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The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
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
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University of Florida
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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

Ko/. 61, No. 145

V *s | 'i '- HBk. r j&..
"''^'' Js' *'^^'" '7
m I B^MR,
k mu
" i y ip ifetttMfav
MEHHI JwH Hiilfc BUS B^Jbl^
- m IF -^
IBL 1 jfl §1 '%^
JHI 1: f,, i||ll' HP' jyH Jk / j^p
"... we are in great shape"

Tenure Bill Temporarily
Withdrawn By Originator

Alligator Staff Writer
A request for immediate
action on a controversial tenure
bill for Florida professors, was
withdrawn by its originator
Sen. Richard J. Deeb, R-St.
Petersburg, said he had decided
not to press the senate to
consider the bill which would do
sw£33s?w*' v }
jmk; f:
iPwnra^lMiWi' 1
... won't press senate

Four-Year College Education Obsolete?

Alligator Staff Writer
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first of a three
part series examining why many UF students cant
graduate in the allotted four year period.)
Is a four year college education becoming a thing
of the past?
A UF administrator thinks so and cites draft
boards and college catalogues responsible for
fostering the obsolete concept.
If acceptances for upper division from students
who entered UF in September, 1967 are any
indication, fewer than a third of the UF students
can expect to graduate on schedule.
The answer varies with the source. Some blame

Florida Alligator

away with tenure for all
professors in Florida universities.
With less than two weeks
remaining in the current session,
any bills introduced
automatically go on the calendar
for the next session. A
two-thirds vote by members,
though, could bring the question
to the floor. Deeb said he would
ask for that vote on Thursday.
A wire service erroneously
reported Monday that Deeb had
completely withdrawn the bill,
but the senator told the
Alligator he had only withdrawn
his request for immediate action.
It has not been withdrawn.
The request to take up the bill
immediately was withdrawn. I
was trying to waive the rules to
gain immediate aetion.
The bill will go to
committee and then be read in
the interim between this session
and the next.
When asked what he hoped
the bill would accomplish if it
were passed, he said:
Fire some professors! Not


University of Florida, Gainesville


(UPI) Apollo 10s astronauts
streaked safely to a South
Pacific splashdown Monday
from an eight-day mission that
took them to the hilltops of the
moon and proved America can
land there in July.
We are in great shape,
Thomas P. Stafford radioed an
anxious world as he, Eugene A.
Ceman and John W. Young
floated down by parachute in
their spaceship the final few feet
from their 750,000 mile
Splashdown occurred at
12:52 p.m. EDT about 443

all of them, though/.
The bill will give a university
president the authority to
remove a professor who is not
doing what he is supposed to do
or when he is breaking the rules
of the university, he continued.
He said this bill would give a
university the right to run its
affairs as they should be run.
This way a professor would
not be blocked into a life-time
contract, Deeb concluded.
UFs AAUP President Ray
Fahien felt that the sponsors of
this bill probably did not have
sufficient information about the
situation in Florida universities.
There has been far less
disruption in Florida. In fact, no
real disruptions..
I dont feel that this bill is
necessary. It would make the
state universities academic
outcasts. The universities have
the mechanism to handle these
situations. And tenure does not
protect professors they must
abide by the tenets of academic
freedom, Fahien said.

the University College, some the quarter system,
and some the knowledge explosion, but most seem
to be in agreement that the notion that graduation
from college in four years is normal is fast becoming
Estimates are that as few as one third of the
students who are now sophomores will be in upper
division in September.
Perhaps more will actually be there by
September, but only through having attended a
summer term at UF or at a junior college.
Whatever the number, everyone has an
explanation. The answer with the most proponents
seems to be that of the knowledge explosion.
One such backer is University College Assistant
Dean John R. Dunkle, who plays a tripartite role as
administrator, teacher, and counselor.

Apollo Splashdown
Ends Historic Flight

No single space project in this period will be more
impressive to mankind, or more important for the
long-range exploration of space; and none will be so
difficult or expensive to accomplish.
John F. Kennedy
May 25, 1961

miles east of Pago Pago,
American Samoa, where a
reception complete with
dancing girls awaited the men
who pushed back the final
frontier before man can fulfill
his age-old dream and set foot
on the moon.
This is an historic day.
Today, at this moment, we
know we can go to the moon,
Dr. Thomas 0. Paine, director of
the National Aeronautics and
Space Agency (NASA) told a
news conference at the Houston
space center shortly after the
spacecraft touched down.
President Nixon phoned the
astronauts to congratulate them,
and Stafford later said the chief
executive was very happy with
our mission.
The wives of the pilots, who
made 31 orbital sweeps of the
moon, were overjoyed at their
husbands safe return. I about
crawled in the television set, but
I realized I could see the re-entry
better from the outside,
laughed Barbara Young. She and
Barbara Ceman gave their
enthusiastic approval for their
husbands to make another trip
to the moon, but Mrs. Stafford
said she wanted her husband to
go to the back of the line of
During the afternoon the
scorched command module was
hauled aboard the rescue ship,
the peeling, golden-brown paint
on its sides and a half dozen
small holes showing the
punishment it took during
The astronauts stayed on the
carrier until evening, undergoing
four hours of medical checkups

The day of the four-year college education went
out with tiie knowledge explosion, Dunkle said.
Today, I would be surprised to find the average
student completing college in four years.
You would think a student could complete
University College in two years, he said. Or at
least, you would think the above average student
could. However, thats no longer realistic thinking,
no matter how you try to rationalize it.
Dunkle said he is fully aware he may be pushing
back a students graduation date when he counsels
him for only 13 or 14 hours for his first term.
At present, the incoming UF freshman takes an
average of 14.6 hours.
When I have a marginal student in front of me,
Dunkle said, Ive got to think about that person as

Tuesday, May 21, 1969

and getting their first hot food
since they blasted off from Cape
Kennedy a week ago Sunday.
Then it was on to Pago Pago,
where Owen S. Aspinall,
governor of the American
**Samoas, planned to greet them
with a contingent of island
dancing girls. After the
30-minute ceremony the space
pilots were to board a jet for a
non-stop flight back to Houston,
arriving about noon EDT
Their Charlie Brown
command ship came blazing into
the earths atmosphere at 12:35
p.m. just sunrise Samoan
time and within 18 seconds
the ionization of the air boiling
up around the heat shield at
temperatures of 5,000 degrees
temporarily blacked out
communications. Then
Staffords voice came back on
the network.
Were coming in right on
top. We should be right on top
of you if youre down there. We
nH vHHrdH m
... committed the nation

Number One

Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 27, 1969

Regents Have The Final Say

Alligator Staff Writer
The following is a synopsis of UF tenure policy
as outlined in the UF Constitution:
A faculty member who is granted tenure has the
status of permanent member of the faculty and shall
be in the continuing employment of the university
until he voluntarily leaves employment, voluntarily
resigns, or reaches the mandatory retirement age, or
dies. In addition, a tenured faculty member can be
dismissed by the Board of Regents, for cause,
under the provisions of this constitution which
govern the termination of faculty employment.
Eligibility for tenure is considered for full
professors after two years of continuous
employment (three quarters each year) at UF.
Associate orofessors and assistant professors are

Big Success
are in great shape.
As it came in, the command
ship first appeared as a streaking
silver comet, then as a huge,
lazy, floating gumdrop as it
eased to earth on three orange
and white parachutes, dropping
into the tepid, 82-degree Pacific.
It hit the water about 3.5 miles
off the starboard bow of the
Princeton and long before
that, helicopters were hovering
' around like mother hens.
Young was the first man to
be picked up, and as he was
hoisted up by basket into the
rescue helicopter he could look
up and see a sign painted on the
bottom of the copter reading:
Hi there Charlie Brown.
Unlike the Apollo 9 flight,
when one of the pilots was
dragged through the water in the
pickup basket there were no
hitches in the rescue
Monday -a fitting payoff for
the days of drills the rescue crew
went through.
The worst hour for the
Apollo 10 crew was also its best
and came Thursday when their
lunar lander, flown by Stafford

Many Students Stretching
4-Year College Program

an individual.
Im concerned with that students success. I
would rather he succeed for his first term with only
12 hours, and have to make it up with an extra
quarter, than to load him up with a burden he
cannot possibly handle.
This university is in the business of educating
students, not flunking them out after a quarter, he
However, there is a lag between reality and
acceptance both within the university and outside
it. Dunkle pointed to an example of each the

Be a commercial pilotl
NEW G.l. Bill pays for
Flight Training Call
Area's only approved school

.yy, >

and Ceman, suddenly rolled into
wild gyrations 12 miles above
the moon. Stafford proved the
worth of the demanding training
he has undergone by grabbing
the controls and straightening
out the problem caused by an
error in a procedure list which
had been supplied the pilots.
Everyone breathed a sigh of
relief, including Ceman, who
I tell you were down here
where we can touch the tops of
some of the hills.
The pilots made two low
passes in their lunar lander,
called Snoopy, to scout the
Sea of Tranquility landing site
where Apollo 11 astronauts Neil
A. Armstrong, Michael Collins
and Edwin E. Buz Aldrin will
land next July. The first pass

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


considered for tenure after three years o
continuous employment.
If the department chairman wishes to
recommend a faculty member for tenure, e
presents his recommendation to the tenured faculty
members of his department. A simple majority vote
of approval is required to send the recommendation
on to the president and then to the regents. Both
the president and the regents must approve the
recommendation before tenure can be granted.
Causes deemed as appropriate reason for
dismissal include failure to fulfill the terms of
employment, neglect of duty, professional
incompetence, and conduct, professional or
personal, involving moral turpitude.
The constitution also states: After receiving
charges and/or evidence, the president may suspend
any faculty member, regardless of tenure status, if

college catalog, and the draft board, as examples of
this lag.
Our catalogs still talk in terms of a four year
education, he said, This is fallacy in the face of
reality, but it is there none the less. It will take a
number of years for the people within the university
to accept the reality of the demise of the four year
After all, he said, We want to give a student a
college education not just four years of college.
Probably the greatest example of cultural lag is
found with the system of the draft. As soon as a
student is out of phase that is, it is indicated he
might not finish college in four years, he is
considered eligible for the draft apparently a
drifter through college.

was at 9.24 miles and the second
at a height of 12 miles.
The Apollo 10 team also
checked out lunar navigation
calculations and showed they are
accurate enough to guide
astronauts to a landing, proved
the four-legged spacecraft and its
landing radar work in the lunar
environment, demonstrated that
the Apollo 11 landing site can be
recognized by astronauts
whizzing above the lunar surface
at 3,800 mph, and carried out
the most extensive on-the-scene
observation of the moon yet
The successful splashdown of
the Apollo 10 crew came eight
years and one day after
President John F. Kennedy
committed the nation to the
23.7-billiofi project of putting a
man on the moon this decade.

