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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

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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
Tigert Plans For Computers
To Choose Schedules

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. v£s>'"
t Wito**
COMPUTERS
... probably taking over

CONTRACT 'UNFAIR TO CITY

Saunders Bill Would Abolish
Campus Tree Water Contract

By MARGO COX
Alligator Staff Writer
Calling the free water
contract between the UF and
the City of Gainesville an
unjust situation, State Sen.
Robert Saunders introduced a
bill in the legislature Tuesday to
Bp*' if
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M 'lflp? i^BP|
STEPHEN O'CONNELL
... protest unlikely

UF, FSU Arrests Blamed
On 'Political Repression

SDS leaders in Gainesville have claimed member Ed Freeman was a
victim of political repression, and at Tallahassee, SDS members
have asked Gov. Claude Kirk for help for their cause at FSU.
Both incidents have sparked rallies, with an FSU march to the state
capitol drawing 300 followers. At UF, a criticize the radicals day
was held Wednesday.
Both have at their base a charge of political repression on the part
of national authorities.
A UF flyer by the SDS issued this week charged that
... Attorney General Mitchell and Justice Department (officials)
would arrest 500 activists on any charge possible in 30 cities and
campuses within 10 days.
Gainesville SDS members contend the arrest of Ed Freeman last
weekend on charges of marijuana possession were illegal, and
deliberately foisted onto the SDS spokesman. 3
The SDS claims Freeman did not have the marijuana in his
possession at the time of arrest.

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first of a two part series on
computer registration at UF, and the prospects for its replacement of
the present student-run program.)
By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Staff Writer
Computerized registration where a student has a say only in the
subjects he wants to take is coming to UF.
For some, it is already here. For others, it will go into effect next
year, and the chances are, within two years, every student on campus
may be sectioned entirely by computer.
How the UF administration has slowly moved toward complete
computerization in the registration process is the story of the Council
of Deans, the Ad-Hoc Committee of Registration, and Richard
Whitehead, UFs Registrar.
What is the ad-hoc committee, and how did it come into being?
Last fall, the Council of Deans approved a measure calling for total
(SEE'COMPUTER' PAGE 2)

Pacemaker
AI (-American

Vol 61, No. 142

abolish this contract.
Under his bill, the Board of
Regents would be authorized to
require the UF to start paying
for city water in July, 1970.
It is an unjust situation
when every other state
institution, universities and
junior colleges, pay for their
jjpr
> :
lil, | |
ROBERT SAUNDERS
... remedy an injustice

The
Florida Alligator

ED FREEMAN
... political repression?

University of Florida, Gainesville

utilities and the University of
Florida does not, Saunders
said.
Saunders said he introduced
the bill because this was the first
time he was in a position to do
something about it.
This bill would not take
present operating funds from the
UF for this purpose but it
expresses the intent of the
legislature to have something
done about the situation, he
said.
While the free water
contract is legal and it has been
tested to be, it is not morally
right, he said.
Saunders estimated the water
costs the city .5 mill in taxes
which is unfair when the millage
cap allowed a municipality by
the state legislature is only 10
mills per annum.
According to Robert
Roundtree, asst, director of
utilities for the City of

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THE REGISTRATION HASSLE
... he was rejected 12 times

Gainesville, the city had
budgeted for fiscal year Oct. 1,
1968-Sept. 30, 1969, a sum of
$130,000 to cover the water
expense by the UF.
However, this sum is
expected to run somewhat
higher around
$138,000-139,000, he said.
Saunders expects the bill to
pass the legislature within a
week or ten days.
No appropriation could be
made in the UF budget until
next year.
No policy statement
concerning this proposed bill
will be made by UF President
Stephen C. OConnell, said Mel
Sharpe, administrative assistant
to the president.
It is probably unfair for the
university to expect the city of
Gainesville to meet a
commitment made many, many
years ago when other state
universities are paying their
utilities rates, Sharpe said.
The agreement, often referred
to as the free water contract
was part of Gainesvilles bid for
the new state institution to be
located here in 1905. It was
made between the city and the
Board of Control (predecessor to
the Board of Regents).
At the time of the contract,
the UF was proposed as an
institution with a student body
of around 300 students. Such a
contract for free water was
feasible for the city to offer in
order to get the UF to locate in
Gainesville.
Today, the agreement to
furnish free water is outdated
because the student population
of the UF has risen above
20,000 and the area has
extended to more than 2,000
acres on the main campus alone.
This includes the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center, which is
the estimated major user of city
water on campus.

Thursday May 22, 1969

J/
M H
t
-
/ \
/
/
LOVE?
Since our readers complained
that they weren't seeing enough
of the love bugs, we've got a
close-up of their ''activities''
here. Is this all there is to love?
Chief Justice
Choice Made
By President
WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Nixon nominated
Warren E. Burger to be Chief
Justice of the United States
Wednesday.
He announced he was naming
Burger to succeed Chief Justice
Earl Warren at a nationally
televised broadcast from the east
room of the White House.
Burger is judge of the Circuit
Court of Appeals in Washington.
The nomination is subject to
Senate confirmation. The new
Chief Justice would take office
when the court scheduled to
adjourn in June convenes its
new term next October.
Warren wanted to leave the
court last year and had
submitted his resignation to
President Lyndon B. Johnson,
who nominated Abe Fortas to
become Chief Justice.
But when the Fortas
nomination ran into a Senate
filibuster, Johnson was forced to
withdraw the .nomination and
Warren agreed to stay on until
the end of the courts current
term.

America's
Number 1
College
Daily



!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 22.1969

Page 2

Academic Reform Keynotes Shepherd s talk
4 tit

By BUNCH -1 r
Alligator Staff WfW * %
Academic reform will be the keynote
of the State of the Campus speech to
be delivered by Student Body President
Charles Shepherd to the Student Senate
tonight.
The senate will meet in the Broward
Hall basement at 7:30 pjn.
The senate met with UF President
Stephen C. OConnell, Student Body
President Charles Shepherd, and

Computer Registration
FROM PA6E ONE
computer registration by the fall of 1969.
The registrars office drew up a program, and it was submitted to
the council. A student protest through the Alligator, however, called a
temporary end to the plans, and a committee was set up by
Vice-President for Academic Affairs Fredrick Connor.
The committee became known as the Ad-Hoc Committee on
Registration Procedures, and whatever it decides will probably
become law.
To date, the committee is in the middle of debate over computer
registration, but has reached no formal agreement.
Perhaps the most dominant figure in the committee is the man who
knows the most about registration, Whitehead.
He summed up his own philosophy on the coming of computerized
registration as being one of, which can do the job best?
As long as students can register themselves with the greatest
efficiency, Whitehead said, I believe we should let students do the
job. When computers can register a student with a greater efficiency
than can the students themselves, and still give the student a choice,
then the age of computer registration is upon us.
At what point does it become more convenient for registration to
be done by computer? Two sides to that question have been weighed
by Whitehead.
The first is the purchase by UF of the IBM 360-50 research
computer, and for that matter, the entire coming of the third
generation computer.
The second is UFs present dual registeration system which
commits many students to the registration scraps not taken by
other students.
On computers, Whitehead feels the one arriving this summer may
make computet registration at least as effective as the present system
now in effect.
The future of registration will come with computers now only in
the planning stages, Whitehead said. This third generation of
computers will be able to handle the programs neccessary to give
students a choice in their schedules, and at the same time, make sure
everyone has a schedule with the courses they need.
UF presently uses the older research IBM 1401, which aids in
registration sectioning, but all actual choice in sectioning is done by
hand.
Already, computers are scheduling students at smaller universities.
One such is Virginia Polytechnic Institute, where a student body of
5,000 is scheduled entirely by a computer process which guarantees
first choice in subject for 90 per cent of all students. Two other
colleges use this system.
That brings in the present inadequacies of the UF system.
Approximately 10 per cent of the student body must return early
each quarter to register in the Florida Gym basement. Most courses
have long since been closed out, and students generally find they are
unable to take even the courses they need for their major.
Thus, at least 2,000 UF students are unable to get the courses they
need, and the last day of pre-registration usually finds many more
students unable to find the courses they need.
Whitehead pointed out, however, that successful computer
registrations have been accomplished thus far only with smaller
colleges with less inter-departmental studies.
AWS Ticket Deadline Today

Association of Women
Students annual banquet tickets
are on sale from AWS council
members at $2.50. The deadline
is today at 5 p.m. The affair Is
May 27, 6:30 p.m. at the
Rathskeller.

THK FLORIPA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
llniversity of Florida and is published five times weekly-except during June,
July and August when it is published semi weekly, and during student holidays
and exam periods. Fditorials represent only the official opinions of their
authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator. Reit/ Union
Building, University of Florida. Gainesville, Florida 32601. The Alligator is
entered as second class matter at the United States Rost Office at Gainesville,
Florida J 2601.
Subscription rate is $ 10.00 per year or 53.50 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.

members of both their staffs Tuesday
night following a bar-b-que at
OConnells home.
The meeting included discussions of
the proposed changed in registration
proceedures and means that both SG
and the administration could function
more efficiently.
OConnell introduced members of
the administration to student leaders so
they would know the proper person to
contact in case of a problem. OConnell

If council members cant be
found, contact Linda Strauss for
tickets at 378-3997 or
376-9283. New officers will be
installed at the banquet, and
awards will be given to
outstanding women on campus.

Greek Events f
Gator Greek Speedway §
(Soap Box Derby); J. Hillis X
Miller Health Center steep g
hill. 6 p.m. v
Panhellenic Bar-B-Q at £
the Fraternity Field. Free j:
food and music. Serenade £
trophies to be awarded. |
4:30-6 pjn. £
§ Seminar £
j£ Contemporary Fraternity £
| Problems Panel. 7:30 pjn. at £
| the Reitz Union. £
J: t Greek God and Goddess £
* contest. Rathskeller, 7:30 £
p-m. 1
Involvement
Day Reactions
Favorable
Reaction appeared to be
favorable to Accent 7os Day of
Involvement Resolution
presented to the Council of
Academic Deans Wednesday
morning, Accent Chairman Joe
Hilliard said.
He said Vice President ofr
Academic Affairs Frank Connor
was confident the deans
endorsement of the proposal
would pass at the next council
meeting June 4.
The Day of Involvement calls
for all university classes to be
suspended in favor of a day of
open-air discussions and
presentations during Accent
Week, Feb. 8 to 14.
Heavy Winds
The force ofHyrricaneulah,
which struck South Texas in
1967, has been computed as the
equivalent of 150 hydrogen
bombs.

By Popular Demand
Today
Itam-fym
London Broil a
    Steak 97*
    Large Bowl Salad
    French Fries AittU
    Rolls A Butter AtfVufi.
    1225 W. UNIVERSITY AVI.
    ' 1 . 'A OIOCK FROM CAMRUS

    said too often persons came to his office
    then had to be referred to another
    person.
    Also scheduled to address the senate
    tonight is Associate Dean for Academic
    Affairs Roy L. Lassiter. In an advance
    copy of his speech, Lassiter attacked a
    resolution passed by the Senate
    opposing total computer registration.
    I have every reason to believe this
    resolution was drawn and presented to
    you with the full knowledge by those

    Group Chartering
    Criteria Proposed
    By CAROL SANGER
    Alligator Executive Editor
    Bracing themselves for Fridays encounter with the Board of
    Regents in Tampa over recognition of student groups, UFs Student
    Government issued a position paper Tuesday calling for two categories
    of university and university-orientated groups.
    The call for recognized and registered groups follows last quarters
    controversy over the universitys right to charter campus groups.
    Acting upon this current authority, UF denied charter to the radical
    Southern Students Organizing Committee, now the SDS, in early
    March.
    The SG stand suggests the university grant recognition to all groups
    carrying the official sanction of the school and grant groups denied
    this sanction the right to register.
    Organization containing non-university members now considered
    ineligible for university charter would be allowed to register as a
    campus group although recognition would be denied, the proposal
    states.
    Groups composed of only university members could be granted
    recognition.
    The SG report calls for clear-cut, impartial, and unbiased criteria
    in deciding the status of classification for all groups applying for
    recognition.
    Organizations that expound, advocate, or endorse any political or
    religious policy, program, or action, must be ineligible for acceptance
    into the recognition category, the position states.
    It deplores classification on the basis of contemporary moral or
    community approval or disapproval of their actions.
    Groups applying for registration should also be judged without
    prejudice and should be granted the use of university facilities as long
    as their actions are in accord with the laws of the land, it states.
    Under present university laws no group or person not chartered by
    UF can use university facilities.
    Recognition of organizations should be decided only by the
    approval of the groups charter by both the University Senate and the
    Student Senate, SGs position states.
    Appropriation of student fees or other university funds should be
    considered separately from the recognition=registration question, it
    states.
    Demonstrations and speakers not in violation of city, state, or
    federal law should be allowed as long as they do not interfere with the
    orderly operation of the institution, the position holds.
    The expression of diverse opinions and responsible dissent should
    not be grounds for discrimination, it states.

    who drafted it that it was without
    foundation and was totally erroneous,
    Lassiter said.
    Lassiter referred to the first clause of
    the resolution which stated: The
    administration of the University is
    seeking to force upon the students a
    completely computerized
    system.
    Bruce Boudreau, along with
    then-Senator Charles Harris, authored
    the resolution.



