Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Student Government To
Thursday SDS Chapter

By BILL DUNN
Alligator Assignments Editor
Student Government Tuesday
agreed to sponsor a Thursday
night meeting of the Students
for a Democratic Society.
SDS spokesman Ed Freeman
met with SG President Charles
Shepherd late Tuesday
afternoon. Freeman said that
Shepherd gave him word that he

The
Florida Alligator
America's Number 1 College Daily

Vol 61, No. 146

BREWERY BOGGED DOWN

Beer Strike May Hurt
Local Suds-Guzzlers

By Alligator Services
Some of the busiest beer taps
in the University City may soon
go dry because of strikes in the
Anheuser-Busch breweries
across the nation.
The Jacksonville brewery,
which supplies the Gainesville
area, was shut down Tuesday
when striking workers threw up
picket lines. Workers from
Jacksonville were flown to other
breweries across the country.
A spokesman for the striking
workers said he expected union
members at the firmss other
breweries to honor the picket
lines.
Locally, the public relations
manager for the Maris
Distributing Co., which supplies
the area with Budweiser, Busch
Bavarian and Michelob beers,
said his company didnt know
what the outcome would be.
When they quit brewing and
quit shipping, Wendell Dennis
said, we have to rely on our
inventory, which is limited.
Dennis said he could not
make an educated guess as to
how long the present supply
would last.

' '' ~f. -\ t f'-f ' *-* 'f '.; S-tr-'i : V
INTERESTING WORK N,CKARROVO

Getting into the true spirit of peace and
brotherly love, male residents of the fourth floor of
Jennings Hall have erected a memorial to these lofty
ideals. They probably enjoyed gathering materials

would write a letter confirming
SG sponsorship of the SDS
meeting.
This was part of the
agreement the previous
administration (of which I was a
part) made to the students,
Shepherd said. We dont
to sponsor organizational and
regular chapter meetings of the
SDS but I see nothing wrong in

University of Florida, Gainesville

Owners of local taverns and
bars were in agreement Tuesday
that Budweiser was the most
popular beer in the city. A
spokesman for UFs Rathskeller
said more students ordered the
King of Beers than any other
at the campus beer hall.
In Jacksonville, local 512 of
the Teamsters Union threw up
picket lines at 6 a.m. and pickets
from the local were flown to
other Busch breweries.
A spokesman for Local 512
said that pickets had been flown
to Tampa, Los Angeles,
Columbus, Ohio; Newark, N.J.;
and St. Louis, headquarters of
Anheuser-Busch. He said the
Houston brewery would provide
its own pickets.
The union wants the brewery
to start operating on a five-day
work week instead of the
present seven-day week so that
workers can get time and a half
for Saturdays and double time
for Sundays if they have to work
on weekends. The union also
wants at least part of the
decision as to who will work
weekends.

for the project almost 3000 beer (ahem-and
soft drink) cans. We hope construction of future
memorials won't be slowed down by the brewery
strikes (above).

sponsoring such things as public
educational forums for them
such as this.
Two radical films one
deemed obscene by the
Hernando County Sheriffs
Department will be screened
at the meeting. Meanwhile, the
SDS plans another Criticize the
Radicals rally today at 2 in the
Plaza of the Americas.

/
Wednesday, May 28, 1969

II
There are 268 members of
the local union involved in the
strike at the Dunn Avenue plant,
newest of the Anheuser-Busch
breweries. The firm makes
Budweiser, Busch Bavarian and
Michelob beer.
John Mueller, plant manager,
said about 80 office and
supervisory employees were
busy putting everything to
bed.

Sponsor
Meeting
The Black Panther Party, a
film which several JOMO
members were arrested for
carrying in Hernando County
two months ago, will be one of a
pair of films which the SDS will
show Thursday night at 8 p.m.
The film deals with the
formation of the Oakland,
California Black Panther Party
and features interviews with BPP
founders Eldridge Cleaver, Huey
Newton and Bobby Seale.
Another film, produced in
Cuba, is a pictorial
representation of The
Revolutionary Black Liberation
Struggle in America.
Proceeds from the film
seminar will be used for defense
of the five members of JOMO
who were arrested in Brooksville
for transporting obscene
literature. No trial date has
been set.
One of them Charles
Fulwood had his head shaven
in the county jail at the time of
the arrest.
An SDS statement released
this week says the films were
brought to Gainesville by
members of the Radical
Education Project (REP) out of
Ann Arbor, Mich. REP, says the
statement, is a national
organization associated with

j Dont Blame UC |
| For UD Trouble j
j:j: (EDITORS NOTE: This is the second of a series examining £
jij why many UF students dont graduate after four years :j:
£ schooling.) By NEAL SANDERS jij
v! Alligator Staff Writer &
Vi
g To what extent can the University College be blamed for the iji
$ upper division dilemma? -if
UC Dean Franklin Doty doesnt take any of the blame. jij
& I may be conservative, but Ido not feel students have too jij
jij: great a load in the college, Doty said. jjj
;$ Actually, the course load has not increased at all in the last $:
decade. i$
:jjj Under present requirements, entering freshmen must take jij:
:j:j American Institutions, Physical Science, English and Logic. The jij
jiji logic course is valued at two credits, the others at three. jij:
ij: This makes four courses with a total value of 11 quarter j£
£ hours credit. jjj:
iji To complete a 16-hour load, a student would need to take ijij
£ one five-hour course. However, the number of courses such as i£
ij; these are extremely limited for freshmen, and it is more likely ijij
j: that a student would have to take two additional courses. i|i
I dont feel that taking five courses is asking too much of a ijij
iji student, Doty said. This has been the normal turn of events ijij
j:j for students ever since I was in college. jiji
£ It is conceivable that a student will have to take six courses ijij
ij for one or more quarters, he said, but thats countered by ijij
j only taking four courses at other times. £
j I sympathize with the student who must take six courses, ijij
j he said, but if it must be done, it must be done. jiji
j Doty cited a page-by-page revamping of the course £
i requirements when the quarter system went into effect in 1967. ijij
j Under the semester system, a student worked 30 weeks for ijij
j a total of two semesters, he said. We gave three credits per jij
: term. When the change was made to the trimester system, two jij
trimesters were required for 27 weeks at three credits per term. :j:j
j Now, were giving three credits per term, but were back to ijij
30 weeks of class instruction per year, he said. No course load ijij
has been increased. Students are now reading at a pace, or im impossibly
possibly impossibly a little slower than they were under the trimester ijij
system. jiji
The only exception Doty cited was in the Humanities, where ijij
a small amount of material was added to compensate for the ijij
added amount of time. jiji
If the University College, with its lack of four or five hour ijij
courses, is not to blame for the sophomores dilemma, then iji
what is? $;
Doty points an accusing finger at the quarter system. £
The quarter calendar is the biggest abomination this &
university has ever undertaken, Doty said. It certainly has not
resulted in year round operation, and it has tremendously j?
increased operating costs. :£
This also may have hurt the students chances for making it £
through the University College on schedule. The marginal jij
student certainly would be greatly impaired. j£

'f -H§
CHARLES SHEPHERD
... part of an agreement
mmm ~
ED FREEMAN
... obtained sponsorship
i'
I
SDS which does research and
information gathering and
distribution.
Admission will be 50 cents.



!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 28, 1969

Page 2

UF NEWS
SHORTS

Turtles Topic
For Lecture
Turtles.
That will be the topic of the
annual Faculty Lecture. It will
be given by Dr. Archie Carr.
Each year, the awarding of this
opportunity to address the UF
faculty is given in recognition of
services to the university by an
outstanding and distinguished
scholar.
Dr. Carr has attained national
and worldwide prominence in
the area of turtle migration
habits.
Faculty, Staff and students
are invited to attend the session
slated for Monday, June 2 at
8:00 p.m. in the Reitz Union.
No Cafeteria
On Saturdays
The Reitz Union cafeteria
will be closed the next three
Saturdays. The snack bar will
remain open, a cafeteria
spokesman said Tuesday.
Miss Pope
Gets Grant
Carolyn Gail Pope, 3JM, from
Clewiston, is the recipient of a
SSOO grant-in-aid from the
American Newspaper Publishers
Association Foundation.
Carolyn is one of 29 black
journalism students from 20
colleges to receive aid from the
foundation. The 21-year-old
Miss Pope transferred to UF last
September from Palm Beach
Junior College. She was
graduated from Harlem
Academy in Clewiston.
Tally Named
Chairman
Student Body President
Charles Shepherd has established
a committee under the
chairmanship of Lou Tally to
study the possibility of the UF
joining the National Student
Association (NSA).
UF representatives have
attended the NSA Congress as
observers for the past two years.
The NSA offers member colleges
such benefits as a national
insurance policy, access to
EAT-IN
6 PM
THIRSTY

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during June,
July and August when it is published semi-weekly, and during student holidays
and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions of their
I authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz Union
Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The Alligator is
entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville,
Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone
of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers
objectionable. >
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the Advertising Manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more
than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run several
dines. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.

Federal funds, a complete
research network on student
problems, and a registered lobby
in Washington, D.C.
The committee will seek
opinions from students and
make a report by June 25.
Honorary Frat
Holds Election
Phi Eta Sigma, freshman
honorary fraternity elected its
officers for 19691970. They
are: Russ Calhoun, president;
Marty Perlman, vice-president;
Randy Coverman, secretary;and
Joe Stepp, treasurer. Donald
Mott, assistant dean of men, will
remain as faculty advisor.
Among the tentative plans for
next year is a joint project with
Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman
honor sorority, to help incoming
students with registration in the
fall.
Phi Eta Sigma is a national
fraternity which recognizes
individuals who have excelled
scholastically during their
freshman year at UF.
Coed Ushers
Applications
The Cicerones -a group of
coeds who act as ushers and
guides are accepting
applications for their services the
coming quarter. Groups
interested in getting the girls to
work for them should contact
Mrs. Joyce Plumly at 3921691.