On Tenure Denial

in his judgement, formal inquiry is likely to provide
the basis for disciplinary action.
x ...
The president then refers charges to the
University Senate Committee on Academic
Freedom and Tenure with instructions to
investigate. Recommendation of the senate
committee is passed on to the president and to the
regents, but the final decision whether to reinstate
the faculty member or to deny him tenure is left to
the regents.
If the faculty member is denied reinstatement, he
may appeal his decision to the regents. The regents
appoint an interinstitutional group of tenured
faculty members to hear the appeal. This group then
passes on its recommendation to the regents. Again,
the final decision as to reinstatement or denial of
reinstatement, is left to the regents.

V* -- -- * ------
| SG Appointments |
! Fill Cabinet Positions 1
* *,
# %

* ,
: of the seven major Student Government cabinet positions :
ij recently appointed, two have gone to women. j:
i Kathy Spellman, 4AS, has been appointed secretary of $
student affairs for the 1969-70 term. ;j:
: Miss Spellman has served as vice president of Association of $
Women Students, has been on the AWS grievance committee for
i| three years, and has also served on the Student Senate and v
Honor Court for the college of arts and sciences. She is v
: presently working on Accent 7O. >;
Carol Brunson, lUC, will serve as secretary of public j:
functions. Miss Brunson has served as undersecretary of
j: university relations.
$ Jeff Warren, 4BA, is the new secretary of health and
: insurance.
j Warren has previously worked as undersecretary of student :
; health and insurance, served on the committee to negotiate a
revised insurance contract, and was chairman of Christmas on j;
;! Campus. :
SG post of secretary of student affairs has been filled by :
:j Howard Lubel, 3AS. j:
:j A member of Kappa Tau Alpha journalism honorary, ||
:j Lubel is Chancellor of Appeals Court for Hume Hall, and a :
; member of the IFC Speakers Bureau. j;
Secretary of student organizations is Craig Goldwyn., j;
: Goldwyn has been president of freshman honorary J Phi Eta :
£ Sigma and student coordinator of Gainesville Beautification :
Week. He is presently a freelance photographer. j:
Mike Hill, 4BA, will serve as secretary of finance. :
£ Hill has worked on the Student Senate budget and finance :
* committee and excuse committee, and has served as
undersecretary of student and academic affairs. :
Jeff Smith has been appointed secretary of student affairs. j:
Smith, 4BA, has served on the Student Senate. In the dorrn, j;
he has worked as a section adviser and a resident assistant. :
mstn mu muu
U 1225 W. UNIV. AVE.
r '/ 2 BLOCK from CAMPUS
We're not a giant chain operation so we try harder

To Feature
NASA Officer
A leading official of the
National Aeronautics and Space
Administration (NASA) will be
the principal speaker when UF
commencement exercises are
held June 15 in Florida Field.
George M. Low, manager of
the Apollo Spacecraft Program,
will deliver his talk when
ceremonies beginning at 4:30
p.m. recognize 4,500 invited
graduates from the 1968
summer and winter quarters and
1969 winter and spring quarters.
UF President and Mrs.
Stephen C. OConnell will host a
reception at their home
honoring degree recipients and
their familes from 1:30-3:30
p.m. on the day of
In case of bad weather,
commencement will be held in
Florida Gym.
A native of Vienna, Austria,
Low is the senior NASA officer
responsible for spacecraft design
and operation and supervises all
government, university and
industrial contractors associated
with the program. He
participates in the planning of all
Apollo missions and the
evaluation of mission results.
From 1949-1958, Low was
with the National Advisory
Committee for Aeronautics at
the Lewis Research Center in
Cleveland, Ohio, after which he
j oined NASA operations in
Washington, D.C.
In 1964 he became deputy
director of NASA with
responsibility for the Manned
Spacecraft Center. He was
named manager of the Apollo
Spacecraft Program in 1967.
Short Agenda
For Senate
After several marathon
meetings, the Student Senate is
scheduled for a rest tonight
with a sparse agenda. The
meeting will be at 8:30 in Room
349, Reitz Union.
Law school Senator Dave
Finley will present a resolution
condemning a proposed
revocation by the state
legislature of tenure for state
university faculty.
A measure supporting
President Nixons plan for draft
reform will be submitted by
Arch Maldenado.
The cost of student health
insurance will be increased from
$18.65 to $19.65 in an
amendment to the finance law.
The benefits will also be
increased slightly.
Excellence in Food

Itchtuckynee: Spring Cleaning

: The Itchtuckynee River may be slated to become a state park in
;|the near future, but for now, the rivers bottom is collecting beer cans
: at a rate which increases with the summer heat.
: Several Gainesville groups are planning to do something about it
[this Saturday at 9 a.m.
: A movement which began with the UF Sierra Club and Gainesville
: Audubon Society has erupted into a full- scale clean-up and fish fry
:j this Saturday at the Itchthuckynee Springs.
: The objective of UF students: to clean up the river,
if Coordinating the effort are two UF instructors, Drs. Keith Doty
land Ken Watson, both members of the Sierra Club, and both from the
:[ Department of Electrical Engineering.
:[ The state has agreed to buy the river, Doty said, but any
:j purchase is still at least six months off.

having to share
a bedroom with
anyone can make
a monster out
of both of you!

naif of Septembers rent free if you
w take our suggestion by june Ist

-4> sfb* | \,

In that time, Doty pointed out, the river will be in such condition*
that it will be irreparably damaged. £
Residents from Columbia and Suwannee County cleaned up the £
river in October, he said, but the trash comes from UF and FSU£
students. £
I guess were just trying to show that college students arent as £
bad as the people in these counties think we are, Doty said. £
To date, several other groups have either endorsed or are planning £
to send help for the cleanup group. Among these are the Alachua £
Conservation Council, Exchange Club of Gainesville, and the P.K. £
Yonge Interact Club. £
The fish fry will be supplied by Loncala Phosphate Co., present £
owners of the river. In addition, the State Department of Parks will £
contribute several trucks and drivers to haul away the cans. £

A wt' jk
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secluded pool& patio area
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Tuesday, May 27, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

la mancha features

Page 3

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 27, 1969

Page 4

Blustering Attorney Rests Krists Case

defense in the kidnaping trial of
Gary Steven Krist abruptly
rested its case Monday without
calling any witnesses.. Krists life
and freedom rested on a
shouting red-faced closing
argument by his attorney.
The case was to go to the jury
late Monday.
Krist, accused of abducting
Miami heiress Barbara Jane
Mackle and burying her alive for
82 hours in an elaborately
constructed box, sat doodling on
a pad as prosecutor Richard Bell

War: From Many Views
Marathon Memorial Services

Four clergymen stood on the old
wooden bandstand, its green
paint cracked and flaking. The
265-year-old town common was
nearly deserted.
Their voices grew hoarse,
barely audible in the tepid spring
air, as they read the names of
the 35,000 Americans who have
died in the Vietnam War.
When night fell Sunday, they
continued to read, by flashlight,
14 names a minute, every 30
minutes a prayer.
Thomas Allen Johnson,
Athens, Ala.
Dennis OConnor, San
Leonard James Carter,
Winthrop, 111.
John Charles Cavanaugh,
Then they prayed: Almighty
God, our father and the father
of the whole family of man,
guide us as we memorialize these
men lost in the Vietnamese war.
Be with us too as a nation as
we seek ever to renew our
commitment to the agents of
peace and good will among men.
Guide our leaders and the
President of these United States
and the members of Congress as
they seek to reconcile a divided
nation and a warring world.
Hear our earnest prayer for
peace and understanding in his
name who is the prince of peace
and for the sake of thy children
everywhere. Amen.
Few came to listen to the
four clergymen, who began
reading at 2 p.m. and did not
finish until early today, which,
because of a new state law, is
being celebrated as Memorial
Day in Massachusetts.
This is not a protest, said

10AM To 9PM r
Room 235 Reitz REITZ UNION
spring 1969

and one of his attorneys, Mobley
Childs, made final arguments to
the jury.
But when James Venable, an
acknowledged Ku Klux Klan
leader, blasted forth an
argument that included
denunciation of the FBI,
Negroes, Jews the prosecution
and the jury itself, Krist stared
at him with a deadpan
expression, his chin resting in his
By presenting no witnesses,
Krists attorneys gained the right
to the closing argument and kept

the Rev. Walter Sohol of St.
Marks Episcopal Church in a
brief opening statement.
The other clergymen were the
Rev. John Benbow and the Rev.
Stephen Wilkerson, both of
Bethany Congregational Church
and the Rev. William F. Bene of

ranking Democrat on the Senate
Finance Committee said Monday
he favored a corporate tax on
war profits rather than an
extension of the 10 per cent
surcharge on individual income.
Clinton P. Anderson of New
Mexico said he would co-sponsor
with Sen. George McGovern,
DS.D., legislation requiring
almost all large corporations to
pay an additional tax equal to
37 per cent of war-induced or
excess profits over $25,000.
The measure is patterned
after similar war-profit laws in
effect during World War II and
the Korean War.
Anderson said the tax was
not meant to be punitive but
was designed to recognize
Good Sorvico Starts
506 E. Unlv. Ave. 372-4373


...War Profit Tax

the prosecution from
introducing KrisVs criminal
record which includes auto theft
and prison escape. J
His face red, Venable told the
jury it should bring in an
innocent verdict or sit in there
until the roaches bring you out
the keyhole.
Venable blasted the
prosecution, which put up 75
witnesses and 207 exhibits
during five days of testimony,
saying prosecutor Richard Bell,
has gone haywire in this case,
and that he was out for blood.