    Minifestival
    Planned For
    Fall Quarter
    By KAREN ENG
    Alligator Staff Writar
    Erotic art, batiques and
    candlemaking captivated nearly
    1,000 students Saturday at
    Omicron Delta Kappas first
    Spring Minifestival.
    More than 40 exhibits and six
    bands crowded into the Reitz
    Union colonnade for a preview
    of next years ODK
    Celebration. Food was served
    from a portable oriental building
    supplied by Gargoyle
    architecture fraternity.
    The Minifestival was
    successful beyond any
    expectations, ODK President
    Harvey Alper said Monday. So
    successful, were tentatively
    planning another Minifestival for
    the Fall quarter.
    Small children danced to the
    music of a 16-piece brass band, a
    percussion ensemble and a band
    made up of the Alachua County
    high school musicians.
    W.C. Fields movies, supplied
    by the Thirsty Gator, were
    shown continuously during the
    afternoon in the Union
    auditorium. Chairman of the
    Minifestival was Derek Donley,
    SAR.
    The Fall Minifestival will
    probably be held on a Saturday
    afternoon after a football game,
    Alper said. Because the music
    was so popular, there will
    probably be more emphasis on
    bands.
    Celebration, a larger
    Minifestival expanded to two
    weeks, will be brought to UF
    next May. ODK is asking SG to
    supply half the needed
    sum $15,000.
    Celebration Chairman David
    Rouse, 4AS, and Vice Chairman
    Mel Libbey, lUC, met with
    Florida Gov. Claude Kirk in
    Tallahassee Tuesday in an
    attempt to get state funds for
    the project.
    Kirk indicated he would
    attend next years festival and if
    there is a keynote address, he
    would like to make it.
    He gave ODKs
    representatives a list of Florida
    patrons, who have given money
    in the past and who Kirk
    said are good leads as fund
    contributes..
    ODK has received two
    pledges of SI,OOO each from
    different areas of UF for the
    festival.
    But well only receive the
    money if SG okays our request
    for funds, Alper said.
    Foreign embassies were
    contacted by the Celebration
    staff and asked to contribute
    exhibits of art or music from
    their countries.
    Two African countries have
    already promised exhibits and
    many others have responded
    positively, Alper said.
    w j B JWL
    Excellence in Food

    GET REVENGE AND REFUND
    | Vending Machines RobbingrYou?

    By DENISE VALIANTE
    Alligator Staff Writer
    She looks up expectantly.
    Ive come for the payoff, says the student.
    How much?
    Eighty. |
    She plunks eighty cents down on the counter. The student
    picks it up and slinks out.
    Sound like after the races at ye local bookie joint?.
    It isnt..
    Actually, the operation is quite legal and auburn-haired Jan
    McDonald is far from the stereotyped hard-nosed bookie. She
    spends her days refunding money to students who have lost
    their money and their cool in one of the various and sundry
    vending machines aroundcampus.
    Run on the honor system, the student does not have to have

    v. -p 'i'niig_ .; : ;
    *- /
    Jgf* NOTICE:
    La Mancha is already half
    full for September, now is
    the time to make your plans
    for the fall, if you want
    to be certain of getting an
    apartment youd better visit
    our rental office as soon
    as possible, its located at
    F
    914 sw 8 ave, just behind the
    kat house.

    - __ il r t
    RENTAL OFFICE fj 8 apartments
    OPEN 4-7 WEEKDAYS 914 SW 8 AVE
    WEEKEND AFTERNOONS PHONE 372-2662

    any proof that he lost the money other than the number of the
    metal monster which swallowed it.
    I imagine Ive had quite a few who really didnt lose any
    money, drawled Miss McDonald, but I don't like to believe
    that they didnt.
    Refunds can be cumulative over a period of a few weeks to a
    year. A student can be reimbursed up to one dollar for the
    Wometco machines, and up to 50 cents for the soft drink
    machines.
    A few students make Miss McDonalds cage in the center of
    the Hub part of their weekly trip around campus..
    There are a few students who are regular customers. I can
    usually tell which days they are going to come in to see me,
    she said.
    And then there are those students who feel they should be
    reimbursed for every dime they lost in a vending machine since
    they were five years of age.

    Thursday, May 22,1969, The Florida Alligator,

    Page 3



    Page 4

    1, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 22,1969

    Kennedy Family Intercedes For Sirhan

    LOS ANGELES (UPI) With a plea for love
    and wisdom and compassion towards one another,
    Sen. Robert F. Kennedys family interceded for his
    assassin, asking that the life of Sirhan B. Sirhan be
    spared.
    A letter from Sen. Edward Kennedy, quoting his
    late brothers own words in a plea for clemency, was
    presented to Superior Court Judge Herbert V.
    Walker who has the right to reduce the death
    penalty decreed for Sirhan by a jury that found him
    guilty of first degree murder.
    The Kennedy letter was presented to the court by
    Dist. Atty. Evelle Younger. It was written in
    response to a request from Younger for an
    expression from the family on possible penalities for
    the 25-year-old Arab who shot the New York
    senator last June 5.
    Judge Walker read the letter to himself and said
    he would consider it at the appropriate time.
    Walker was due to pronounce formal sentence at

    Lunar Orbit Entered
    By Flawless Apollo

    SPACE CENTER, Houston
    (UPI) Apollo 10 whipped
    behind the moon Wednesday
    night and then flawlessly settled
    into a lunar orbit where the
    three pilots will spend the next
    two and one-half days testing
    the machinery to land a man on
    the moon in July.
    You can tell the world that
    we have arrived, cried flight
    commander Thomas P. Stafford
    as he, John W. Young and
    Eugene A. Ceman emerged from
    behind the moon and reported
    they had passed one of the
    crucial steps in an 8-day space
    adventure.
    Hello, Houston, you have to
    see this planet to believe it,
    Young said.
    Hats off to the guys in the
    trench mission control, exulted
    Ceman. I love them. Say 'thank
    you big.
    For 33 long minutes the
    spacecraft was out of
    communication with earth.
    Radio contact was lost at 4:37
    p.m. EDT, and the firing of the
    braking rocket that slowed them
    into the lunar orbit occured at
    4:45 p.m. EDT.
    At that moment the
    astronauts were flying blind,
    their spaceship turned
    backwards so they could not see
    the surface of the moon. This
    was so that their main rocket,
    which they fired for about five
    minutes and 54 seconds, could
    work against their momentum,
    serving as a brake,
    > Two minutes before the
    spaceship sped out of radio
    contact, the ground
    communicator told the
    astronauts: Everybody here
    wishes you Godspeed.
    Okay, well see you around
    on the other side in orbit,
    Stafford responded.
    Ceman volunteered: Man
    the beers on me if its 60 plus
    surfacing dropping into proper
    orbit, and it if aint, we dont
    have to worry about it.
    The guidance was absolutely
    fantastic, Stafford said as the
    Apollo emerged from behind the
    moon.
    This engine is just

    beautiful, Young seconded.
    The astronauts very quickly
    started describing the craggy,
    pock-marked lunar terrain.
    We saw a couple of little
    volcanoes theres no doubt
    about it, Stafford said.
    Young said the first piece of
    the moonscape that he
    recognized was the Sea of Crises.
    It really stands out, he said.
    Apollo 10s initial lunar orbit
    ranged from 69 to 194 statute
    miles almost exactly as
    planned.
    The astronauts job diring the
    next two and one-half days was
    to pave the way for landing by
    the next astronaut team, Apollo
    11, on the moons Sea of
    Tranquility, possibly as soon as
    July 20.
    Stafford and Ceman
    Thursday will separate the
    spidery-appearing Snoopy
    landing module from the
    Charlie Brown command ship
    and fly the module to within 10
    miles of the spot where men will
    soon walk on the moon
    We can see the mountains
    from up here, Stafford
    reported from his 69 mile
    high-plus altitude. Its going to
    be a real kick tomorrow from
    50,000 feet.
    Before slipping into the
    shadow of the moon, where they
    fired their braking rockets, the
    pilots flashed dramatic color
    television pictures back to earth.

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    LONDON BROIL 0
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    IN PLEA FOR CLEMENCY

    the conclusion of defense arguments which began
    Wednesday for a new trial.
    The clemency letter, signed Edward M.
    Kennedy acting as spokesman for the bereaved
    family said in part:
    My brother was a man of love and sentiment
    and compassion. He would have wanted s
    death to be a cause for the taking of another life.
    You may recall his pleas when he learned of the
    death of Martin Luther King. He said that What we
    need in the United States is not division; what we
    need in the United States is not hatred; what we
    need in the United States is not violence or
    lawlessness, but love and wisdom and compassion
    towards one another.
    The Younger query to the Kennedy family was
    made before the guilty verdict was returned April
    17 and the letter noted this, stating:
    The issue then was the position to be taken by
    the prosecution on the offer of a plea of guilty and
    that involved the question whether there would be

    UPI
    REPORT
    Cardinal Cooke
    At White House
    WASHINGTON
    (UPI) Cardinal Terence
    Cooke, archbishop of New York,
    will conduct a worship service in
    the White House Sunday, it was
    announced Wednesday.
    The recently elevated prelate
    will be the first Catholic priest
    to preside at the East Room
    Sunday services initiated by
    President Nixon.
    Cardinal Cooke will offer a
    blessing and deliver a sermon but
    a spokesman for Mrs. Nixon said
    the service would not be in the
    form of a Catholic Mass.
    Just a walk away
    from U.F. campus a,
    1620 W. UNIV. i
    UN,VERSITY plaz al
    I Bettes Jl
    Jhairstyust /J
    *

    any trial at all. We felt that any answer to your
    inquiry at that time would accordingly be
    inappropriate.
    Chief defense counsel Grant B. Cooper said he
    did not feel the letter would have any effect, saying,
    as far as we are concerned it came a little late.
    Cooper disclosed during a court recess that he
    had tried to contact Ted Kennedy before the
    penalty phase of the trial began. He said he
    wondered whether a member of the family might
    wish to testify but a Kennedy lawyer whom he
    contacted indicated they had no desire to do so.
    The defendants mother, Mary Sirhan, was shown
    a copy of the Kennedy letter during the recess and
    she burst into tears and said:
    I always knew he was a good man like his
    brother. The defendant, wearing a blue long
    sleeved shirt open at the neck, and smoking a big
    cigar when he walked into court with his guards,
    appeared cheerful, chatting with one of his
    attorneys, Russell E. Parsons.

    A Lot Os Bull Loose
    In Livestock Market

    GAINESVILLE (UPI) A
    1,000-pound Brahma bull
    smashed down a wooden
    partition in a cattle truck
    Tuesday and severely gored a
    man. Matthew B. Sanchez, 46,
    was rushed to Alachua General
    Hospital where he underwent
    surgery for wounds in the
    stomach and hip. He was in
    satisfactory condition.
    It was a wild bull, said L.H.
    Thompson of the Gainesville
    Livestock Market where the
    attack occurred. This was
    probably the first time he had
    ever been penned up and he

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    didnt like it one bit.,
    Robert Martin and another
    employe of the market opened
    the back of the truck and got
    the bull away from Sanchez
    when he screamed for help.
    Martin was slightly injured but
    was not hospitalized.
    Sanchez, who has several
    trucks for shipping livestock,
    had loaded the bull into a truck
    and partitioned him off with a
    barrier before loading other
    cattle for shipment. The bull
    tore down the barrier and
    attacked Sanchez with his
    10-inch horns.



    UFs Long-Haired
    Architect-Builder
    Grieves For U S.

    By CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
    t Alligator Staff Writer
    The long haired man who thinks American
    society is lonely and sad compared to his native
    Italy walks rapidly across the square of the
    architecture complex with his hand outstretched.
    His white turtleneck shirt contrasted with a tan
    face and silver, lead colored hair.
    Dr. Leonardo Ricci, one of Europes most
    renowned architects and a visiting professor at the
    UF for the past two quarters smiles with genuine
    delight as he grips your hand hard, and shakes it.
    Italy is much more direct, simple and human,
    he says. But as an intellectual he will work in the
    U.S. because of its advanced technology.
    America is interesting though. For all her
    technology, she still has not resolved the basic
    problem of letting every man freely choose his
    own education and occupation without
    oppression, he points out. America is no longer the
    pioneer country she once was, the Americans are
    too rich, he said.
    Once drawn into comparing societies Ricci can
    easily run into his vision for the future of man, the
    international student revolution and the emerging
    role of the creative architect.
    His 14 students who chide him for smoking too
    much, and driving too fast can tell you that Ricci is
    a restless man who loves his work.
    An architect is like a musician or an artist, he
    just doesnt stop work at 5:00 pjn., he will tell his
    students crowded around a table for a coffee break.
    Ricci insists on a cultural revolution if man is to
    be free from his own machines. Work he foresees is
    becoming a human exchange rather than a
    money exchange.
    In his book Anonymous Ricci outlines the
    international trend he sees for society, and the spirit
    of teamwork which must prevail. This is not as far
    off as you think, he says.
    In an interview with the New York Times before
    his departure for the United States, Ricci said:
    "The idea of a general assembly as a means of
    allowing the individual at every level school,
    factory, city, region, state to participate is the key
    to the revolution.
    If this real and valid concept which requires a
    more mature understanding cannot mature
    among university students, then among whom? he
    asks.
    There is a subconscious awareness around the
    world that students have had enough of a stupid
    life and false society. Their revolt is one of the
    bourgeoisie against themselves, he says.
    No theorist or academician in an ivory tower,
    Ricci has only contempt for that kind of teacher or
    student. If University students are to help change
    their world they must work in it he believes. He sees
    the student as researcher, doing actual work in
    the community as part of his course.
    When asked about the UF Department of
    Architecture his students who were always gathered
    around him smiled.
    Ricci shrugged his shoulders, his long dimples

    gM p
    v SlpC §L
    There is a subconscious awareness around the world that students have had enough of
    stupid life and false society. Their revolt is one of the bourgeoisie against themselves

    deepened, Well, all I can say is how can a surgeon
    teach surgery if he never performed it?
    Ricci carries his concepts of new society and the
    student researcher into the classroom.
    During the summer, he and a group of students
    worked in Italy planning a residential shopping
    center as a three-dimensional project in urban living.
    Next year Ricci and a group of his students have
    a five-year contract with the government to design a
    Model Cities project in Miami for 90,000 people.
    His Urban Design class is nearing completion of
    an alternative plan for architect C. Randolph
    Wedding, Tampa architect.
    The megastructure will be connected to the
    nearby older settlement and a downtown cultural
    area by walkways and, someday, perhaps a transit
    system like a monorail. The physical lines of
    communication are provided to encourage
    intellectual communication into the developing
    area, Ricci said.
    Communication is the heart of all the
    organisms as Ricci and his students call their
    futuristic cities. Elastic structures must be designed
    to draw people together to work, play, and shop.
    Above all, social interaction and communication
    must be encouraged.
    As one of his students put it: We must allow the
    fantasy of life to occur for every man.
    Some urban renewal programs of the past have
    destroyed community spirit, while they have cleared
    away the decayed structures, Ricci pointed out. But
    the government is finally realizing that environment
    is a problem. The programs have become much
    more scientific and experimental because no one
    has the truth in his pocket, he said.
    Without a real and objective analysis of the
    people living in the area, urban renewal is
    speculation, not renewal, he said.

