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The Florida alligator

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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

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University of Florida
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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
POLICY REFERENDUM ON BALLOT
SenateHonor Court Elections Today

By CHARLOTTE O'CONNOR
Alligator Staff Writer
Elections will be held today for the
invalidated Student Senate seats and
Honor Court positions unapproved from
the general Student Government elections
held three weeks ago.
Students in Univeristy College,
Education, and Arts and Sciences will
vote on their senators and officials. All
students will vote on a referendum
involving policies in Southeast Asia and

I?dtet
AH AmViian

Vol 62, No. 137

S _ t .... ;
CANDLELIGHT MARCH
... gathered in front of Tigert, part of the 6,000 who marched Thursday
OCONNELL BLASTS STRIKE
Class Resumes Today;
Protesters Face Arrest

Classes will resume as normal today said UF
President Stephen C. OConnell in a written
statement released Sunday night.
Regardless of our feelings over the tragic events
of last week, emotion must now be replaced with
reason and we must get on with the important
process of education, OConnell said.
The statement came in the midst of reports that
the strike would be continued with marches on the
UF police station and Tigert Hall today.
Thomas Biggs, UFs attorney, said students who
disrupt classes or seize buildings will be ordered to
disperse and will face suspension and arrest if they
fail to do so.
Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder said
Student Government will provide marshalls to
discourage any demonstration that would infringe
Upon others rights.
Uhlfelder, said in a written statement that, The
strike is now over, but added, the involvement
has just begun.
The necessity to dismiss classes and cancel tests
is deeply regretted, O'Connell said, referring to the
cancellation of classes Thursday night and Friday.
The responsibility for the circumstances leading
to it is squarely on the heads of those who, by lack
of consideration for views and rights of others,
brought it about, he said.
Uhlfelder urged students to follow their
consciences regarding class attendance and said he
hoped amnesty would be granted those who do not
attend.
In addition, Uhlfelder presented members of the
UP administration, including OCoonefc with a list

the Athletic Association.
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE voting
precincts will be at all dorm living areas
except Towers. Only UC students with
the two proper identification cards will
be allowed to vote.
Education students will vote in
Norman Hall, and Arts and Sciences
students will vote at the Graduate
Library.
Other polling places for the
referendum only are Matherly Hall, the
Law School, the two engineering

The
Florida Alligator
. 1 '.-
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

of programs during a Sunday afternoon meeting. It
included:
appointment of an action committee
concerned with the disarmament of campus police;
t appointment of appropriate committees from
the University Senate to consider the role of
ROTC at the UF;
t continuation of Student Governments Kent
State Memorial Fund for disadvantaged students;
establishment of campaign machinery for
the upcoming Congressional elections in
conjunction with Florida State University;
i establishment of an effective lobby in
Tallahassee representing the needs and views of the
students;
establishment of communication with the
Environmental Action Group for people to take
direct personal action to correct environmental
problems;
establishment of booths by SG and the Hillel
Foundation for people to sign petitions and
telegrams concerning the Vietnam War.
OConnell said he agreed to establish a
student-faculty committee to study the elimination
of guns from campus police last week. O'Connell
said Uhlfelder should submit a request to the
University Senate steering committee proposing the
establishment of an ad hoc committee to study the
ROTC question. Uhlfelder agreed during the Sunday
afternoon meeting.
O'Connell said he would be in Tallahassee today
attending a series of meetings concerning funding of
the OT during the coining fiscal year.

University of Florida, Gainesville

complexes, and the J. Wayne Reitz
Union.
Students will be asked to vote yes or
no on the following referendum
questions:
i Should UF students call for an
immediate withdrawal of all U. S. forces
in Southeast Asia?
Should the students support the call
for a nationwide strike May 29?
t Should we express disagreement
with any escalation of the war in
Southeast Asia involving U. S. troops and

Today: Hunger,
March On UPD,
Possible Opposition
See Editorial Page 8
By Alligator Services
Thirty-four students have threatened to begin a hunger strike if
their demands are not met by the administration, while another group
is reported to be organizing against the student strike.
The hunger strike was called by Jose Perez, 4AS, at the rally on the
Plaza of the Americas Friday. Perez could not be readied for
comment.

ACCORDING TO Lany
Woldenberg, the hunger strike
will be discussed at a 4 p.m.
meeting at the plaza today.
The demands are:*
An immediate meeting of
the University Senate to vote the
disacreditation of ROTC and,
eventually, to move it
off-campus.
Disarm the Campus police.
Comply with the demands
of the Black Student Union.
t Total amnesty for all
strikers.
Woldenberg said
demonstrators would march to
the University Police
Department today at 1 p.m. to
press for the demand of
disarming campus police.
Afterwards, there is a rally
planned in the Plaza to discuss
the administrations progress in
meeting demands.
WE WILL stay on the hunger
strike until something is done or
until we all wind up in the
infirmary being fed
intravenously, Wayne Hieber,
lUC, said.
According to Hieber, a
meeting will be held in front of
Tigert Hall also tonight if the
guns have not been removed
from the campus police.
However, the Alligator
received word Sunday that Don
Jordan, 7EG, is organizing a
group of students to oppose the
strike, If it means disrupting
classes.
JORDAN SAID the group
already has 25 students who
are indignant about the strike.
He said students who wish to
strike should be allowed as long
as they do not disrupt classes of
those who do not want tQ.