St. Marys Roman Catholic
They read from a copy of the
Congressional Record. The town
selectmen refused electric
power, and the clergymen
switched on a flashlight when
darkness fell.

certain basic facts about a
wartime economy.
One of them is that industry
has seen its net profits increase
30 per cent since combat
escalation in 1965, Anderson
said. Another is the need to
relieve the middle and low
income taxpayers who have been
carrying a disproportionate
President Nixon wants to
extend the 10 per cent
surcharge, currently set to expire
June 30, 1969, until January,
1970 and then reduce the rate to
5 per cent for the rest of the
fiscal year ending June 30,1970.

715 N.W. 13th ST. tsB&SBSSBiJ j;
I 1 I Hflf |

Pointing his finger angrily,
Venable sharply criticized a
Negro witness from the FBI.
Niggers I call them, he said.
He had tried to void the
testimony of the witness earlier
on the grounds he was an
unqualified Negro man."
At another point, Venable
said of another witness, His
name seems gentile to me, but
his appearance is kosher.
Venable charged the FBI, the
main witness against Krist, was
going to bankrupt the country.
I ought to stop paying my
income tax, he said, because it
supports the FBI.
Both Venable and Childs
made vague references to Billy
Vessels, an employe of Robert
Mackle, Barbaras father, and
hinted he might have been a
boyfriend of Miss Mackle and
that he and she might have
planned the kidnapping.
Why did the FBI feel

Retrial For Ray
Nixed By Court
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UPI) Criminal Court Judge Arthur Faquin
Monday turned down a request for a new trial by James Earl Ray, the
admitted killer of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Faquin ruled that Ray knowingly, intelligently and properly
pleaded guilty to the King slaying during his trial March 10. After
accepting a pre-arranged 99-year prison sentence, Ray changed his
mind and said his lawyer had pressured him into pleading guilty.
Faquin said there was ample evidence from the minutes of the trial
that the guilty plea was proper.
Ray, wearing a brown checked sport coat, olive trousers and a
yellow tie, sat quietly during the hearing, conferring only once with
his attorney. He was brought here from the state prison at Nashville
under heavy guard last Thursday.
Faquin inherited the case when the trial Judge, W. Preston Pattle,
died March 31.
Ray charged that attorney Percy Foreman used him for personal
gain. He hired attorneys Robert W. Hill Jr. of Chattanooga, J.B.
Stoner, Savannah, Ga., and Richard J. Ryan, of Memphis to handle his
The state contended that Ray signed waivers during his trial and
was not entitled to any appeal.

suspicious enough of Billy
Vessels to have a fingerprint
check on him? Childs asked.
Childs also made these
It took seven FBI men to
cany the box out of the woods.
How could Krist and Ruth
Eisemann-Schier, his alleged
accomplice, have done it alone?
The FBI never proved Krist
had access to the trailer in Miami
where the box was made.
There were no Krist
fingerprints on any major
items in the case.
But the prosecution said it
had proved beyond any doubt
that Krist was the kidnapper.
Weve proved it not only
beyond a reasonable doubt, but
almost to a mathematical
certainty, Bell said.
Theres no reason to give
this defendant mercy, said Bell,
who has asked the death
penalty. It isnt Krists fault she
is still alive.

Gainesville Faces Welfare Problem

Alligator Correspondent
While UF students go about
their daily routine of fretting
over grades and preparing for the
weekend, a large portion of
Gainesvilles 70,000-plus
population go about their daily
routine of wondering where they
will get their next meal.
Professors and other social
conscious community members
agree that welfare is a major
problem in Gainesville. However,
it seems that some elected
officials lack vision and basic
understanding of the problems
derived from poverty.
This is the opinion of the
president of the Gainesville
Women for Equal Rights
(GWER), Mrs. David Chalmers.
GWER has standing committees
for housing, welfare, education,
job opportunity and civic affairs,
but has placed an emphasis on
welfare during the past six

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GWER has attempted to raise
the standard of welfare in
Florida, and in Alachua County
in particular, by lobbying in
Tallahassee. Recently they did
so on a bill that would make 100
per cent funding for welfare
The bill will be up for
legislation this week.
There are more people
relatively poor every single
year, says Mrs. Chalmers. In
1964, the U.S. Office of
Economic Opportunity said that
of the 34 million Americans
living in poverty, only 7.4
million receive public assistance.
The crisis wouldnt have
been as noticeable if spread out
over the past ten years, however,
the pinch of the Vietnam War
has accentuated the need for
greater welfare.
The state welfare department
presently takes care of
categorical matching funds
programs. This set-up has the

state paying about 25 per cent
of the welfare and the federal
government paying about 75 per
cent. The categories for
assistance are aid to families
with dependent children
(AFDC), old age assistance, aid
to the disabled, and aid to the
The most grossly
underfunded of these areas is
AFDC. In Florida, an average of
$21.53 a month is paid to a
dependent child. This is in
comparison to a national average
of $41.85 a month. The U.S.
Department of Agriculture
claims that it takes a minimum
of one dollar a day for minimum
nutritional needs alone.
The Florida Department of
Welfare establishes a minimum
need for survival and then pays
the needy family 60 per cent of
that amount. The typical welfare
family is a deserted woman with
three children. \
In Gainesville, a typical

welfare mother supporting three
children gets $139 a month. This
amount is determined by the
number of dependent children
and the budgetary needs (cost of
living in the town). Mrs.
Chalmers says that Our main
goal (GWER) is to get these
programs funded at a living
Yet, they cant fight the
battle themselves. In any other
city of our size, with any,social
concern at all, there is,usually an
agency that draws all
community service organizations
together. It lets them know what
each other is doing, coordinates
them so that we dont have five
agencies doing the same thing,
and makes this information
publically available, says Mrs.

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Tuesday, May 27, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

In Gainesville, there is no
agency to do this and no
medium to give it out. One
source of possible assistance is
the university community.
Students in upper division and
graduate programs could involve
themselves in worthwhile
community action programs
(especially students in mass
communications and the social
Mrs. Chalmers urges the
public to write to the state
legislature to demand 100 per
cent funding, and to their
senators demanding medicade.
Furthermore, she feels that
students should form projects
for youth programs among poor

Page 5

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 27, 1969

Page 6

Student Wins
A UF doctoral candidate has
been awarded a grant for
accounting research from the
American Institute of Certified
Public Accountants. John A.
Yeakel, 7BA, is one of four
graduate students and one
assistant professor of accounting
around the nation who are
receiving $16,000 in grants for
the 1969-70 academic year.

New College Not Down-ln-Tne-Mouth

Alligator Staff Writer
The College of Dentistry is alive and well. It is
presently located in the tall grass west of power
plant No. two in two flavet type buildings.
The college already has its first dean, Dr.
Edmund Ferris Ackell, who joined the UF faculty in
August 1966, to establish the new college. Ackell
was recently named provost for UF health affairs.
It also has an associate dean and three
department chairmen who are primarily concerned
with organizing a curriculum.
According to Associate Dean of Dentistry Jose
Medina, the Surge Building on Archer Road is
currently in the process of being renovated for use
as a dental clinic and research lab. Formerly the
building was being used by Aerospace Engineering.

The Long, Hot Summer
Will Be Cooler This Year

The upcoming long, hot
summer specifically June
23-Aug. 22 will be bit cooler at
the UF.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell reports steps have
been taken to make the greatest
possible use of air-conditioned
classrooms during the summer
quarter. Approximately 85 per
cent of summer classes will meet
in air-conditioned space.
In a memorandum to Dr. Hall
G. Lewis, chairman of the
s t u d e n t f a c u 1 ty-administrators
Action Conference, and other
representatives of faculty and
student organizations, OConnell
explained the Universitys
repeated efforts to air-condition
more buildings on the campus
have not been possible because
of the inability to get sufficient
funds for this purpose. He
pledged continued efforts in this
All deans, directors and
department chairmen during the
winter quarter requested
air-conditioned space for
summer classes and their
requests were catalogued with
the Registrars Office.
Registrar Richard Whitehead
said another check will be made
at the end of summer quarter
registration at which time any
unassigned air-conditioned
classrooms will be made
available throughout the
academic colleges and schools.


f We are preparep to \

By utilizing air-conditioned
classrooms for late afternoon
periods, Assistant Registrar
Thomas A. Graham believes all
summer quarter classes can be
held in comfort.
This will mean shifting some
classes from the more popular

'Top Ten/ Chemistry Style
A new type of Top 10 not for the athlete but for the
chemistry teacher has emerged at the UF.
In a joint effort by industry and the University, 10 outstanding
teaching assistants from a corps of approximately 60 chemistry
graduate students are being honored as outstanding teachers.
Money for the awards was given to the University by the E.I. Du
Pont de Nemours & Co. Inc., Wilmington, Del., and Phillips Petroleum
Co., Bartlesville, Okla.
While the monetary award is only token-SIOO each- the
prestige of being selected by superiors for outstanding teaching
performance is reward in itself, says Dr. William Dolbier, chairman of
the selections committee.
Dolbier said the Top 10 of teaching assistants was selected by
professors supervising graduate sutdents on the basis of ability,
attitude and enthusiasm in teaching and helping students.
Winners, who will be honored at a Department of Chemistry
seminar May 30 in 207 Leigh Hall, are: Ken Abate, Detroit, Mich,;
Ted Booher, Johnson City, Tenn.; Robert Cross and James Horvath,
Toledo, Ohio; Robert Fisher, Shreveport, La.; James Gill, Vienna,
W.Va.; W.H. Myers, Houston, Tex.; C.B. Smith, Raleigh N.C.; Joseph
Wrobel, Harwood Heights, 111.; and Bruce McMaster, Wilmington,Del.