    Thursday, May 22, 1969, Tha Florida Alligator,

    The Italian architect, who has placed his faith in
    communication, maintains a rapport with his
    students that is rare. They work together as a team.
    As one of his students said, We are all teachers
    here.
    They share not only work, but good times
    together. His students recall dinners and frequent
    coffee breaks with their professor.
    Their workshop is a worn annex of Grove Hall
    with beat-up tables, walls plastered with designs of
    their organisms and stained wooden floors.
    While working with his students Ricci is a
    portrait of concentration. He chain smokes, but the
    cigarette is often allowed to bum down almost an
    inch while tackling a problem.
    When suggestions are made, he leans forward,
    listening to catch every word with an open
    friendliness.
    Not bad, not bad, he might say to a students
    suggestions and their city becomes the product of a
    team.
    The architect-philosopher-teacher who describes
    himself as existential has inspired a feverish
    excitement among his students for their work and
    their professor.
    One student said in admiration, Hes so radical,
    he thinks communism is conservative and obsolete.
    Ricci has set a high ideal for his students to
    follow: the creative architect and the intellectual.
    Unlike the Renaissance man who strove to be expert
    in as many Helds as possible, the new architect must
    leant to integrate the knowledge and talents of
    many experts, he says.
    On his way to a coffee break with his students,
    Ricci complimented one student on his designing.
    No, he does not say that about all of his
    students.
    He scolded those students who have not learned
    how to work with others.
    They still have the wild dream of individualism
    in the bourgois sense they dream of being the
    great architect which is no longer true.
    The restless intellectual has never been satisfied
    with the status quo, even in Paris after World War 11,
    1945-47.
    It was there he and friends, among them Pablo
    Picasso and Albert Camus, matched wits, and tried
    new forms of expression.
    They were marvelous moments, he recalled in
    a low voice, and heavy accent. It was one of the few
    moments Ricci ever talked about himself or the
    past.
    And why mention Picasso? I knew all of them,
    he mused, as if he were slighting.
    But Paris is finished. There is no one cultural
    center of the world now, he said. There are no
    regrets. He is glad the cultural capitals are becoming
    more international in scope. That is one more step
    in the cultural revolution of man.
    Riccis revolution has caught the imaginations of
    all his students, and those who have brushed against
    him. r
    He chooses not to live in Gainesville, but resides
    in a mobile home by himself at the side of a lake.
    He stands there every night and looks at the
    stars, one of his students said.

    Page 5



    Page 6

    I, The Florida Alligator. Thureday, May 22,1969

    SGP Taking
    Applications
    Applications are now* being
    taken for executive positions on
    Student Government
    Productions. The Chairmanships
    for Finance, Booking, and
    Production are available and a
    ticket manager is needed.
    SGP Chairman Alan Howes
    has asked all interested students
    to pick up an application at the
    Student Activities Desk as soon
    as possible. Appointments will
    be made on the basis of job
    qualifications and an interview.

    Aim Os Law Students Council: Communication

    UF law students have
    established a Council of Ten
    as a means of providing
    communication between law
    students and various university
    and state leadership groups.
    According to Jerry T.

    Computer Compatibility
    Cited As Major Problem

    The search for computer
    compatatility is one of the major
    problems of the future, a data
    processing manager told a group
    of UF sophomores last week.
    The search for compatability
    in the interface or linking
    together of computer systems
    will occupy much of the
    research being done in
    continuing to learn how to use
    computers more effectively, said
    U.S. Air Force Lt. Col. Harry H.
    Bendroff, an operations officer
    with the Organization of the
    Joint Chiefs of Staff in
    Washington, D.C.
    One of the possible ways of
    solving the computer
    compatability problem is
    standardization of computer
    systems and the increased use of
    common computer languages,
    the colonel told the cybernetics
    and society class.
    He went on to tell the
    students that computers should
    be regarded as an extension of
    the human mind. The output
    of a computer is only as good as
    the input. If the logic of what
    goes into the machine is wrong,
    then the computer product is in
    error. The effect of the
    computer is directly related to
    the accuracy of the data fed into
    it, he said.
    Computers should be thought
    of as milestones of progress.
    They enable human beings to
    accomplish more things better,
    faster and more efficiently. They
    can contribute to the
    improvement of society,
    Bendroff commented.
    Offered in the University
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    LETTERS URGE COOPERATION OF ESTABLISHMENT

    Lockett, council chairman,
    students in the College of Law
    have become increasingly
    concerned over the lack of
    communication between
    students and the
    establishment.

    College, the cybernetics course
    strives to teach students how to
    live more effectively in a world
    of computers. One of the areas
    of study is how the machines are
    used in the military.
    Bendrof told the students
    that in the military computers
    are used in much the same
    manner as they are in any
    large-scale industrial
    organization. He listed basic
    support operations such as
    supply, inventory, comptroller
    uses, cost analysis, purchasing
    and payroll as some of the more
    common uses.
    More sophisticated uses by
    the military are in missile

    Alligator Editors Plan
    Information Workshop
    In an attempt to better the understanding and cooperation
    between the colleges, campus groups and the Alligator, the editors
    have planned a workshop for Monday, at 8 p.m. in room 349 of the
    Reitz Union.
    On hand will be Summer editors Dave Reddick and Dave Osier as
    well as Raul Ramirez and Dave Doucette, editors of the newspaper for
    the Fall and Winter Quarters.
    The workshop will consist of a slide show on the production of the
    Alligator and a question and answer period in which the editors will
    attempt to inform campus groups on the best way to have
    information published.
    The meeting will last less than two hours, Reddick said. We feel
    the benefits will warrent the time spent. It is our sincere wish that
    campus groups take advantage of the opportunity to help
    themselves.
    Letters of invitation are being sent out to campus groups. Any
    groups interested in sending a representative, but for some reason not
    having received an invitation are asked to call 392-1681 and notify the
    receptionist. As many groups as possible are urged to send
    representation.

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    We feel that this lack has
    been one of the major causes of
    student unrest and disorder, he
    says. Lockett is a fourth year
    law student from Leesburg.
    The John Marshall Bar
    Association established the

    detection, electronic
    reconnaissance, flight planning,
    aircraft scheduling, weather
    predictions and artillery
    direction.
    Bendrof received his
    bachelors degree in management
    from Southern Methodist
    University in Texas where he
    also took ROTC training. He
    earned the masters degree from
    the University of Omaha. He
    served 16 years with the
    Strategic Air Command and in
    1960 was assigned to a group to
    develop a command and control
    system for SAC. In 1967 he was
    assigned to the Joint Chiefs of
    Staff.

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    Council of Ten as an effort to
    open lines of communication
    with the universitys
    administration, the Board of
    Regents, the State Legislature,
    Florida Bar and other such
    groups and organizations.
    The association operates as
    the student government of the
    law college and represents 90 per
    cent of its student body.
    It has become clear to the
    students that a concentrated
    effort, not only to open lines of
    communication but also to form
    an effective working apparatus
    for cooperation and
    understanding, is essential to a
    well informed student body.
    Lockett noted.
    Accurate information
    sometimes can reveal that issues
    which are thought to be
    problems are only simple
    misunderstandings, he added.
    Letters announcing
    establishment of the council
    were mailed last week to the
    governor, members of the State
    Cabinet, the Florida Bar and its
    Young Lawyers Section, Board
    of Law Examiners, the
    Legislature, UF President
    Stephen C. OConnell, the

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    tiM* >v j£ ,-.
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    ; 3* SHF ||&H§^j£j£
    CLAUDE KIRK
    ... urged to join
    Council of University Presidents
    and deans of law schools in the
    state.
    Students appointed as charter
    members of the Council of Ten
    are: Grover Robinson,
    Pensacola; Ronald Carpenter,
    Pompano Beach; Joe Milton,
    Avon Park; Stephan Mickle,
    Gainesville; Carol Wild Scott,
    Bloomfield Hills, Mich.; Hugh
    MacMillan Jr;, West Palm Beach;
    Alan G. Greer and Bruce
    Smathers, Miami; William Alton
    Seacrest, Oviedo, and Lockett.



    $!8B$ **
    - A's 1 'i
    ;;,' (
    '^' %'flw^w:v- ;: .J'mJk > ? :
    : .: *;W i
    4 \ i| lit
    'V^4^ £?£*' .BWtoKo aft : ~V >': ;.
    UF POULTRY TEAM
    ... David Eberst, Chip Hinton, Hank Kornick, and Paul Strickler with
    coach Dr. Jack L. Fry

    New Role Foreseen
    For Latin American Center

    A new role may be in store
    for the UF Latin American
    center of the South.
    Such a part would put the
    university in the position of
    sharing its wealth of Latim
    American resources with other
    institutions in the Southeast.
    Elimination of duplication
    would be an important product.
    Library strengths and resources
    would be pooled and speakers
    shared within the region.
    Dr. William E. Carter,
    Spanish-speaking director of the
    universitys Center for Latin
    American Studies, is the man
    charged with developing the
    center on the university campus.
    That duty became almost a
    certainty recently when Dr.
    Carter was named first chairman
    of the Steering Committee of
    the newly formed National
    Consortium on Latin American
    Studies.
    The consortium, formed last
    December by the more than 200
    institutions in the United States
    with programs in Latin
    American studies, has one
    Southeast representative on its
    seven-member steering
    committee. That man is Carter:
    Primary goal of the
    consortium will be to coordinate
    studies related to Latin America
    in the various institutions of
    higher education.
    The consortium will serve
    many functions, including
    assisting smaller schools by
    establishing curriculum
    guidelines and coordinating,
    fellowship and financial aid
    programs.
    The UFs Latin American
    * a a a

    studies program has considerable
    "" ,, TizziTwnnamrDa^~" ~"
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    11am-9pm
    All THE CHKHN YOU CAN EAT
    $1.50 1331 E. Univ. Ave. I
    Takeouts our MAC'S DRIVE-IN 376-9788
    Speciality r I

    depth and breadth undergrad undergraduate
    uate undergraduate and graduate degrees,
    prestigious conference, a Latin
    American data bank, overseas
    programs and library holding
    totaling some 110,000 volumes.
    Further Latin books come
    from tropical agriculture and
    medical programs, the P.K. Yong
    Library of Florida History with
    its collection of early Spanish
    history in the New World and
    the College of Law Librarys
    2,000-plus volumes from Latin
    American and the Caribbean.
    Add to those qualifications a
    university enrollment of some
    450 students from South of the
    Border and seven years support
    as a National Defense Education
    Act Latin American Studies
    Center and you already have a
    strong regional center.
    But the type of center
    visualized in passage of the
    International Education Act of
    1966 by Congress will not
    materialize until provisions are

    IN ANNUAL CONTEST
    UF Takes Poultry Honors

    Representing the UF at the
    annual Southern Collegiate
    Poultry Judging Contest at
    Knoxville Tennessee, were David
    Eberst, Chip Hinton, Hank
    Kornick, and Paul Stridden.
    The contest is attended by
    teams from land grant
    universities in the South and
    from the Midwest. It consists of
    three divisions, Production
    Judging, Breed Selection and
    Market Products, with individual
    and team trophies given in each
    of these divisions as well as for
    overall scores.
    The UF team placed first in
    Breed Selection with 1400 of a
    possible 1500 points. They were
    second in Production Judging
    with 1410 points and fifth in
    Market Products with 1250
    points. The overall team score
    was 4060 points of a possible
    4500 for second place.
    With high individual honors,
    Hank Kornick placed first in
    Breed Selection with 490 of 500
    points. He was third high

    made to fund the act, Carter
    notes.
    The universitys role as the
    Southeast regional center for
    Latin American studies was
    determined by interested
    institutions meeting here in early
    1967.

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    individual in Production Judgfpg
    with 480 of 500 points ariiChAd ;
    a toatal of 1365 points overall
    for sixth place. Paul Strickler
    placed third in Breed Selection
    with 470 of 500 paints and
    fourth overall with 1374 of
    1500 total possible points. Chip

    UF Professor Receives
    New Research Grant
    The National Institute of General Medical Sciences (NIGMS) has
    awarded a first-year program grant of $183,545 to Dr. Thomas H.
    Maren, professor and chairman of the Department of Pharmacology
    and Therapeutics in the UF College of Medicine.
    Announcement of the initial outlay in a new program which
    ultimately will involve grants totaling some $600,000 over three years
    was made by U.S. Sen. Edward Gurney and Congressman Don Fugua
    of Florida.
    The grants will enable Maren and some 10 associates to continue
    their research on drugs used to treat glaucoma and maleria. Their
    research is part of a new NIGMS pharmacology-toxicology (drugs and
    poisons) program aimed at application of pharmacological principles
    to the treatment of disease.
    Maren said the research broadly concerns two related classes of
    compounds, organic sulfonamides and sulfones, which have a wide
    variety of effects and uses in medicine.
    One aspect of the research will be concerned with why
    sulfonamides work in treatment of glaucoma. Birth defects caused in
    laboratory animals by these drugs will be investigated, Dr. Maren said.
    The grant will enable Maren and his associates to continue their
    research into the use of sulfones in the treatment of malaria. How
    these compounds function and are handled by the body, as well as
    their use against resistant falciparum malaria (the most serious form)
    will be studied.
    I EBB fiflHE WHO VALDE IfIEII VISIBJI I
    'franklin -BECKUM OPTICIANS
    21 Wirt Uwlvwtty Ay., 6iiwilll,

    Thursday, May 22,1969, Tha Florida Alligator,

    Hgitiani tied for seventh place in
    Production Judging with 470 of
    500 points.
    The team was coached by Dr.
    Jack L. Fry of the Poultry
    Science Department, and
    sponsored by the Poultry
    Science Club.