the bombing of North Vietnam, but not
call for an immediate withdrawal?
Questions to be asked pertaining to the
Athletic Association are:
Should we have a $5 season card,
and make available 2,000 cards for
spouses at $3 each?
Should we use a SI a game plan,
with the cost of tickets rising $.50 a year
to a high of $3.50 in 1975?
f Should no extra charge be made in a
plan that would eliminate bloc, seating
(SEE 'OPINION', PAGE 2)

Monday, May 11, 1970

6,000 Join
Candlelighl
Procession
By 808 WISE
Alligator Staff Writar
Dissent reached an all-time
high on the UF Thursday night
as an estimated 6,000 students
walked in a candlelight march to
protest the Cambodian offensive
and the killings at Kent State
University.
Attendance at subsequent
rallies and marches was lower,
with many students apparently
taking advantage of the long
weekend after the UF was closed
Thursday.
IN THE STATE senate, a
resolution was passed to
encourage students who
comply with the laws of the
state to publicly express their
grievances.
The Thursday night march
climaxed a day in which Student
Body President Steve Uhlfelder
led a rally in the Plaza of the
(SEE'STRIKE'PAGE 2)
llllilliiSl
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JACK ECKERD, Republican
candidate for governor speaks
to the Alligator in an
exclusive interview .. .page 4
Campus Crier 5
Classifieds 10
Editorials 8
Letters ...3
Movies ..10
Sports .-. .1$
Whats Happening 4
_



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 11,1970

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CLAY PHIPPS
CLENCHED FIST
One UF student expresses his support of last week's strike by
raising a clenched fist symbol of the strike and the old
workingmen's symbol of solidarity. Last week saw the most widely
supported demonstrations in UF history and the history of U. S.
universities and colleges. The activism was in protest of U. S.
intervention into Cambodia and the death of four Kent State
University students.

Opinion Questions,
Candidates Face Polls

PAOEONEJ
(others do not) and limit student
seats to 14,700?
There will be four public
opinion questions:
Do you favor retaining the
football seating assignment
system used last season?
Would you favor retaining
the present football ticket
system if it meant the UF
athletic program had to be cut
back?
Do you think students
should have significant
representation on the board of
the Athletic Association?
Would you boycott
football games if the Athletic
Association charges you for your
ticket?
Running for lUC senate seats
are: Bebe Gaines, Do It party
(D), John Gillespie (D), Gary
Nevins (D), Nancy Schaefer (D),
John Watts (D), Jim Geary,
Student Freedom party (SF),
Alan Leventon (SF), Karen Aho,
Focus party (F), Charles R.
Faulds, (F), Steve Kraftchick
(F), Lee Schwartz (F), Rick
Seibert (F) and Harry Eisenberg,
Independent party (I).
SENATE CONTENDERS for
the 2UC race are Bonnie Susan
Davis (D), Robert Heekin (D),

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's 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 and $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 it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments 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
SSSJShf *p, irm
'

Jim Gundry (D), Judy Koons
(D), Bonnie K. Pickford (D),
Bruce Fried (SF), Bruce Nearson
(SF), Randy Wilson (SF),
Sheldon Stevens (F), John Allen
(F), David Depew (F), Chris
Johnson (F) and John Laelle
(F).
lUC Honor Court candidates
are Gail Hill (D), Mike Munroe
(D), Holly Hadley (F), Jeff Lee
(F), Lynn Brown (SF) and Nin
McQuillen (SF).
Running for 2UC Honor
Court are Rick Hubbell (D),
Jerry McCarty (D), Helen
Freimark (SF), Bradley
Goodman (F) and James
Rinehart (F).
THOSE IN the Arts and
Sciences senate race are Liz
Cowen (D), Douglas Crow (D),
Lee Eaddy (D), Sara Farriss (D),
Joe A. Lindsay (D), Geoffrey
Burdick (SF), Martin Lewis
(SF), Lynda McFadden (SF),
Georgia Triplett (SF), Larry
Woldenberg (SF), Mike
Hittleman (F), Gary Jordan (F),
James Lott (F), Johnny White
(F), Bruce Mitchel (F) and David
Chafin (I).
College of Education senate
positions are sought by Carole
Eisenberg (D), Karen Micheel
(D), Everett E. Abney (F), Walt
Mickler (F), Jim Powell (F) and
Carvel Wisenbaker (F).

BOMB HITS NATIONAL GUARD FACILITIES
Congressmen Hear Activists
Outline Plans After Rally

WASHINGTON (UPI) Student activists,
following up Saturdays big aoitwar rally, outlined
to sympathetic members of Congress Sunday their
plans for pushing their protests into the political
arena.
The occasion was an informal open hearing by
several lawmakers opposed to the U. S. involvement
in Indochina. The witnesses were students from all
parts of the country and of clothing styles ranging
from hippie to Ivy League.
THE CAPITAL was back to near-normal
following the protest of 60,000 persons near the
White House. After most of the demonstration
participants had left for home, there were scattered
incidents, of rockthrowing, window-breaking and
other minor violence. At last report, 346 persons
had been arrested, not counting juveniles, and
charged mostly with disorderly conduct.
The 5,600 regular Army troops called to standby
duty at federal facilities in the area began returning
Sunday to their home stations.
The latest incident reported was detonation of an
explosive device at the National Guard Association
Headquarters on Massachusetts Avenue. Placed near
an outside wall, it shattered 70 windows, damaged
the front columns and blew two windows out of a
nearby restaurant. No injuries were reported.
RON YOUNG, spokesman for the rally
organizers, said the more than 100,000
demonstrators who came to Washington will not