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The lab will be used to develop teaching aids
that will be used in the college and to provide
continuing education for the staff, Medina said.
We also hope to provide some care for area refer referral
ral referral patients.
When the College of Dentistry opens its doors in
September, 1971, with its first class of 40 students,
it will be in facilities provided in the 33 million
dollar expansion of the J. Hillis Miller Health
Dental facilities will include an outpatient unit,
graduate facilities, offices for dental faculty and
laboratories for research.
Emphasising a flexible approach to health
education, the College of Dentistry will coordinate
its program with the College of Medicine and

17 too Cl AM SHELLS- V fciM\ \

early periods to those late in the
day, he says.
A proposal from the Action
Conference had requested an
allotment of air-conditioned
rooms to each department and
schedule adjustments so classes
could meet in cooled rooms.

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cooperate closely with the College or Health
Related Professions. This is part of a unique
experiment in education, called communicore,
which maximizes the use of time and space for
students and faculty. It is designed to centralize
many related resources, including laboratories,
classrooms, and library facilities.
This approach reflects the changing patterns in
health education which emphasize the health-team
orientation that is gaining national recognition.
The new college has already reeived an
accreditation eligible status from the Council on
Dental Education of the American Dental
Association, Medina said. It is the highest possible
at this time. Full accreditation can not be obtained
until the first class graduates.

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Tuesday, May 27,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Four Tops
Stevie Wonder

Page 7

Page 8

l. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 27, 1969

r v Silent Observer wwav w w
i; >.
I Oh, To Get Aw ay!

Lets drive to Hawaii!
Youre not very
practical .. Alaska.
Chicago ...
Did you hear what
you-know-who did . she
decided to go to Baltimore last
night at 10 and she left on the
midnight flight
What for?
To get away ~... I wish I
had the money.
Money. Time. Daring.
Anything to get out of this
prison and the pressures of the
Gainesville steam-cooker.
Drive .;. to Lake City
instead of the beach cause you
dont have any money ... to
Micanopy with a towel wrapped
around your wet hair at 1 a.m.
because its the past and the
present is too much. Or fly to
And the summer is coming
but the summer lies behind
finals and term papers and you
just cant see beyond the
barricades of the mind.
But you can drive and take
trips of the mind ... even better
without drugs than with them.
And these are the days you
will remember for all of the fun
and the good times. In five
years, or less, the pressure will
not even be remembered.
A make-believe past will
stand in for memories of what
really happened, and when you
remember youll know the
memories are fantastic but they
will be the memories of the
mind trips back to the past.
The Micanopys of the mind.
And the streets will be dark and
tree-lined and the moss will be
heavy and each road leads off
into the distance where the dogs
of the night bark and this hellish
pressurized present will be the
escape of the future.
And the future .. the

Speaking Out

Skewered By The Schedule Computer

And just when I began to think that this
University is coming around to realizing that
students, too, have rights, Thursdays headlines
really socked it to me: Tigert Plans For Computers
to Choose Schedules.
And why not? It seems computers either in the
form of machines or people decide about almost
everything else. Now Im all for computers when
they are used to relieve man of a lot of unnecessary
work. But when they are promoted from servants to
masters then I begin to complain.
Efficiency Its a holy word in the Registrars
office, and they use it to justify their new plan.
(Any one who has had to deal with their office
knows this is a goal hardly ever achieved there. It is
beyond me why only two girls behind the
information counter are used to help the lines and
lines of harried students which form during
registration week.)
Mr. Whitehead, our beloved registrar, maintains
that a new, third generation computer will
guarantee free choice of subject for 90 per cent of
all students. He says that the new plan .would be at
least as effective as the precent system because 10

"The price of freedoifl
is the exercise of responsibility."
~ .1 =
_ f 1 "*
Dave Doucette
Raul Ramirez
Managing Editor
Carol Sanger
Executive Editor
Glen Fake, Vicki Vega
News Editors
Baltimores of the mind ... the
days when the talk and dreams
of doing all the tantistic things
that will make the world a better
place will have to turn into
action or defeat.
And in away UF is its own
Micanopy ... a small spot in
time that stopped somewhere
along the line to make a place
for the mind to dwell in, and
leave for awhile, and come back
to again.
A place to stop before you
drive to Hawaii .. from


The proposal for allowing university
groups to use campus facilities without
regard for political philosophy or moral or
religious standards passed by the Student
Senate last week is the best suggestion yet
for handling organizations.
Their plan ,calls for two types of
§ those organizations recognized by
the university, able to use the university s
name and receive funds from Student
9 those organizations that would be
simply registered to use campus facilities.
Under the plan, the only requirements for
this class would be that they comply with
the laws of the land and agree to be
legally accountable for the actions or
damages incurred in the use of university
This second category of groups is the guts
of the proposal.
If this plan is implemented, it still has a
way to go yet, it would take the university
out of the business of recognizing
organizations, which has caused the
universities a multitude of problems

7 Promised You Something Fresh And Here It Is

per cent of the students register at the beginning of
the quarter and find themselves screwed before they
even begin.
Equality for all! Lets screw 100 per cent.
Conceivable, a habitually late-rising student
could get a computer schedule with five first period
classes. And the student who prefers to get all his
classes over with before lunch time may find himself
in class as late as 10 p.m. (the end of E3).
I dont especially like registration especially
last weeks which took me all day and brought
considerable grief. But I want the option of
choosing when and where I will attend class and
whom I will have as my professor. I will not
surrender this right to, above all things, a computer.
This school seems to have a very sick sense of
priorities. The administration gave all sorts of
reasons why it could not implement many of the
resolutions passed after much work by the Action
Conference. The general excuse was that there was
not enough money to hire new people to do the
extra work involved, and current administrators had
enough to do.
But then some isolated incidents of vandalism
and attacks occurred, and campus demonstrations
around the nation increased. Cries that our police

Group Plan Good

This plan will be submitted to the Board
of Regents and the state university system
Hopefully the Regents will accept this
pfan, but pressures from a small, but vocal,
group of conservative state legislators may
cloud the issue.
The Regents are hung up on recognizing
certain radical political groups, SSOC and
SDS in particular. This plan would permit
the universities to merely allow any campus
group to use university facilities, regardless
of whether it is SDS or a student
frog-chasing club.
This plan would allow the university
community to be exposed to all views,
political or otherwise, without the university
having to put its name on the sponsoring
The Regents should adopt this plan for
the university system.
Allowing groups with diverse opinions to
speak on campus under this plan will take
the universities out of the line of fire from
conservative legislators who are afraid of a
difference of opinion on the state campuses.

By Linda Miklowitz

department was grossly inadequate emanated form
all over (expecially from our own Stephen C. who
so rarely takes a stand on anything), and desperate
pleas went to the Legislature. This campus might
have just as well been under seige.
Result: we got a whole new string of campus
cops at a cost of over SIOO,OOO. Now more of them
can be used to perform the highly complex task of
standing on the street comer and checking car
decals seven hours a day, five days a week.
Things like these are weighing heavily on my
decision to leave. There is something very wrong
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,
Union. Phone 392 1681. 392-1682 or 392-1683.
Opinions express in the I iorida Alligator are those of
the editors or ol the writer of the article and not those
(>< th( -' 1 niversit v ot llorida."


I see that the jackasses from the New Left herd
are still braying out denunciations of everything
they can think of with undiminished vehemence.
Did you ever notice that everybody but John Sugg,
Doug Olander and company are either racist bigots!
capitalist bloodsuckers, or militaristic warmongers?
With only three major categories (numerous
subdivisions of course), it seems that the spokesman
could keep it straight.
But Sugg labeled Miss Jan Bellows, who wrote in
defense of ROTC an upper middle class racist.
Shame John! The proper label was militaristic
warmonger. If word gets out about that youll have
to go back and take SDSs Namecalling 101 all over
Mr. Ronnie Clark wrote in and said something to
the effect that he didnt want Charles Fulwood
shooting at him for something his grandparents did.
Notice the adroit way that spokesman Doug
Olander brands him a racist bigot. He equates Mr.
Clark with Robert Sheldon and sarcastically extends
Mr. Clarks statements beyond recognition.
All Mr. Clark originally said was that he wasnt
willing to let a disgruntled militant spill his blood
but Olander would have you believe that Clark
would be indifferent to starving, wormridden
children writhing on the sidewalk. i
As you might have guessed Olander got an A in
SDSs Effective Use of the Logical Fallacy 322
(Why do you think hes a spokesman and not just
one of the herd?)

Poor Salaries
Wc would like to add our support to Starving Clerk who, in a
letter to the editor in the 22 May Alligator, set forth some of the
mequaties suffered by University of Florida Employees.
The Registered Medical Technologists at the J. Hiilis Miller Health
Center recently borrowed the motto of the Alligators editorial pages,
There is no hope for the complacent man, and two weeks ago sent
letters to various members of the legislative and academic
communities presenting some of the problems which we face as State
of Florida employees. (To date we have received but one reply!)
Paramount is the poor financial renumeration many of us suffer after
years of specialized education and training in our chosen field.
The University of Florida is severly hampered in many areas by
lack of qualified personnel, but the State of Florida does its best to
discourage the very persons it needs by offering far from attractive
salaries. The University of Florida does not even hold a competative
bargaining position among the other comparable institutions in the
Southeast in many professional areas.
We hope that by bringing facts and figures to the attention of those
controlling the personnel policies and pursestrings of the University of
Horida some changes can be made. We urge other individuals and
professional groups to join us in speaking out. Unless the public and
the legislators are cognizant of the facts we can expect no progress.
The ultimate loss, if reforms are not effected, will, of course, be to the
institution and those whom it serves.
Departments of Medicine and Clinical Pathology
Indecent Exposure?

While looking at the edition
the Alligator with the
experiment in graphics, I
encountered a problem in one of
Arroyos photographs. The
& r l in the polk-a-dot bikini
sunbathing on the ledge appears
to show a breast with an
accessory. From the position of
the buttocks, absence of twist in
the spinal region, and
overexposure of the photograph

-Awici oml ViiiuiT

No Good At All

leaves a doubt that it is a bare
bosom. Is it?? Please answer this
perplexing question with a yes
or no, so I may return to work
on my doctoral thesis.
thought you saw was in your
mind, and not in the Alligator.
Sorry to disappoint you. Now
you may return to work on your
doctoral thesis.)

