the Vietnam carnage); and therefore ought to be shunned
by responsible universities; I shall be most happy to oblige you.
In answer to your rather amorphous and incoherent question: No
I do not believe removing the military from colleges would deter out
nation's efforts against foreign aggression (we did O.K. before ROTC
was introduced).
How far our aggression has intensified in the last 25 years can be
seen by the fact that the very nations which once regarded us as the
hope of mankind during World War 11, now refuse to take part in our
aggression in Asia and loath us as the anathema of civilization. We are
fast approaching Orwell's prediction, If you want a picture of the
future, imagine a boot stamping on a human face forever.
DON ENGELS, 6AS
P.S. Dont drink the water Lance, I hpar they put floride in it.

Wednesday, May 21, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

By Doug Olander

Page 7



t, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 21,1969

Page 8

Ah the see, by see, by the beautiful see! Theres wow power I
in the swimsuit from the Jantzen smile wear collection. This
is the latest in the "very least you can wear just a slink V
of lavender and honey for $23. Girls! remember to fill out t
your applicaiton for Jantzens Smile Contest by May 26. &
You may be the lucky one to fly to Hawaii! Jantzen suits W %
and application may be found in the better sports weaj & 1
THE UNIVERSITY SHOP
Come to the University Shop for the latest in fashions, like I
this culotte outfit shown in soft brown. A style flattering
anyone by Young Edwardian. Modeled by Sally. 111
jMFASIfI
Jmmj. TUX* * *!
;* ¥ I Candy swirls in fashion in this black and white printed
W, outfit of dacron and cotton voile. The deep round neckline V
| * J tr mm f c m w hite pique, and fits snugly at the waist with
Q_^
A beautiful navy and white summer suit will make any 1 ; flj
scene. The dress is made with a white low-waisted skirt and jj
navy voile long sleeve blouse. A Spanish designed vest |JH w Hr
finishes the look. Red, white, and blue spectators by Miss y



Country Set has a new idea for cotton ... a 100% plush
cotton buttons. The
.-~ ,*
Jp '' % ;w| 4 ixispi^
I Norman Davidson city pants tea p >, Hff
I I i***'"****^
V Ellie has gone slightly dotty this time with a great new J/fT /L...,,
\ Vm\ \ midriff blouse of red polka dotted voile, and navy blue ~:
\\ dotted-swiss pants. A terrific look for summer! We have just pS \
received lots of mini blouses in voile and varieties of color.
* #
g* Twig says: Keep your cool this summer in our anytime of
B f the day, carefree red, white and blue stirped fun dress.
V
fashion layout by ... joyce photography by ... Goldwyn and Binney

Wednesday, May 21.1969, The Florida Alligator.

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE I
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)
_x3s Travelo Mobile home, beautiful
condition. Must sell! SISOO or best
offer. 372-6506 after 7 p.m. or
376-8188. (A-3M40-P)
Great Books of the Western world.
Great Ideas Program and Gateway to
the Great Books with bookcase. New
$450 asking $250. Call 378-9527.
(A-3M40-P)
MUST SELL 1967 Honda 65. Very
fine shape. Going to Cal. sllO or
best offer Bob 376-7402.
(A-2M40-P)
Must sell beautiful, long, dark brown
human hair fall cheap! Call Cathy at
392-3001 or 372-3240. (A-2M40-P)
1966 Kawazaki 175, excellent
condition, low mileage, S3OO, call
Andy after 5, 378-8716. (A-2t-140-P)
1968 Mobile home. 12x60 air cond.,
partly furnished. Dishwasher, nylon
carpet. Available June 15. $4500.
Call 378-9404 weekdays after 6:00
(A-st-140-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-18M36-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)
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)
Free kittens housebroken all sized] m
and f need good homes. Call
372-3119 evenings or weekend.
Everyone should have a pet.
(A-3t-139-p)
For Sale BX3I trailer and BXIB
cabana. Airconditioned next to
campus in Glynwood Park. Good
condition 1495. Call 372-2673.
(A-st-134-p)
Gifted Dachshund puppies (reared in
enriched environment) 8 wks old
with shots. $50.00. Please call
372-7744. (A-3t-138-p)
BASENJI puppy. Male, top quality, 4
months old, AKC, no bark or odor,
short hair, small appetite, loves
children. Requires loving home with
adequate facilities. Terms to suit.
Phone 376-4103. (A-10t-139-p)
1966 R6O BMW motorcycle $750
cash or make offer. 378-9512.
(A-3t-139-p)
Flying Squirrels back in stock, $5
apiece or $9 a pair. 1513 N.W. sth
Ave., no. 39. 376-0968.(A-2t-141-p)
Rickenbacker guitar and case $135.
Gibson amplifier Two 12 inch
speakers with 60 watt output plus
premier reverb unit 5235.
(A-lt-141-p)
Trailor Bx3o 1 bedroom. Air con.
carpet TV & Ant. New wireing 850
cash or 800 without T.V. Phone
376-1544. 3620 S.W. Archer Rd.
Gainesville. (A-10t-141-p)
Perfect home for college family 1968
custom built mobile home 12x64 3
bedrooms, wall to wall carpeting
central heat and air, washer, dryer,
storage shed, 10x20 screened porch,
fenced yard, shady lot. Call
378-6983. (A-141-st-p)
The proven carpet cleaner Blue
Lustre is easy on the budget.
Restores forgotten colors. Rent
electric shampooer SI.OO. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-lt-131-p)
Engagement ring l/3 carat brilliant
cut diamond yellow gold
solitaire modern twist mounting with
matching wedding band Call
376-3731. (A-3t-141-p)
Tropical fish and 30 and 10 gallon
aquariums all accessories SBS. Bausch
and Lomb microscope 4x10x45x97x
used in medical school SIBO.
378-5671. (A-st-141-p)
Happiness is a warm puppy! AKC
registered white male poodles. Small
miniature, excellent blood lines, litter
trianed, good with children. Call
372-3489. (A-st-141-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)
HONDA 150 sl7O. Helmet sls.
Thomas Kennedy. 372-6959.
(A-3t-139-p)