    Page 7



    Page 8

    \. The Florida Alligator, Thuraday, May 22, 1969

    The Florida Alligator

    PtUtotU
    Atl

    ,/ -1 ill Jif m i
    j j 1/^1

    r~" "Aftermath- == --^-^
    Start Opening Eyes, Alligator
    ==^^==^====^=^===^=^==^= Judy Miller==

    Reading this rag of a newspaper each day has
    motivated me to disembowl myself all over this
    page. The fault is not specifically yours, but an
    inherent one, handed down, generation through
    generation, of gutless, artless mimics trying to play
    muckrakers in this paper.
    However, this does meet with exceptions of
    literary integrity by those few who have met the
    challenge of reporting in the past few years such as
    Andy Moor, Steve Hull, Eddie Sears, Ernie Litz, and
    Harvy Alper. How they got through the slop to rise
    above censorship beats me.
    This half-assed attempt to be informative about
    the problems confronting us today, whether its
    pollution, states rights, or birth control; minor
    obstacles as compared to those of war, hunger, and
    racism, goes far beyond this newspaper, but goes
    into the very stomach of our society, which chums
    up all the needs of our people, and excretes them
    out in a different form, than they went in, trying to
    pass them off as answers, but smelling of the rot
    which has really taken place.
    The Alligator has got to start opening eyes. I
    dont care if the Gator Varsity Brass Knuckle Club
    is having a Weenie Roast, I want to hear more about
    what Buckleys Florida Counterpart Stephen C.
    OConnell feels about the Blacks on this campus.
    No white-washed version of any
    andministration meeting is going to suffice for the
    agony of the racism and bigotry of this
    administration, community, and society. The only
    reason these fakes confront this question now is
    because it is politically expedient and they dont
    want to get their asses burned.
    If it wasnt a threat, action or even change would
    be the last thing Stephen C. would seek. These
    bogus meetings he holds with students concerning
    problems makes me want to puke. Play it where its
    safe, baby framed and hung on his wall ought to be
    his Fathers Day Present.
    Just like the now defunct Action Conference
    formed a year ago, which certainly faded pretty
    quickly and accomplished little except paper
    progress and Colonel Ramseys hand slapping from
    military brass because he might be listening to
    reason from students, has got to go down in the

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

    Carol Sanger
    Executive Editor

    Glen Fake, Vicki Vega
    News Editors

    EDITORIAL
    Draft Carrousel

    Round and round she goes, where she
    stops. ..
    Everyone knows.
    Thats virtually the way the Selective
    Service has operated since its origin in 1777
    when Massachusetts and Virginia resorted to
    conscripting men when they couldn t get
    enough volunteers to fight the
    Revolutionary War.
    Last week, President Nixon laid out his
    proposals to end draft inequities. In essense,
    he wants to make the draft a sort of national
    crap game, a game in which all eligible males
    would have to participate for one year.
    We support Nixons proposals:
    Moving the period of draft
    vulnerability up to a mans 19th birthday,
    thus refining into one year the present
    seven-year period of uncertainty that
    frustrates the mans future career planning.
    Adopting a random selection of
    conscription, taking away the arbitrary
    power of local boards.
    Continuation of existing deferments
    for college students undergraduates, at the
    termination of which the youths would be
    put back into the prime vulnerability pool
    with the 19-year olds.
    Permitting graduate students if called

    annals of time as an all time Edsel, or a stock
    certificate in 1930, or another ploy to be safe.
    Remember, Stephen C., the next best thing to
    completely evading issues, is to put them in
    committees.
    If people really want something done especially
    for their own benefit or glory, you just watch how
    fast they move!
    Yet what is going to be done about the
    discrimination in this community not only of
    Blacks, but discrimination against students needs of
    lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllilllllll(llllllllllllllllll||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||
    The Alligator has got to start opening
    eyes. I don t care if the Gator Varsity Brass
    Knuckle Club is having a Weenie Roast, I
    want to hear more about what Buckleys
    Florida Counterpart Stephen C. OConnell
    feels about the Blacks on this campus. No
    white-washed version of any
    administration meeting is going to suffice for
    the agony of the racism and bigotry of this
    administration, community, and society.
    The only reason these fakes confront this
    quesiton now is because it is politically
    expedient and they dont want to get their
    asses burned. If it wasnt a threat, action or
    even change would be the last thing Stephen
    C. would seek.
    HMMMnnHMiiHniiiiiiHiiiiiiiinmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiniii
    individuality that this bureaucratic, red-taped,
    disinterested structure of a university has created?
    People cry out against violence, so do I, but
    where can those oppressed go when the channels are
    blocked. Whould they be like the Jews in Hitlers
    concentration camps who didnt do anything to
    rebel their Nazi fate but were just led to slaughter?
    Look at Marshall Jones, he fought back, but so
    what?
    The events on campuses around the country were
    and are avoidable if those who are able to make the
    changes were willing to listen, but whos willing to
    give up soft easy chairs and 4 coffeebreaks a day for

    to finish out the academic year.
    His suggestions were the first steps Nixon
    has taken towards fulfilling a campaign
    pledge to eliminate the draft altogether in
    favor of an all volunteer Army. It is still not
    certain how the Armed Service Committees
    of the Senate and the House will react.
    In the House, the biggest obstacle will be
    Rep. L. Mendel Rivers and other key
    Southerners who dont like to take a
    function from a human and give it to a
    roulette wheel that cant be influenced
    externally.
    We think its time our university
    president does some letter writing of his
    own.
    We urge President OConnell to write our
    two state senators and every congressman,
    endorsing the revisions. We likewise think it
    would help if Student Government would
    officially endorse the proposals.
    The new draft procedures, making it not
    only more democratic but less
    psychologically strenous on draft eligible
    men, will do their share in removing a basic
    cause of student unease sweeping our
    campus the uncertainty of young male
    students over military status and ultimately,
    their futures.

    some lowly students ideas and perhaps structural
    change?
    Those in power never want out, but they keep
    others out, or even ideas which might threaten
    position. These people are far too removed from
    reality to have any idea what is going on in a
    student s mind, or the frustrations he might incur.
    One doesnt know need until one needs.
    Writing a letter to an editor is so atypical for me
    because of its banality. Ill let the radicals
    radicalize', the bigots bigot, the racists race, and
    the apathetic apat! If I wait for the system to
    find answers I might as well use the next 20 years as
    a resting period. And violence is not the answer,
    although kicking a few teeth in is tempting. And yet
    I write because it breaks the monotiny of either
    crying over circumstances, or laughing at its
    absurdity.
    And to share a good cry or laugh, heres one for
    our own playboy of the month, Jimmy Bailey,
    whos been so overexposed showing what he is, that
    its funny.
    Abe Fortas position is certainly questionable,
    but doesnt it make you feel safe each night, Jimmy,
    to go to bed knowing John Mitchell is watching over
    you! How did LIFE get that information, anyway?
    This was Nixons campaign manager. Be it far from
    me to imply that Nixons true colors have been
    shown when that information was leaked.
    Go get em, Alligator, get some guts, somebody
    has got to. Rags make less of a thud against brick
    walls than do bodies.
    The
    Florida Alligator
    Published by students of the University of
    Florida under the auspices of the Board of
    Student Publications.
    Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Room 330,
    Reitz Union. Phone 392-1681. 392-1682 or 392-1683.
    Opinions express in the Florida Alligator are those of
    the editors or of the writer of the article and not those
    _gj_the University of Florida.



    UF Employes Have Cause To Ccrnjplain

    MR. EDITOR:
    Trusler Hall letter in Fridays
    Alligator, complaining about the alleged goofing off
    of janitors in Trusler Hall, kind of got my goat.
    Certainly janitors should not be sleeping in the
    students rooms when they are supposed to be
    working. But then, I do wish that students in general
    had a little more understanding of what it is like to
    be employed by the University of Florida.
    Janitors and maids receive a starting salary of
    S6O per week. After taxes, social security,
    retirement, and sometimes insurance and credit
    union payments are deducted from that sum, those
    janitors have to feed their families, pay their rent,
    and meet all their other expenses.
    All university workers, at the time they are hired,
    are given a test and then classified for a certain kind
    of job within a certain salary range. A Clerk II or
    Bookkeeper I is paid to do a certain kind of work.
    All too often, however, department heads are
    short of help and short of money. So they have to
    hire a Clerk I for a job that should be done by
    someone in a secretarial classification. The clerk
    ends up doing a secretarys job. If she complains,
    she gets canned. The same thing is true of workers
    in technical and laboratory positions.
    As for fringe benefits, they are mighty few. The
    retirement policy is very inadequate. Despite the
    talk of law and order, the University defies the
    law by refusing to pay overtime. There will be no
    overtime worked, and no overtime paid is the rule
    in most departments. So you can see why a
    University employee may not be willing to help a
    student who comes in with an important problem at

    fCA.s Were Slighted

    MR. EDITOR:
    The letter written by Ronald Sachs, in the May
    20 Alligator turned my stomach. Mr. Sachs states
    that the K.A.s were a disgrace to this campus
    because they made a spectacle of themselves,
    disrupted students who were studying for progress
    tests, a great many students .. .\ and carrying on
    a seemingly racist demonstration.
    I do not know how many people who stand and
    sit on campus property studying, which is what I
    guess Mr. Sachs was referring to, who do not expect
    to be interrupted by some outside distraction,
    whether it is the K.A.s or a car horn or other
    students talking or playing, also on campus
    property. They expect this, and if they did not they
    could go to the stacks in the library, if they wished
    to shut out the world.
    In reference to the incident of shoutmg at a
    black student while waving a Confederate flag, this
    is my country, Mr. Sachs said this was a typical
    event. Unless he followed the K.A.s all around
    campus and saw and heard them do it frequently, e
    is not in the least bit qualified to say it was typical.
    There are a few blacks on thim campus who under
    the same circumstances, but celebrating a black
    event might make remarks to a single white student^

    MR. EDITOR: r
    Come. Let me tell you of the fate of a far and
    distant land called Lacidar. In appearance, it looked
    like any other far and distant land, except that here
    n H^a 8 tiee began to grow, the people of Lacidar
    would all gather round and with great ceremony,
    chop it down. Great cheers would nse up from the
    people, followed by speaches.
    Nature is bad, they would say. Mosquitos
    bring malaria; Rats bring plagues; Tigers and lions
    eat our people. We must destroy nature. It must be
    overcome, they would say.
    Nature ceased, and the people of Lacidar were
    glad.
    We have overcome, they would say.
    The people of Lacidar began to grow hungry.
    There came a time when a traveler happened by

    Pacing

    Ainh
    Ml fj'
    /. fiV
    UNIVERSITY WORKERS
    ... Idyllic Employment?
    five minutes of five.
    We get a 10 per cent discount at the bookstore,
    but most of us dont need very much in the way of
    pencils and stationery. We are supposed to be
    entitled to take up to six hours of free courses each
    quarter. A
    But the amount of paperwork involved is
    tremendous, and most supervisors are not willing to

    except they might be waving a black gloved fist.
    The Gasparilla festival features pirates, sailors
    who robbed, killed and ransacked everything and
    everybody they could, and the city of Tampa relives
    the festival and still uses pirates. The K.A.S are
    Confederate soldiers. Both do their thing once a
    year. If everyone did this only once a year, maybe
    they could be like the K.A.s and do worthwhile
    things for the community and school the rest of the
    year. They live in the 20th century, and do things to
    help there be a 21st.
    The Kappa Alphas are a fraternity founded on
    the traditions of the Old South, sure, but the
    tradition was the honor embodied by the true
    Southern gentleman.
    Mr. Sachs said he was a fraternity man, but he
    failed to say which fraternity, and I could not find
    him listed in the Seminole this year. Is he so
    ashamed of his fraternity that he does not want to
    have his picture with them in the annual?
    I am not a K.A. but I do feel that the K.A.s have
    been slighted by someone who wanted nothing
    more than to see his letter in print in the Alligator,
    because Mr. Sachs reasons are too halfassed to
    make any real sense.
    BRUCE WILLIAMS 2UC