By Billy Motsmain^

According to Sugg, Olander and company theres
not one damn thing thats good in this country. The
economic system is bad, the political system is bad,
even the ordinary citizens are bad, (too many racist
bigots, capitalist bloodsuckers and militarist
warmongers). Just bad, bad, bad. Since everything is
bad, we should all get together and get rid of the
whole bad thing, right John? Sure we will ole
buddy. You just take it easy and dont get excited
anymore than you can help.
Sure, we see them too. Sure we see those bad
things and we hear those things that go bump in the
night and we know that the American press is lying
and only you have the true facts and we recognize
you as the only enlightened person in the world and
we know its your divine duty to straighten out
mankind. We just want you to take it easy for a nice
long rest and then youll feel better. Wont that be
a ice?

. . the jackasses from the New Left are still braying oui
denunciations of everything they can think of with
undiminished vehemence. Did you ever notice that
everbody but John Sugg, Doug Olander and company are
either racist bigots, capitalist bloodsuckers, or militaristic
warmongers? . theres not one damn thing thats good in
this country.
No, of course you dont make up facts as you
go along to support your arguments. Os course facts
that come to your mind when youre asleep are
reliable, and you were perfectly justified in using
them in your Korea article.

1 Miller Wants War Here

: Apparently David Miller
: thinks that only he can read and
:interpret news and reports, since
: he goes to great lengths (if youll
: pardon the pun) to- re-hash such
things as Drew Pearsons column
land the Senate Foreign
j: Relations Committees reports in
> his letters to the editor.
; If Mr. Miller would close his
j: mouth and open his eyes, he
smight be surprised to learn that

Opera Reviewed Unjustly

I read Mike Simmons review of Threepenny
Opera with great interest but found many of his
judgements neither just nor perceptive. To state that
Richard Green tried and failed in his Broadway
simile of the cocky-cokney, musical
comedy-with-a-message is to have a totally false
impression of the intent and achievement of
playwright, composer and director.
The work is not a contemporary musical comedy
and must not be viewed as such. The present
production is rather another step in the clever
transposition of The Beggers Opera of 1728 into
a satirical farce of the Berlin underworld of 1928
and then into a sometime soon view of the lower
strata of London society.
Certainly the political pungency of this 40 year
old work may have gone a bit stale, but the creative
achievement of the composer and librettist is of
profound importance to the modern theatre, and
the success or failure of our recent production must
be viewed in the light of this achievement.
The work is an opera, and one that forged a new
relationship between stage and music by virtue of a
Singspiel type relying on dialogue with interspersed
orchestral commentary. The music does not flow
easily in and out of the action as it does in a modern
musical comedy. The sound, as you state, is often
tinny. It is more than that. It is often dissonant,
harsh, blatant and,deeply nostalgic. It is music that
has aroused great controversy in Germany and
beyond for the past four decades, and quite

| f C A

many people are trying
constructively to effect change.
Also, Mr. Miller might learn that
not every person who disagrees
with him is insane. Mr. Millers
particular brand of bigotry just
doesnt appeal" to everyone;
besides, a few people manage to
live without the hatred
While were on the subject of
insanity, I might suggest that Mr.
Millers expressed hostilities rival

Tuesday, May 27, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

obviously continues to stimulate controversy.
American musical comedy is calculated to appeal
to a good portion of the American public and
generally succeeeds in remaining attractive, even in
the grossly amateur situation. Threepenny opera
was calculated to present the unattractive to a
German avant gard audience of the 1920s and
succeeded so well it has become an operatic classic.
The revolutionary poet-dramatist Bertold Brecht,
author of the Threepenny Opera, gave good,
conservative advice to his generation on this general
problem of the arts and their audience.,
I pass this along to those who may have viewed
the present production:
There are many artists and not the worst
ones who are determined in no case to make
art only for .. the little circle of initiates, but
who want to create for the whole people. That
sounds democratic, but in my opinion it is not
quite democratic. Democratic is to make the
little circle of connoisseurs into a big circle of
connoisseurs. For art needs knowledge. True as it
is that every man is a potential artist and that
man is the most artistic of all animals, it is also
just as true that this potentiality can be
developed and that it can also-atrophy.
In reviewing art one must always be on guard
not to confuse ones lack of vision with what
seems to be anotherss lack of light.
Musical Director
Threepenny Opera

those of the U.S. military thej:
U.S. military has the war in Viet >
Nam, while Mr, Miller wants toj:
start one here at home.
As for Judy (?) Millers Start :*
Opening Eyes, Alligator, ini*
which she said she was:*
motivated to disembowel:*
herself all over the page it was:*
strange (?) that her evisceration:*
resulted in typical Davids
drivel. |

Page 9


>< ...
35mm Ansco Camera. Good
condition. Shutter: 1/300 to 1 sec.
and bulb lens : f 3.5 to fl 6. $25. Call
Jim 392-8070. (A-3t-143-p)
6 2 V W Bus Perfect condition
$795.00. Can be seen at 313 SE 38
St. or call 372-8049 after 5 p.m.
3 New 1969 zig-zag sewing machines.
These are nationally advertised
brands which are advertised for
$189.00. These machines can be
purchased for storage and freight
charges for $69.00 and can be paid
for $5.00 per month. See at
unclaimed Freight. 1228 NE 5 Ave.
Gainesville (A-131-ts-c)
8 New 1969 zig-zag sewing mach. to
be sold for storage and freight
$35.00. These can be inspected at
Ware House 1228 N.E. 5 Ave.
Gainesville. (A-131-ts-c)
Traitor Bx3o' 1 bedroom. Air con.
carpet TV & Ant. New wireing 850
cash or 800 without T.V. Phone
376-1544. 3620 S.W. Archer Rd.
Gainesville. (A-10t-141-p)
Perfect home for college family 1968
custom built mobile home 12x64 3
bedrooms, wall to wall carpeting
central heat and air, washer, dryer,
storage shed, 10x20 screened porch,
fenced yard, shady lot. Call
378-6983. (A-141-st-p)
BASENJI puppy. Male, top quality, 4
months old, AKC, no bark or odor,
short hair, small appetite, loves
children. Requires loving home with
adequate facilities. Terms to suit.
Phone 376-4103. (A-10t,139-p)
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)
Make guests comfortable or squeeze
in an extra roommate on a hardly
used deluxe Simmons roll away bed,
$35.00. Call Phyllis 378-8151.
Stereo-Sherwood Amp, Dual
turntable, Wharfdale Spkers, new
Shure cart. Recently purchased at
$525, ask $425, Call 378-4598.
over 500, Buy, Sell, Trade, Repair.
Reloading components.
Lay-Away-Plan, no carrying charge.
466-3340. (A-18M36-C)
Rickenbacker guitar and case $135.
Gibson amp. 2 12 inch speakers
60 watt output plus premier reverb
unit $235. 392-6059. (A-st-144-p)
I 1
I Hjironymus MERKIN I
ever TovGet
I mm Humppe I
and find true i
I (yt \ ftfsoni "d* l ls not admiticd, Thu age fistriction may I
RiolHJ nowi
I ntojNw J7B 74M I I w W W
fg] COLOR bvC Le United Artists 1 1

HONDA 305c.c. DREAM, excellent
condition, 8200 miles, 2 Helmets and
Tools included, Call 392-8940. Must
sell. (A-st-144-p)
1968 Yamaha, 305. A-l condition,
only 5000 miles. Leaving the
university, must sell. $475. Call Rod
Guise at 372-9343. New tires, black
in color. (A-3t-144-p)
HONDA 1965 150c.c. Excellent
condition. Electric start. Helmet
included. $225. Must sell. Ph.
376-8980. (A-st-144-p)
GUITAR Frarausclassical practically ~
new, will include case, capos, SIOO or
best offer. Call Lois 378-3747.
1968 Van Dyke 12x52
airconditioning. Located in Varsity
Villa. 395 down. $81.92 monthly.
Call 376-6555. (A-st-144-p)
Yashica 35mm SLR camera
$95.00, Soligor 450 mm telephoto
$55.00, & Soligor light meter
SIO.OO. All for $150.00 .. .Suzuki
80, oil inj. $225.00. Ph. 378-5460
after 5:30 pm. (A-3t-144-p)
1966 R6O BMW. $750 cash or make
offer. Call 378-9512. 7-8 p.m.
VW 1968 BUG New tires. Just
serviced 27000 miles of good care.
Must sacrifice. 378-3304 evenings.
1966 BRIDGESTONE 175 cc.
Excellent physical and mechanical
condition. Very reliable. Call Jim
392-8070. (A-3t-143-p)
Be the first to get your choice of art
prints TODAY from 10:00 am
9:00 p.m. in Rm. 235 of the J.
Wayne Reitz Union. (A-3t-143-c)
62 International Travelall station
wagon. Excellent condition,
378-6470. Small TV, small desk,
solid mahogany bookcase, mens
bicycle, Schwin, new. (A-st-144-P)
1969 Honda 65 + extras under 600
miles, $275, call 378-4041 after
5:00. (A-4M45-P)
crome metal desk; $75, new
Magnovox stereo; SIOO, Norelco
Cassette tape-recorder; S6O,
378-0226 after 10. (A-5M45-P)
Solex for sale. Call John Akin,
378-7253. SSO. (A-2t-145-P)
1967 2 bedroom 12x60 mobile
home. Unfurnished, screened-in
-cabana. Immaculate condition.
$33 50. Terms available. Phone
462-2670. (A-3M45-P)
1964 Frontier 10x50 trailer. 2 bdrm
A/C; storage shed; washer. Good
condition. Call 378-5224. 20-C
Raileys Trailer Park. (A-2t-145-P)
BSA 350, mechanically perfect.
Inspected, dependable. Owners
manual, extras. 372-7253 after 5.
Sale or trade TV for stereo. 17
portable also wood paneled bar very
nice $30.00. 378-4097 or apt. 31
French Quarter. (A-2t-145-P)
A- ft
!xx.ssss k ; x-x*x*x-x-stww ;-x x*x-x-x< i >>£
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-5M42-P)
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)
Sublease 2 br. furn Summit House
apt. AC and pool $31.50 a mo. per
person. Call 372-2607. (B-3t-143-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)