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 21, 1969

Page 10

I FOR RENT
s ft
SwWStSSSWW'X'WSSSSfWWXWWJIA
Nice 1 bedroom duplex apt. with
patio. S9O a month. Sublet summer
quarter. 4 bl cks from campus. 1624
N.W. 4 Ave. Apt. 2. 378-9058.
(B-st-139-p)
FOR RENT Comfortable 1 bedroom
apt. 2 blocks from campus, two car
garage. Rent reduced from SIOO to
SBO for summer. 376-4182 aft. 8
p.m. (B-5M36-P)
Must sublease one bedroom, poolside
F Q Apt (41) for summer qtr. Call
Cathy at 392-3001 or 372-3240.
(B-2M40-P)
Poolside 2 bdrm, Landmark Apt. 48.
June rent paid. Choice location,
many extras. 372-7482. (B-21-140-P)
Air conditioned, 2-bedroom, carport,
furnished apt. Couple, graduate
students. Call 376-5828 after 6.
Avail. 6/16/69. (B-5M40-P)
Lankmark Apt for summer quarter 2
bedroom, l/2 bath, quiet place in rear
of Phase 2 will take best offer. Call
378-8330. (B-5M37-P)
Sublease Available for summer
quarter from June 15, one bedroom
apt., air conditioned. Olympia
Apartments. Call 376-1727.
(B-st-139-p)
Must sublease 1 br. furn. cen. ac,
pool, balcony, etc. University
Gardens. Use my sec. dep. SIOO a
mo. Must arr. by May 21. Move in
and live free May 23-31. 378-2169.
(B-3t-139-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)
I or 2 girls at Tanglewood Manor for
Sept. Beautifully furnished,
dishwasher, disposal, IV2 baths, good
location. Call Leah 372-4032.
(B-5M37-P)
1 Bdrm Apt. must sublease. Quiet
and in SW section. Private patio.
378-0632 or 372-8855. (B-st-139-p)
S3OO to sublet 3 bdrm house from 18
June to 28 Aug. AC, appliances, Irg
fed yrd. Tel 378-0329 evening.
(B-st-137-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-5M37-P)
Want to sublet 2 br poolside apt. for
summer quarter. Tanglewood Manor.
Ph. 372-8041. (B-5M37-P)
N- A /I
) LAST TIMES SJi 7
< 3,57,9
1 Ingmar Bergman s
irnmq
, SffffC f

§§' WEDNESDAY SPEDAL ll
i CHICKEN STEW
1 DUMPLINGS 1
1 49 t 1
Sg; Thursday Special ||§
# BROILED CALVES LIVER 1
1 & ONIONS fg
I 59< I
I MORRISON'S I
I CAFETERIAS I
GAINESVILLE MALL jm

FOR RENT I
Sublet spacious, 3 bedroom furnished
house. Large yard, quiet, private,
S.W. section. $lO5 month. 378-8319.
(B-4t-141-p)
Sublet 2 br frunished a/c duplex
SBS/mo. Available June 1. Lease
expires Aug. IV2 miles from campus.
Call 372-1349 evenings or 372-9569
days. (B-st-141-p)
Lease 3 br country home unfurnished
Fla. Rm, built in bar, 4mi from Univ.
Near small lake. Avialable June 15
$135 monthly. Call 378-8361.
(3t-B-141-p)
SUBLET need 1 male roommate 1
br. furn apt 4 blocks from campus.
Air cond. cable T.V. $42.50 month.
Aviailable June. Phone 376-7692.
(B-3t-141-p)
Duplex. Four large rooms, furnished.
S9O/mo. Summer quarter 932 N.E.
6th Ave. Call 376-0571. (B-lt-141-p)
Sublet Landmark 2 bedroom apt. for
summer. Reduced to $125 per person
for entire qtr. Many extras left in
apartment for summer. Call
372-5041. (B-32t-141-p)
Summer Sublet 1 bedroom furn. a/c
apt. at Williamsburg 5 min from
campus. Behind VA hospital. sllO
mo. from 15 June. 392-0140 days
376-5091 nts. (B-st-135-p)
FOR RENT: 3-room furnished
apartment Avialable June 15, Married
couples only S9O mo. plus utilities, 1
years lease. For info call Mrs. Taylor
372-0175 NO pets. (B-141-st-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)
Sublet 2 bedroom apt. A/C, furn, 1
block in back of Norman. S2OO for
summer quarter. 921 SW 6 ave.,
upstairs. Call 378-6756. (B-st-138-p)
Landmark 1 bedroom. Sublease for
summer. June free. On pool. Best
offer. Apt. 75. Call 376-9578.
(B-st-138-p)
I rairiii El
$ M C9NTMI Mi nm
B HtTMMTWOaM!
SHOWTIME
I 8:35 hAnJUSHP I
l I
-rcooGarrs Bujfr
_ _____

| FOR RENT |
2 br., apt. available for sublease June
1 sllO/mo., 1 block from Tigert, air
cond. Call 372-2769 or 376-7534.
(B-139-st-p)
Sublet summer only. 2 bdrm
concrete blk house, furnished &
air-conditioning. Couples or females
SBS/mo. 378-0728 or 378-8563, ask
for Rosie. (B-4t-139-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.
(B-st-138-p)