.^v.v.v.v.\w.w.v.W.vXw;vXv.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.^\v.v. .\v.v.v.v. .v.v.v.y.:..'
S ,\
Book, Record Donations
Needed For Book Sale
x
:\ Friends of the library are asking for books and records for £
S their annual fall used book sale. Donations of textbooks, $
: fiction, non-fiction, foreign language books, and childrens £
: books may be taken to the Gainesville Public Library at 222 $
: East University Avenue.
: Drive in the courtyard at the rear of the building and ring the £
£ bell at the service entrance, or telephone the library at £
: 3785381 for pick-up service.
£ Proceeds from this sale are used to purchase new books for £
£ the Santa Fe Regional Library. :£
k>X*>X<WMCOOCW>SOWDWXO&K<:iKV.v.v.v.v.v.v ...ij

MG LINE
AUSTIN HEALEY SPRITE
AUSTIN AMERICA
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Largest stock of parts in
North Central Florida
Crane Imports
506 East University 372 -4373
Gainesville

FOR UF FACULTY

Opinion Forum Proposed

By LEE HINNANT
Alligator Staff Writer
An organizational meeting for a proposed UF
chapter of the University Center for Rational
Alternatives (UCRA) is slated for 8.00 p.m.
Thursday in Room 212 of Anderson Hall.
UCRA is an expanding national movement of
university faculties designed to provide an effective
forum for moderate opinion on the nation s
campuses. Founded about six months ago by Sidney
Hook, Prof, of Philosophy at New York University,
the organization now has about 60 local chapters
throughout the nation, according to UF Prof, of
English, Dr. Melvyn New, a charter member of the
national organization of UCRA.
UCRA describes itself as dedicated to three
fundamental propositions: ...
i In a free university all questions are open to
inquiry, discussion, and debate: none can be settled

Hershey Nixes Nixons Plan

WASHINGTON
(UPI) Selective Service
Director Lewis B.Hershey has
told Congress President Nixons
plan for an all-volunteer Army
wont work because not enough
men would enlist. And, he said,
it would be wrong to entice
recruits with higher pay.
In testimony made public
Tuesday, Hershey told a House
appropriations subcommittee it
was the influence of the draft
which kept the enlistment rate
as high as it is.
Noting that an all-volunteer
plan would undoubtedly mean
raising servicemens pay, the
75-year-old lieutenant general
indicated that Americans had
traditionally avoided a
fight-for-pay Army.
Hershey, who testifying in
connection with appropriations
for the Selective Service System,
was questioned about Nixons
all-volunteer proposal -a
campaign pledge now under

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study by the Defense
Department.
Testifying Feb. 17/Hershey
said that it had been his
experience since 1939 that when
draft calls were raised, more men
enlisted. When they were

SG Corrects Release
Concerning Cabinet

The Alligator published a list
of new Student Government
cabinet appointments Tuesday.
The list, which was supplied by
SG officials, contained some
erroneous information.
For the record, the following
are the 12 new secretaries and
their positions:
Mike Hill, finance; Kevin
Davey, interior; Scott Holloway,
legislative affairs; Jeff Smith,
academic affairs; Kathy
Spellman, student affairs;,
Howard Lubel, student services;
Carol Brunson, public functions;
Larry Jordan, monority group
affairs; Robert Stevens, athletics;

FLORIDA QUARTERLY
spring 1969
COMING IN MAY $1.25

by the exercise of violence or by threats of
intimidation.
Any attempt to deprive the qualified teacher
and scholar of freedom to determine what he should
teach. .by threats of force or class disruption.. .i s a
violation of academic freedom.
9 The faculty.. .must keep open all lines of
communication among the constituent groups of
the university community, and work continuously
for the establishment of a rational consensus..
Among the more widely known members of
UCRA are Dr. Hook, Dr. Bruno Bettelheim,
Professor of Psychology at the University of
Chicago, Dr. Edward Teller, Professor of Physics at
the University of California, and San Francisco
State College President, S.I. Hayakawa.
All UF faculty members who can subscribe to
the three propositions above are urged to attend
Thursdays organizational meeting.

reduced, he said, enlistments
decreased.
As for inducing men to enlist
x with higher pay, Hershey said, I
have misgivings, as old men do,
of having a person to go into
something for no other reason
than to get money.

Jeff Warren, health and
insurance; Craig Goldwyn,
student organizations, and James
Lott, married student affairs.
Also, Student Body President
Charles Shepherd has made key
appointments to the presidents
staff.
They include Kathy Wilkin,
university committees; Bill
Modlin, Ombudsman, John
Englehardt, budget director;
Griff McSwine, Gator Loan
Fund; Harold Aldrich,
communications; and Ric Katz
and Ed Albanezi, special
assistants.



Tax Bite To Hurt War Profiteers?

WASHINGTON (UPI)-A bill,
co-sponsored by 15 leading Democrats,
was introduced in the Senate Tuesday
that would impose an excess war profits
tax on U.S. industry for the duration of
the Vietnam War.
It has been the consistent avowed
policy of this nation to see that no one
makes unrealistic profits from war,
while thousands of our young men are
dedicating an important part of their
lives at inconsequential pay, said Sen.
George S. McGovern.
McGovern, a leading opponent of the
war, proposed the bill. He was joined by
14 other Democrats as co-sponsors,
including Senate Democratic Leader
Mike Mansfield.

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BILL INTRODUCED IN SENATE

McGoverns bill would tax excess
profits at an 85 per cent rate. The
determination of what was excess
would be made by comparing a firms
profits with what it made in the four
years before the 1965 buildup in
Vietnam or under a complex formula
based on invested capital.
Sponsors of the measure estimated
the tax would produce from $9.5 to
$lO billion a year, the same revenue the
government expects from the income
tax surcharge.
McGovern said his 85 per cent tax
rate for excess profits compared with
a 90 per cent rate imposed during World
War II and from 77 to 79 per cent
imposed on business during the Korean

Sears
SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO.

War.
Under his bill, corporations with
excess profits under $25,000 a year
would be exempt from its provisions
and special relief would be provided
companies experiencing hardship or
extreme growth from war demands.
McGoverns co-sponsors include:
Mansfield, Mont.; Frank Church, Idaho;
J. William Fulbright, Ark.; Clinton P.
Anderson, N.M.; Walter F. Mondale,
Minn.; Gaylord, Wis.; Edmund S.
Muskie, Maine; Ralph W. Yarborough,
Tex.; Gale W. McGee, Wyo.; Frank E.
Moss, Utah; Daniel K. Inouye, Hawaii;
Philip A. Hart, Mich.; Mike Gravel,
Alaska, and Stephen M. Young, Ohio.

TOP OF THE MALL N.W. 13th at 23rd Blvd.
Shop Thurs., Fri., and Monday Nights til 9
Free Parking Phone 378-2531

Wednesday, May 28,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Just a walk away
from U.F. campus A
r 1620 W. UNIV. I
PLAZA a
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Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 28, 1969'

Mautz Here
Saturday
State University system
Chancellor Robert Mautz will be
the guest speaker at the UFs
Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa
initiation luncheon here
Saturday.
Mautz will gear his talk to
current and future relations
between the university system
and the state legislature.

RECEIVE SI,OOO AWARDS

Outstanding Profs Honored

Three UF professors have been honored by
Standard Oil (Ind.) Foundation with SI,OOO good
teaching awards for outstanding undergraduate
teaching.
The recipients are Dr. Irving J. Coffman,
professor of economics; Dr. Betty L. Siegel,
assistant professor of education, and Terence S.
Small, assistant professor of music.
UF President Stephen C. OConnell will present
the awards during a dinner Tuesday at the Reitz
Union honoring the recipients, spouses and the
- student committee that selected them.
Dr. Goff man came to the university in 1959,
earning the rank of professor in 1968. He received
his bachelors degree from McGill University in
Montreal, Canada, and masters and doctors degrees
from Duke University, all in economics.
An assistant professor of education, Dr. Siegel
came here in 1967. She holds the doctor of
education degree from FSU and the bachelors

'lrish Law Degree
Going To O'Connell
An honorary doctor of laws degree will be presented to UF
President Stephen C. OConnell during the University of Notre Dames
commencement ceremony Sunday.
The commencement program begins at 2 p.m., highlighting a day
of activities on the Notre Dame campus in South Bend, Ind.
OConnell also received an honorary doctor laws degree from
Jacksonville University in April 1968. Biscayne College awarded him
an honorary doctor of education degree last March at Miami.
OConnell, 53, has been UF president since Octorber 1967. He
earned his bachelors and law degrees here in 1940 and was chief
justice of the Florida Supreme Court when the Board of Regents
named him to succeed J. Wayne Reitz as the sixth president at UF.
We are Celebrating
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degree in history and English from Wake Forest
University.
Small has been at the university since 1964. An
assistant professor of music, he has a bachelor of
music degree from the University of Michigan and a
masters degree from Western Reserve University.
The student committee represented a
cross-section of the campus. Robert C. Edmunds, a
graduate student in engineering, was chairman.
Selection was made from among teachers of
undergraduate courses through a screening process,
an evaluation by their students and a personal visit
to classrooms by the committee.
Working with Edmunds were Mrs. Jane
Adkinson, education; David R. Birk, arts and
sciences; Steve Bronis, business administration;
Mark Green, journalism and communications; Gail
Jefferies, nursing; Linda Lassiter, architecture and
fine arts; Mrs. Susan Sisserson, health related
professions; Carol Stafford, arts and sciences, and A.
Lewis Ward Jr., agriculture.