4 private bedroom hr
I each student one
43*/ C block behind norman
Jj /fl hall
914 SW Bth AVE

Page 10

l. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 27, 1969

Stamp out mediocrity! One male
roommate for the summer and next
year. Ranch house with pool and
fireplace. Call 378-4877 after 5 p.m.
Married students only. Sublet one
bedroom, air-conditioned apartment.
Pool. Available June 17. Call
378-0972 after 5:30. slOl/mo.
Landmark 2 bdrm Wow! Running
water, electricity and all that good
stuff. Poolside (Status!) Sublet
summer Qtr. $125 (12500 cents) Dial
Room in private home for mature
ma e student. Air conditioning,
separate entrance, linen and maid
service. Available June 14. Call
376-5360. (B-3t-143-p)
Spacious 2 bedroom apt. */2 block
from Tigert. Air conditioned $250
for the summer quarter. Call
376-0126 anytime. (B-st-144-p)
Poolside 2 bedroom furnished from
June 16 to August 31 at special
summer rate. Contact FREDERICK
GARDENS. (B-10t-144-C)
1 br. furnished apt. 4 blocks from
campus, available mid-June. $96 mo.
Call 378-1253 after 5:00 p.m.
FOR RENT: 3-room furnished
apartment Avialable June 15, Married
couples only S9O mo. plus utilities, 1
years lease. For info call Mrs. Taylor
372-0175 NO pets. (B-141-st-p)
Village Park Apt. No. 80 to Sublet
for Summer. 2 bedroom, poolside,
A/C. Call 378-0864. Best Offer.
Must sublet one bd Tanglewood
rent paid thru June after June 16.
376-8991 after 4. (B-5M42-P)
GUYS & GALS economical living
CLO was gone co-ed for the summer
S6O/mon. Room & meals, peace love
and freedom 1 blk. from campus.
376-9420 or come by 117 NW 15 St.
Economical living for male students 1
blk from campus S6O/m. Room & 3
meals/day. 5 houses dining hall, rec
room & work shop. Pro cook
members summer & fall. Vacancies.
376-9420 or come by 117 NW 15 St.
College liv org. (B-10M45-P)
8x37 trailer, 1 bdroom, close to
campus and Med Center. Mobiler Tr.
Park. 30.00 plus lot. Call R. Schmidt
376-0285 or write, Box 356 JHM
Health Ctr. (B-st-145-P)
HELP! Wte need to sublet French Qtr.
apt. summer qtr. Please call
376-9807. Will accept best offer.
Sublet 2 bdr apt for summer 1 blk
from campus, $125 mo. Call Sharon
378-9898. (B-5M45-P)
1 bedroom apt. French Qt. Lease for
summer or more. Quiet and pleasant.
Furnished. Call 378-4097, Apt 3.
TWO bedroom apartment furnished.
Reduced summer rates. $77.50 per
month. Airconditioned. Very near
campus. No car needed. Call Mr. or
Mrs. Jones. Phone 376-5636.
* ft
Two roommates needed to share
large house with two 4EG. Private
room and semi-private bath. $37.50 a
month and >/< utilities. Call 376-0703
anytime. (C-st-143-p)

Roommates needed for summer. AC,
TV, pool, 41.25 per mo. June rent
free. Call 376-6087 after 5:00.
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)
summer quarter. Airconditioned,
carpet, private room. $55 per month.
Adjustments for May. Call 378-5088.
Tanglewood townhouse with grad
student. $l2O for summer. Move in
June 14. Call 372-1625. (C-4t-143-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)
Female roommate for summer, fall
renewal option. Landmark no. 169,
gym, cable TV, sauna, 2 pools, etc.
Free damage deposit, call 378-7782.
2 female roommates for summer
quarter. June rent free $45/mo. a/c.
Dishwasher, disposal, carpeting, IV2
baths. Phase 2 Landmark no. 82.
378-6339. (C-st-144-p)
Happiness is living in 110 Landmark
summer quarter on the pool. Need 2
female roommates. Call Linda
378-9604. (C-4t-144-p)
Roommate needed for summer. 1
bdrm AC, tv, pool, 3 blks campus.
Univ. Apts. SBS pays for entire
quarter. No utility bill. Bob
378-6347. (C-4t-145-P)
One male roommate wanted to share
luxurious one bedroom, French
Quarter apartment (already leased)
beginning in September. The junior
premedical student wants a
non-smoker only. Rent is S7O per
month, plus. 392-8363. (C-2M45-P)
2 male roommates needed to share 2
bedroom Williamsburg Apt during
summer months. 2 baths and one
light machine. Call 376-5689.
,1.4 1

|| CARE TO EAT f f \ Wi

Use our handy
mail in order

Traveling companion wanted for 6-8
weeks, leaving middle of June:
Western states. No fixed route. Lets
talk it over! Call 376-1455!
Need 1-3 coeds to share Landmark
apt. with me. Move in mid-June thru
Aug for $75. Kit. uten incl., by front
pool A bargain! Call 392-7532 5-7
p.m. (C-st-145-P)
Raise a little hell this summer. Live in
Village Park. 2 or 3 roommates for
the summer term. Reduced rent
378-4035 after 7:00 p.m.
BIIWED open!
WO Elf B:P.m |
_ ms m)m
I 835 HMjDMjmTIE I
m PLUS b i h, ** pi -2 I
-cooGarrs Bujfr
Peier Seuers
in k lLoveVou,
ol |^ Y


2 coeds for summer, 1 for fa:, qtr.
Sp'it rent-utilities 3 ways. Call
378-6427. (C-3t-144-p)
Male roommate needed! SBO for
summer quarter. Air cond. house,
private bedroom, no lease, quiet
location. 702 N.W. 11th Ave. Ph.
378-0426. (C-3t-144-p)
Management trainee in fast growing
company. No experience necessary.
Part time or full time. Must be 21.
Apply in person at 1723 S.W. 13th
St. (C-st-144-p)
I'll pay for your gas if you will tow
(not drive) my Triumph to (or near)
Lawrence, Kansas, sometime between
June 6 and June 20. Call 372-3870.
Looking for coed to share spacious
trailer in fall, rent and utilities app.
$l5O per quarter. Able to survive
with klutz. Orna 392-7480.
Female roommate. Share two
bedroom house summer term or
longer. Carpet air cond. Walk to
campus. S6O mo. plus V 2 utilities.
378-9748. (C-st-143-p)
Female roommate wanted to share
beautiful airconditioned apt. for
summer qtr. T.V. and stereo. Call
9:30 -11 am or after 3:3opm
372-2686. (C-4t-143-j>)_
WANTED: Energetic, enthusiastic
salesman/manager. Can earn SIOOO,
S2OOO or more during fall quarter
alone. See Mr. Davis in room 330
Reitz Union between 2 and 5 p.m.
Wanted Student Look after
Gardens Kingsley Lake all summer.
I furnish riding mowers, tools,
must be dependable have own
transportation Can use services
daily, week-ends, all-free time Rt.
no.l, Box 361, Starke, Fla. Tele.
533-2381. (E-3t-144-c)
Listeners wanted Will pay $1.50
for one hour session. Must be native
English speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call Shirley, Univ. ext.
2-2046 between 8-5 only for
appointment. (E-3t-144-c)

Vfe're not allowed
to say &S. in this ad.
This is an ad for a West Coast phenomenon called Poco. (Typical reactions: I hear seeds of what will be one of
And its tough to write, the top sounds anywhere. Poco is four guys with a
. /o- u- r i im M QC cino R.ictw great new sound. Poco is heart-clutchingly good.)
First of all the group (Richie Furay, Jim Messina, Rusty 1
Young George Grantham) have an illustrious rock past, So, if you need justification to buy the Poco album, we
but they wont let us talk about suggest you call your favorite
it Theyd rather be bought L PM station and ask them to
for their new sound. T TH play from Pickin Up
m JL The Pieces. Any cut except
Secondly, unless you in side cut two. Listen to
L.A., you havent heard Poco. whats going down instru-
You may have heard of them mentally and vocally. Then
theyre one of the most talked you'll know all you have to
about groups on the coast. about Poco. No B.S.
JI pVHM[H []JHip

Tuesday, May 27, 1969, The Florida Alligator, P

thing Salesman. Discount
privileges. Salary commensurate with
experience Apply Wilson Department
Stores, Inc. (E-10M45-C)
X;X :xrx*:*:-x*:*x.:< l xx?: 5 > x*xx*X'XiM*rw*xw
fr+XiMiWftWH OCiii B iWWWMWfflesjjS
Pontiac, 1952, 4 door, straight 8",
runs well, excellent tires, radio, call
378-5020. $l5O. (G-5M45-P)
1965 GTO convertible power steering
and brakes, autp trans, radio with
reverb unit, red line hy. per Goodyr.
tires. Call Rick 372-0491
We sell clean used cars.
Miller-Brown Motors, your
Volkswagen dealer, 4222 NW 13th
St. 3 76-4 55 2. Mr. Whitehead.
For Sale: 1966 Triumph Spitfire r,
new top and tires, 32000 miles. Book
Price sllsO, make offer. Call B.H.
Bennett 392-2187. (G-3t-144-p)
66 Triumph Spitfire MKZ, con.,
tanau cover, r&h, good condition;
1200 or best offe; 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.
Station wagon Ford Fairlane 9
passenger 1 96 3 automatic
transmission, air conditioned, new
brakes new tires, very good
condition. $595. 372-3213.
1966 SAAB Rally special fully
equipped pirelli tires koni
shocks. Good condition, low mileage.
$995. Call 466-3213 (No toll) or
392-0220. (G-3t-143-p)
Bugeye Sprite new top & tires. Needs
transmission work otherwise
mechanically perfect $225. Call
378-5227. (G-st-J43-p)
Must sell English sports car 1965
Sunbeam good tires, seat belts,
power-disc brakes, convertible. Book
value is SIOBO. vyill tsell 825.
372-7971. (G-10t-141 p)
64 VW radio, rack, good condition,
55000 miles, $650. Call 376-4324
afier 5:30 p.m. (G-3t-144-p)