mmm i -final day-
LyJbiiLiLl "HELL'S BELLES"
liMMMliini * I "THE WILD EYE"
STARTS THURSDAY
THE DOUBLE COMEDY
PILL THAT BRINGS
HILARIOUS RELIEF DAVID
$ iSi f~;m niven
PEBSEWERS nEIKR Cws
in llove Van.
Alice B.TDKias W*yhc
(£&> SUGGESTED FOR MATURE AUDIENCESII H
TECHWICOLOR FROM WIRHER BROS.-SEVEH ARTS SMA
y |
IJB THE MOTION
i PICTURffLAYBOY
DEVOTED 10 OF
mm THEIR WILDEST
# PAGES TO!
\ A ZANY EROTO EROTO*
* EROTO* --A BIOGRAPHY THAT
rs ? LOOKS LIKE A
Hf s MARX BROTHERS
ms MOVIE SHOT IN
1 / A NUDIST CAMP!'
ff 1 SEE THEOTHER
f SIDE OF LIFE!..
THE BARE FACTS!
% "CANHEIRONYMUS
*' MERKIN EVER
FORGET MERCY
HUMPPE AND FIND
TRUE HAPPINESS
SUMMER MOVIE CLUB TICKETS
NOW ON SALE...I2 SHOWS $1.50

| FOR RENT
Summer Sublet 1 bedroom sum. ac.
apt. Quiet, only 3 blocks from
campus! Cheap from June 15. Call
378-8384 also wash machine etc.
(B-st-139-p)
Sublet poolside apt. Landmark 59.
Available June. 2 bedroom good
location SIBO mo. 376-3771
anytime. (B-139-p)
Summer sublet one bedroom
airconditioned apt. $lO7. Call
378-4607 evenings. (B-st-139-p)
Must sublet one bedroom apt. Univ.
Gardens AC Pool hndbll cts. Damage
dep. paid. SIOO per mo. for summer
quarter. I pay $125 per mo. Call
372-3915. (B-3t-139-p)
sublet 2 bedroom upstairs apt. Ac, 1
block behind Norman. Special
summer rate slOO per month. S.W.
7 Ave. 376-5509. (B-st-139-p)



WANTED |
1 ..V.VAH.M'W^WWK'WSWSS?
, roeds SIOO for entire summer qtr.
t at .tifullv furnished. Only 4 min.
s"' c'mpus. Call 372-7882
anytime. |C-4t-139-nc)
canous female roommate to share
2 rn 2 bdrm. Own bdrm privacy rent
lUSO1 U 5O after 3:00-378-9979.
(C-st-137-P)
. fpma \ e roommate needed for Sept.
V lovely poolside Village Park Apt.
'l 'month lease. Such a Deal! Call
392-9403 or 392-9262. (C-st-139-p)
ranoe' Canoe! Canoe! I would like
to buy a reasonably priced canoe in
aood condition used. Please call
372-7744. (C-3t-139-p)
2 female roommates for Village Park
aD t for summer and/or fall quarter.
Cali 378-5950. (C-3t-141-p)
1968 Honda 565. Like new. Low
milage. $369 new. Yours for S2OO.
Call Bobby at 3 7 8-5274.
(A-2t-141-p)
Wanted: 2 coeds to share modern 2
bdrm a/c apt. for summer qtr. $36
mo. + utilities. Joan 378-7239 after
5. (C-2t 141-p)
Roommate for 3 bdrm house near
univ., med center, sororities, sin city.
T.V., stereo, dishwasher, extra food
freezer, sharp roommates. 69592.
(C -21 -141-p)
Male roommate for summer Camelot
poolside apt. Sauna. Private BBQ. 2
bedroom 2 bath air conditioned S6O
mo. Call 376-4104. (C-st-141-p)
Male roommate wanted for quiet one
bedroom apt. $55 per month plus
utilities for summer only. Call John
378-4110- (C-st-141-p)
1 fem for 2 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)
2 female roommates for French
Quarter apartment for summer
quarter. Only SIOO each for entire
summer. Call 392-7600. (C-5M40-P)
Male roommate to share Fr. Quarter
apt with 3 others for fall. SSO per
month. Call 392-8263 evenings.
(C-5M40-P)
Two to share 2 bdrm. Vmage Park
for summer or more. Low rent or will
sublet for $l4O per month. Desirable
location. 376-7439. (C-st-140-P)
1 male roommate for nice air cond. 1
br apt, 1 block from Norman. SIOO
pius Vs utilities. Call 376-5842 after
6. (C-5M40-P)
RIDER to San Francisco, leaving Ist
week in June, share expenses and
driving (approx. SSO) Lets Talk It
Over-376-1730 (C-st-139-p)
WANTED Attractive, ambitious,
hard working, industrious mature
young lady to help take care of three
boys this summer. Ages five, six and
eight. Primary activities will be
swimming, sailing, motor boating.
Some trivel through New York and
Western part of the United States.
Will be in Western part of U.S. about
one week) Time: June 15th to
August Ist. Salary: $75.00 a week
plus room and board. P.O. Box
16213. Jacksonville, Florida 32216
(C-st-139-p)
I- :
Girl roommate wanted for summer
term. June rent free. Own bedroom.
1/2 block behind Norman. Call Kay
3 78-7638. $45 per month.
(C-st-139-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE Now or for
summer quarter. Airconditioned,
carpet, private room. $55 per month.
Adjustments for May. Call 378-5088.
(C-10t-138-p)
2 roommates needed for summer S9O
for full quarter plus utilities.
Landmark. Call 378-8518 anytime.
(C-st-137-p)
HELP WANTED
,^:wX'Xsxcc-xc, W"X > X4*x*S*x>:S
Adult carriers needed for
afternoon morning newspaper
routes in Gainesville area. Must be
bondable. Call 378-1416.
(E-5M37-P)
Wanted 3 part time men to work
evenings and Saturday SIOO 150 per
week. Phone 372-8866. (E-45-138-P)
Experienced bass player for
established rock band must be able
to work next year. Call 372-6474
evenings. (E-3M40-P)
WANTED: Energetic, enthusiastic
salesman/manager. Can earn SIOOO,
S2OOO or more during fall quarter
3 one. Davis in room 330 Reitz
Union between 2 and 5 p.m.
(E-nc-3t-p)
BMW 1600, 1967. White and black.
One owner, driven 16000 miles.
Extras including radial tires. SI6OO.
Call 376-9647. (G-2M40-P)
We buy & sell clean used cars.
Miller-Brown Motors, yoyf
Volkswagen Dealer, 4222 N.W. 13th
St. 376-4552. Mr. Whitehead.
(G-130-ts-c)
;X i X.Ns-x-x-x-xccc.vxxxcc*x*X4^xWNX':*i::
| AUTOS §
96 1 Lincoln Continental.
Mechanically good. Clean. Must sell
S6OO or best offer. Call after 4p.m.
Leave message if not in. Pete
Connelly. 376-9271. (G-4t-137-p)
Chevrolet, 1958, 4 door, 6 cylinder,
runs well, S2OO, will bargain. Call
376-9683. (G-3t-141-p)