    Lacidar. Amazed by what he found, he asked, With
    what will you replace nature with?
    Uh ... uh ... with our minds (of course,
    stupid), finally shouted the people of Lacidar. And
    with that, the traveler was banished, never allowed
    to return.
    But the people of Lacidar grew hungry.
    Then one day it rained and rained. The rain
    began to soak into the barren ground. No plants
    existed to hold the ground firm, and soon the mud
    was many feet deep.
    The people of Lacidar fought the rain. They
    cursed, shouted, and kicked. But the rains were very
    strong. And soon the ground became completely
    muddy, and everyone sank into the ground, never to
    be seen again.
    7 ALAN ESKENAS

    let the employee take several hours off work to go
    traipsing around the campus collecting the dozens
    of signatures and forms needed to register for the
    courses and waive the fees. It appears as if we are
    going to be socked with a 10 dollar parking fee, too.
    There is very little that any of us employees can
    do about this. We can complain through the
    greivance committee, but no one has to do anything
    about it. We are forbidden by law to go on strike, so
    organizing a union is futile.
    Since we have no real way of pressuring our
    bosses, they dont have to worry about pressuring
    the legislature very hard to raise our salaries.
    Apparently there is plenty of money lying around
    somewhere that could be used to raise salaries the
    legislators raised their own pay (for 3 months work)
    to twice as much as most of us can ever expect to
    make!
    Most of us work for the University because we
    have to. There is not much opportunity to work
    anywhere else in town. We like the students, our
    co-workers, and our immediate superiors, who are
    usually embarrased at the kind of wages they have
    to pay us.
    But I think you can understand why we arent
    always as polite as we should be, or as attentive to
    your problem as we should be. Youll go back to
    your dorm or fraternity house for beer and pretzels.
    Well go home to hamburger and a lot of unpaid
    bills.
    STARVING CLERK, Take
    Home Pay $225/Month

    m m

    -Speaking Out
    Insane Military
    By David Millar-

    Clemenceau once opined that
    war is too important to be left
    up to the generals (I believe that
    the Vice-Presidency is too
    important to be left up to Spiro
    T. Agnew). It would seem, in the
    way of corollary, that politics is
    certainly too important to be
    left up to the military. But this
    is not the case; the military
    today is in charge of American
    politics, aided by big business
    and reactionary Congressmen.
    Drew Pearson recently cited
    some of our latest military
    developments. They included:
    (1) Tremendous waste in the
    military budget as illustrated by
    the $2 billion extra Lockheed
    cost of building the C-5A
    aircraft.
    (2) The fact that the military
    have purchased enough nerve
    gas, without the civilian branch
    of government knowing it, to
    kill every person and animal in
    the U.S.
    (3) The manner in which the
    Army plans to ship 20 trainloads
    of poison gas across the U.S. to
    be dumped in the Atlantic
    Ocean without adequate
    safeguards against railroad
    derailment or proper testing to
    see whether millions of fish may
    be contaminated.
    (4) Admission by military
    men, belatedly, that the U.S. has
    padded its manpower
    requirements in South Vietnam
    and that 50,000 troops could be
    spared without weakening our
    strength one iota.
    According to Pearson:
    Already well publicized is the
    fact that the U.S. military sent
    arms to the Peruvian military
    subsequently used to oust duly

    Thursday, May 22,1989. Tha Florida Alligator,

    elected civilian presidents. This
    pro-military policy has now
    boomeranged to the point where
    the new Peruvian military
    government has seized vital
    American property and is
    thumbing its nose at the U.S.
    Less publicized are U.S. military
    moves in 3 countries which the
    Senate Foreign Relations
    Committee has discovered:
    (1) In Spain, the U.S. army
    negotiated an alliance with the
    Spanish military, guaranteeing
    that the U.S. would go to the
    rescue of Spain in case of an
    attack. (Sounds like Thieu and
    Ky being willing to fight to the
    last American).
    (2) In Italy, the American
    embassy invited the former chief
    of staff, Gen. Giovanni Lorenzo,
    to a reception at the American
    Embassy in June, 1968, despite
    the fact that Lorenzo had been
    accused of drawing up a plan for
    a military takeover of Italy.
    (3) In Greece, the American
    military are suspected of having
    helped engineer a plot which
    kicked out the duly elected
    prime minister, George
    Papandreou, together with King
    Constantine. Unquestionably,
    the Greek military used
    American equipment. Also,
    unquestionably, the American
    military have maintained
    friendly relations with the junta
    ever since.
    Vietnam? Just one of many
    names on a.long list of insanity
    on the part of the U.S. military.
    The ABM system waits in the
    wings, anxious to pick up where
    the S3O billion of Vietnam leave
    off. And the beat of the brass
    goes on.

    Page 9



    Page 10

    ' Th F| orida Alligator, Thursday, May 22,1969

    1
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    Page 11



    Page 12

    \. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 22.1969

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    $5.00 Food Order Excluding Cigarettes

    ALL DUNCAN HINES EXCEPT ANGEL FOOD
    Cake Mixes...3/sl*
    14%-oz. DEEP SOUTH PLAIN OR CRUNCHY
    Peanut Butter...39*
    20-oz. DIXIE DARLING
    B-B-Q Bread 2/49
    12-Pk. DIXIE DARLING BROWN N' SERVE
    Dinner Rolls 2/33*
    10-oz. DIXIE DARLING CAXE
    Angel F00d.......29*
    ' FIGARO
    Cat Food 10*
    No. 211 Con CRACKIN' GOOD
    Potato Sticks 10*
    r ---------- "V
    :if EXTRA
    : TOP VALUE STAMPS | 1 1 U TOP VALUE STAMPS ;
    *" ,M COUPON .NO MIHtU |
    STAMPS | TOP STAMPS J
    GOOD THRU MAV 26 | THRU MAY 28
    . J '.TI-'IVI" _*ft. -

    ,1
    Medium Size
    Lava Soap
    2/29*

    j PRICES GOOD ALL WFVjj

    TIDE . Lorge 39c . Giant .
    Detergent .... 87^
    Giant DUZ
    Detergent .... 91*
    Blue BONUS . Giant 91c . King Size .
    Detergent .... $ 1.53

    I H giant m^L
    pkg.
    Limit 1 Detergent of Vour Choice with $5.00 Food Order Excludng Cigarettes ' on WHITE BLUE or COLD WATER ARROW

    No. 303 Can THRIFTY MAID 3-Sv. ALASKA OR LARGE
    Sweet Peas...B/$1
    46-02. Hl-C ALL FLAVORS FRUIT PUNCH OR
    Fruit Drink....4/slo
    4-02. LIBBY'S VIENNA
    Sausage 5/sl.
    tuna Fish. 4/sl.
    No. 303 Can REAL SOUTHERN WHITE
    Acre Peas 4/sl.

    All Grinds ASTOR
    COFFEE -39

    Quontity Rights ReservedPrices Good All Week Wed. Noon thru Wed. Noon May 22-28
    WINN-DIXIE STORESCOPYRIGHTI9O9
    GOLD MEDAL PLAIN or . Limit One With $5.00 or More Purchase Excluding Cigarettes.
    S. R. FL011R....5 49
    48-oz. ASTOR . Limit One Your Choice W/$5.00 or More Food Order Excluding Cigarettes
    COOKING OIL 69>
    48-oz. CRISCO ALL VEGETABLE . Limit One Your Choice W/$5 00 or More Food Order Excl. Cigarettes
    SALAD 01L... 79'

    2 pk.
    POT HOLDERS
    BATHROOM
    BOWL BRUSH
    PAPER MATE
    'FLAIR* PEN
    Insulated Tumblers or Cups A /tl
    _ (WHILE THEY LAST) / P I

    DOWNY .. 17-oz. 47c . 33-oz. .
    Fabric Softener . 83*
    COMET Bathroom Size 4/45c Reg.
    Cleanser 19*
    TOP JOB . Regular 39c .. Large .
    Cleaner 69*

    DETERGENT.......... 39/
    A Pit. MARS, MUSKETEERS or SNICKERS
    CANDY BARS 39*
    6-Plt. PLAIN
    M&M CANDY 39*
    tS-Plt. SPRINT CHOCOLATE WAFER or MARS TOASTED ALMOND
    CANDY BARS 39*
    12-Ct. CRACKIN' GOOD JUMBO DIXIE
    PIES... 3/sl.
    200-0. KLEENEX WHITE OR ASST. FACIAL
    TISSUE 4/sl.
    2-Roll Pkg. AURORA ASST. COLORS BATHROOM
    TISSUE 3/69*
    4-oz. BAN SPRAY
    DEODORANT 49*
    Personal Size ULTRA BRITE
    TOOTHPASTE2S*

    j ncctlND COUP 0 4 \

    BOLD . Reg. 39c . Gt. 87fc. J _jKinn .
    Detergent . . *1.47
    SALVO Gt. 79c .. Jumbo .
    Detergent Tablets *2.39
    For Automotic Dishwashers . Reg. 45c .. Gt. .
    Cascade 770



    GRANADA
    with uch
    j^^K-:,*3 purchase
    Jlc* fc W fk a f distinctive Granada dinnerware
    TOBME3R<4 wi J* ,eatured <* just 29(. For each $3 in grocery
    purchases, you are entitled to one piece at this low
    'fV-'- P r c - Th f e's no limit.'. with as 6 purchase you can
    "V et 2 Pces ... and so on.
    # Excluding tobacco, liquor and liquid dairy aroducti.
    A.-

    W-D BRAND USDA CHOICE
    BEEF AT ITS FINEST
    USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND COIN FED
    POT ROAST 79'
    USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND CORN FED
    CHUCK STEAK. .. 89'
    USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND CORN FED
    CALIF. R0A5T....99'
    USDA CHOIC£WD BRAND CORN FED
    SHLD. ROAST... 99'
    USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND CORN FED BONELESS STEAK
    DELMONICOS -T 9
    W-D BRAND PLATE BONE-IN
    BEEF STEW 39'
    W-D BRAND LEAN SHORT
    BEEF RIBS .59'
    2%-Lb. Pkg. W-D BRAND ALL MEAT STEW OR
    GROUND CHUCK s l

    COPELAND ALL MEAT SLICED_
    BOLOGNA. 59
    WIENERS 39*
    6-02- SUNNYLAND Vac Pack Sliced BOLOGNA or
    PICkLE LOAF 35
    FLA. GRADE A FRESH FRYER THIGHS, BREASTS W/Ribs or __
    DRUMSTICKS 59'

    OCOMA CHICKEN, BEEF of TURKEY MEAT P1E5...5/Sl. or
    Meat Dinners 39*
    Quarts DIXIE WHIP DESSERT
    Topping 2/sl.
    ASTOR FROZEN _
    Green Peas 6/sl.
    b. ASTOR FROZEN FRENCH FRY
    Potatoes... 4/$L
    SARA LEE Liaht Blueberry, Raspberry or Crunch
    Coffee Rings... 69*
    9- Pig. DIXIANA FRENCH OR REGULAR CUT
    Green Beans 5/sl.
    10- Pkg. DIXIANA PEAS W/Snops OR
    Blackeyes... 5/sl.
    10-oi. Pkg. DIXIANA WHOLE BABY OKRA 4/sl. or SPECKLED
    Butterbeanss/>l.
    2-Lb. Pkg. TASTE O' SEA BREADED HADDOCK
    Steaks 99*
    JENOS SAUSAGE OR CHEESE
    Pizza Pies 69*
    6-ot. Con HAWAIIAN .
    Fruit Punch 5/sl.

    SWEET 10 Liquid . 89e.. 12 ox. .
    Sweetner .... 1.59
    50-Ct. MADERIA
    Dinner Napkins . 23*
    303 LIBBY Placed
    Tomatoes . . 33*

    Wed. Noon Thru Wed. Noon Bl I

    FLA. GRADE 'A' FRESH
    FRYER BACKS.... 10*
    FRESH BOSTON BUTT
    PORK ROAST 59
    FISH CAKES 3/sl.
    TASTE O' SEA BONELESS FLOUNDER
    FISH FILLETS 49*

    /. GOLDEN BANTAM
    CORN 10 50

    SUNKIST JUICY _ _
    LEMONS 11 /49*
    PINEAPPLES 3/sl.
    FANCY YELLOW
    SQUASH 2 39*
    CARROTS 2 £ 25*
    POTATOES 10 £ 69*
    LETTUCE 2 49*
    FROZEN FOOD
    TASTE 0' SEA
    Perch Dinners 3/*1
    HI-ACRES FROZEN FLA (12-oz. Cans 2/79c)
    Orange Juice 6/T
    10-oz. FROZEN SLICED
    Strawberries 3/99?