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[ YOU'RE T|



Nuclear Fallout Program AimingFor Third Year

By Alligator Services
Florida builders and architects will continue to
receive advice and help in designing buildings that
will offer protection against nuclear fallout,
according to information released at UF this week.
This program has been going on just about two
years, John A. Samuel, associate professor of
mechanical engineering, disclosed. Well be going
into our third year under the auspices of the U.S.
Office of Civil Defense in Washington.
Samuel heads the program that assists in
designing shelter space into new construction
For the first year the program was operated in
seven states, with Florida one of the early
participants, he says. It has expanded to 37 now
and, by the first of July, 43 states will have the
service.

W HATS
HAPPENING
By BRENDA GEVERTZ
Alligator Staff Writer
EATING THEIR WORDS:
The Debate Society will hold a
banquet tonight at 7 in room
233 of the Reitz Union.
TWILIGHT TUNES: The
Music Department sponsors a
Twilight Concert tonight with
Robert Foster conducting.
Hippies, librarians, squirrels and
others such can hear the band,
starting at 6:45 in the Plaza of
the Americas.
PROMOTING TWO PARTY
POLITICS: The Young
Republicans will hold a meeting
today in 346 of the Union at 8
p.m.
PRINTS AND PICTURES:
The Union Print Sale continues
until May 29 from 10 a.m. to 9
p.m. The Union Ballroom houses
the selections.
A KEY OTHER THAN
BLUE: The Phi Beta Kappa
banquet and reception will be
held Thursday, beginning at 6
p.m. on the East Gallery of the
Union.
ORGANIZING,
ANALYSING, ANTICIPATING:
AWS will hold a meeting from
7:30 to 9 p.m. Thursday in
room 362 of the Union.
CONTEMPORARY
COMMENTARIES: Martin
Curry will be featured in the
Contemporary Poet Series
Thursday at 4:40 p.m. in room
122 of the Union.

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DESIGNS SHELTER SPACE INTO NEW CONSTRUCTION

I
TAPPED BY ODK
Father Michael Gannon, a UF professor, was one of 23 tapped for
membership in Omicron Delta Kappa, men's leadership fraternity
Monday at noon. Along with the 22 students and Father Gannon,
four alumni were also honored with the invitation for membership.

What have YOU
done today to
improve the
image off YOUR
Country.

Samuel calls on other members of the staff at the
College of Engineering, and on more than 40
professional architects and engineers throughout the
state to assist in the work.
Weve gotten away from the" idea of a
single-purpose shelter the concept of every family
having a shelter for themselves, or communities
getting together to build a fallout shelter, Samuel
adds.
Weve come to the conclusion that it makes a
lot more sense to go ahead and design buildings,
which are going to be put up anyway, so that a part
of the building will provide shelter if this nation is
subject to atomic or nuclear attack, he points out.
The major problem is money, Samuel says. While
his office offers assistance, the Civil Defense
participation ends there. Cost of changes to

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proposed buildings, if any, must be paid by the
owner.
This can run between one and three per cent of 1
the total cost of the structure.
In junior and senior high schools now under
construction here, fallout provisions cost about
$35,000, which is farily low percentage, Samuel
said, since the projects were in the $2 million class.
A two-story high school in Ocala will incorporate
a protection area for over 1,000 people at no extra
cost because the architect decided on overall
concrete construction.
Whether the building is an office structure or a
school, the space designed as a shelter area is not
ideal.
These areas would be used normally for the
regular activities of the building, Samuel says.

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Wednesday, May 28,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 28, 1969

EDITORIAL

Clean The River
One of the greatest pleasures for UF students in the
Spring is tubing down the Ichatuckee River with a cooler of
beer floating along side.
However, its getting so you cant see the river for the
cans.
The river bottom is collecting beer cans at a rate that
within six months it may be irreparably damaged. This
Saturday a full-scale cleanup and fish fry will be held to
clean up the river bottom. The program, coordinated by
two UF professors, is the latest and biggest of several
cleanups.
The residents of the counties near the Ichatuckee do not
have the highest regards for college students who use the
river anyway, and the schools of beer cans that inhabit the
river add to the problem.
The Loncala Phosphate Co., which currently owns the
river, will be supplying the fish fry-and the State
Department of Parks, which will be buying the river in
several months, will supply several trucks and drivers to haul
away the cans.
All that is needed now are the UF students to help clean
it up.
If you have ever tubed on the Ichatuckee, you can
appreciate the efforts of these groups in trying to clean it
up. Theyre doing it to help you, not just for themselves.
Greek Week Good
With Greek Week over and proponents and opponents of
the system voicing their opinions everywhere, one thing
remains evident.
For a first-time effort, this years Greek Week was a
well-prepared, well-organized and well-carried out program.
Compared to many of the Greek Weeks at other universities,
the UFs first effort can be termed a success.
IFC President Steve Zack, Greek Week Chairman John
Cosgrove, and his staff, should be commended for a job well
done.

The Movement Left

The Village Idiot of the World, Hayakawa,
gave an interesting talk before a Congressional
committee recently. Interesting in two respects, the
first being his implicit racism. He blamed
communist-influenced white revolutionaries for
getting his niggers uppity. Somehow, he feels Blacks
are incapable of understanding their own best
interests but must be led by Whites (one way or the
other).
What is even more significant in his testimony
and in the tone of government officials (the
Assistant Director of the FBI recommends building
concentration camps) and the media, is the hint of
coming repression. It has already begun (the mass
arrests of Panthers, etc., on conspiracy and
similar charges) and will, by all indications, snowball
until the McCarthy Era will seem like a childs
game.
Someone, in a recent letter, asked what I meant
by dissent and this is what I want to comment
on to what extent the elite will allow dissent
before it is crushed.
Responsible dissent, as visualized by our
rulers, can most accurately be described as
repressive tolerance. It is easy to understand how
this works.
We live in a system overwhelmingly weighted in
favor of the ruling elite. The poor stay poor and
powerless, the rich stay rich and powerful. (The
current average income of Blacks is actually
relatively less than the average income of Whites
than it was in 1960.)
The rulers grant dissident elements in society
rights to dissent in a responsible manner, for
example, the Greenmen resolution. The dissidents
are allowed to let off steam in a controlled way and,
in the end, the rulers still rule and significant
(revolutionary) change is prevented.
Trivial concessions may be made, such as the
removal of womens dorm curfews s but the role of
women has not changed. Or, Blacks may be granted
Civil (not Human) Rights but their social condition,
as a race, has not changed and, in relation to society
as a whole, has actually declined.
The art of repressive tolerance is to make

Return To The 'McCarthy Era

The Florida Alligator
? 4
"The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility."
# Dave Doucette A
Editor-in-Chief romutim
Raul Ramirez
. [ Managing Editor
Carol Sanger Glen Fake, Vicki Vega
Executive Editor : News Editors
V
HP V- . 'f jVBbT- \ X, j
Good Morning, Chief Burger

significant change look so close that dissident
elements find their militancy dulled and lack
support for revolutionary change.
Os course, change any real change does not
come. The Blacks have found this out. People then
start blaming personalities for lack of change and
the rulers simply change figureheads. For example,
here at the university a few years ago, Reitz was
having the blame for most inequities (Marshall Jones
etc.) laid on him personally. So the people who
really rule the university changed presidents. And
people looked forward to change which never came.
Or, when the blame for Vietnam was attributed
to Johnson, personally, it was necessary to change
faces but, of course, there has been no change in the
war. They always make it look damn close.
Dissenters will eventually realize the truth that
no matter what facades the rulers display, the same
people still rule and change will ultimately be
avoided. At this point, the manner of dissent
changes. Blacks begin to realize that marching in
line, while getting Maced and getting their heads
beat in, is not going to change things. So they
organize militant groups and start changing things
themselves. 6
This is dangerous. By God, they might succeed!
So repression begins. Repression is of two types
First, if shrewdly done, the establishment pits
one dissident element against another. In the South
after the Civil War, the upper classes saw the danger
in poor Whites and Blacks understanding they had a
common interest in that they were both oppressed
by the same unjust system. So racism, largely
promoted by the elite, pitted privileged poor
Whites against the niggers. P
The KKK, organized and promoted by the
wealthy landowners and merchants, was for the
benefit of the poor Whites. The outcomewast
prerait effective action by either poor Whites or
Blacks Now, to return to Hayakawa, we see him
tryrng to pit the Black movement against the White.
One of Uie establishments greatest fears, as often
expressed by none other than J. Edgar Hoover is
uLf ng aUlan WiU deVelop betw een Black
and White movements.