;X*X*XXSSS*X NX X X-X*X-X-NSS X X*X*N X*v
AUTOS
Xv.vXvX'XvX-X-X-X'X-X-X-X-V.'XvX'X-X'''
Must sell English sports car 1965
Sunbeam good .tires, seat belts,
power-disc brakes, convertible Book
value is SIOBO. Will sell 825
372-7971. (G-10t-141-p)
< :.:.:.:.ssy.
PERSONAL
| NSyS l i*i l l t i l i iVl*X*X*. lt )*X t X*! | M. 1 ...v1 i i t j t /X.
Getting Married Soon? Bridallure
Wedding Gown & Veil. Beautiful.
Size 9. $50.00. Call 376-9707 after 6
p.m. for information. (J-5M40-P)
ITS GREAT to be GREEK! Come
find out why by signing up for fall
rush anyday 1-4 p.m. at the JWRU
Rm 315 Panhellenic office.
(J-st-140-P)
Hung-up Heads: Hang On Call
3 72-5976 Tues, Thurs, Sun, 7
p.m. -midnight. After midnight call
378-0313. (J-2M39-P)
SK: Our day will come if you keep
your "ground rules" in rrU.id. No one
will ever love you the way that I do.
Please wait for me. Tuber.
(J-lt-141-p)
DEAR LINDA: Now you know what,
happens when you get me excited I
start having kidney trouble. You are
beautiful. Love, Steve. (J-lt-141-p)
Cessna 150. $9 per hr. Flight
instructor wanted. 490-2124 after 7
p.m. (J-10t-136-p)
INTERESTED TO TRAVEL TO
SOUTH AMERICA?! I am organizing
a trip in a private bus. If seriously
interested call 372-7039 between 5-7.
(J-4t-141-p)

The Wide, Wild World
Os New Film Is Coming

$ #
#
A l X* 2
111 : : s : : v *
A UNIQUE 3-PROGRAM SERIES OF 26 NEW FILMS FROM 9 COUNTRIES
B LONDON POP SAN FRANCISCO PSYCHEDELIC
JAPANESEDADA LATERNA MAGIKA
1 7 First U.S. showings of-the worlds most outstanding creative
ITI short films ... black comedy and drama of the absurd ...
11l continental wit and lyrical humanism... animation and
C m collage graphics ... electronic color and surreal sound
... science-fiction fantasy and documentary realism
Vku 1 / VERSAILLES
/ / JSfA Paris, Albert Lamorisse
f A I \ RAKVICKARNA
f Jy* illS !% W A j desertion
West Germany
.... ..
#jt' OH San
* r \ pEQ WHY DID YOU KISS ME AWAKE?
\ \ 4 f West Germany
V \ I MARIE ET LE CURE
y TONIGHT ALL MAKE LOVE
jam with Michael The
others
1 1
PROGRAM THREE |
REITZ UNION ADMISSION TONIGHT &
AUDITORIUM SI.OO TOMORROW

S l X | {iCX*>X*X-XX*; *>WC*X<-:
I PERSONAL
ASSWWWIO! S C 'NV.WW'KWX'XWwS
Senior wants traveling companion to
hitchike in Germany, Norway,
Sweden. Stay in hostels. Call
392-6015 after 5. (J-2t-141-p)
Would you lixe to be a member of
Maas Brothers 969-1970 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)
Today is the 2396th anniversary of
Platos birth. All hellenophiles are
asked to observe the occasion by
logitating on the eternal for several
hours. Plato mihi unus instar est
omnium. (J-lt-141-p)
. : ;aw.%xx*x^wvx.x-x*x-x-x.:-nx.v.sw-x^
LOST & FOUND |
Please help find Tely-LumpLump
small-orange & white spotted
- ringtaled tomcat at 1824 NW 3rd PI.
378-3022 substantial reward.
(L-st-141-p)
Lost: a blue London Fog jacket, size
8 with initials TIC in yellow and key
in the pocked,-Please call 392-8458
or return to 328 Graham Hall if
found. (L-3t-139-p)
KAREN VON NIDA. Please pick
your Penney's charge card at Student
Publications, Rm 330 JWRU.
(L-31-NC-P)
Lost a gold watch in the architecture
building lecture room. If found,
please phone 378-3514. Reward
offered. (L-2t-140-P)

! LOST & FOUND I
>;
'.'"...X*X.X.X.V.V.VXX*X*X'XX-X*X>*
Lost: Brown alligator billfold. Keep
cash but would like IDs. Contact
Edward H. Scroggin 372-9410
Georgia Seagle Hall 1002~WnJniv.
Ave. (L-3t-141-p)
#x*x-x.vx*x*x-x-x*x*x*x.v.v:vx-x*x*x*V:>
SERVICES
v*sv; ; x x*xxxx*;*x x*x>x*xY"VX*; x*x*: x
Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical systems tested repairs.
Auto Electrical Service. 603 SE 2 St.
378-7330. (M-ts-132-C)