Page 11

:, '.nsvx*xxx*x*x*x*:*nnssy:wx*:*x*x*x*:*:s
There are damn few Datsuns on used
car lots. To buy one see Godding &
Clark down by the main post office.
Cessna 150. $9 per hr. Flight
instructor wanted. 495-2124 after 7
p.m. (J-10t-136-p)
Beta Theta Pie day will be held for
sure on Sat. May 31. (J-st-144-p)
must give away 4 of 5 Offspring
kittens free. Vz Manx and part
Siamese. Call after 5 p.m. 372-8722.
PR major enrolled summer promote
ed project. Idea patent pending
expense now more later. WK Skinner
102 NW 15 St. or 372-9855 and leave
_ time there. (J-21- 145-PV
Happy Birthday Martin: Roses are
red, Violets are blue, Youre a Gator,
But I still love you. Love, Your
Tallahassee Lassie. (J-lt-145-P)
Mentally retarded 2 year old fixed
female dog. Affectionate, loving, free
to good home. Excellent health.
Tony or Bob 2-0791 days. 378-6577
eves. (J-3M45-P)

"We specialize in Gator-Aid
1334 E. UNIVERSITY 378-5575

, -*X:X i X X X*X*X"VM*X*X*X'>X*XSX! X*X*XK
Another Great Bargain at THE
SPANISH MAIN handwoven palm
straw handbags with leather
handles just in from Mexico. Only
5.95. 105 W. Univ. Ave. Open
Mon-Sat. 9:30-10:00. (J-3M45-P)
Hung-up Heads: Hang-on. Call
392-9288 Tues., Thurs., Sun., 7
p.m.-midnight. After 12, call
378-8138. (J-2M45-P)
:**** **** x*x*x x< x x*xx*x*x*x*x x x x*xv
* v
* * *. ******-- **V*V**t'*V
Please help find Tely-LumpLump
small-orange & white spotted
rmgtaled tomcat at 1824 NW 3rd PI.
378-3022 substantial reward.
SIOO.OO REWARD Mister is lost
dog medium size, light brown, white
feet & chest, long hair. Call 376-8767
or 376-4641 ask for Cathie.
C "services |
SSW Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical systems tested repairs.
Auto Electrical Service. 603 SE 2 St.
378-7330 fM-tf-132-C)
376-7809. LM-st-141-D) j
Volkswagen parts and serv.ce.
Guaranteed repairs by specialist.
Gainesville Mach. Shop. Cali
376-0710. (M-14t-123-p)

Go ahead.
Pin us down!
............ A aw.
V ''M
What's a Frisch's? Frisch's is
a coffee shop. It's a restau restaurant.
rant. restaurant. It has in-car service and
carry-out service. We serve
breakfast, lunch, complete
dinners and anytime snacks.
If you must pin us down, just
say, "Frischs is a good
thing!''. (You can be a good
thing, too! Ask for your free
"Good Thing" button.)
2035 N. W. 13th Street
Phone 378-2304
After S
dinner special
Big 8 oi. Delmonico Steak served with onion
rings, cole slaw, french fries, roll and butter.

Page 12

. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 27, 1969

Orange and


Administrative Notices

Widespread scheduling of final
examinations prior to the time
provided in the published
Schedule of Courses results in
disruption of the final week of
classes and hardships to the
students involved. Therefore, the
following policy is in effect:
No examinations, class
quizzes, special projects or term
papers shall be given or assigned
during the final five class days of
a regular term. Take home
examinations shall not be due
prior to the regularly scheduled
examination period.
All changes in the
published examination schedule
must be approved by the
Sub-Committee on Variations
from the Published Schedule of
Courses of the Schedule and
Calendar Committee. Requests
submitted to the sub-committee
for changes in the examination
time must be justified and
include a specific statement of
the effects on the students of
such a change.
lt shall be the
responsibility of department
chairmen and deans to enforce
this policy.
Laboratory sections of many
courses may be exempt from the
above policy provided such
exemption has been approved by
the Sub-Committee on
Variations. In the case of
laboratory sections, such
requests shall specify: 1) that
the laboratory final examination
requires use of laboratory
equipment; 2) that the final
laboratory examination has
traditionally been given at the
last meeting of the lab, and
3) that the laboratory final is
not a substitute for the final
examination in the course.
In the case of laboratory-type
courses, the request shall state
that traditionally no provision
has been in the final
examination schedule for such
In some cases a policy of
continuing exemption may be
established with respect to
laboratory sections and
laboratory type courses.

Gainesville you can fish lake, ocean or gulf. Think of it... f/L Bass, Bream, Trout, Redfish, Ladyfish, Tarpon, Mackerel, ZZZZZZ-
King or perhaps even a Sail. Make arrangements for your ' /
fishing rig at the CAMPUS CREDIT UNION. The whole A t >/
thing...boat, motor, trailer and accessories! c

Loan Scholarship money has
arrived. It may be received in the
Student Depository from Mrs.
Robinson or Mrs. Hunt.
SEMINAR, sponsored by the
National Aeronautics and Space
Administration, will be held
Thursday, May 29, at 4 p.m. in
the Engineering Auditorium. Dr.
Elliot W. Montroll, Einstein
professor of physics at the
University of Rochester, will
speak on "Quantitative Aspects
of Modern Social Problems:
Examples of Socio-Physics."

Summer Rates
University Gardens Tm


BORROWERS who are leaving
the university at the end of the
spring quarter are urged to have
an exit interview with a loan
officer at the Student
Depository at the Hub.
order to avoid long lines and late
penalties, registration fees
should be paid early. The
Student Depository will not be
open Saturday, June 21. A
convenient "drop" is provided
on the east wall of the
depository. Do not "drop" or
send cash through the mail.
1 v\/" m


Campus Calendar
Print Sale, Union Ballroom,
10:00 a.m.-9:00 p.m.
Student Senate Meeting, 349
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Duplicate Bridge, 150 D Union,
7:30 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi Meeting, 355
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Sailing Club Meeting, 346
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Music Dept: Faculty Concert,
University Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Print Sale, Union Ballroom,
10:00 a.m.-9:00 p.m.
English In Action, Baptist
Student Center, 4:00-8:00
Music Dept: Twilight Concert,
Concert Band, Plaza of the
Americas, 6:45 p.m.
University Film Committee
Meeting, 150 B Union, 7:00
Florida Speleological Society
Meeting, 347 Union, 7:00
Circle K Meeting, 361 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Young Republicans Meeting,
346 Union, 8:00 p.m.
ME NS A Meeting, 150 C
Union, 8:30 p.m.
Print Sale, Union Ballroom,
10:00 a.m.-9:00 p.m.
Contemporary Poet Series,
Martin Curry, 122 Union,
4:40 p.m.
Christian Science Organization
Meeting, 357 Union, 7:00
Gamma Beta Phi Meeting, 361
Union, 7:15 p.m.
Veterans Club Meeting, 150 D.
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Union Movie, "The Great
Escape", Union Aud., 6:00 &
9:00 p.m.
Murphree Area Movie, "Funeral
in Berlin", W. Wing Main
Cafeteria, 7:00 & 9:00 p.m.
SFJC Vest Pocket Players
Musical, "The Fantasticks",
SFJC Aud., 8:00 p.m.
FELLOWSHIP will meet
Thursday, May 29, at 8 p.m. in
Room 118, Reitz Union.

Student Center Promotes Instant Friendship

Alligator Staff Writer
Take one foreign student, one native
American, add the relaxed atmosphere
of the spacious Baptist Student Center,
spice with casual conversation and mix
The recipe is instant friendship
between internationals from 17
different countries and Volunteers,
mostly UF students and Gainesville
The program is English In Action
(EIA), begun 15 months ago to help
internationals with their English and
their understanding of American life.
During the current quarter there have
been 36 pairs meeting for an hour each
week on Mondays and Wednesdays at
the center. In the winter quarter the
number was up to 45.

Toland Re-Elected President
Os Charitable UF Foundation

Henry S. Toland, prominent
Tampa civic leader and president
of the Exchange National Bank,
was re-elected president of the
UF Foundation at the Spring
Board of Directors meeting in
Tampa Saturday.
Toland and S.T. Dell,
Gainesville attorney who was
re-elected vice president, will
serve one-year terms. Other
officers include Fred H. Cantrell,

Commencement Plan
Calls For Revision
Approval of a new plan for quarterly commencement exercises will
be the main business of the University Senate in its Thursday meeting.
The plan, drawn up by the Committee on Commencement, calls
e A commencement program every quarter instead ot only in
June, to be campus-wide except for the College of Law and the
College of Medicine, which may have separate commencements;
The College of Law and the College of Medicine to have standing
invitations to join the University commencements, but UF will not
fund separate exercises;
All commencement ceremonies to be simplified and shortened
by proportioning honorary degrees among the four commencements,
simultaneous hooding of doctoral candidates and commissioning of
military officers in advance with brief recognition during the
a Participation of faculty in commencement ceremonies to be
Academic units to be encouraged to hold separate informal
receptions before or after commencement.
Also on the agenda is a request for approval of a new program
offering masters and Ph.D. degrees in linguistics. The program will be
interdisciplinary, working through the College of Arts and Sciences.
Annual reports will be heard from the Space Utilization
Committee, the University Personnel Board and the Public Functions
and Lectures Committee.