Strike Demands Ratified

PAGE ONE^I
Americas, 700 students
occupied Walker Auditorium
and UF President Stephen C.
OConnell closed the UF for
the safety of the students.
Many students felt the wave
of dissent started by events last
week represented a unique
opportunity for mobilizing
antiwar sentiment.
THE KENT STATE killings
woke a lot of people up to the
implications of U. S.
involvement in Southeast Asia,
according to David Rossi of the
SMC steering committee.
It was something that
touched home with a lot of
people who previous to that
time possibly had not fully
realized the consequences of our
involvement in Southeast Asia
and of government repression of
the antiwar movement at
home, Rossi said.
With an estimated 6,000
attending by a UF policeman,
the march had more than twice
the turnout of the Oct. 15
Antiwar Moratorium, but less
than half that of the last Student
Government elections.
WALKING SLOWLY with
lighted candles, softly singing
Give Peace a Chance, the
marchers moved around the UF
campus Thursday night, gaining
in numbers at each dormitory.

. NITE GOLF
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PH 373-2?2
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It took the procession 13.5
minutes to pass in front of
University Auditorium.
The march was beautiful,
possibly the most beautiful
experience of my life, Father
Michael Gannon of the Catholic
Student Center told marchers
later.
THE MARCH ended about
10:30 p.m. with most of the
marchers leaving. Later, a large
group marched to OConnells
home byway of Stadium Road.
OConnell was not at home,
but uniformed police stood
guard over the house.
Marchers sat in a semicircle
around the driveway singing
Give Peace a Chance, then
joined in a prayer led by Father
Gannon.
THE MARCH WAS held to
show those who have authority
over us that we are of good
wi11... and that we detest every
form of violence that takes away
the lives of our brothers and
sisters, Gannon said.
The groups dispersed about
midnight, some returning for an
all-night vigil in front of Tigert
Hall. Those who left were asked
to return at 7 a.m. so that
workers coming to UF in the
morning could see their
numbers.
Next morning at 7, most of
them were asleep. A few got up
to pick up trash.
HEY, PONT worry about

seek to spread the student strikes, which have
shutdown an estimated 450 colleges and
universities, to workers in factories and shops.
The youths on Capitol Hill described how they
plan to take the war issue before the voters in the
fall elections campaigns.
Mark Meltzer of Oberlin College in Ohio said 600
students from his school had come to Washington to
lobby and demonstrate against the war and would
continue the effort back home.
THE RESPONSIBILITY is up to us, he said.
The students generally agreed that their best
approach would be to point out locally the way
members of Congress have voted on issues relating
to the war. There also was a suggestion that protests
in Washington be established on a continuing basis.
But one witness, 20-year-old Michael Loffer, a
junior at Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh,
argued that revolution was the only answer to
turning the country around on the war and other
issues.
REP. PHILLIP BURTON, D-Calif., took issue
with Loffer, saying: the problem is we havent had
enough people on the left working hard enough to
counter efforts of those on the right.
Sen. Claiborne Pell, D- R.1., interjected at one
point: In the Senate, those with the best war
records are generally against the war, and very often
those who never heard a shot fired in anger are most
for it.
He named no names.

the F trash, man. I mean,
like theres more important
things than trash going on, one
girl protested.
The others continued, leaving
the lawn fairly clean.
In response to a call by
Uhlfelder for a meeting of all
students, about 2,000 attended a
noon rally. The demands of the
student strike committee were
read and ratified.
JOSE PEREZ, 4AS, called for
a hunger strike to begin Monday
if nothing was done about the
student demand for disarming
the University Police
Department. About 35 students
met with Perez to discuss the
strike, still scheduled for
Monday.
After a report from the
Gainesville Police Department
that a planned march would
have to be held before 5 p.m.,
about 350 students staged a
march to the campus police
station and from there to the
Gainesville Mall.
Students used a police public
address system to address
shoppers at the mall. Some
stores closed their doors to the
demonstrators.
Some felt the strike had
fizzled, and discussed reasons for
the failure.
OConnell knew this would
happen -he knew it. You gotta
respect the guy, one student
commented.



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SUPER SHOW
... Sly along with nine other groups here Saturday
Super Show Starring
Ten Top Name Bands
Super Show is coming to Florida Field Saturday with 10 top-name
bands.
The show is produced by Student Government Productions (SGP)
in conjunction with the Falstaff Brewing Company and Omicron
Delta Kappa (ODK).
LEONARD TANNER, chairman of SGP, conceived and developed
the idea of Super Show.
On the shows agenda will be Sly and the Family Stone, Grand
Funk Railroad, Youngbloods, Crow, James Cotton Blue Band, lan and
Sylvia-Great Speckled Bird, Ten Wheel Drive, Ewing Street Times, and
Mecki Mark Men.
Attendance at the show is not limited to UF students. Tickets will
be $5.50 for the evenings entertainment lasting from 4 to 10 p.m.
TICKETS MAY BE bought at the J. Wayne Reitz Union box office
and the Record Bar. Tickets will be sold continually at the entrance to
the field on the day of the show.
Its a coming together for everyone. And I think they are going to
love it, Marc H. Glick, executive producer of the Super Show, said.
Available for the shows participants will be concession stands run
by the athletic department, a First Aid Station set up at Gate number
2, and free parking on the rugby field across from the Florida Field.
WE HAVE ESTIMATES from those more experienced than I that
say 20,000 or more will attend, Glick said.
SGP has spent the last three months planning Super Show. It is
timed with the annual Celebration activities organized by ODK.
The administration has been very helpful in working with the
, Super Show especially Dean Fred Cantrell, UF attorney Tom Biggs,
and Eleanor Roberts, manager of university functions board.
GLICK EMPHASIZED that all persons would pay for the show.
Steve Uhlfelder, student body president-elect, even sent out a
memorandum saying that no more complimentary tickets would be
given out by SGP for any show, he said.
The day of the Super Show approximately 500 people will be
helping on such things as stage direction, first-aid station, security
functions (no one will be allowed to sneak into the show) and
usherettes, Glick said.
Participants at the Show are encouraged to sit on the field itself and
bring blankets, food, anything except animals. Animals have been
restricted at the request of the Alachua County Health Department,
Glick said.
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Contempt Charge
Student Views Conflict