OUR PROMISE -PRIVACY
A private bedroom for
t each student. one
block behind norman
,M I ft
|| APARTMENTS
914 SW Bth AVE
NOW LEASING FOR SEPT-CALL 372-2662

Wednesday, May 21, 1969, The Florida AHigator,

I SERVICES ]
My office is small. My business is
new. Parking is terrible but youll be
glad you came. Buy your next
eye-glasses at University Opticians
526 S.W. 4th Ave. Next to
Greyhound Bus Station 378-4480,
106-lt-M-c*
TYPING IN MY HOME 5 YEAR
EXPERIENCE IBM ELECTRIC
STANDARD TYPEWRITER. CALL
376-7809./M-5M41-P)
Volkswagen parts and service.
Guaranteed repairs by specialist.
Gainesville Mach. Shop. Cali
376-0710. (M-14t-123-p)

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 21. 1969

Theatre- Threepennys Preparation

Players Show Off
Rehearsal Greasepainl
By DENISE VALIANTE
Alligator Staff Writer
The house lights dim, the audience hushes and the play begins.
The actors slide through their parts, the music bursts forth at the
right moment, the jokes come off, doors open, cues are met, and the
mood is generated which sweeps up the audience and transports them
into the minds and characters of the players.
There is hardly a person alive who is not held captive by the
illusion of perfection in the theater. But have you ever wondered what
goes on behind the scenes of a play which is about to open?
With the cooperation of Bob Mardis, publicity director for the
Florida Players, I was able to ramble around the nooks and crannys
of the Constans Theater during the rehearsals of The Threepenny
Opera which the Florida Players are presenting this week, May 19
through 24.
Actors, actors everywhere, running around with naked faces and
bare ... oops! Sorry, the Wo on the sign can be misleading.
Strains of De de do do dum ti di came floating down the hall
and stabbed my ear.
Lets visit the make-up room, said Mardis.
Im game. __
The singer was busily flipping around compacts, brushes and his
shoulder-length hair.
This is Jim Lenahan, head make-up map. Say something
theaterish, Jim.
Greasepaint, said Jim.
Walking through the rehearsal hall, three groups of students were
adding to the roaring din by rehearsing three different songs at the
same time.
Watch the wires. Duck the planks of wood.
Thou Shalt Give A Damn in the prop shop serves to remind
workers that the props must go on.
Two actors danced by.
Rehearsal in two minutes, called Glenn Hosken, the stage
manager.
Down front.
Hey, where did the band come from? ... Fly in the shop
scene .. Listen, next time ... ouch ... time to start .. nope do it
over... Dont knock on the door, youre shaking the whole set.
You wouldnt believe some of the things they say during the
rehearsal on stage, said player Harry Murphy. In the street scene at
the beginning of the play, one of the officers came up to me, gave me
the peace sign, then clubbed me to death.
Soothsayer-Director Richard Green is everywhere at once ... on
stage ... in the musicians pit ... down front ... r
Howcum the sign isnt painted in? ... the empty closets a gas A
too ... run through that song once more .. Keep the music the ( l
original way .. But weve been working on the new piece for the \|
past... Somebody grab that wall! ... Do you think we could start \
again ... Oh give me a home, where the players dont roam ... J
And the rehearsal goes on. The singers, dancers, actors, and props (
will come together. No one will ever guess that a certain scene had to
be run through eight times, or that tempers flared over a musical
score, or that a certain prop might fall apart if hit the right way.
They will see a Fine, polished performance perfectly timed
lighting, credible make-up and costuming, and the smooth delivery of
lines.
For this is the illusion of the theater.

* W :/ m *
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ACTING-DIRECTING
Director Richard Green guides Dan Jesse (Jonathan Peachum) and Harry Murphy (Tiger Brown)
through a third act scene.

SB > if? Iwr < i W T ~< f "
~ < HB I'.. MSI w
' HI JHV
DANCING
Richard Council (Mack the Knife) and the "Ladies
from Wapping" rehearse their tango dance number.

Sgg Mr
WBm I
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Hi ,- 5r J i j^'*
#** ' l u
A >. i i^j^v^jwAtott
COSTUMING
Student Ann Laneau works backstage on one of the
"mod" Threepenny outfits.



Successful Seasons For IFC Show

The Four Seasons, one of the
top pop vocal g rou P s will be
headlining the Interfraternity
Councils Spring Frolics this
Saturday night, May 24, at 8:00
p.m. in the Florida Gym.
In their six years as a group
the Four Seasons have been one
of the most consistent hitmakers
on the United States recording
scene. Led by Franki Valli they
recorded such million-copy
sellers as: Rag Doll!, Lets
Hang On!, Dawn, Sherry,
Tell it to The Rain, Beggin,
and many others.
Their unique style and
unmitable sound has drawn
praise from all quoteis of the
entertainment world. They are
the most outstanding concert
and recording groups around,
exclaimed Bob Crewe, recording
producer and director.
Their first job was at a small
night club in New Jersey.
Everything was in readiness for
the engagement, except a name
for the group. They just could
not agree on one. Finally, in
desperation, one of them
suggested the name of the club
as a temporary measure.
Everyone concurred, and The
Four Seasons was bom. In the
five succeeding years the name
has become a household word
on records, television, in theatres
and in night clubs.
Comprising The Four Seasons
are: Frankie Valli, first tenor;
Bob Gaudio, second tenor; Nick
Massi, bass; and Tommy DeVito,
baritone. Actually, tney
represent a blending of talent
from two other vocal groups.
Frankie, Nick and Tommy,
with the laters brother, had
enjoyed a modicum of success
when they recorded under the
name of the Four Lovers. Bob
originally sang with the popular
Royal Teens. He wrote the song
Short Shorts, which became
an overnight sensation and gave
the group its first hit recording.
By 1960, the careers of all
four had reached an impasse.
Tommys brother decided that
he had had enough of show
business. Consequently, The
Four Lovers disbanded. At
about the same time, Bob quit
the Royal Teens to concentrate
on song-writing.
They began to perform in
small clubs, and subsequently
came to the attention of Bob
Crewe, an independent record
producer. He used them largely
to provide vocal backgrounds for
other recording artists. They did
this for two years.
Finally, in 1962 Bob Gaudio
wrote a song that seemed just
right for The Four Seasons. It
was recorded and released on the
Vee-Jay label in August. Within
one month, it caught the ear of