Another shrewd method of repression is the
buy off. A recent letter in the ALLIGATOR by a
law student suggested just this. Buy the Blacks off
just enough so that they dont make trouble. Or, for
propaganda purposes, buy off a Blade leader, in the
Uncle Tom tradition, and make a house nigger out
of him. Maybe elect him to the city commission. All
this, of course, never changes things.
The other form of repression is crude and
brutish. It is here now and it is increasing.
Concentration camps are being built and rennovated
(there is one near Avon Park). The establishment,
locally and nationally, is trying to intimidate or
remove the leadership of groups like the Panthers,
SDS, JOMO, etc. When this doesnt work in
destroying the organizations and it wont lm
sure they will start using their camps, mass arrests,
terror, etc. The media will be used to help scare
America into acquiescence.
The ultimate effect will be the emergence of a
fascist state. Actually, as Charles Fulwood said
recently, it is already here. The ultra-fright
wingers are already extremely powerful. It is no
wonder that the Justice Department reports it can
find no indication of illegal activity in the
Minutemen even though, in Alabama alone, they
registered three guided missiles. Privately owned
missiles!
On the other hand, last week police and firemen
entered SDS offices in Chicago half a dozen times
to investigate reports of fires and fighting. They
looked for fires and fighting in such places as file
cabinets, mailing lists, etc. When the cops were
finally told where to go, SDS people were arrested
for obstructing police officers. And space makes
it impossible to relate all the criminal acts of
repression against politically active Blades and
servicemen.
This article is a kind of warning to those of you
in the middle, a position that doesnt really exist.
You can hope things will change, get better, but
they wont. You can refuse to believe what is
happening right here but it will still happen. You
cun be thankful it isnt you they are taking away
today, but what about tomorrow?

By John Sugg



Speaking Out

A Non-Greek Buffoon

Upon initial scrutinization of John Parkers
masterpiece on Greek Buffoonery, proponents of
the system might speculate that this is but another
enraged undergraduate who had his fingers burned
when he rushed sometime in the past.
But such an explanation would surely be
inadequate, for beneath this facade of filth and dirt
must truly lurk the mind of a very cynical
individual, who revels in the perversion of anything
that resembles tradition, value and worth (if I recall
correctly Mr. Parker has contributed a similarly
prophetic article to Playboy entitled God Is
Drunk; after this who could believe a college greek
system worthy of praise?).
Any kind of line-by-line refutation of Parkers
Disease is hardly necessary in as much as virtually
everything he objects to is not singularly
characteristic of a fraternity or sorority system.
His indictments of the recently published Gator
Greek, designed to show you what wed like you
to think the Greeks are like, for example, should
have been broadened to include the UFs
Undergraduate Catalog and every other publication
on this campus. All of them, at least tacitly imply
the values of some organization be it the University
in general, the Athletic Program, Accent, or
whatever.
To Parkers demented way of thinking, it would
be much more appropriate, for instance, if the track
team, of which he is a member, published a
quarterly magazine entitled, The Florida Cinder: A
quarterly Review of Sports Incompetence. To
John, everything is meaningless or deceitful. I can
scarcely advocate such a morbid philosophy.
Consider these quotations from his article
extolling the virtues of the Florida Co-ed:
The sisters of lota Ditcha pledged one of their
boxom pledges for three nights.

H X JOB &S& ILg
, Hp. hH|^S|^hlhKL v mg a^Z^
IMP J& s, % fiffv
A GROUP OF SOUTHERN GENTLEMEN?
KA Disgrace
MR. EDITOR:
It is 4 a.m. in the morning as I write. Across the street the KA
fraternity shouts in unison 1 ... 2.. .3. . Who the hell are we?!!
The shout echoes from one end of 16th Avenue to the other. In all
fairness to the Kappa Alpha fraternity, and in the spirit of
comeraderie, I shall tell them who are.
The KA fraternity is the kindergarten in residence on this campus.
Whether it be exploding cherry bombs in the street at 3 a.m. in the
morning (which seems to happen at least four times a week) or
beating on the neighborhood garbage cans like Hells demons for
endless minutes, no group rivals the KAs.
Whether it be pushing food carts into the middle of University
Avenue late at night and then running away to hide, or the cleverest
use of loud obscenities, no fraternity on campus can rival the KAs.
Whether it be crashing bottles into the middle of the street or just
plain rowdiness, no group of southern gentlemen can rival the
Kappa Alphas.
As a southerner by birth, it is sad for me to think that the civilized
temper of the Old South has degenerated into this. The KAs are not
only a disgrace to the spirit of the Confederate Flag which they
display so gaudily, but they are also becoming a disgrace to this
campus. /
I would suggest that the KAs do some swift rethinking concerning
the purpose of their fraternity or else move their sandbox out to the
cow pasture where it belongs like good little boys.
A SOUTHERNER

By Gregg Mathews

Susan smiled sweetly: Dont get pin, dont get
in and termed greek serenades, singing to
goats.
Now Ive been in a fraternity for three years and
President of our house for one and in all
truthfulness, 1 cant recall anyone around here ever
make such revolting observations. I suspect that this
testimonial has more value than Parkers, since he
has no association with any fraternity on campus.
But perhaps more importantly, it takes one hell of
an obnoxious person to say in print such unsavory
things about our Co-eds. For this slur they deserve
an apology
Finally, Mr. Parker is outraged by Greek Week,
which Im certain he knows nothing about as well.
If the Greeks used his picayune criteria for
irritation, wed be storming Tigert every time there
was a panty-raid, or a dorm area dance.
Put quite simply, John, its called good clean fun
and away of perpetuating meaningful and valuable
social relationships (it has been suggested that
Parker talks to himself and occasionally babbles
decadence during track team bull sessions).
When the nearly 3,000 Greeks participated in
Greek Week activities, we didnt do it for
ego-flattering purposes or to be insidious to the
campus. These functions are symbolic of a spirit
that has encouraged the great majority of service
projects to the community, kept student
government alive for the students, etc., etc.
The Greek system is not a self-contained life
system. Rather it is one of many tools available to
collegiates that aid in development for life careers.
Judging from the successful men and women in
virtually all professional fields who were greeks
while in college, I am prone to reject Parkers final
allegation that fraternities and sororities are
Death-Wish oriented.

Capitalism Preserves Dignity

MR. EDITOR:
Doug Franco (Dungheap May 20) says
capitalism is not based on human dignity. I disagree.
Capitalism, politically, entails a limited
government whose only function is the protection
of individuals. The limitations on government
protects the individual from his protectors. (Such a
government could not confiscate the press of an
underground newspaper in violation of.property
rights or fine owners for its return in violation
of property rights an example recently cited in
argument against property rights.) A government
based on respect for the right of each individual to
his life is not this respect an element of human
dignity?
Capitalisms government keeps out of
economics it doesnt have favors to pass out, so a
politician could not get elected by promising to
bring federal money into his state (e.g. Ted
Kennedy, 1962), a current practice quite contrary

MR. EDITOR:
We conducted a survey last
quarter on the Reitz Union.
Thought you might be interested
in the results in light of the
survey recently reported.
We interviewed one-hundred
people in a straw sample. Our
sample included about, an equal
male-female ratio mostly from
the colleges of Journalism and
Education.
We received comments about
the Union like, Beautiful, and
Its a beautiful building
designed for the student; we
should all be proud of it.
Seventy per cent of our
sample rated the Union OK to
excellent.
Sixty per cent considered it
comfortable.
Seventy-four per cent found
the Union accessible.
Sixty-six per cent used the
Union once or more per week.

Reitz Union Well-Liked?

FORUM:
( Aim mi Viwrft /)
hope for thp romptocg*}^*^
GDls Did It
MR. EDITOR:
As a staff member on The Gator Greek Monthly, I feel qualified
to answer John Parkers arguments in his article, A Parcel of Inane
Greek Buffoonery in May 26s Alligator.
Mr. Parker paints a pretty dark picture of the Greek system on our
campus by asseting that it operates solely on half truths. Well, let me
take this opportunity to fill you in on the other side of the story that
you dont seem to have known.
The Gator Greek Monthly was an experiment thought up by IFC
to keep the Greek system on campus unified through some sort of
internal news media. The final copy of The Gator Greek Monthly
did not resemble our original plans for the magazine. We wanted to
show both sides of the picture.
There were to be editorials, feature articles such as Dr. Megill
speaking at the AEPi house, sports events, and even a realistic
approach article on the drug situation in the Greek system.
Unfortunately very close to the date of publication things began to go
wrong and the Greek staff members had to yield in desperation to
non-fraternity men with journalistic experience to insure the
magazines publication.
So, Mr. it was not the Greeks that covered up the not so
pretty things of the Greek system. The fault, if any, lies with the
non-fraternity men that took over the production of the magazine.
In conclusion, Mr. Parker, if you do not approve of several aspects
of the Greek system on campus, it is your privilege to criticize it. I
happen to think it is necessary on this campus. Im very happy with it
because it fills my needs as a person and student at the University of
Florida in fields such as academic development, personal
development, religion and athletics.
After all how many GDls would help save Walker Hall from
burning down?
JAN ELLIOT BELLOWS

On the negative side we
found that the student dont
know or understand how the
Union is financed. There also
was an attitude of
possessiveness, the students in
our sample didnt want to share
the Union or utilize it to have
dialogue with anyone other than
students.
On the encouraging side again
30 per cent of our sample
indicated they would be willing
to provide leadership for Union
functions.