By ELLEN DUPUY
Alligator Staff Writer
Six UF students cited for
contempt of court May 4 have
made statements conflicting
with the official report made by
presiding Judge Ira Carter.
Carter heard the trial of Izell
(tke) Booth on a disorderly
conduct charge May 2, at which
time he cited six UF students for
contempt of court.
ONE OF THE six defendents,
Bob Gallup, said he was not even
in the courtroom at the time he
and the other students were
arrested.
Before the verdict in the
Booth trial, Carter said: No
display of emotion will be
allowed following the reading of
the verdict.
Carter said he and the bailiff
had to ask the spectators to be
quiet and stop making obscene
gestures during the trial.
AFTER THE VERDICT was
read, Carter said several people
jumped up and showed their
pleased emotions by punching
each other and laughing out loud
while the court was still in
session.
Attorney for the defense,
Richard J. Wilson, had this to
say about the trial.
The prosecution witness

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once made a comment about
words that you see on the
bathroom wall. This made
several people in the gallery
laugh. The witness was also
laughing.
AT THIS POINT the bailiff
called for order in the court at
the request of the judge.
Wilson said this was the only
outburst of any kind during
the trial.
Carter then sent the jury to
the jury room and another trial
came in to be debated.
THE PEOPLE INVOLVED in
the Booth case then went to
lunch while the second case was
being tried.
There was quite a lot of
confusion after lunch, with the
judge charging the second jury
and the Booth jury trying to
come in. Finally, the Booth jury
was allowed in the room, and
the foreman began to read the
verdict, Wilson said.
Judge Carter likes to read
the verdict himself and had the
foreman give the verdict to the
bailiff. At that time he ordered
that no emotional outburst
would be allowed in the
courtroom. No show of
emotions, Wilson said.
WILSON POINTED OUT at
that time there were an

Monday, May 11,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

increased number of deputies in
the room before the jury had
gone to the jury room.
Wilson said when the verdict
of not guilty was read, he
didnt hear any outburst, but as
his back was to the spectators he
couldnt be sure about obscene
signs.
WILSON SAID it had been
reported to him that several of
the persons arrested for
contempt after the verdict was
read were not even in the
courtroom at the time the
verdict was read.
He said this was because the
jury mixup left some people
without knowing what jury was
in or out in which case.
Gallup was one of the
students outside the courtroom
during the verdict and he was in
the corridor when a sheriff
approached him and said, the
judge wants to see you.
Gallup then entered the
courtroom and asked the judge
why he was wanted. The judge
said, I dont want you, the
sheriff does.
Wilson said the excess of
deputies was a point to draw
reflection.
The judge never cited any
individuals for the contempt
charges. According to Wilson,
Carter said arrest them.

Page 3



Page 4

l, Tha Florida Alligator. Monday, May 11,1970

Eckerd Challenges Claude Kirk

(Editor's Note: Jack Eckerd,
of drug store fsjne, arrived in
Gainesville last Thursday to
speak before the UF Young*
Republicans. He is seeking the
Republican nomination for
governor.
Alligator Wire Editor Fred
VoQrath spent the afternoon and
evening with Eckerd's party and
obtained this exclusive story.)
By FRED VOLLRATH
Alligator Wire Editor
For a man seeking public
office for the first time, Jack
Eckerd has accepted a
formidable task unseating
incumbent Governor Claude R.
Kirk Jr. in his own party.
Eckerd could have stayed out
of the governor's race and tended
to the multimillion-dollar drug
store chain that bears his name.
Instead, he has launched into a
political career.
WHY?
I feel I can offer Florida
responsible leadership, Eckerd
said. I am not in deep
philosophical disagreement with
Kirk, but with his methods. This
state does not need government
by showmanship.
I hesitate to say where his
biggest mistake was. But his
action in Manatee County over
the school issue is an example.
WE WILL have law or we
will have anarchy. How are you
going to tell an H. Rap Brown or
other militants they must obey
the law when the governor of
the state is flouting it? Eckerd
said.
Eckerd arrived during the
height of the UF
demonstrations.
I believe in peaceful
demonstrations and mature
debate. I am encouraged the
responsible majority of students
at the UF are striving to keep
this university stable, Eckerd
said.
TO DATE, THIS protest
seems to be handled well by
both sides. I am sorry that the

lAiu ATX
HAPPENING
HIGHWAY ROBBERY: The Honda Players Thieves Carnival,
tonight in the Constans Theatre at 8.
CLOSE IT UP: Union movie tonight The Seventh Seal, in the
Union Auditorium. 6,8, and 10 pjn.
MORE TALK: Sigma Chi lecture in McCarty Auditorium at 730
p.m. today, featuring Dr. Alvin F. Moreland and Dr. Paul Moore.
FOREIGN ART: The University Gallery has Dutch Art Today,
through May 31.
PEACE VETS: The Veterans for Peace meet at the Rat tonight at
8:30.