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

the public and became a national
sensation. The song was
Sherry, and it sold over a
million copies.
From then on, one hit
followed another, most of which

gNm-rnmnwoiuiii EASTWOOD FLICKS*^ Mi,l,Jl,wffwlwminl |
| Camp Westerns Rerun

By ARNOLD LEIBOVIT
Alligator Reviewer
Clint Eastwood, alias The
Man With No Name, headlines
an action-packed escapade of
whos gonna get it in the end.
The re-released playbill of
Fistful of Dollars and For A
Few Dollars More, now at the
Center Theater, proves again
the worth of the low budget
Italian Western. Every knock
down, dragged ouU episode
precludes a death yet to come.
But dont let me spoil it. Each is
as tantalizing as the next.
The popular theme associated
with Eastwood is the Cool
Hand Luke of the west set. Our
super hero manages to defy all
with his trickery and nebulous
mischivery, leading villian after
villain on until his time comes to
be pickled in a jar.
Eastwoods unusual rapport is
as singular as his cloaked shawl
and cigar. Perplexed I question
how hed ever get that extra puff
without a match!
Without disinheriting the
first, the plot in the second
dollar movie is supremely
more intricate. A deeper
emotion and consciousness is
witnessed by several flashbacks
into Gain Volonte, who plays
counterpart to Eastwood as the
super bad guy of them all.
Considerable over-play of
Dan Savio and Ennio
Morricones familiar musical
compositions overshadow the
most subtle of episodes. On the
other hand, Morricone and
Savios themes more than likely
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were written by Gaudio. These
included such important records
as Big Girls Dont Cry, Walk
Like A Man, Aint That A
Shame. Candy Girl, New
Mexican Rose, Stay,

ifrnggi
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make both motion pictures.
Unquestionably, its flare and
unusual combination of choir
and percussion adds fidelity and
color unlike youve probably
ever heard before. No doubt
youll probably walk out
whistling the familiar melody
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Dawn, and Ronnie, and
Bye Bye Baby. Their albums
were equally popular, and by the
spring of 1964 their record sales
had exceeded seven million
singles and two million albums.

associated with Eastwood.
Director Sergio Leone has
doused his sequences with aerial
shots and close-ups, combined
sun-set and vast panoramas
visages of the West (actually
Spain where it was
photographed) via Techniscope
(commonly Cinemascope) and
Technicolor that are more
impressive.
Although the dollar movies
are classic camp in the
broadcast sense their subtle
humor/rhythmic sequences still
hold their own to be
entertaining as well as
action-filled.

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Page 13



Page 14

i. The Florida AIHgatQ&J/Vednesday, May 21, 1969

Four Possible Gator Grid All-Stars
Lead Inexperienced 1969 Team

By MARC DUNN
Alligator Sports Editor
Four All-Star candidates are listed for 1969 in the Gator football
prospectus released this week.
Junior guard Donnie Williams is the only candidate from the
offensive squad. He is joined by Corback Steve Tannen, Tackle Jim
Hadley and End Jack Youngblood on defense.
The only position not having a starter is quarterback. The roster
lists senior Jack Eckdahl and sophomore John Reaves.
The starting positions could change before the regular season gets
underway Sept. 20 against Houston. The final decisions will be made
after the pre-season practice session in September.
Os the 22 starting positions 13 are held by seniors, seven by juniors
and two by sophomores. The defense hasnt any sophomore starters,
but sophs Tommy Durrance and Carlos Alvarez have earned offensive
positions at tailback and flanker.
Twelve starters are backed up by first year boys which emphasizes
Head Coach Ray Graves lack of experienced depth.
Headlining the Gator returnees is Tannen, who led the team in
punt returns, was second in interceptions and first in fumble
recoveries and blocked punts.
With the graduation of Larry Smith and Tom Christian the third
and fifth place rushers from last season are the only offensive running
backs returning.
Jerry Vinesett, listed second team for 1969, rushed for 3.7 average
in 1968 and Gary Walker, next seasons starting fullback, averaged 3.1
yards per carry.
Quarterback Eckdahl was the third leading rusher with 174 yards.
The key losses from the 6-3-1 1968 team include Smith, Christian,
All-Americans Guy Dennis and Jim Yarbrough, quarterback Larry
Rentz, tackle Bill Dorsey and linebacker David Mann.
The remainder of the offensive starters are:
Split end Paul Maliska, tackles Wayne Griffith and Mac Steen,
center Kim Helton, guard Randy Warbritton and tight end Skip
Amelung.
Defensive starters:
Tackle Robbie Rebol, end Bob Coleman, linebackers David
Ghesquire, Tom Abdelnour and Mike Kelley, comerback Mark Ely,
and safeties Jack Bums and Skip Albury.