Rising Star
MR. EDITOR: writing. ,j:|
W Iv
% T u Whoever he is, let us have#
Just who is this young star on
*: the honzon, John Parker? : : :
Never have I seen such clarity
of expression, such truth in JOHN PARKERj:
!v

Wednesday, May 28,1969, The Florida Alligator,

to human dignity.
Capitalism is the economic system based on:
from each according to his ability, to each according
to his ability. It is ability and achievements that are
to be rewarded not NEEDS. Are not ability and
achievements contributory to human dignity? Is
need?
In capitalism, every reward is freely given by a
man who recognizes with his own mind, the value to
himself of a product or service. Rewards are not
favors passed out on whim by some bureaucrat. The
free exchange in capitalism, is it not conducive to
human dignity?
In short, in capitalism each man must depend on
his own efforts and the ability of other men to
freely recognize his efforts value. He chooses the
course he thinks best for him and follows it without
interference. Is this lacking human dignity? I think
not.
DARCY MEEKER 4AS

Os course a responsible paper
like yours (Number one in the
nation) would not waste your
valuable space on a straw sample
that in no way accurately
reflects the attitude of the
students on this great university
of 20,000.
We thought you would be
interested in seeing the other
side.
DOUG CASE
VICKI VEGA

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 28,1969

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worn together or separately. The white,
cuffed, flaired pants are worn under a navy,
tailored tunic accented with white. Modeled
by Patty.
, . .;. ~ 3 ; v .;;
SIL VERMANS
The swishy, swaying look of triacetate ... a
perfect dress by Jody. The prints are wild
and bright. The bell sleeves and A-line are a
great bonus for good looks and comfort.
Dangling chain belts make a great accessory.
Modeled by Tricia.
o
r
. % -r

JuJuLotcJcuftoU hj- -fafM pktOffipJufluj. .. BiMAUj

Wednesday, May 28,1969, The Florida Alligator,

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|
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+

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
8 New 1969 zig-zag sewing machines.
These are nationally advertised
brands which are advertised for
$189.00. These machines can be
purchased for storage and freight
charges for $69.00 and can be paid <
for $5.00 per month. See at
unclaimed Freight. 1228 NE 5 Ave. J
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-tf<)
Trailer Bx3o a 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)
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)
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)
Rickenbacker guitar and case $135.
Gibbon amp. 2 12 inch speakers
60 watt output plus premier reverb
unit $235. 392-6059. (A-st-144-p)
Stereo-Sherwood Amp, Dual
turntable, Wharfdale Spkers, new
Shure cart. Recently purchased at
$525, ask $425, Call 378-4598.
(A-3t-144-p)
.GUNS GUNS GUNS. Inventory
over 500, Buy, Sell, Trade, Repair.
Reloading components.
Lay-Away-Plan, no carrying charge.
Reblueing. HARRY BECKWITH,
GUN DEALER, MICANOPY,
466-3340. (A-18M36-C)
GUITAR Framus classical practically
new, will include case, capos, SIOO or
best offer. Call Lois 378-3747.
(A-st-144-p)
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.
(A-3t-144-p)
VW 1968 BUG New tires. Just
serviced 27000 miles of good care.
Must sacrifice. 378-3304 evenings.
(A-4t-144-p)
( 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
ip 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)
Home beautiful 44x8 Elcar 2 br 36
awning KLH stereo unit. Located in
wooded area near Micanopy. To
appreciate call 378-8320 or
466-3423. (A-5M44-P)
/ Weekend is a great |
I original work. Weekend
I is Godard's vision of hell I
and it ranks with the \
y visions of the greatest. 1
| The vision that rises in 1
I the course of the film is
I so surreally powerful that I
one accepts it as one f
I accepts a lunar land- /
V scape. Weekend has \
J more depth than anything 1
I hes done before."
I Pauline Kael, I
I*l*/ New Yorker!
Y "One of the years best!
f A stunning experience. A 1
I savage imaginative I
comment on our times,
I the film breathes I
I virtuosity at every turn. f
I -William Wolf 1
I Cue Magazine J
J JEAN-LUC GODARDS
presented by GROVE PRESS
1 STATE J

fr>xM*TX*ra*>:<*>>>>x*xxs*x*>>>!*xK^sx
FOR SALE |
&
WWWXWXXvX.SSSviVA'XvX'W.y.SWW
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)
END OF MARRIAGE SALE blk &
crome metal desk; $75, new
Magnovox stereo; SIOO, Norelco
Cassette tape-recorder; S6O,
378-0226 after 10. (A-st-145-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.
$3350. 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-2M45-P)
BSA 350, mechanically perfect.
Inspected, dependable. Owners
manual, extras. 372-7253 after 5.
(A-3M45-P)
Wedding dress: Beautiful! S2OO new.
Veil and train. Size 8. S9O. 378-7672
after 5. (A-3M46-P)
Zeiss binocular microscope; mech
stage, light source, many extras,
excellent specifications, never used.
SBOO. 376-9551. (A-3M46-P)
1967 Lotus Cortina, Elan engine,
new perillis. Perfect throughout.
372-3216 after 6 p.m. (A-3M46-P)
beloved 96 custom surfboard,
no dings Norelco portable tape
recorder best offers. Call Ira
376-6628 or 372-5962 evenings to
see. (A-4M46-P)
White German Shepherd puppies, 7
weeks old, very healthy, no papers,
make excellent watch dogs-pets, 2
females left. $45. Call 376-4096 after
5:00. (A-2M46-P)
Home for sale, $14,500, perfect
location for university people. Walk
to Univ., Med. Center, PK Yonge.
Small 3 bedroom, 2 bath home in
pleasant neighborhood. Aircond.,
fenced back yard, screened porch.
5V4% FHA mortgage, $94.87 monthly
includes principal, interest, taxes,
insurance. Flexible terms on equity.
Can take S4OO-SSOO down. 1227 SW
11th Ave. Call 372-1744 for appt.
(A-8M46-P)
1968 Honda supperhawk 305 cc.
Excellent condition fast and
dependable, extras included. Must see
for $430. Dont miss this one. Call
378-0223. (A-3M46-P)

Hi 1 SPECIAL HI
\ I Lunch and Dinner
I|V-, fgff WEDNESDAY SPECIAL
1 STEW 1
I DUMPLINGS ||
HI Thursday Special
9BROILED CALVES LIVER I
I & ONIONS I
i MORRISON'S I
| CAFETERIAS i
1 OAiIESVIUI MAIL M

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 28, 1969

Page 10

FOR SALE i
$
v;.v.y.%nns*x*x*>x*>X"W*x 4*x*x*x*x*X*xwv
Sale or trade TV for stereo. 17
portable also wood paneled bar very
nice $30.00. 378-4097 or apt. 31
French Quarter. (A-2M45-P)
THE RANCHER, Inc. WHOLESALE,
ammunition by the case hunting or
sporting guns Gainesvilles largest
new gun selection. LAYAWAY now
with small down payment and NO
carrying charges. 4821 NW 6th St.
376-4595. (A-6M44-C)
1968 Honda 565, like new, low
mileage, bought for $369, make an
offer! Its not a big motorcycle, just a
groovy little motorbike! Call
378-5274. (A-2M46-P)
£
I FOR RENT |
:~x>x-x-xxx:X*x*x*x-xx-N:w :*:xx*x-x>xoS
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)
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)
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.
(B-st-135-p)
Married students only. Sublet one
bedroom, air-conditioned apartment.
Pool. Available June 17. Call
3 78-0972 after 5:30. slOl/mo.
(B-st-143-p)
Landmark 2 bdrm Wow! Running
water, electricity and all that good
stuff. Poolside (Status!) Sublet
summer Qtr. $125 (12500 cents) Dial
378-6587. (B-st-143-p)
Spacious 2 bedroom apt. Vt 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)
Village Park Apt. No. 80 to Sublet
for Summer. 2 bedroom, poolside,
A/C. Call 378-0864. Best Offer.
(B-5M42-P)
Muit sublet one bd Tanglewood
rent paid thru June after June 16.
376-8991 after 4. (B-st-142-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.
(B-10t-145-P)
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)

FOR RENT I
!vy.*.V.v;vX*X*X*X*X*!*X.*X*X*X\*X*X*X*J*S*'
HELP! We need to sublet French Qtr.
apt. summer qtr. Please call
376-9807. Will accept best offer.
(B-3M45-P)
Sublet 2 bdr apt for summer 1 blk
from campus, $125 mo. Call Sharon
378-9898. (B-st-145-P)
1 bedroom apt. French Qt. Lease for
summer or more. Quiet and pleasant.
Furnished. Call 378-4097, Apt 3.
(B-3M45-P)
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.
(B-10t-145-P)
Two 2-bedroom apts. one block from
University on NW Ist Ave. sllO
upstairs, $l2O downstairs, or terms
arranged for summer. Phone
372-9719 May 30, 31, June 1.
(B-3M46-P)
Special summer rate 2 bedroom,
poolside Landmark apt. with
dishwasher. Must sublet $l5O mo. (or
best offer) Apt. No. 51. Call
378-4924. (B-51-146-P)
H VP M Technicolor
I PLUS AT 8:47 1 I

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Wf MOVIE SHOT IN I
A NUDIST CAMP!' I
S I SEE THE OTHER I
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Wkf THE BARE FACTS!!
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HUMPPE AND FIND!
TRUE HAPPINESS" |
f? lor I
buy summer movie club tickets now I

, X'NWYWSWSV.v.v. .W.V.'. .. .'.v.Â¥
FOR RENT 1
WNSSSSWWs^XWWX'XWXWWWX'Iv
Air conditioned, 2-bedroom, carport,
furnished apt. Couple, graduate
students. Call 376-5828 after 6.
Avail. 6/16/69. (B-5M46-P)
One bedroom apt to sublet June 15.
AC, large patio, 4 blocks from
campus. Pets welcome. Call 378-9058
any time. (B-lt-146-P)
Coed roommate desired for summer
quarter. $38.75 plus utilities. Call
378-3238 after 7:00 p.m.
(B-5M46-P)
Sublet summer quarter, 2 bedroom
poolside French Quarter apt. Must
rent soon. Will take best offer. Call
378-7988 apt 103. (B-3M46-P)
Spacious, quiet one bedroom apt, 5
blks from Matherly Hall. Air cond.,
pool, patio, $95/mo. Will leave
damage deposit. 1533 NW sth Ave.
376-4962. Avail. June 15.
(B-2M46-P)
To rent 1 bedroom apt. Wall to wall
carpet, central air conditioning,
heating, large kitchen area, very
quiet, 3532 NW 21 Street. Call
378-8704. (B-st-146-P)
French Quarter Poolside No. 39,
sublease for Summer SIOO a month.
378-5213. (B-3M46-P)
:
H |TnB