    303 DEL MONTE Sliced
    Beets . . 29*
    303 DEL MONTE Pickled
    Green Beans .... 43^
    12-o*. SUNSHINE
    Vanilla Wafers ... 39*_

    TENDER SMOKED SUNNYLAND
    Quantity Rights ReservedPrices Good All Week Wed. Noon thru Wed. Noon May 22-28 Plus 100 FrOC Stamps w/COUPOfI
    WINN-DIXIE STOWES COPYRIGHT I WOO

    I nunng the next 15 weeks I
    I I
    I T FT purchase* I
    I DESSCBT KISH S I
    I I j_ SAUCE RS s&| OOf ih every I
    I M Porches I
    I "* CUPS . , I I
    I fifth T 3 Purehead* 1
    I wK Br <| Butter ~rr I
    l PLATE 69c 20C ,, with Frery I
    I The above items will bt tairf .1 (k .. I
    I w -V U a. |

    < 02. BORDENS SLICED PROCESSED AMERICAN
    CHEESE 39*
    <-Ct. CRACKIN' GOOD FLAKY CANNED
    BISCUITS 2/23*
    SUPERBRAND COTTAGE
    CHEESE 2 59*
    OLD FASHION WISCONSIN LONGHORN
    CHEESE 89*

    16-ox. KEEBLER i
    Grammy's ...... 49*
    6-oi FRITOS
    Corn Chips 33*
    9km FRITOS Twin Pk.
    Potato Chips ~. . 59*

    Thursday, May 22, 1969, The Florida Alligator

    -o*. KRAFT'S SLICED NATURAL
    SWISS CHEESE 49*
    1-Lb. KRAFT'S PARKAY "SOFT"
    MARGARINE 39*
    1-Lb. KRAFT'S MIRACLE WHIPPED (4-SlklO
    MARGARINE... 3/sl.
    FREEZER QUEEN MEAT LOAF. BREADED VEAL PARMAGIAN,
    SALISBURY STEAK or GRAVY & SLICED BEEF or
    TURKEY.... 2 $1.49

    WASH. STATE EXTRA FANCY WINESAP
    APPLES 4 £ 69*
    U.S. No. I GA. RED SWEET
    POTATOES..... 4 69*
    U.S. No. 1 NEW CROP YELLOW
    ONIONS 3 £ 39*
    Cabbage 2 39*
    SWEET JUICY FLORIDA GRAPEFRUIT OR
    ORANGES 5 £ 59*

    JPVAuS STAMM
    n* MWWMW CMMN AMU PueCMMI e* I
    ONI PACK
    W-D HAND CHOPPKO
    Beef Steokettu*
    aooo THRU MAY It l
    J £ m rnl'm rnmmmmm
    i I Dili Toi YAU^STAMW
    WITH Movini COUPON AM* MIKNAU (X
    ! two pnoi.
    1 010 kino
    ! PpWpjy Onion Rings
    2 0000 THAU MAY II
    I irrm e xtra
    : I I*l R TOP VALUE STAMPS
    HiL -Jfe rm MWWMM COVPOM AM* ewecMAM ue
    - ONE E-LR. PRO.
    old south
    * BLACKitRItY. PEACH OR
    IjMBUIV APPLE CORRLER
    MOOD THRU MAY
    t^Wi.isiii7im*iirnmi

    W]

    : iliTil IS9EBBA
    with mmmh covpom am* puKkaM 0*
    OHE SLR. PKC.
    WKSUBt w-o BRAND 1
    Ground Beef
    8000 THRU MAY IE J
    i^^&^^TTrr+vvTwvvwrrn "
    I 1111 W TOP VALUE STAMPS \
    ' ONE PEC. PREEH
    QUARTER Ln*N SLICED
    : pfffifir Pork Chops
    4% 0000 " u MAV * |
    4* roes COCAA wwi MSN
    > EiieiilllsJ ITI4 Ijlili;..; B " I
    j|7|TjW^
    i llllf TOP VALUE STAMPS \
    :.S&, MWWAnf COVPOM AMO PtMCWA** W
    ONE St CURE
    HORMEL ROHELEES
    Smoked Ham ;
    # #OO TM,,U MAY **
    i-l^^BmeimimTHiirni!

    ' 16-oi NABISCO
    , Oreo's
    53*
    i

    Page 13



    GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

    I FOR SALE I
    WsSiVXWM New 1969 zig-zag sawing 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)
    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)
    8x35 Travelo Mobile home, beautiful
    condition. Must self! SISOO or best
    offer. 372-6506 after 7 p.m. or
    376-8188. (A-3M40-P)
    (SUNS 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)
    1968 Mobile home. 12x60 air cond.,
    partly furnished. Dishwasher, nylon
    carpet. Available June 15. $4500.
    Call 378-9404 weekdays after 6:00
    (A-5M40-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)
    Trailor B'x3o 1 bedroom. Aifcon.
    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,
    yard, shady lot. Call
    378-6983. (A-141-st-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)
    0
    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-10L.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)
    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. (P-6t-138-p)
    Golf clubs Haig. Ultra half-set with
    putter, bag. Al for S6O. Also TV sls
    or offer; 3x6 ft block table $5. All
    items good cond. & deal. Call Don,
    372-3749 Now. (A-3M42-P)
    Sony TC-155 tape deck, 4 tr. stereo 3
    speed, reel type. Excellent cond.
    $85.00 or best offer. Call Dave at
    378-4381. (A-3M42-P)
    Everyting goes stereo SBO, couch
    S2O, buffet S2O, books, tapes,
    barbells, tables, lamps, stereo
    speakers, much more, 20 NW 8 St.
    upper North Sat. 9-5. (A-2M42-P)
    Make guests comfortable or squeeze
    in an extra roommate on a hardly
    used deluxe Simmons roll away bed,
    $35.00. Call Phyllis 378-8151.
    (A-5M42-P)
    WBSSBI I
    SHOWTIME
    I MS As I
    lijSSr I
    .COOGarrs bujtt
    n ram J

    Page 14

    , The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 22, 1969

    frX*X*XXTX>MWXX*XW?'X*X*X*X*X;SSK
    FOR SALE
    >* W
    11,000 BTU Sears Coldspot air
    conditioner. Excellent condition. 3
    year guarantee $l5O. Call 372-5974.
    (A-2M42-P)
    1967 Suzuki 80cc, oil injection, good
    condition, rarely used 5225. Ph.
    378-5460 after 5:30 p.m. or before
    8:30 a.m. (A-1M42-P)
    1968 Honda 565. Like new, low
    mileage s369new, yours for S2OO.
    Call Bobby at 378-5274.
    (A-2M42-P)
    v.vx*x-xl£->x*X-X*v; ;vx :*;.j
    | FOR RENT
    X X
    SX-X-X-SNXX-X-X-X-X-X-XXVX-X-X-X-X-X-Xl*
    Nice 1 bedroom duplex apt. with
    patio. S9O a month. Sublet summer
    quarter. 4 blocks from campus. 1624
    N.W. 4 Ave. Apt. 2. 378-9058.
    (B-st-139-p)
    Air conditioned, 2-bedroom, carport,
    furnished apt. Couple, graduate
    students. Call 376-5828 after 6.
    Avail. 6/16/69. (B-5M40-P)
    Sublease Available for summer
    quarter from June 15, one bedroom
    apt., air conditioned. Olympia
    Apartments. Call 376-1727.
    (B-st-139-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)
    Sublet furn. 1 bedrom, AC apt. La
    Fontana 2 blocks form campus.
    Available immediately or in June, call
    378-5264. (B-st-138-p)
    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. 1 1 /z 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)
    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)
    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)
    To sublet summer quarter poolside
    French Quarter Apartment Will make
    deal for rent no. 103. Call 378-7988
    Evenings. (B-sg-138-p)

    TJ T TTI FLORIDA PLAYERS &
    JTI XL DEPT. OF MUSIC
    THREEPENNY
    OPERA T ICKETS392-i6 53
    lAoejrm^Choi^, Tw in\ 1..
    O j22JSEEEEEEEB|
    I mis n. w. j --
    yfjr**/F-*j Grave-robbing
    Maid-snatching
    Jail-breaking
    tw Jewel-thieving
    i r \ John Hurt Pamela Franklin
    \ jjjjV I er+ Ronald Fraser

    ;:"X*X<*X*X*X-X.X.SXXX.--X*X*X*X.SNSXWj<
    FOR RENT j,
    3x.XiXXTX X*XX*X*>XWSXXv.*X XXX*X*fi*
    SUMMER SUBLET efficiency apt,
    air cond., quiet, 8 blocks from
    campus. I pay $225, you pay SIOO
    for the whole summer! Call
    392-0138, days. (B-5M42-P)
    SUBLET one bedroom furnished
    apartment 3 blocks from campus.
    AC, GAS stove and heat. Washing
    machine! Available for summer or
    longer. SBS per month. Call
    372-7440 or 392-3319. (B-3M42-P)
    Village Park Apt. No. 80 to Sublet
    for Summer. 2 bedroom, poolside,
    A/C. Call 378-0864. Best Offer.
    (B-5M42-P)
    Sublet Landmark Phase II apt. 1,2,
    or 3 male roommates. 2 bdrm, a.c.,
    pool, TV, bookcase, stereo, and
    refrig. Call 376-5694. (B-st-142-P)
    SUBLET leaving town. Must rent for
    sum qtr. UG 1-bed. linens, kit. sup.
    pic. & sprds. incl. TV too if gone by
    June 1. Call 378-9877. (B-3M42-P)
    Sublet 2 bedroom, 2 bath
    Williamsburg Apt. Available June 15,
    S2OO month. Option for next yr.
    A/C, pool, etc. 378-7469.
    (B-3M42-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)
    Sublet poolside apt. Landmark 59.
    Available June. 2 bedroom good
    location SIBO mo. 376-3771
    anytime. (B-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)
    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)
    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)
    Landmark 1 bedroom. Sublease for
    summer* June free. On pool. Best
    offer. Apt. 75. Call 376-9578.
    (B-st-138-p)
    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)
    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)
    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)

    FOR RENT I
    Must sublet one bd Tanglewood
    rent paid thru June after June 16.
    376-8991 after 4. (B-st-142-P)
    Summer Sublet 1 bedroom furn. ac.
    apt. Quiet only 3 blocks from
    campus! Cheap from June 15. Call
    378-8384 also wash machine etc.
    (B-st-139-p)

    nw.The Beatles
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    PROGRAM THREE
    XjjV V.- .OgMQgCvywgMH^^^Mr- >.,jWflfig&>>V>9SSfiSW/v, -;
    S' :|B|B
    More brilliant, new short film imports from this
    unique three-part international festival of creative
    and provocative cinema achievements from 9
    nations
    ....among them....
    Albert Lamorisse Versailles. Julie Christie and Michael
    Caine in Tonight Lets All Make Love in London. Col Collage
    lage Collage Graphics from Czechoslovakia German Comedy oft
    the Absurd Bravura Italian Drama.
    ! I I 1 11 "
    The Last of a 3 Part Series
    PONT MISS IT!
    IM||
    hi I
    Tnnfcwr >7S ?4J4 hav I iinnnnnn
    a. ~~ == g=L IffffM
    j:: n| :> r :
    p Heironymus MERKIN II
    I; ever Target IVUiRCY Humppe jl
    P: and find true happiness*}" :|
    PERSONS UNDER 17
    I K EtI
    J Wr-
    I starring Frank Ross -TFT Productions present Where Its flt
    David Janssen Rosemary Forsyth Robert Drivas
    1 Brenda Vaccaro as Molly Don Rickies .. Win..
    SUMMER MOVIE CLUB TICKETS NOW ON
    SALE ...12 5H0W5...51.50

    1 FOR RENT j
    Summer sublet one bedroom
    airconditioned a(h. $lO7. Call
    evening. |B-st-139-p)
    FOR sP E room furnished
    apartment Avifleble 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)



    GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
    Ol ?*IfeSV

    f WANTED |
    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-2t-141-p)
    %
    2 coeds SIOO for entire summer qtr.
    at spacious tanglewood townhouse,
    beautifully furnished. Only 4 min.
    from campus. Call 372-7882
    anytime. (C-4t-139-nc)
    Roommates needed for summer. AC,
    TV, pool, 41.25 per mo. June rent
    free. Call 376-6087 after 5:00.
    (C-5M42-P)
    2 girls need ride out west week of
    June 16. Will share expenses. Call
    Paula or Jill 372-1664.
    (C-2M42-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)
    RIDER to San Francisco, leaving Ist
    week in June, share expenses and
    driving (approx. SSO) Let's 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)
    Girl roommate wanted for summer
    term. June rent free. Own bedroom.
    /2 block behind Norman. Call Kay
    3 78-7638. $45 per month.
    (C-st-139-p)
    2 male roommates needed for
    summer quarter. 4 bedroom, 2 bath,
    air conditioned apartment, 1 block
    behind Norman Hall, sll2 each plus
    utilities for quarter, call 372-1272.
    (C-lt-142-P)
    I WANTED 1
    < ;w*X>x*v.-X':^xx-xS
    1 female roommate needed for Sept,
    in lovely poolside Village Park Apt.
    9*/2 month lease. Such a Deal! Call
    392-9403 or 392-9262. (C-st-139-p)

    OUR PROMISE -PRIVACY
    4 private bedroom hr
    m / each student one
    M/ A bloc k behind notman
    JM Isl hall
    fpWa
    Jj 1J APARTMENTS
    914 SW Bth AVE
    NOW LEASING FOR SEPT CALL 372-2662
    LIVE BROADCAST
    wuwu
    DIAL 1390 I
    TODAY-4:30-6PM
    PANHELLENIC BAR-B-Q I
    AT FRATERNITY FIELD I
    Presented By I
    McDonalds Hamburgers I
    And I

    n,/ 16 roommates for French
    Quarter apartment for summer
    quarter. Only SIOO each for entire
    summer. Call 392-7600. (C-st-140-P)
    Male roommate to share Fr. Quarter
    apt with 3 others for fall. SSO per
    (C- st> 14 0 -P)'' 392 8263 evenings.
    Two to share 2 bdrm. Vrtjage Park
    for summer or more. Low rent or will
    sublet for $l4O per month. Desirable
    location. 376-7439. (C-5M40-P)
    1 male roommate for nice air cond. 1
    br apt, 1 block from Norman. SIOO
    Plus V 2 utilities. Call 376-5842 after
    (C-5M40-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)
    2 female roommates for Village Park
    apt. for summer and/or fall quarter.
    Call 378-5950. (C-3t-141-p)
    HELP WANTED :
    .-.m-.... r r "iiffli mwnin wn iftHjMa
    WANTED: Energetic, enthusiastic
    salesman/manager. Can earn SIOOO,
    S2OOO or more during fall quarter
    alone. Davis in room 330 Reitz
    Union between 2 and 5 p.m.
    (E-nc-3t-p)
    Experienced bass player for
    established r-ck band must be able
    to work next year. Call 372-6474
    evenings. (E-3t-140-P)
    I AUTOS I
    Chevrolet, 1958, 4 door, 6 cylinder,
    runs well, S2OO, will bargain. Call
    376-9683. (G-3t-141-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, your
    Volkswagen dealer, 4222 NW 13th
    St. 376-4552. Mr. Whitehead.
    (G-ts-130-C)
    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-lOt-141-p)