Favreau Sets Lifting Records

By CHUCK PARTUSCH
Alligator Sports Writer
UFs weightlifting king Bob
Favreau won his second
consecutive Florida State
Powerlifting Championship
crown Saturday at Sarasota.
Bob Smithers, representing
UFs reactivated Weightlifting
Club, placed fourth in the 198
pound division with a total of

UF Riding Club Holds
Horse Show Saturday

UFs Block and Bridle Club
will hold its First quarter horse
show Saturday at the Alachua
County Riding Horse
Association Show Grounds on
Waldo Road.
The event is an American
Quarter Horse Association and
Florida Quarter Horse
Association approved show,
according to show chairman
Eleanor Myrrs.
Competition begins at 8 a.m.
with the halter classes and the
performance classes start at 1
>.m. Horse owners will be
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1260 pounds.
Lifting in the 132 pound
division Favreau, president of
the club, won with lifts of 205
lbs. in the bench press, 330 lbs.
in the squat, and 450 lbs. in the
deadlift, for a total of 985 lbs.
Favreaus lifts in the squat,
deadlift and his total were new
state powerlifting records for his
class.
In its first match the UF

competing for a high point
trophy awarded to the best
all-around horse.
Admission will be one dollar
per car load to see the beautiful
stallions, mares, and geldings
compete in the pleasure, ridings,
trail and reining, polebending
and registered roping classes.

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JIM HADLEY
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SAE, Phi Delts
In Softball Semis

SAE and Phi Delt made clean
sweeps of their Orange League
softball brackets but the rest of
the brackets have not been won
yet.
SAE stormed over Pi Lam,
8-0, to bolster their hopes for a
third place finish. Ted French
and Ed Cimino each had three of
the 16 hits collected by the Es.
Tau Epsilon Phi closed out its
Presidents Cup campaign on a
winning note beating the
Lambda Chi Alphas, 12-5, in
their last game.
Phi Delts jock led
powerhouse crushed SPE, 10-3,
to move into the semifinals.
In the other game in that

weighlifting club was wedged
out by Florida State May 9.
FSUs established
weightlifting club beat the UFs
in-experienced weightlifting club
33 to 31 in a close match.
This was the first year in
seven years that the UF has
participated and entered a
weightlifting contest.
Next year the UFs
Weightlifting Club, sponsored by
Jack Eckdahl, Sr., hopes to host
a return tournament with FSU,
plus several other schools.
In the FSU meet UFs Bob
Favreau was selected the meets
third outstanding lifter behind
FSUs Mike Nuzzo and Ell
Darden.
Those wishing to join the
club can contact Favreau in the
weightroom Monday from
5:309:30, Tuesday from
2:305:50, and Thursday from
2:30-5:30.

I I
m.. : vX -Hv V V-v W
JACK YOUNGBLOOD
... defensive end

bracket, the Sigma Nus outhit
the KSs, 3-2.
Pi Kappa Alpha stormed over
Delta Tau Delta 20-5, to throw
the bracket into a three way tie
between the Pikes, Delts, and
Betas. Beta Theta Pi crushed the
Kappa Sigs 10-1 to move into
the playoffs.
In the third bracket Sigma
Chi beat ATO to throw that
bracket into a two way tie as Pi
Kappa Phi ousted ADPi. Sigma
Chi and ATO must play again.
In the semis, SAE will play
the winner of the ATO match,
and Phi Delt will play the winner
of the Pike Delt, Beta playoff.

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Style, Experience Key To QB Pick

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the last part of a series
explaining the Alligators choice
for quarterback of 1969 football
team.)
By JOHN SHIRLEY
Alligator Sports Writer
Considering all the facts of
past experience and the current
situation being what it is the
Gators must come up with a
firm choice for quarterback in
1969.
Its going to be very hard to
tell either guy to go play in the
street. For the senior Jackie
Eckdahl, a real victim of hard
luck with injuries in his UF
career, theres no tomorrow.
This season is his last.
For several reasons, this
observer picks John Reaves. Ill
be brief.
Once upon a time, when John
was a strong-armed lad of three,
his dad bought him a little
football suit and a JJ(. Fields
football and ...
Actually, the two main
contentions seem to be style and
experience.
Reaves is pro-style, drop-back
passer. He prefers to stay in the
pocket when rushed hard. His
blockers know where he is. At
6-foot-3, hes tall enough to wait
for his secondary, or alternate,
receivers to break open if his
primary receiver is covered.
He can throw over hands
prior to getting dumped. Also,
thanks to his straight-overhand
delivery, Reaves doesnt have to
duck away or eat the ball
until the split-second before the
onrushing defenders actually hit
him.
On the other hand, Eckdahls
6-foot-1 height and three-quarter
learm delivery require him to