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GOVERNMENT BY SHOWMANSHIP

r. j *-
;: v
K
JACK ECKERD
... offers responsible leadership?
classes were suspended, but
President (Stephen C.) O'Connell
must have had good reasons to
believe it was the lesser of two
evils, he said.
As governor, Eckerd would
send in troops or police to the
campus in the event of serious
violations of the law.
Eckerd would take two steps
to reduce the need for
demonstrations: giving
18-year-olds the vote and having
student representation on the
State Board of Regents.
WE NEED to hear the voice
of the young people of this
state, he said.
Eckerd thought the approach
to the drug problem has been
wrong.
The penalty for the big
business operators is too easy
and for the user they are too
hard, he said.
LETS FACE it. The kids
that are hooked on dope arent
going to listen to me or any
other adult or member of the
older generation.
Thats why I think projects
like the Comer Drug Store in
Gainesville are such worthwhile
projects. The young people will
listen to each other.
Eckerd felt the penalities for
use of marijuana are too severe.
He said its use might be a
misdemenor instead of a felony.

Social reform and self-help
programs are the key to helping
to solve much of our problems
and unrest, he said.
ECKERD DENIES his
entrance into the race is to
present a slate of candidates
controlled by Representative
William C. Cramer to wrest
control of the Republican party
from Kirk.
Im running on my own
merits. Naturally, I am well
acquainted with Cramer because
we both come from Pinellas
County.
He is a fine man, but Im not
formally endorsing either him or
Judge G. Harrold Carswell for
the senate, he said.
WHEN THE TIME comes for
Eckerd to seek a running mate
for lieutenant governor, he plans
to look to the Broward-West
Palm Beach area for his man,
all else being equal.
What Eckerd lacks in political
experience is balanced by
William Murfin, his campaign
manager.
Murfin, a onetime Kirk
supporter, estimates it will take
150,000 votes to win the
Republican primary. He believes
the man who gets the
Republican nomination will win
the general election.
MURFIN WAS largely
responsible for keeping the
Florida delegation in line for
President Richard Nixon at the
Republican National
Convention.
Kirk attempted to swing the
delegation behind Nelson
Rockefeller, but due to Muffin's
efforts, he succeded in
convincing only himself.
The Eckerd organization has
not named the head of the
committee at UF.
He or she will be appointed
by the Alachua County Eckerd
for Governor Committee.
Right now we are assembling
the names of students interested
in electing Mr. Eckerd, said
Jean Ewing, an Eckerd supporter
RENT NOW!
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SEPTEMBER, 1970
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in Alachua County Young
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it up.

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GET INVOLVED IN STUDENT GOVERNMENT
I ARE YOU INTERESTED IN STUDENT GOVERNMENT? GET INVOLVED ... Applications are now available for
cabinet and other student government agencies for any interested students. COME ON UP TO THE STUDENT
GOVERNMENT OFFICES, third floor Reitz Union.
I FLORIDA PLAYERS PRESENT:
Florida Players multi-media production of Jean Anouilh's comedy Thieves' Carnival opens tonight in the Constant
Theatre and will play through Saturday, May 16. Curtain time is 8:00 P.M. Tickets are available at the Union Box Office,
392-1653. Admission for UF students is $.75.
I A BRIDGE OVER TROUBLED WATERS
May 14 Desire, Expectations and Reality ... Discussion will be centered around roll recognition and understanding in
the marital relationship and childbearing as a significant experience for both husband and wife. The two speakers will be
Dr. Carl Clarke and Miss Jennet Wilson. Room 347 Union, 7:30 p.m. Sponsored by University Religious Association.
I GET INVOLVED IN ACCENT...
ACCENT '7l is currently accepting applications for committee chairmen. Some of the possitions still open include:
I Publicity ... Program ... Delegates... Honored Guests ... Public Relations... Art Coordinator
Interested persons should come to the Accent office, 3rd. floor Reitz Union, Monday-Friday between 3:30 5:30.
I ... CONTRIBUTE YOUR IDEAS
To insure a contrast of Ideas in the development of the ACCENT 71 program, there will be a public meeting tonight.
May 11, at 8:00 p.m., 3rd. floor Reitz Union. Bring Your Own Issues!!
I HONOR COURT FORMS SPEAKERS BUREAU
The Honor Court Bar Association has formed a Speaker's Bureau. The purpose of the Bureau will be to furnish any
interested faculty or Student organization a qualified member of the Honor Court to talk about the Honor System, the
Honor Code, and the Honor Court. Any interested organizations should contact the Honor Court Office at 392-1631-2-3.
| SAMSON NEEDS VOLUNTEER
I SAMSON IS NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR SUMMER RECREATION VOLUNTEERS: Call 392-1608 or
Come by room 315, JWRU.
I ARTS & SCIENCE STUDENTS
The listing of courses offered by the college along with the names of instructors is now available. Students may consult
these listings in the Dean's Office in Anderson Hall or at any of the department offices.
I BULLETIN BOARD SPACE AVAILABLE
Bulletin Board space is available to any campus organization wishing to use it. Bring your material, 20 copies of each
sheet, to the Student Government office and you will get free publicity for your organization. No personal material will be
posted.
COME TOGETHER DAY
COME TOGETHER DAY May 31 When University joins Community Black joins White Young join Old and
Everyone UNITES For UNDERSTANDING, COMMUNICATION, and a better world ... for YOU. All CONCERNED
INDIVIDUALS Call 373-2437,373-2900, or 376-8304 for further understanding of our intentions.
SUPPORT YOUR STUDENT GOVT.
THESE QUESTIONS ARE ON TODAYS BALLOT:
I r 1
We, the students of the University of Florida, call for an immediate withdrawal of all
| United States forces from Southeast Asia. Yes No I
I 4 i i
| Wi, the students of the University of Florida, do not call for an immediate withdrawal of |
. all United States forces in Southeast Asia, however, we strongly disagree with the current
policy of escalation including the use of United States troops in Cambodia and the
| bonbing of North Vietnam. Yes No |
I i i
I We, the students of the University of Florida, support the call for a nationwide student I
strike on Mey 29. Yes No
VOTE TODAY
u .... *
ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING SPACE IN THE CAMPUS CRIER, MUST HAVE
THEIR INFORMATION IN THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICE BY WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, S:00 OF EACH
WEEK IN ORDER FOR ITTO APPEAR IN MONDAY'S CAMPUS CRIER. THANKS.
. 808 BERRIN
DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS
i :,f- STUDENT GOVERNMENT
* j