    Thursday, May 22,1969, The Florida Alligator,

    ][_ j j
    66 Triumph Spitfire MKZ, con.,
    tanau cover, r&h, good condition;
    1200 or best offer 376-2816 after
    4. (G-5M42-P)
    67 convertible Mustang S2OO below
    used car retail, $1440, 19,000 miles,
    6 cylinder, gas economy, must sell,
    beautiful. 120 NW 24 St. 376-8565.
    (G-12M42-P)
    I PERSONAL I
    few-wswccccwc:. .v
    Senior wants traveling companion to
    hitchike in Germany, Norway,
    Sweden. Stay in hostels. Call
    3g2-6015 after 5. (J-2t-141-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)
    Cessna 150. $9 per hr. Flight
    instructor wanted. 495-2124 after 7
    P.m. (J-10t-136-p)
    Would you like so 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)
    Splitting school and need bread.
    Selling everything. 48 black light,
    incense burner, albums: Hendrix, etc.
    Even beer mugs. Call 378-4507.
    (J-3M42-P)
    SK: Signing off for now. Wish only
    the best for you. Maybe some other
    time and place. I leave with love still
    in my heart. Chou. D. (J-lt-142-P)
    I need a spoonfeeding tutor for CPS
    123. Bonus if I get a B. Call
    372-2035 between 4:30 & 5:30.
    (J-lt-142-P)
    Meet Miami-Dade chapter of Atid at
    Hillel services, Friday night. Special
    guest speaker guaranteed to please.
    16 NW 18 Street. (J-2M42-P)
    Getting Married Soon? Bridallure
    Wedding Gown & Veil. Beautiful.
    Size 9. $50.00. Call 376-9707 after 6
    p.m. for information. (J-st-140-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-5M40-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)
    I LOST & FOUND |
    Lost: Brown alligator billfold. Keep
    cash but would like IDs. Contact
    Edward H. Scroggin 372-9410
    Georgia Seagle Hall 1002 W. Univ.
    Ave. (L-3t-141-p)
    Please help find "Tely-LumpLump"
    small-orange & white spotted
    ringtaled tomcat at 1824 NW 3rd Pi.
    378-3022 substantial reward.
    (L-st-141-p)
    KAREN VON NIDA. Please pick
    your Penney's charge card at Student
    Publications, Rm 330 JWRU.
    (L-3t-NC-P)
    gxxxww*x x x*>x SERVICES |
    Fly to Miami $36 R/T rip. Lve
    Gainesville 5:30 p.m. May 29. Lve
    Miami 8:30 p.m. J. Ist. Nonstop 2
    hrs. Exp. pilot, Twin Bonanza plane.
    Call Shirley Patrick 378-2443 or
    378-8145 after 5. Must have res. by
    27th. 4 more passngrs only!
    (M-3M42-P)
    Tennis racket restringing. Satisfaction
    guaranteed. Free pickup and deliver
    on and near campus. Call 378-2489.
    (M-19M07-P)
    Volkswagen parts and service.
    Guaranteed repairs by specialist.
    Gainesville Mach. Shop. Call
    376-0710. (M-14t-123-p)
    TYPING IN MY HOME 5 YEAR
    EXPERIENCE IBM ELECTRIC
    STANDARD TYPEWRITER. CALL
    376-7809 /M-51-14A-P.)
    Alternators Generators Starters
    Electrical systems tested repairs.
    Auto Electrical Service. 603 SE 2 St.
    378-7330. (M-ts-132-C)

    Page 15

    Reduced
    Summer Rates
    *
    University Gardens lm
    LONG DAY'S JOURNEY
    INTO NIGHT
    PLUS
    Charlie Chaplin in
    THE IMMIGRANT
    SUNDAY MAY 25
    7-9 p.m. REITZ UNION 50<
    rnnTTTTTI box office opens &oo
    SHOW STARTS 8:30
    BhSQI starts today
    THE DOUBLE COMEDY
    jminos
    SukTSkUS'
    KMMMXEM Ml MB
    [suggestepTor mature audiences] ML MMiMr SMA
    'MCUM FMM WMONOS SPO mts M A KAHN-HARPER PRODUCTION Color by Oe Luxe
    S( 1 SOAIS HI
    |gil J Lunch and Dinner
    jjj|| Thursday Spacial ||
    I BROILED CALVES LIVER S
    I & ONIONS ||
    If FRIED SHRIMP WITH 8
    §§ FRENCH FRIES, HOT H
    m SLAW & HUSH PUPPIES §§
    1 $lO9 I
    I MORRISON'S I
    § CAFETERIAS I
    GAINESVILLE MALL Jm
    FOR BEST AD RESULTS fIORIdA
    ph. 392-1681 AIIIQAtOR

    Use our handy
    mail in order
    form.



    Page 16

    i. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 22, 1969

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    AS A FLORIDA MAN SEES IT
    Life At Broward

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    GOING HOME?
    CANT TAKE IT WITH YOU?
    WE'LL BUY IT!
    Gator PAWN SHOP
    LOANS BUX. SELL
    "Wo specialize in Gator-Aid"
    1334 E. UNIVERSITY 378-5575

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    Who's tying up the line this
    time? This is the fifth time he's
    tried to call his date, but that
    persistent busy signal is all that
    answers... At last, I'll be right
    down," she says. Os course, now
    he knows he'll have time for at
    least 45 minutes of sleep before
    she appears... Time to crack the
    books, since it's a study
    date... However, the academic
    world gets tedious after a while,
    so the couple finds something
    else to do.
    PHOTOS BY ARROYO

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    Southern Style
    FRIED CHICKEN T V
    FRIDAY SPECIAL
    TASTY
    BAKED MEATLOAF AQ
    IN CREOLE SAUCE V?
    LUNCH
    | 313 W. UNIV. AVE.
    V4 BLOCK WEST OF
    I iWifflliJ FLORIDA THEATBK



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    Eleanor Myers, 4AG, practices for Saturday's quarter horse show at
    the Waldo Road show grounds. The show is the first horse event
    sponsored by UF's Block and Bridle Club. The show is expected to
    draw horses and horsemen from the entire state.

    SEC Directors Suspect
    Athletic Scholarship Limit

    JEKYLL ISLAND, GA. (UPI)
    - It is strongly suspected that
    some sort of national guidelines
    will be placed this year on limits
    on athletic scholarships.
    So said Auburn Athletic
    Director Jeff Beard, chairman of
    the Southeastern Conference
    coaches and athletic directors,
    SECs annual spring gathering..
    The SEC athletic officials
    discussed the likelihood of
    national limitations and
    scheduling problems during the
    conference...
    The spring meeting, which
    has been limited to half day
    sessions to give those in
    attendance plenty of time for
    sunning and golf at this Georgia
    coastal playground, concluded
    Wednesday.
    The coaches and athletic
    directors are not empowered to
    enact legislation but merely
    make recommendations for
    consideration by the presidents
    of the 10 members schools at
    the league's annual winter
    meeting in January..
    It was announced Tuesday
    that the next winter meeting will
    be held in Tampa, Fla.
    Beard said the national
    scholarship limit will come
    about because of the growing
    need to curtail the spiraling costs
    of college sports.
    Beard estimated that athletic
    budgets have almost doubled in
    the past decade and he said, it's
    a matter of serious concern all
    Soap Box
    Derby Tonite
    The Interfratemity Council
    fust Soap Box Derby will be
    held Thursday night at the Med
    Center Hill at six.
    Twelve fraternities have
    entered and the winner will be
    awarded a trophy.

    over the country.
    The University of Georgia
    introduced the discussion of
    proposed nation-wide ceilings on
    grants. Under existing NCAA
    rules, there is no national ceiling
    and the totals vary widely from
    conference to conference.
    Independents, such as Georgias
    traditional rival Georgia Tech,
    can give as many athletic
    scholarships as they choose.
    The present SEC rule permits
    a total of 80 new football grants
    over a two-year period with as
    many as 45 of those allowed in
    any one year of the period.
    Beard said the SEC officials
    also discussed a number of other
    matters aimed at cutting growing
    costs including a possible limit
    on the number of visits which
    can be made by a prospective
    athlete or a coach.
    Other developments during
    the meeting were:
    Basketball coaches were
    commended for their efforts in
    controlling crowd conduct. SEC
    Commissioner Tonto Coleman
    cautioned them to continue
    shoring up in this age of protest
    we are living in.
    Georgias Ken Rosemond was
    elected president of the SEC
    Basketball Coaches Association
    with Tennessees Ray Mear
    named vice president and
    Mississippi States Joe Dan Gold
    named secretary.
    Coleman announced that no
    telecasts of basketball games
    would be permitted hereafter
    when students are off campus on
    holidays. One official explained:
    Empty stands dont help your
    image.
    Freshman basketball
    MG LINE
    AUSTIN HEALEY SPRITE
    AUSTIN AMERICA
    CRANE (Mm
    IMPORTS Ai4
    Factory Trained Mechanics
    Largest stock of part* in
    North Central Florida
    Crane Imports
    506 East University 372-4373
    r.aiMesviUe

    Three Gators Honored,
    Sheehe New Swim Captain

    Senior Andy McPherson,
    junior Phil Sheehe and
    sophomore Bruce Williams
    received top honors for the
    1968-69 UF swimming team,
    announced coach Bill Harlan.
    McPherson and Williams
    received the top award as the
    outstanding swimmers for the
    1968- season and Sheehe was
    elected team captain for the
    1969- season.
    McPherson and Williams led
    the Gators to their highest finish
    in NCAA competition when UF
    captured ninth in the recent
    meet. McPherson placed third in
    the 50-?ree and ninth in the
    100-free while Williams led the
    400-free relay team to a fifth
    Fast Knockout
    It took Jack Dempsey exactly
    14 seconds to knock out Carl
    Morris in New Orleans Dec. 16,
    1918.

    schedules were broadened to
    include more home-and-home
    games with SEC opponents. In
    the past, many SEC frosh teams
    have played mainly junior
    colleges and other small schools
    in their area.
    Two head coaches were
    missing Tuesday. Alabama
    football coach Paul Bear
    Bryant is in Atlanta to take part
    in a golf tournament and LSU
    basketball coach Press Maravich
    was reported to be absent due to
    illness in his family.

    \i^r

    Now Leasing for Guaranteed September
    Occupancy
    1,2&3 Bedroom Apartments
    Also a Few Townhouses Left
    Attractive 9 and 12 Month Rate

    Two Pools
    Roeroation Area
    Air Conditioned
    Sound Enginoorod

    Inquire at Managers Office
    Gator Town Apartments
    309 S.W. 16th Ave.
    Ph. 378-3457

    place finish.
    Sheehe, a freestyler from
    Marion, Ohio, has been one of
    the Gator workhorses for the
    past two years. Last year the
    5-10, 165-pounder placed 11th
    in the SEC 200 butterfly and
    two years ago placed ninth in
    the SEC 500-free and eighth in
    the 1650-free.
    Phil should make an
    excellent leader for the 1969-70
    team, said Harlan. His hard
    work has been an inspiration for
    our entire swimming program.
    Sheehe was an All-State
    swimmer in Ohio in 1965 and
    1966. He plans to enter Dental
    School after graduation next year.

    Seminole Hunts
    Sports Editor

    The Seminole is looking for a
    1969-70 Sports Editor.
    Editor Ken Driggs said
    Tuesday he was not pleased with
    present applications for the
    position and considers it
    unfilled.
    Weve found good people
    for every other post, but we just
    dont have a qualified boy for

    FLORIDA QUARTERLY
    spring 1969
    COMING IN MAY $1.25

    Bmi/M. Vk
    Apartments

    AppManemby
    44otpjoiiiir

    Thuraday, May 22,1969, Tha Florida Alligator,

    V% ; .- >.
    ,'"' Jp V
    PHIL SHEEHE
    ..'. swim captain

    Study Hat
    Dbhwathar
    Tennis Courts
    Beautifully Fumhhad

    sports editor. he said.
    Im looking for someone
    with a good knowledge of sports
    and who can recognize and
    good action photographs, he
    explained.
    The Seminole office is open
    daily from 2:30 to 5 accepting
    applications for the opening.

    Page 17



    Page 18

    I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 22, 1969

    NO LONGER JUST RAH RAH
    UF Grid Captains Have New duties

    By CHUCK PARTUSCH <*
    Alligator Sports Writer
    Tom Shiek Abdeinour and Mac Steen, UFs newly elected
    football co-captains for the 1969-70 season, will have a new job.
    In the past the captains have only been called on to lead the team in
    spirit and get the guys ready to destroy their next opponent.
    This year, however, the co-captains job has changed somewhat
    from the chore of Rah-rah guys to one of responsible leadership.
    The two seniors have the added responsibility of directing the
    Gators Senior Leadership Committee (SLC).
    The SLC, composed of seniors only, acts as a sterring committee
    for the players and has the approval of Head Football Coach Ray
    Graves, according to Abdeinour and Steen.
    Abdeinour, 5-foot-7, 189 pound middle linebacker and defensive
    signal caller, and Steen, a 63,235 pound experienced offensive guard,
    have the full responsibility with the other seniors of setting rules and
    curfew time. They will also make and enforce the deicisons of
    discipline on and off the field.
    Shiek said that being chosen as a co-captain was an honor and an
    opportunity to help improve the team.
    It was a great surprise, said Steen, an All-Southeastern
    Conference sophomore pick. Ive got a lot to live up too.
    We have the job of go-between for players and coaches, said
    Steen, a pre-dentistry major.
    We also have the job of problem solver, said Abdeinour with a
    smile.
    We improved drills and scrimmage this spring by letting the first
    offensive team battle the first defensive team, said Abdeinour, who
    led the Gators in tackles last season with 90.
    The coaches didnt agree with the idea at first because of the
    injury factor, but after spring drills were over they thought it worked
    out satisfactorially, the mechanical engineering major continued.
    We had a good spring, said Steen. But I have no predictions for
    the season.
    This includes the pick between Jackie Eckdahl and John Reaves,
    who are vying for the starting quarterback position.
    The Gators have one month of summer practice prior to the first
    game September 20 against Houstons offense-minded Cougars.