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throw earlier than Reaves under
the same rush. An extra second
can allow the pass-pattern to
develop in the defenders
backfield.
Offensive Coach Fred
Pancoast affirmed last week
what coaches have been trying
to get across all along ... that
most Gator pass plays will
depend on a drop-back QB.
Some roll-out pass patterns and
pass-run options will be used,
but not nearly with the
frequency of the running
quarterback years.
According to Pancoast,
Eckdahl is only slightly more
adept than Reaves at making the
running pass.
From the other angle,
experience, Pancoast said, I
cant understand why people
keep emphasizing this
sophomore bit when discussing
Reaves.
Reaves has shown a lot of
poise, has improved steadily
against some pretty tough
competition, has displayed
maturity in being critical of his
own play and is big enough to
take punishment, Pancoast
added.
At 205 pounds, Reaves
outweighs Eckdahl by 25
pounds.
Pointing to the great spring
blocking performances of junior
fullback Garry Walker, Pancoast
revealed that with more work
the Gators should develop the
kind of blocking needed to
adequately protect a drop-back
quarterback.
Much hinges on the situation
at tailback.
Jerry Vinesett, out all spring
with a badly-sprained ankle, is
the best blocker. Soph Tommy
Durrance ran like he owned the
position all spring, but needs
work in blocking according to
Pancoast. Pancoast says he
foresees an interesting battle
between the two for the starting
job.
Whether the job goes to the
best runner or the best blocker
could affect the Reaves-Eckdahl
situation.
The UF staff is committed to
the philosophy that the Gators
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must throw the ball to win.
If we cant command
respect for the pass, well be in a
lot of trouble, boss Ray Graves
noted after viewing the Orange
and Blue spring Finale two weeks
ago.
Reaves wont be ignored
because the Gators are in the
throes of a rebuilding
campaign and want to get him
ready for title-seeking seasons in
his final two years.
Said Pancoast: Were
thinking only about a winning
ballclub this year.
Reaves is the better passer.
Said Steve Spurrier, who as a
Gator sophomore in 1964
replaced veteran Tom Shannon
permanently at the QB post:
Reaves gets rid of the ball in a
natural way that is impossible to
teach.
Throwing on target, bullets
and bombs, Reaves completed
26 of 44 passes in the two
intrasquad games this spring. In
blitzing the airways for 306
passing yards, the lanky Tampan
helped engineer squads to an
87-point output in the two
games.
Reaves will convene with his
own personal cadre of
receivers in August. Carlos
Alverez, the fast sophomore
flanker to whom Graves has
already conceded first-team
status, is Reaves seemingly
telepathic running-mate. They
teamed-up for several bombs for
last falls high-scoring freshmen
team.
Mostly from Reaves, Alverez
outfoxed a variety of secondary
defensive combinations with his
moves and speed, hauling down
14 passes for 161 yards and 2
TDs in the two spring games.
Other Reaves targets off the
freshmen team are flanker Andy
Cheney and tight end Bill
Dowdy.
When all factors are weighed,
one specific question probably
will swing the coaching staff
closer to Reaves side. Thats the
question, who can best come up
with the big play?
in their underdog role this
fall, the Gators will need to solve
a lot of 3rd down and five

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yards-to-go situations. Theyll
surely face situations where a
losing or close game calls for the
long pass against an unrelenting
pass-rush.
£ \
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Whod you like to see firing
the ball downfield?
Finally, I believe precedent
will dictate the Gator QB choice.
Thereve been several big-play
sophomores, besides Spurrier,
who have cooly guided their
teams to victory. Look back.
Soph Rex Kern led Ohio State
to the national championship
last fall.
The O.J. Simpson-led
Southern Cal juggernaut was
ably captained by soph Steve
Sogge for three years.
Closer to Gainesville, George
Mira threw darts for Miamis
Hurricanes as a sophomore, and
at Florida State Steve Tensi
EAT-IN
TONITE
6PM
THIRSTY

Wednesday, May 21,1969, The Florida Alligator,

played big-play with Fred
Biletnikoff in leading the
Semin oles to a smear of
Oklahoma in the Gator Bowl, in
the early 6os.
Using the National Football
League as a yardstick, I think
the Reaves-Eckdahl study could
be concluded if the coaches
would ask themselves who
theyd rather have throwing for
them: Broadway Joe Namath or
the NY Giantss scrambler, Fran
Tarkenton.
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Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday 1 May 21, 1969

ADVERTISEMENT

nsramsMtic

892-20971

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GREEK WEEK
The University of Florida Greeks will be busy this
week at the Rat. Monday night all greek presidents
dedicated a mug to the Rat, after which the greeks had
an old-fashioned beer bust... till the wee hours.
Wednesday night the Rat will be the scene for the
Greek talent contest. First prize will be SSO, second is
$25. For some great talent and fun dont miss Greek
talent night.
Thursday night the Rat will take you back to ancient
Greece when the Greek God and Goddess contest will
be staged. All contestants will be in togas. The first such
beauty contest to be held in the Rat. That will be a
contest to remember.
Saturday night a banquet for all fraternity and
sorority presidents will be held at the Rat. Good food,
good times.
We salute the greeks and welcome. Dont forget to
get your Dion tickets early.
."

DION AT THE DAT

U. OF F. FACULTY CLUB INC.

NEWS

THE FOUR SEASONS
During the big week-end don't miss the
Four Seasons and then the Fablous Dion.
Plenty of time to see both fine shows.
Four Seasons on Saturday night, Dion
before or after.

SEOT^^^

HEAR DION SING
' ABRAHAM MARTIN AND JOHN!
Dion, whose recording of Abraham, Martin and
john has sold over a million copies will perforin at
six shows this Thursday and friday nights at the
Rathskeller. There will be three shows on each
night. Show time is 8:30, 10:30 and 12:30 each
night. Advance tickets are now on sale at the
Rathskeller the union box office. All tickets
are $1.50 per person for each show. Tickets at the
door will be $2.00.
This is sort of Dion's "second" career. In the
late 50's Dion and the Belmonts had a string of
million sellers with "Ruby 3aby," "Don't Pity
Me," "Where or When," and many others. He is
now a single and more a "blues singer. His style
has been greatly influenced by such legendary
blues singers as Robert Johnson, 3ig Joe Williams,
and Lightnin' Hopkins.
Dion now tells it like it is and his recording of
"Abraham, Martin and John" is an excellent
example of his new style and excellent talent.
Billboard called him the complete artist,
cashbox said he was a totally sincere interpreter
and writer of music of today and Newsweek called
him "Genuine ..."
Don't miss Dion at the Rat May 23 and 24.
I HELP! I
I WE NEED I
I BOUNCERS I
Business is booming at the Rathskeller. We need fl
some help. We need bouncers... immediately.
I Especially for the big Dion show ... and after. Get I
your job now and you'll have it in the fall quarter. B
Apply at the Rathskeller office. Must be 21. B
Hurry. I
B

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