Village Xm
Mow leasing for Sept.
3461 S.W. Second Ave.
PHONE 378-5905
Next to Westgate
Shopping Center
Townhouse & Flats
Swimming Pool
Recreation Hall
Wall to Wall Carpet
Air Conditioned
Dishwashers & Disposals
Private Patios
Master TV Antenna
Laundry Facilities
1 & 2 BR., 1,1 >/?, 2 Baths
Hotpoint Appliances


Mostly the partners just talk they
discuss current affairs, problems of
American life and transition, and read
aloud from books and magazines.
For the international, EIA is a
chance to learn idiomatic expressions
and informal customs.
In ordinary life, people will not
correct your pronunciation, said
Manuel del Castillo, 7AG, from Mexico.
People are afraid youll get mad at
Here you find some friendship,
some people interested in you at least
for awhile. They are willing to help
improve you.
For the Volunteer, EIA is a chance to
help others, to improve their own
ability in a foreign language, and to
meet people of other countries.
I enjoy getting together and
learning a little bit about the culture

executive director; Charles G.
Furr, executive secretary;
William E. Elmore, treasurer and
James G. Richardson, assistant
The foundation is a
non-profit, charitable
corporation established to seek
private gifts to aid the UF.
The board approved the
incorporation of the UF

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:£ Reductions and :j:|
Enlargements j:-:
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Orthopedic Association ta
promote and develop education
in orthopedics in the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center through
solicitation of private support.
The College of Engineering
also received board approval to
organize a program to obtain
financial assistance from private
industry throughout Florida to
strengthen its role in teaching,
service and research.

Home in a Hurry
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): MjjHH
Leave Gainesville 11:55 a.m.
Arrive JACKSONVILLE 12:30 p.m. WttKKKM
Leave Gainesville 2:00 p.m.
Leave Tampa BRMH
Arrive FORT MYERS 4:00 p.m. |K|BB|9|
Leave Tampa 3:00 p.m.
Arrive SARASOTA 3:20 p.m.
Jacksonville $12.00 $ 8.00
Tampa 17.00 11.00
GAINESVILLE TO: Sarasota 23.00 15.00
Fort Myers 27.00 18.00
"Plus tax
FOR GATOR SPECIAL RESERVATIONS, CALL 378-1966 (or your local travel agent).
Gainesville, Florida
.. t
, f ...

and language, as well as the problems of
transition, said Phil Ware, lUC.
Chief matchmaker at EIA is director
Mrs. Frances Arrington. She must pair
the internationals with suitable
It almost takes 20 people to come
up with three or four pairs, she said.
There are always more internationals
waiting to be paired than there are
What I enjoy most is meeting the
people and rather quickly being able to
supply American volunteers to meet the
need. Without a doubt it is the most
rewarding and challenging thing I have
ever done in my life.
One of the biggest frustrations for
foreign students, Mrs. Arrington said, is
for a student who has studied academic
English in his own country to come here

Art Sale Begins
Today In Union
£ The Art Print Sale sponsored by the Union Program Council
$ begins today at 10 a.m. in Ballroom B and Room 235 in the
$ Reitz Union.
Prints, posters and panels ranging from $1 to $2.50 will be
A few examples of whats on sale are: Dalis Crucifixion;
Buffets Arc de Triomphe; Rembrandts Man with Golden
Helmet; Picassos Les Soupeurs; Klees Harbor Scene;
Watteaus Three Negro Boys; Homers Sunlight and
:! Shadow; Modiglianis Seated Nude; and El Grecos Head of
| Christ.
iji The print sale will be open from 10 a.m. until 9 p.m. today,
J Wednesday and Thursday.
!'.v.v.v.>v.:.v.v.v.v.y.y.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.'.v.v.v. .v. , .v.v. , .v. , , , .. , , .v.

Tuesday, May 27, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

and find that he cant be understood.
Its of economic concern to many
of them, she said. They must be able
to speak English to find jobs, and so
they come to us.
Glenn Farris, foreign student adviser,
called EIA the sort of community
volunteer program that were always
grateful to have. He said it benefits
both the Americans and the foreign
students. Its a very fine thing.
EIA is patterned after a program in
New York City. Similar centers are
located throughout the nation. The staff
includes the director, assistant director,
and two coordinators. This summer
the program will not operate on a
full-time basis. Anyone wishing to meet
during the summer, however, may
contact Mrs. Arrington for a partner
with whom to meet informally. The
regular program will resume Sept. 22.

Page 13

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 27, 1969

Page 14

UF Track On The Move,
Carnes Signs Future Gators

UF Track Coach Jimmy
Carnes has signed five top
prospects, Director of Athletics
Ray Graves announced Monday.
Carnes landed two 15-foot
pole vaulters in Orlando

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~~~ j^~~
Today's feminine sports enthusiast is Deanna Leach, 4PE, of
Sarasota. The Chi Omega sister is currently enrolled in a tennis course
at the UF and plans to teach high school after she graduates. Anyone

for a love set?
Whitworth Lead
Cut By Mann
Mann narrowed Kathy
Whitworths lead to about
$2,400 this week in the earnings
race of the Ladies Professional
Golf Association (LPGA).
LPGA headquarters here said
Miss Whitworth raised her
money-winnings for the year to
$16,625 with a seventh-place
finish in the Bluegrass
Tournament at Louisville, Ky.,
Sunday. Miss Mann tied for third
place in the tourney to boost her
earnings to $14,247.
Sandra Haynie, who was
deadlocked with Miss Mann,
moved up from fourth to third
place in the cash standings with
$11,272. She exchanged places
with Shirley Englehom, who
passed up the Louisville event.
The top 5 with tourney
victories in parentheses:
1. Kathy Whitworth (4)
2. Carol Mann (2) $14,247.
3. Sandra Haynie (2)
4. Shirley Englehom (9)
5. Mickey Wright (1)
I Miller-Brown I
I 376-4552
Open til 8 p.m. nightly N

.Edgewaters Gary McCall,
15-3/4, and Ocalas Mike
Cotton, 15-0.
Benny Vaughn, Georgias
most outstanding prep trackman
will attend UF next year.


~ + a *
for any 10 pizza
11: 30 p.m.- 2:00p.m.
Call ahead for
faster Service .378-5761

Vaughn, who led Baker High
School of Columbus to the
Georgia State Championship, has
run a 1:53.5 880 and a 48.8
quarter mile.
Carnes added Mark Bir of
LaFayette, Indiana, to the
talented list of future Gators. Bir
is the Indiana two-mile
champion and has run an
excellent 9:05.
Carnes also landed Winter
Parks Steve Barnes. He is a
former Florida Relays winner in
the triple jump and is considered
a bright prospect in the 440-yard
Im really pleased with our
recruiting to date, said Cames,
who has tinned the UF into a
national track power. We hope
to sign several other key men
Since coming to the UF in
1965 Cames has compiled an
impressive 374 dual meet

GatorDuolnvitedTo Kennedy Games

UF high jumper Ron Jourdan
and hurdler Jerry Fannin will
represent the Gators at the first
annual Kennedy Games this
weekend in Berkeley, Calif. The
nations top performers in each
event have been invited to
participate in the national
televised event. Many experts
predict the meet will be one of
the finest track meets ever held
in the United States with almost
every American record in
Jourdan, who is considered
the most consistent seven foot
jumper in the world today, will
be one of the favorites to
capture his specialty. The lanky
junior from Pensacola has
jumped over the magic barrier
19 of 25 attempts this season.
He set an NCAA Indoor record
of 7-3/4 this winter.
Fannin is considered one of
the brightest intermediate

iFans Worth Morel
Alan Brauns mother is a student at the UF and Alan
lives with her and his older brother in the Flavets.
Saturday the 10-year-old fifth grader was at Perry Field
watching the Gators play baseball against the Florida State
Seminoles. He likes baseball, in fact Guy McTheny is his
baseball idol.
Alan only saw the beginning of Saturdays
A line drive foul ball off the bat of a Seminole batter
sailed over the six-foot fence between the dugout and the
home plate backstop into the stands.
The ball hit Alan in the left cheek just below the temple.
Alan was lucky that he got nothing worse than a bad
bruise and an imprint of the ball stitching on his face.
This isnt the first time a foul ball has gone into the
stands at Perry Field but in the past either someone with
quick reflexes stopped the ball, or the injury as with
Alans wasnt serious.
Next time we may not be as lucky.
Someone may be blinded, get his skull fractured or be
killed unless some preventive measures are taken.
The fence in front of the stands runs 70 feet long and the
backstop is approximately 18 feet high.
We suggest the backstop be continued to the dugout to
keep dangerous foul balls out of the stands.
We feel it goes without saying that 1680 square feet of
fence is worth the life or injury of one UF fan.

hurdlers in the nation. Last week
he set a new Southeastern
Conference mark of 51.0. The
Lakeland sophomore is only 1.4
seconds off the listed American

Please allow 5 Days for Delivery
Ilil|M There's no point in wearing a cool sum summer
mer summer suit with a hot winter shirt. Give him
a s^rt t^iat s a ot more practical, one
/W§lr' ||fii| with a little less sleeve. In breezeweight
llpS|p; -mm fabrics and bright new summer colors.
| ||! Jpi by Hathaway, Manhattan and Madison.
Use Silverman's Charge Card or Bank-Americard.
FROM 5.00
ft SiiwtofuwZ |f
Park Free on the Huge Lot At Rear of Our Store

After the Kennedy Games the
Gators will be eyeing the NCAA
Championships, June 19-21 in
Knoxville, Tenn.

creeks Splish Splash & Spill

Unidentified Greek grabs a blind date for his 'little brother' at Greek
Games Saturday.

..,... : s ;' s >^tKL
J-V ' HI; ', I I
' %.
AEPi Mark 'Teewee' Schwartz
finished fourth in the
greased-pole climb.

Don't miss Arby's
Constantly growing Coast to Coast t M

Photos By

p p p p p pppp pppp I p pp pipppppppp Ppp!
Dick Drew roils Rick Hillyard
ZACK THE GREEK around on way to first place win
IFC President Steve Zack and Panhellenic Diane Barron watch Greek n Blue League wheelbarrow
Games from their throne. competition.

-3 r m Ik
v |p|g 'gKp >*-.-
Jsg|,.. HT|H :
;B' B liH
*** A^V
W ** Mi y v
tI 4 v v^

An Arby's & A Shake
Wednesday & Thursday
May 28-29
1405 SW 13 St
Just under the underpass

Tuesday, May 27, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15

i. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 27, 1969

Page 16

j. #ator Coton a.
Extra Special Summer Rates Start at SIIO.OO
Before Signing any lease be sure to
Compare our attractive Fall rates
1,2&3 Bedroom Apartments Available
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See Dennis Seibert
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304 S.W. 16th Ave.