    Monster Rail Dragsters
    Head Dragway Program

    Two fire breathing rail
    dragsters will race heads-up
    Saturday night at the Gainesville
    Dragway.
    A total of six engines power
    these wheel smoking monsters as

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    ' ROACH COACH
    ... exceeds speed of 160 mph

    TONIGHT'S
    THE
    NIGHT
    (VIRGINS
    NITE, THAT IS!)
    GIRLS DRINKS 25<
    THIRST?

    they hurl down the quarter mile
    in excess of 160 miles an hour.
    The Riviera Wagonmaster, a 4
    engine, 4 wheel drive
    exhibitionist will take on the
    Roach Coach, a twin engine

    NEW AND USED CAR
    SALES
    DEPARTMENTS
    OPEN TO
    8:00 P.M.
    5:00 P.M. Saturday, Clotad Sunday
    authorized
    MALM
    Miller-Brown Motors, Inc.
    ___4222 ii NjW s J3H ll si_

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    MAC STEEN
    ... offensive captain

    World Record Holder from
    Miami. Tom McCourrys
    Wagonmaster features four 454
    cubic inch Buick engines
    mounted in a rail dragster frame.
    Two engines power the front
    wheels, while two power the
    rear. Smoke will sail skyward as
    the four 12 inch wide slicks paw
    the asphalt.
    Bob Stratman will pit his
    twin Chevy powered rail against
    the Wagonmaster. Stratman
    currently hold the worlds record
    for A/Dragsters at 8.26 seconds,
    181.80 miles per hour.
    Three complete heads-up, no
    handicap runs will be staged. A
    full racing program is also slated
    featuring several area drivers.
    Mike Beard, Bob Couch and Ben
    Frisch will compete in the E.T.
    classes while a host of Powder
    Puffers are expected.
    Heading the female category
    will be Gainesvilles JoAnn
    Beville and Jacksonvilles Sharon
    Waldrop.

    I UKD Takes 12 Trophies
    * 5;
    ;|: The 1969 United States Karate Association Florida Open
    > Darate Tourney, representing 25 Karate Schools in the jj;
    > Southeast, competed at the Gainesville High School last Sunday :|i
    j Contestants from Gainesvilles Universal Karate Dojo :j:
    £ (U.K.D.) placed high at the event, taking 12 of the 36 trophies :j|
    > awarded.
    : In Black Belt Sparring, Larry Pomilio of N. Miami Beach >:
    J took the Grand Championship, defeating Randy Webb, from >
    j: Chattanooga, Tenn., in a series of four rounds. Mel Wise of Ft.
    Wayne, Indiana, took third place, and gave a fine example of
    £ fighting spirit as he continued fighting with a broken left foot.
    :$ The Black Belt Kata crown was taken by Mel Wise, Ft.
    V
    Wayne, Indiana.
    Kow:v;sv;v,vrtv.v..;v.v..sSv
    PANHELLENIC
    SAYS IT'S
    GREAT
    TO BE
    GREEK
    n i
    PANHELLENIC BAR-B-Q
    THURSDAY EVENING MAY 22

    'SC' s>/, '. s < % v
    ' X Vs ft? < ;&£ ::
    JH JSbL gy-.
    jC
    ; awir;
    TOM ABDELNOUR
    ... defensive captain



    IN 'BATTLE OF LOSERS
    Gators Ready For Invading Seminoles

    By ED PAVELKA
    Alligator Sports Writer
    The Florida State Seminoles
    invade Gator Country this
    weekend for a three game
    baseball series that could be
    termed the battle of the
    losers.
    The UF dropped a pair of

    Hfit T m r rows I
    'lfiiSporkTodoy
    The Gator cage schedule is finally ready for release after
    clearing up the conflict with the extra long UF fall quarter.
    When it comes out next week look for UF to be playing a
    couple of the top basketball powers outside the Southeastern
    Conference.
    * *
    A decision from the UF football coaches concerning who will
    be the No. 1 quarterback next season will be made before
    practice in the fall.
    It will probably boil down to whether or not they want to
    take a calculated risk that a sophomore can do the job.
    * *
    Cage Mentor Tommy Bartlett will be signing at least one
    , black basketball player to a scholarship for next season.
    * *
    Look for some changes in the baseball teams lineup against
    Florida State Friday and Saturday.
    Coach Dave Fuller is already looking ahead to next year and
    is thinking about some changes in the outfield.
    * *
    The West Coast Bowl Association is making its bid to land a
    UF away game in Tampa for 1970 and 1971.
    The most likely *7l game to be brought back in the state is
    with Mississippi State.
    she Tampa people are already at work.
    * *
    The return to form of UF All-American golfer John Dan will
    be the key to the Gators second NCAA crown in a row.
    * *
    Another change is forthcoming in the student ticket policy
    for football games.
    The revision will deal with tickets for independents.
    * *
    SEC basketball crowds are going to cause their teams
    penalties next season if behavior continues to get out of hand.
    Motorcycle Club
    To Hold Rally

    Gainesvilles Gator
    Motorcycle Club is sponsoring a
    road rally for cyclists Sunday
    that will end in Blue Springs
    with a free dinner.
    There is a one dollar
    admission charge and anyone
    can register at any motorcycle
    shop in Gainesville until noon on
    Friday.

    4 ENGINE DRAGSTER
    VS
    TWIN ENGINE DRAGSTER
    SAT. NITE MAY 24
    C -(llftMltlPlfflG#

    games last week to Mississippi to
    lose the Southeastern
    Conferences championship
    playoffs. If the Gators had
    captured the best-of-three series,
    they would represent the SEC in
    the NCAA District 3 tournament
    at Gastonia, N.C., on May 29-31.
    As it is, Ole Miss will make the
    trip.

    The race will start in the
    parking lot of G.C. Murphys
    and will lead the racers over a
    special course that ends in Blue
    Springs.
    There will be a club meeting
    Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at
    Barbers Restaurant in High
    Springs. Motorcycle racing
    movies will be shown!

    F1 orida State, an
    independent, also missed out on
    a Gastonia bid when it was
    passed over in favor of Virginia
    , Tech. The Seminoles, who have
    gone to the district in 11 out of
    the last 13 years, posted a 37-11
    record this season but the
    selection committee chose the
    Gobblers, 26-5, Tuesday.
    The failure of both teams to
    make the NCAA playoffs means
    that Fridays single game and
    Saturdays doubleheader marks
    the final action of the year for
    the state rivals.
    And the Gators, at least, plan
    on going all out to end their
    season on a winning note.
    UF Coach Dave Fuller said he
    would go with his best players
    against the Seminoles. He
    recognizes the opportunity to
    play some of his bench-sitters in
    order to appraise their potential
    as starters next year, but he said
    he will probably resist the
    temptation.
    We want to win these

    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
    Leave Gainesville 2:00 p.m. |HM|
    HHHI
    Leave Tampa 3:10 p.m. BHIHB
    Arrive FORT MYERS 4:00 p.m. jy&fll
    Connection:
    Leave Tampa 3:00 p.m.
    Arrive SARASOTA 3:20 p.m.
    Jacksonville $12.00 $ 8.00
    * Tampa 17.00 11.00
    GAINESVILLE TO: Sarasofa 23.00 15.00
    Fort Myers 27.00 18.00
    Plus tax
    FOR GATOR SPECIAL RESERVATIONS, CALL 378-1966 (or your local travel agent).
    FLORIDA AIR UNES
    Gainesville, Florida

    games, he said. Well worry
    about next year when it comes.
    The Gators, who split a pair
    of games with the Seminoles in
    Tallahassee earlier this season,
    will lead off Fridays 3:30 pjn.
    encounter with lefthander Jim
    Courier, a senior making his last
    start of his UF career.
    Courier, 20-6 in three years
    and 10-2 this year, will be trying
    to rebound from a playoff loss
    to Mississippi.
    The Rebels halted Couriers
    nine-game win streak with the
    long ball, ripping the SECs top
    hurier for three home runs in
    four innings. The barrage
    jumped Couriers ERA to 2.09,
    still tops on the Gator mound
    staff.
    The Saturday twin bill, which
    gets underway at 1:30 pjn., will
    see seniors Mike Jacobs and
    David Kahn on the hill for UF.
    Jacobs, a southpaw, will carry
    a 3-1 record into one contest
    and righthander Kahn will be
    out to improve his 3-3 mark.
    VETERANS
    Be a commercial pilot!
    NEW G. I. Bill pays for
    , Flight Training Call
    CASSELSINTHE AIR
    Area's only approved school

    Thursday, May 22,1969, The Florida Alligator,

    Their ERAS are 2.93 and 2.48,
    respectively.
    Centerfielder Guy McTheny
    currently leads all Odor batters
    with a .324 average, 33 runs
    scored and four home runs. He
    will be joined in the outfield by
    Tony Dobies (.237) in left and
    either Will Harman (.299) or
    Dale Turlington (.301) in right.
    Around the UF infield, Rod
    Wright (.321) will open at third,
    Skip Lujack (.313), RBI leader
    with 32, will play first base;
    Tommy Blankenship (333) will
    man shortstop and Leon
    Bloodworth (.225) is the Gator
    second baseman.
    Catcher Mike Ovca, Gator
    captain and a .260 hitter, will be
    seeing his last action in a UF
    unifrom. Also ending careers
    Saturday will be Lujack and
    pitchers Steve Arthur and Alan
    Boyce.
    The Gators, who ended their
    SEC schedule at 13-6, take an
    overall 26-15 mark into the FSU
    wind-up.
    I Miller-Brown I
    I I
    I 4sHH6t I
    I ONE MILE I
    NORTH OF
    THE MALL Ntfl
    3764552
    AUTHORIZED |
    DEALER

    Page 19



    Page 20

    >. The Florida Allhtor. Thursday. May 22. 1960

    SHOP
    The store that
    .cares about you!^.

    § STOKELY SPECIALS!
    Cut or Sliced Green Beans 1 Mix or F 1 LB. %% QO
    W.K. or C.S. Golden Corn \ Match CANS I
    Van Camp Bean Hole Beans \ 'Em JL
    Qt. Stokely Gatorade
    JL if 8-oz. Van Camp Beenee weenees gM aa 46-oz. Tomato Juice
    if 1 -Lb. Whole Gr. Beans m S| UU m aa
    * 1-Lb. Fruit Cocktail if FOR |OO
    Van Camp Pork & Beans 1-Lb. Cans 6/SI.OO Stokely Tomato Sauce 8-oz. 9/SI.OO

    VXWx*:
    Fresh White Special Fresh Green Special

    Potatoes 10 45c
    Washington State Winesap Special
    APPLES -19 c

    3oi*eto(S.lP
    THIS COUPON I

    WfTTTfTff^fffftVTTTYrri
    [ EXTRA \
    i BONUS! j
    j K s
    E a TtTyVTTmotfTTVTTTtTTTTTTmVTT j
    ,: J CERTIFICATE j 3
    GOOD FOR ONE : 2
    : i GiETvCHEKi l
    : WITH THIS CERTIFICATE j 1
    :i.-i AND A PURCHASE 1 <
    |, ? OF $7.50 OR MORE : 1
    r : Certificate flood thru May 25,1969 J 4
    iyi^ ; 4aia^AIAAAAAAXaAAAAAAAAA
    IMS Gigr/canctee.

    j3^Eatin^Out^atm^n^Enjo^A&P^in^Gmcenes!^^j^^J

    "Super-Right Western Beef

    Grade 'A' Fla. or Ga. Fresh Bagges Whole
    FRYERS *33*
    "Super-Right" Western Beef Sirloin
    STEAKS *51.09
    Copeland's All Meat
    39*

    This Weeks GiFTvCHEK Specials

    Cetmtry Treat Whale Has MIM
    SAUSAGE ifc. bs 79c
    VSepeplekt" Tep Quality Thick Sliced
    BACON 2 lb. pkg. $1.65
    Olery Spray Seam (24-ei.)
    RUG CLEANER $1.89
    Our Own Pure
    INST. TEA i oz. 1., $1,09
    MO Ct. Starlike
    FILLER PAPER 79c
    / INSTANT MASHED POTATOES

    For each GIFT/CHEK special purchased, you will receive,
    8 one GIFT/CHEK at checkout.

    CHUCK ROAST. 40

    PH
    TSst^tlK.

    CABBAGE 7c
    Fresh Red Ripe Special
    Watermelons99c

    ffrech Crbp
    s CARROTS 2ib.bag29o
    Ntbltce 14b.
    OREO COOKIES 53c
    raiwall Sip-ie
    DRINKS C OF 6 BOTTLES 59c
    Bright Sail 24-ox. Can t --
    SPRAY STARCH 49c
    WESSON OIL 55c

    FRENCHS CCfl
    COUNTRY STYLE t LB. FtCO. UVtf

    "Super-Right" California
    ROAST u 78<
    *Super-Right*Westem Full Cut ROUND
    STEAKS u. $1.09
    "Super-Right" Sliced Beef
    LIVER 39 <

    Ann Page Fine Extra Special
    Mayonnaise Z 49c
    Delicious Refreshing (Loose) Special
    Our Own Tea BOX 99c
    Northern Special
    TOWaS 4£5 sl9
    A & P Sweet or Unsweet
    6'Fruit Juice 3-41?
    Sunnybrook Grade 'A'
    Large Eggs 2 89c
    Tip Top All Varieties Frozen
    Asst. Drinks 10 99c
    Sultana Frozen
    French Fries 8 Z sl?
    Jane Parker Sandwich Cream
    COOKES 39c

    \ jane Parker F^sh/
    PIMhMi

    Every-Day Low Price!

    SHOP
    A&P
    601 S.W. 2nd Ave
    and
    1130 N. W. 16th Ave.
    Prices in
    This Ad
    are good
    Through
    Tues., May 27.
    Bakery prices
    good thr. Sat.,
    May 24.