Campus Crier
r y y SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT

Monday, May 11. T170,T1 FlotKrUMpnr,!

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 11,1970

Bank Often
Anti-Pollution
Savings Bond
MIAMI (UPI) The First
National Bank of Miami
announced plans Sunday to sell
anti-pollution savings bonds that
will be used to fund
environmental improvement
loans for homes and industry.
The bonds will pay 5 % per
cent interest annually and will
be sold at a discount.
THEY WILL be redeemable at
face value in two years and can
be purchased in denominations
as low as $25.
Harry Hood Bassett, the
chairman of the board of the
First National Bank and its three
affiliates, said vast amounts of
money will be needed to
eliminate present sources of
pollution and to institute
environmental control measures
in the future.
We feel that the public,
which has expressed increasing
concern over pollution, may
appreciate an opportunity to
participate directly in an
investment program designed
specifically to speed the
installation of anti-pollution
devices by numerous small
industries, Bassett said.
WE CAN FORSEE the time
when the demand for
anti-pollution loans will exceed
the supply of money available
for this purpose, he said. In
offering anti-pollution bonds, we
are asking the public to help
supply some of these funds.
He said most of the
anti-pollution loans to
individuals would go to homes
into the area expanding
municipal sewage lines a
project that costs from S3OO to
$1,200 per home.
Vietnamization
Will Continue
Says Bunker
NEW YORK (UPI)
Ellsworth Bunker, U. S.
ambassador to South Vietnam,
said Sunday the current military
operations in Cambodia do not
reflect any failure of the
American effort to
Vietnamize the war in
Southeast Asia.
On the contrary, the
76-year-old ambassador said, the
South Vietnamese forces
involved in the Cambodian
fighting have done a highly
professional job, both in the
planning and in the operation
itself.
BUNKER WAS interviewed
on NBCs Meet the Press
program.
He said some U. S. troops
were used in the operation
because they were closer to
some areas it was considered
necessary to hit.
If we had shifted Vietnamese
and American troops around, we
would have given away what we
were doing, Bunker said.
He said the advance into
Cambodia was decided on after
the overthrow of Prince
Sihanouk because the North
Vietnamese and Viet Cong began
to extend their hold on that
country from the areas which
; Mo
i occupied for

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Student Protestors Return To Campus

By Untod Prass International
r
College students Sunday
carried their protest against U. S.
involvement in Southeast Asia
back to school.
More than 230 colleges and
universities around the nation
were closed most of last week in
protest against expansion of the
war Mid the killing of four Kent
State University students.
STUDENT LEADERS
renewed their call to close
schools the remainder of the
semester, but many college
heads said classes would be
scheduled as usual.
Schools scheduled to hold
classes on Monday included the
University of lowa, University of
Illinois, University of California,
University of Southern
California, California State
College, Loyola University 111.,
University of Virginia, Southern
Illinois University, Northwestern
University, University of
Wisconsin, and the City
University of New York
(CUNY).
I AM VERY much opposed