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR RENT J|
Sublet 1 bedroom furnished, 12-floor
apartment, Lakeshore Towers, for
summer quarter, regularly $175.00
for $125.00 day 392-3756, night
378-3397. iB-lt-146-P)
New 12x60 trailer for summer. 2
bdrm, nice lot & furnishings. Call
376-5401 Andrews & Connell trailer
park. (B-3t-146 P)
NEAR CAMPUS Clean, three-room
apartment with private bath and
entrance. Water furnished. $65.00
month. Contact Mrs. Flanigan at
376-2828 or 372-0139, if interested.
(B-2M46-P)
LUXURIOUS LANDMARK 2 bdr, 2
bth, ac, disposal, dshwsher, cable tv,
2 pools, health club, sauna, maid.
Sblet 4/share 2 for summer.
378-0727; (B-st-146-P)
"|
fIC'OO M iiWMWWW
Two roommates needed to share
large house with two 4EG. Private
room and semi-private bath. $37.50 a
month and V utilities. Call 376-0703
anytime. (C-st-143-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)
Roommates needed for summer. AC,
TV, pool, 41.25 per mo. June rent
free. Call 376-6087 after 5:00.
(C-5M42-P) &
3 MALE ROOMMATES to share
Tanglewood townhouse with grad
student. $l2O for summer. Move in
June 14. Call 372-1625. (C-4t-143-p)
Female roommate for summer, fall
renewal option. Landmark no. 169,
gym, cable TV, sauna, 2 pools, etc.
Free damage deposit, call 378-7782.
(C-st-144-p)
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, fC-4t-144-pf
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-4M45-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.
(C-5M45-P)
Traveling companion wanted for 6-8
weeks, leaving middle of June:
Western states. No fixed route. Lets
talk it over! Call 376-1455!
(C-4M45-P)
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-5M45-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.
(C-5M45-P)
2 coeds for summer, 1 for fall qtr.
Split rent-utilities 3 ways. Call
378-6427. (C-3t-144-p)
Male roommate needed! SBO so.
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)
Ill 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.
(C-st-144-p)
Looking for coed to share spacious
trailer in fall, rent and utilities app.
$l5O per quarter. Able to survive
with klutz. Orna 392-7480.
(C-5M45-P)
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
372-2666. (C-4t-143-p)
Male roommate to share trailer
50xl2, two bedrooms, full bath,
airconditioning. Very reasonable. Call
392-8551. (C-3t-14£-P)
*i~ o

WANTED 1
Nw.s%:wxxxxxxx.xx :w xx*x-x.sn?:s
2 roommates fall quarter La Mancha
apts. Separate rooms, call Charley
378-0734 or Harry 378-6358.
(C-lt-146-P)
Male roommate for summer term. 2
bdrm. apt. 1 block behind Norman.
$33 a month + 1/3 utilities. Call
378-5673. (C-5M46-P)
RIDERS (l or 2) TO San
Francisco Leave anytime but Must
Arrive by June 16. Share Driving.
376-1730. (C-3M46-P)
HELP WANTED 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.
(E3t-nc-p)
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 tim e 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)
HELP WANTED-MALE. Mens
Clothing Salesman. Discount
privileges. Salary commensurate with
experience Apply Wilson Department
Stores, Inc. (E-10M45-C)
1 AUTOS I
&X*X*iWgW;B'Q 81 {M WX*X*X.X*X.:sfc
Rare opportunity: Must sell my 1964
Triumph Spitfire now; has roll bar,
twin exhausts, runs perfectly 5995.
Call Steve at 392-8778 after 9:00
p.m. (G-lt-143-P)
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, auto trans, radio with
reverb unit, red line hy. per Goodyr.
tires. Call Rick 372-0491.
(G-2M45-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)
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)

Reduced
Summer Rates
University Gardens Urn

SUBURBIA
QRIVE IN THEATfcr

STARTS THURSDAY
MISS HONEY and MISS GALORE
HAVE J#)*
fsf!L BOND
1 B for f f v :
'mkZM m more J
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Wednesday, May 28,1969, The Florida Alligator,

AUTOS
!
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)
Must sell English sports car 1965
Sunbeam good tires, seat belts,
power-disc brakes, convertible. Book
value is SIOBO. Will sell 825.
372-7971. (G-10t-141-p)
Station wagon Ford Fairlane 9
passenger 1 963 automatic
transmission, air conditioned, new
brakes new tires, very good
condition. $595. 372-3213.
(G-st-144-p)
Bugeye Sprite new top & tires. Needs
transmission work otherwise
mechanically perfect $225. Call
378-5227. (G-st-143-p>
64 VW radio, rack, good condition,
55000 miles, $650. Call 376-4324
after 5:30 p.m. (G-3t-144-p)
* PERSONAL I
: v.ss-wx > x-xoxx-x:.sw.?xxw:-x-:-:-X:cw.
TADFOUCL*
There are damn few Datsuns on used
car lots. To buy one see Godding &
Clark down by the main post office.
(J-ts-143-c)
Cessna 150. $9 per hr. Flight
instructor wanted. 495-2124 after 7
p.m. (J-10t-136-p)
UNWED MOTHER IN TROUBLE
must give away 4 of 5 offspring
kittens free. V 2 Manx and part
Siamese. Call after 5 p.m. 372-8722.
(J-2M45-P)
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-2t-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)
Another Great Bargain at THE
SPANISH MAIN handwoven palm
straw handbags with leather
handlesjust in from Mexico. Only
5.95. 105 W. Univ. Ave. Open
Mon-Sat. 9:30-10:00. (J-3M45-P)
SANDI VON KAISERSLAUTERN
Wo bist du mein Freund?? Ich bin
am 392-7924 gewartet. Bob von
Deutschland. (J-lt-146-P)
Dial 378-5600 & hear an electronic
factorial any time day or night. LET
FREEDOM RING, 16 NW 7th Ave.
(J-5M46-P)
Personal Tall, good-looking, prefer
long hair, great cook, female chick,
to cook meals, for senior medical
student, 2-3 nights per
week remuneration intelligent
conversation and meals. Day,
392-3756, night 378-3397.
(J-lt-146-P)

FINAL DAY
I LOVE YOU, ALICE B. TOKLAS"
& "PRUDENCE AND THE PILL"

Page 11

PERSONAL
v 3
Rider wanted to So. Wisconsin or
area of Chicago, going to Dells, June
11, 1:00 p.m., arrangements and
price to be discussed, prefer female.
Call Kim 392-9769. (J-st-146-P)
Hung-up Heads: Hang on call
392-9288 Tues., Thurs., Sun., 7
p.m.-midnight. After 12, call
378-8138. (J-2M45-P)
Beta Theta Pie day will be held for
sure on Sat. May 31. (J-st-144-p)
My office is small. My business is
new. Parking is terrible but youll be
glad you came. Buy your next
eye-glasses at University Opticians
526 4th Ave. Next to Greyhouno Bus
Station. 378-4480. (M-lt-106-C)

OUR PROMISE -PRIVACY
4 private bedroom for
f each student. one
block behind norman
Jfj /ft Wl
|J 15 APARTMENTS
914 SW Bth AWE
NOW LEASING FOR SEPT-CALL 372-2662
Iron
CLAD
Ig|| |lf\ 1 JfIHHB
!.* *

Use our handy
mail in order
form.

| LOST & FOUND f
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Gainesville Mach. Shop. Call
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Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 28,1969

'Hieronymus Merkin Flesh And Fantasy

By ARNOLD LEIBOVIT
Alligator Reviewer
Can Heironymus Merkin
Ever Forget Mercy Humppe and
Find True Happiness? (Whew!),
now playing at the Plazas Twin
Theatre, is a delightfully
intriguing, somewhat symbolic
screening of one mans success
story with appropriate soliloquy
and conclusions.
Picture if you will a deserted
beach, a large pile of artifacts
including one grandmother, two
children, an antiquated cinema
projector, and one talkative
director-producer (Heironymus
Merkin) chief bottle-washer
and cook of Merkin Productions,
Incorporated.
Anthony Newley co coauthor,
author, coauthor, producer, director,
music, lyricists and star plays

Kinetic Art Cultural Winners

By ROM KORGE
Alligator Reviewer
Cultural events of an artistic nature are a rare and
precious commodity in the doldrums of everyday
life. The Kinetic Art, a series of short, artistic
films, is just such a commodity.
For the first time in American theatres winners
of such film festivals as Cannes, Oberhausen and
Mannheim are brought together to prove once and
for all that there can be more to a short film than a
fun-filled Weekend in Weeki Wachee.
The films took on different mediums: animation,
drama, special effects, and combinations of all
three. Some were unbelievably funny while others
created feelings of compassion, fear and disgust.
Some lasted for twenty minutes, others for less than
a minute.
One film, entitled Happiness/lasted only forty
seconds yet broke the audience with
laughter only to have them realize that they were
laughing at themselves.
Each film has its own special message. Et
Cetera, for example, took a humorous look at

SpringsServe3-D Weekend

Okay, now, okay. Youre
sitting around on a weekend
wondering whether you should
maybe go tubing or catch a few
rays at the local gang pool. Well,
heres a suggestion from the far
left corner you might enjoy.
Take a trip down south to
friendly Rainbow Springs where
(he hassles are not, and flora and
fauna are. Its easy to drop down
there, it being only an hours
drive from the U via 1-75.
Now all this was discovered,
amazingly enough, when the
masses trundled themselves into
cars, carrying their trusty packed
lunches, and set off on Tri-Delta
Weekend. Good times were in

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Steaks and Seafoods our specialty (( \
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Closed Sundays

the flesh-happy performer
Merkin, whose hang-up is one
Good Time Eddie Filfth
(played by Milton Berle) who
urges Heironymus on a career of
lechery.
His misdeeds seem to be a
forewarning of some disaster yet
to come witnessed by The
Presence of the vaudeville king
George Jessel, whose corny
parables linger manacingly over
our protagonists head.
Retrospectively, Merkin
views his deeds of daring through
projected celluoid (a movie
within a movie technique) on
the cool sands of a coastal beach
withdrawn under an
omnipotently starry sky.
From his early youth as a
misdirected youth (represented
by a stringed puppet) to his

store for all. With reasonably
priced general admission tickets
entitling each to all facilities.
Aside from the foliage and
birds and things which provide
hours of peace and happiness,
there are also a number of
doing things.
The underwater boat ride
provides the visitor with a
chance to gaze at fish and turtles
that curiously gaze back.
A taste of the Old South, the
paddlewheel boat, Rainbow
Queen, will happily carry you
down the river and back where
you will find Tom Sawyer and
his raft, ready to pole you across
Tt x \

man a creature who can learn from anything
except his own experiences, etc.
In Black, White, and Red, a film by Helmut
Herbst, Nazism is presented as having evolved from
industrial conformity. This animation graphically
depicts how the men working the machines turned
into machines themselves, leaving the audience with
feelings of disgust, fear and remorse.
Some films, however, took a look at the lighter
side. What Do You Think, by Yogi Kuri depicts
sex in a humorous manner through the use of
animated sight gags.
While most of the films were professionally done
and meticulously put together, there were some that
had an amateurish flair to them. One in particular,
Marie Et Le Cure, was as poorly done as a 1930
stag film. The acting is poor, the plot is weak, and
the message is as corny as Everette Dirk sen.
However, in spite of the few poorly done films,
Kinetic Art series was an interesting experiment
in the art of short films.
The photography was excellent, the animation
was delightful, and the audience was receptive.

iVR|QIi
T^iEVk
eventual stardom assisted by Mr.
Filfth, combating his alter ego
from bed to baby to marriage to
marriage finally leading to a
questionable conclusion where
we are to surmise Heironymus
realizes his misdeeds, baffles
the presence and reforms
attested to a so-called happy
ending.

to the otter and alligator area.
Last, but certainly not least,
theres the monorail which floats
around through the trees and
carries you all about the
grounds, even through a giant
bird cage.
And there you have it: a fine
place for large get-togethers or
simply making it with one or
two.

o
CRANE IMPORTS
506 EAST UNIVERSITY

The major difference between
the Fellini prototype and this is
that little spark of music and
comedy which seemingly adds so
much to every sequence.
Somehow, I didnt expect to see
a musical-comedy; but the
overall effect was gratifying.
There are a great deal of
fascinating special effects and
artistry in color photography.
Especially in those episodes in
the dream sequences and stag
film-within-the film, tracing
Merkins earlier shenanigans.
Credit is due to Newley
whose portrayal as
actor-singer-comedian proves
again the multifaceted talent of
this up-and-coming performer
(famed from his role in Doctor
Dolittle). His further ability as
producer-director and star in his
own movie need also be
mentioned.
To sum up this movie in a
brief package is near to
impossible. Seeing is believing
and that is all that is left to do.

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Will he find Mercy Humppe?
Well, your guess is as good as
mine.
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No Athlete Dying Young

By MARC H. GLICK
Alligator Correspondent
The audience was his, and he
the audiences.
Dion is making a return after
many years of being out of the
public view.
The audience thoughts might
have turned to A.E. Housemens
To an Athlete Dying Young as
he mounted the stage: but not
for long.
Most expected the Dion of
1958, but they didnt get what
they expected, and were thrilled
about it.
Music is a college you never
graduate from; you keep up with
it or it looses you, says Dion.
His speech was disjunctive
but there was wisdom in what he
sang and said.
If It Only Rained Love, a
Jaques Barelli tune, brought the
house down when he tried it on
the audience the last show
Friday night .. moments
before he was piecing it together
in the Rathskeller office.
I like things the way they
were meant to be, natural,
Dion mused.

: ;gj.
HOUSEMENS' DION
... was natural at the Rat

Don't miss Arbys
TO SPRING
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Confttantty f gWKdfig Coast to Coast **

SPECIAL REVIEW

Numerous times Dion would
comment about the days gone
by: .more to chide than to
reminisce.
As he sang . and
spoke ... and sang, a heavy
velvet ol silence pervaded the
Rathskeller, the audience
straining not to miss a word he
related.
Dion, to this college
audience, was more like a
prophet than an entertainer.
I started out in the Bronx
where we used to run around in
gangs, I found harmony was
better than going around bashing
peoples heads in, he said.
Dion believes what he sings,
You Cant Judge a Book by Its
Cover, From Both Sides
Now, If It Only Rained
Love, all of these songs are part
of Dion the man. I dont believe
he could sing a song which he
didnt believe.
Keeping it simple is how to
last, you have to know your
song, says Dion.
Simplicity and purity of
sound were the hallmarks of
Dions performances.
I was asked to perform at

the decency rally in Miami; Im
decent every day; 36,000
people singing 44 choruses of
Green Beret, is not my idea of
decency.
If you showed some people
two pictures, one of a man and a
woman nude with their backs to
the camera and one of war, and
asked which was the most moral,
they would answer war, I worry
about these people, quipped
Dion.
His commentary was never
long but it was potent. Coupled
with his music it was an
emotional experience.
Abraham, Martin and
John is a song about life, what
these men were remains with
us, Dion commented.
Encores were the rule. The
audience could not get enough
of the gentle, delicate and
subtle tempos, he sang.
There was no dispute as to
the viability of Dions sound.
Dion grows with his music.
If Ive learned anything,
Dion says, its about the
illusion of success. Like whats
real, man, and what isnt. Songs
are like a diary. Last years songs
are last years. Im grateful for
what happened to me. As long as
I dont freeze in the past or get
hung up in the future Im
grateful. What Ive learned is all
that Im equipped to handle is
the present. Thats plenty.
Im not going to let my
dream get stepped on and you
shouldnt let yours, either. And
if it does, pick it up and wipe it
off.
Dions is not a sound of
yesterday, today, or tomorrow;
his combines all three his is a
sound of always.
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May 28-29
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Wednesday, May 28,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13



The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 28, 1969

Page 14

Hush-Hushoxing Investigation Underway

NEW YORK (UPI) Middleweight champion Nino Benvenuti and
former light heavyweight champion Dick Tiger have been subpoenaed
to appear before Dist. Atty. Frank Hogan Wednesday as part of a
secret two-month investigation of boxing.
A number of key Mafia figures linked with gambling and several
trainers, handlers and managers were also summoned. Neither Hogan
nor A1 Scotti, head of Hogans rackets bureau, would comment on the
investigation, which was reported to be dealing with possible
undercover Mafia ownership.
A grand jury is to be impaneled to hear evidence.
The two boxers were served with subpoenas Monday night, within
an hour after Tiger had easily decisioned Benvenuti in their 10-round
non-title fight.
Benvenuti had been favored by as much as 12-5 odds, but broke his
right hand in the first round and Tiger had little trouble after that.
Bookmakers were said to have stopped taking bets 24 hours before
fight time after the odds had ballooned. ,
It was not known just what role Monday nights fight played in the
hush-hush investigation.
Scotti headed the last major New York boxing investigation in
1958 when Franki Carbo, a prominent Mafia figure, was exposed as an
undercover fight manager and promoter.
There have been wide-spread rumors of other criminal ties with
fighters in other cities and by the Senate Rackets Committee.
After the Carbo investigation in New York, he was convicted in
California in 1961 on charges of extortion for trying to move in on
the earnings of one-time welterweight champion Don Jordan.
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T oday's perplexed female
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lUC. The Kappa Delta
Neophyte had troubles at the
Battle of the Little Sisters"
Sunday, even though her Phi
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College Relations Director
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| Please send me a free Sheraton Student I.D. Card: i
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Get one. Rooms are now up to 20% off with a
Sheraton Student I.D. How much depends on
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And the Student I.D. card is free to begin with.
Send in the coupon. Its a good deal. And at a
good place.
Sheraton Hotels & Motor Inns
155 Hotels and Motor Inns in major cities. (

BENVENUTI. TIGER SUMMONED

ftpOTBALL-
GOLF. MARC OUS/H, EDITOR TRACK ?
Trevino Works On Form
For Open Title Defense