Mekong Reached By
Cambodian Forces
PHNOM PENH (UPI) Cambodian forces reached the west bank
of the Mekong River Sunday and cleaned out a Viet Cong bridgehead
opposite the strategic ferry town of Neak Leung, military spokesmen
said.
South Vietnamese marines, supported by American
Fighter-bombers, helicopters and naval craft, recaptured Neak
Leung Saturday and linked up with Cambodian soldiers Sunday to
clear the way for flotilla of U. S. and Vietnamese navy boats to
continue upriver to Phnom Penh, it was reported.
CAMBODIAN SPOKESMEN said the entire west bank of the
Mekong along Highway 1 to the river 35 miles southwest of Phnom
Penh was occupied by Cambodian armored units that began driving
against Communist forces in the area last Wednesday.
The South Vietnamese reported the linkup occurred when their
marines liberated 61 captured Cambodian soldiers and escorted them
to the Cambodian columns.
South Vietnamese sources in Phnom Penh their operations
were being dovetailed with those of the Cambodians in a campaign to
open the Mekong from Phnom Penh to the sea to remove 6,000
Vietnamese refugees and free three Panamanian and two Japanese
freighters stranded here since the war started.
A MILITARY spokesman said a battle is going on at the capital
of Takeo Province, 45 miles south of Phnom but had no word of
casualties.
Cambodian communiques reported two successful ambushes of
Viet Cong forces, one at the Kompong Speu Province village of
Dambok Kpos, 32 miles southwest of the capital where several
Communists were killed.
The second ambush was sprung Saturday morning at Phum Pring,
78 miles southwest of the capital.
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to closing down the colleges in
the present circumstances ...,
said CUNY Chancellor Albert H.
Bowker. When the country and
city are in so much trouble, it
would be a tragic mistake to
close down institutions devoted
to truth.
The stu de Jit strike
headquarters at Upsala College,
East Orange, NJ., announced
Sunday that 22 New Jersey
colleges and universities planned
to continue their protest this
week.
Among them were Princeton,
the Newark and New Brunswick
branches of Rutgers, Glassboro
State College, Upsala, and the
Newark College of Engineering.
MANY OF THE 22 schools
have closed down, but some
offered students a choice
between completing the
semesters work now or making
it up later.
The Board of Regents at the
University of Maryland, the
nations third largest college,
scheduled a meeting for Monday
to decide on what course the
school would take.

The Board voted to dose the
school last Thursday, but were
forced to reopen it five hours
later when students and faculty
members rejected the idea.
STRIKE LEADERS at
Maryland want the school open
so they can hold discussions, but
want classes cancelled for the
remainder of the semester.
On the west coast, the
University of California and
California State Colleges were
scheduled to reopen Monday.
UCLA Chancellor Charles E.
Young said it will not be
business as usual but the
school would be open.
AT THE University of
Southern California, a private
school, President. Norman
Topping approved a plan for
students who choose to use the
remainder of the semester to
protest U. S. policies in
Southeast Asia rather than
attend classes to do so without
being penalized.
In New York Rep. Emanuel
Celler, D-N.Y., said Sunday he
was considering setting up a
special subcommittee of the
House Judiciary Committee to
define the constitutional powers
of the President and Congress on
warmaking.
CELLER, CHAIRMAN of the

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Judiciary Committee, said the
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as provided for in the
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The congressman told the
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Monday, May 11,1970. The Florida Alligator, I

York Universities he would like
to see all U. S. troops withdrawn
from Vietnam by the end of
the year.
'This war is unjustified and
our troops must be withdrawn,
he said.

Page 7



Page 8

i. The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 11,1970

The
Florida
Alligator
The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility.

Lock Your Door I
By John Parker will

I spent most of last Thursday
night talking to people in front
of Tigert Hall. Arguing, actually.
Trying somehow, through sheer
repetition of inescapable fact
and logic that we should not be
fighting in Vietnam, students did
not hate and want to bum down
this country, and we were trying
to do something meaningful to
express our convictions.
I came away somewhat
disallusioned. My worst fears
about the right wing element in
the student body and the
country are confirmed. Those
people are either incredibly
dense or just plain stupid.
The argumentation I was
confronted with went like
something from a ninth grade
civics class.
Open-mouthed, I sat there
while someone expounded the
age-old domino theory of
communist world-dominion.
You know, the one that ends:
and then I suppose youd
advise pulling out of
California?
LESSON ONE IN
INTERNATIONAL
RELATIONS: The domino
theory and the balance of
power theory are not passe,
even with most of the more
conservative political analysts.
Its right out of 1962. People
havent bought it since Russia
and China nearly started
dropping bombs on each other.
France pulled out of Vietnam,
and the communists have yet to
storm the Champs Elyses.
And yet you keep hearing the
same old line from people who
simply dont know any better,
i.e. THE BULLDOZER DRIVE.
He sauntered up, chest hairs

Keep Right
The Crime Os Commission Is In Ohio

The largest demonstration ever held at
the University of Florida is over for the
most part.
Except for the memorial services for
the four students killed at Kent State
University I was not in sympathy with
the issues of the protest.
But, as much as 1 disagreed politically
with the organizers of the demonstration,
I congratulate them on the general
conduct and handling of a highly
emotional situation which could easily
have gotten out of hand.
The part of the demonstration I
witnessed, at the Plaza of the Americas
and the ROTC building Wednesday, were
orderly. There was no violence. The
organizers and the crowd handled any

Alligator Staff

Neal Sanders
Assignment Editor
Earl Hartman
Features Editor
Dan Vining
Entertainment Editor