By PETE ALFANO
UPI Sports Writer
NEW YORK ls practice
makes perfect then Lee Trevino
should be in top form to defend
his U.S. Open crown in Houston
two weeks from now.
Trevino, who failed to make
the cut in last weekends Atlanta
Classic, isnt worded about his
golf game or his chances of
defending the Open
championship he won by four
strokes over Jack Nicklaus in
Rochester, N.Y. last year.
I just take 24 hours at a
time, the happy-go-lucky
Trevino said in an interview
Monday. I never worry about
how Im going to do the next
day or next week. Ill just
practice every day, 10 hours if I
have to, and my game will be
okay.
While Trevino is confident of
making another good showing in
the Open, beginning June 12, his
feelings about the Masters
Tournament and the Augusta
National Country Club course
are another story.
I dont think Ill ever play in
the Masters again, Trevino
conceded. I dont like the
course and I just cant play it.
Trevino was criticized after
this years Masters when he was
quoted as saying he didnt like
the tournament and would never
play in it again. Other
champions dont go to the
Masters or other tournaments,
Trevino said.
He added that in the future
his own Grand Slam of golf
would consist of the U S. Open,

the PGA, the British Open and
the Tournament of Champions.
On a more favorable topic,
Trevino said the warm weather
would be to his liking in
Houston and added, It will be
hot there, believe me. However,
he doesnt plan on getting a head
start on the field by beginning
practice on the Champions
course site of the Open too far
in advance.
Trevino feels the man in
black, Gary Player, plus Bill
Casper and Julius Boros will
provide his main competition in
the open.
Gary is a good friend and
great competitor, Trevino said.
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Tonight, Vacation In
Romantic Yarbrough
GI^anfIWTOROUGHI
___Somehow, Someway
TBf Wr h I' j
Glenn Yarbrough. "The Voice of Our Time,
Both Hopeful and Loving. His New
Album: $4.98, Double Occupancy.
or? [tfj Warner Bros. 7Arts Becortk &> Topes

He would be even better if he
didn't have to travel 6,000 miles
home to South Africa every few
weeks to visit his family.
Trevino likened Boros to old
man rivet and sid Julius
keeps getting better with age.
Trevino left out two of the
games biggest names when he
failed to mention Nicklaus and
Arnold Palmer as serious Open
threats. He mentioned that
neither is playing well and its
hard to get up for a big
tournament when youre not
going well.
However, Trevino did warn
that Palmer still can be the
most dangerous man in the
world.



Monopoly Dice
New LSD Cube?
(EDITORS NOTE: The following column is reprinted from
the Tuesday, May 20, edition of the Daily Californian.)
By BRENT TEMPEST
Californian Sports Editor
God only knows how much the game of Monopoly titillates
the cancerous cells of the American mind.
The board game where you sit around with friends gazing at
a symbolic representation of private property and hungrily
hurry to defelop it.
Just as everyone knows that Baltic Ave. is in the ghetto (and
St. Charles Place in the Italian fringes)-they know also that
Boardwalk and Park Place are in Piedmont and Nob Hill
respectively.
The Game players sit around salivating over the possibility of
three houses on Marvin Gardens, and whether after that shrewd
speculation a hotel on Pennsylvania will do the trick.
And its very possible to lose control and develop your
property to absurd lengths (eight houses on Baltic-a lewd hotel
and a parking lot on Tennessee) and, if you avoid all the pitfalls
of the game or property like getting drafted, going to jail or
missing out on the welfare checks from the GO line-then
you can reduce your opponents to bankruptcy or humiliation
(one grass shack on Vermont Ave. compared to your string of
resort hotels that makes the Hilton chain look like a
$2.00-a-night cabins with kitchenettes).
How much chromosomal damage results from childhood
games of monopoly can never by accurately charted-but
neither thalidomide nor LSD could produce the Rosemarys
baby little property piggies that Monopoly spawns.
You could imagine Chancellor Heyns (to take a random
example) secretly running over his property cards every night
before sleeping:
Hmm ... let me seeart museum on Durant, tennis courts
on Bowditch, parking lot and football field on Haste, etc.
Perhaps the shrewdest Monopoly play in centuries was
Heyns recent plan to develop a soccer field on Dwight Way at
the site of Peoples Park No. 1. In this excellent example of
gamesmanshipHeyns not only deprived his opponents of a rest
stop on their trip around the board (more or less entirely
defeloped by Heyns or his collaborators anyway), but whenever
they go even close to the development they are most likely
going to get clubbed, if not shot...
Zowie, has that man added a new dimension to Monopoly!
As the Sherman-Williams Paint the Earth globe bjinks on
and off in West Oakland, I have visions of mad little property
piggies playing Monopoly with the people who are just looking
for a place to restpaving the earth so that it will be certain that
no man can have an idle thought, an unfettered dance, or a
social communion.
Jack And Lindy Follies

UF assistant football coaches
Jack Westbrook and Lindy
Infante have entered a new Field,
making beach buggies, but it
appears they have a few kinks to
work out.
Westbrook and Infante
completed beach buggies last
week and took them out for trial
spins at Crescent Beach over the
weekend. Westbrooks broke
down completely in 20 minutes.
Infantes kept running for two
days but, in the process, he lost
a bumper, muffler, exhaust pipe,
one door and a tire came off.
Our wives think we are
wasting time staying up late at
night to make these things,
Infante said. They have
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SIGMA CHI SOFTBALL CHAMPS

TEPS Win Orange Crown

Sigma Chi wound up Orange
League competition by knocking
off Beta Theta Pi 10-6 in the
finals to capture the Orange
League softball title.
The Sigs were led by Jerry
Nagel who socked a double,
triple and a homerun and also
reached base on a two-base
error.
Kevin Rhinehart, Mike
Coates, Roger Peek, David
Harman and Charlie White each
collected a pair of singles for the
Sigs.
Gary Hames again came to
the forefront for the Betas to
smack two doubles. Larry
Klimas also had a double and a
single for the Betas.
Sigma Chi reached the finals
by stomping the SAEs and
Grid Tickets
On Sale
Season football ticket sales at
the UF will close June 1, Gator
Ticket Manager Ray Dorman
announced Monday.
Following this deadline
tickets to individual 1969 Gator
games will go on sale to the
general public.
UF home schedule includes
meetings with national power
Houston, a team rated in the top
10 in the nation in most
pre-season rankings, and FSU, in
addition to a Homecoming clash
with North Carolina and
Southeastern Conference games
against Vanderbilt and
Kentucky.
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ending the SAE bid for third
place in Orange League softball
action by the tune of 15-6.
Tommy Bond had two
doubles and a single, and
Harman two singles and a double
for the Sigs in the match.
Jeff Olsen held the Phi Delts
hitless after the first inning,
when the Phi Delts scored seven
quick runs, until David Lanier
cracked a single in the last of the
seventh.

LISTEN TO
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WU W U
11,11

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catch? There isn't any.
*1 799 'S the suggested retail price at the port
of entry for the VW sedan.
The price includes the Federal excise
import duty.
It also includes the built-in heater/defroster,
windshield washer, electric windshield wipers,
outside rearview mirror, padded dash, front seat
headrests, and seat belts front and back.
Not to mention the new electric rear-window
defogger and the new ignition/steering lock.
(When the key is removed, the steering wheel is
locked in place.)
It's the price of the real thing, not a stripped stripped>
> stripped> down economy model.
What else do you have to pay?
The charge for transporting the car from the
port of entry. The dealer delivery charge. And
local sales tax.
There is one optional that makes a lot of sense.
The automatic stick shift. (It eliminates the clutch
pedal.)
Well, thats it.
Unless, of course, you count the cost of gas and
oil it takes you to get here in your present car.
Miller-Brown
4222 N.W. 13th St.

Wednesday, May 28, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

The TEPs ended up winning
the over-all Orange League race
by 151 points over ATO. Last
years champs Sigma Nu fell to
13th place.
The years big surprise was Pi
Kappa Alpha who came from
total mediocrity into third place
46 points behind the ATOs.
TEP won four out of the 10
championships with victories in
volleyball, football, handball,
and tennis.

EAT-IN
6 PM
nnsn

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 28, 1969

ADVERTISEMENT

RATHSREER

392-2097

*
GENE MIDDLETON PLAYS AND SINGS
Bit DANCE AT RAT

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OH YOU GREEKS
You greeks seem to be getting a lot of static these days.
Don't worry, the Rathskeller still loves you. In fact we all
had a ball this last week. Tonight the Rat honors the Phi
Delta Theta, Chi Phi, Sigma Nu (big drinkers). Alpha
Omicron Pi, and Delta Delta Deltas with cheap beer and
free popcorn. WE appreciate your enthusiasm and your
business. Come on over after chapter, or before. Bring your
guitars, singers and a big thirst. Cheers.

SOMETHING VERY NEW
For the first time in the Rathskeller.
Baroque beer drinking music, this Friday.
The Florida Baroque Ensemble will perform
during TGIF this Fri. If you like beer and
fine, fine music don't miss them and TGIF.
V*
l '"

TGIF ... You've got two more Fridays to get in on the Friday afternoon beer, popcorn and music
fest at the Rat. Make these last two Fridays really something by getting all your friends together from
2*6 on Fridays at the Rat. Make your plans for the summer over a few tall, cool ones. Say your
goodbyes or whatever, but have a good time. Cheap beer during TGIF, free popcorn, and a cool, cool
band. Drink up!

U. OF F. FACULTY CLUB INC.

NEWS

~9*"
Dont Forget
- Spaghetti Tonight
9 7<

THE GROOVING SOUND
The Rathskeller is finishing up this quarter with a big blast. Dion
last weekend, and this weekend a big let-it-all-hang-out dance
with Gene Middleton and his really grooving sound. Don't miss
this big dance this Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Gene
Middleton is back by a great popular demand. His last
performances during the first Rathskeller dance were out of sight.
You want soul, you got it. The easy listening, easy dancing sound
of Gene Middleton this weekend at the Rat. Don't miss this one,
and you better plan ahead, it is going to be a biggie.

PITCHERS
Weve got big pitchers
to go along with our glasses
AND mugs...BlG cool pitchers

fr if
' SMB:
& k
DID YOU THINK WE HAD NO FRAULEINS
You were wrong! They don't serve tables anymore, but they do
make the bar very attractive. They now greet you when you come
in they find you a good seat. You don't think we wouldn't have
their smiling faces around at a11... did you?
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1392-20971