Robert Fraser Karen Eng
Editor-In-Chief Managing Editor
John Sugg Carolyn Pope
News Editors
Kerry Dupree Mike Davis
Advertising Manager Business Manager

curling over his white T-shirt
which was under his Big Mac
bulldozer driver shirt. He
commenced to regale 20th
century university students with
some of the most incredible
sub-thoughts ever to find
semi-expression by man.
He loves our country and
would fight to defend it. Right,
so would we, we told him.
Yeah? Then what were we doing,
here? Expressing our displeasure
with our government. Why
didnt we write our
congressmen? Did that already,
now we havent anything to do.
Well, what are you
accomplishing out here?
On and on it went. What it
boiled down to was that he
agreed we had a right to dissent.
But, like Spiro and Dick, he was
simply opposed to our exercising
that right.
And then there was the
CUBAN REFUGEE. I never
could figure out exactly what he
was trying to say, except that he
finally concluded that anyone
stupid enough to be outside
when a demonstration was going
on took the risk of being shot.
When we informed him that
he was taking the same risk right
at that moment, his eyes lit
up and he assumed a look of
great satisfaction. Exactly
right! he exclaimed.
So you see, the answer is to
lock your door and pull up the
covers. When you attempt to
excercise one of the rights of
Americana the right wingers are
always tear eyed about, then
you take your chances.
Friday we were treated to
another one of Bruce Alpers
excercises in the aeration of

radicals calling for anything, but an
orderly confrontation.
The administration had the common
sense to keep large numbers of troops and
police off the campus.
Had both sides at Kent State shown
the same degree of reasonableness
displayed at this campus the four people
who were killed would be alive today.
At Kent State both sides lacked
responsible leadership.
The Ohio National Guard violated the
fundamentals of riot control procedure.
They had loaded weapons, were poorly
led, they were frightened and panicked.
Four people needlessly died.
As usual, in violent confrontations, it
was the innocent by-standers who
suffered most.

Craig Goldwyn
Sports Editor
Fred Voilrath
Wire Editor
Jeff Brain
Editorial Assistant

mental feces. We must realize
that dissent is threatened but
not the dissent of those against
the Vietnam war or the recent
action on Cambodia, but the
dissent of those who support the
President and who refuse to
condemn America for they
know it is a nation of justice,
virture and honor.
Simply incredible! In Chicago
the police specifically clubbed
newsmen and photographers
because they were the eyes and
ears of the public. But thats not
stifling dissent, is it Bruce?
But when four totally
unarmed students are mowed
down by fully armed,
supposedly-trained keepers of
the peace, Bruce, your diatribe
about right-wing dissent being
stifled makes you come out
looking like a rather unobservant
mynah bird.
What you and some of your
clever patriotic friends really
need, Bruce, is to be walking
down the street and be mistaken
for a normal college student and
then to be busted on the head-
Youd be surprised what
illumination that could provide
your political constructs.
' >
The Tampa Tribune in its
Wednesday editorial blamed the
Kent State Massacre on student
barbarians with perhaps a
touch of something they called
being trigger-happy.
Apparently the Tribune chose to
view the whole thing as a tiny
band of National Guardsmen,
totally surrounded by
rock-throwing anarchists.
Some people cant watch
television without moving their
lips.

Staff Reporters

Robert Berry
Ellen Dupuy
Phyllis Gallub
Les Gardieff
Charlotte O'Connor

Margo Cox
James Davis

There is a general consensus the
National Guard was wrong. But, listen
and look as I did. I have not read nor
heard a single word of critiscism of the
demonstration leaders who let their
people get out of control.
The demonstration leaders who did not
stop fellow students from hurling stones
and bricks at the National Guard failed in
their duties. Those who praised the arson
on the campus. Those who stood silently
and made no condemnation of the
arsonists, those who made no effort to
discourage violence on the part of the
students should not be permitted to
escape the consequences of their actions.
Yet, there was no condemnation of
their failures, there was no discussion of

Copy Editors

Carlos J. Licea
Bonnie Mac&tfhdy

EDITORIAL
Anarchy Fun?
When you make revolution, its gotta be fun.
Last weeks endless hours of marching beneath the hot
sun, the long hours of waiting on the plaza lawn, were not
fun. They were part of a serious protest against an
interminable war.
So it is, that we were taken a little aback at the above
words from a frizzle-haired youth shouting; into a bullhorn
mike on Tigert steps during the evening just five days ago.
We didnt know we had been supporting revolution by
supporting involvement, much less revolution for the hell
of it, in Abbie Hoffmans anarchist jargon.
And hard-core strikers want to continue their collective
ego trip by marching on the university police station
demanding guns off campus.
We think most strikers were pushing one basic argument:
End the war in Indochina, not next year, but now!
However shortsighted this argument, we still support an
anti-war purpose.
But, if its revolution you want, forget it.
And it does sound like revolution to us. Bomb scares are
not the tactics of peaceful confrontation, despite a
statement by the Strike Committee, that the threats have
to be considered the works of provocateurs to discredit the
strike.
Just who are the provocateurs? Why ask for amnesty
during a peaceful show of dissent? Why take over Walker
Auditorium and liberate it?
Good, serious revolutionaries dont ask for amnesty when
they take over buildings. Or are they not so serious?
Remember, its gotta be fun, and stay that way- with
aftereffects our frizzle-hair friend seemed to imply.
We do not support todays march on the police station.
We think the issue of guns off campus can best be settled
by petitioning through the proper channels the University
Senate, the Board of Regents and show them why guns
arent necessary in a supposedly quiet academic atmosphere
except in extreme incidents.
We dont know whether the militant, and obvious
revolutionists in the group of strike leaders were genuine UF
students or not. We have an indication they were not.
We dont need their help. We dont need to declare war
on the United States government right now to change the
universitys attitude in society, to get more black students
and black professors, to remove ROTC on campus and to
stop chemical and biological warfare research.
No ones going to listen to a wildly flailing frizzle-haired
rebel.
Quite the opposite, we are convinced rational student
requests will be accepted and duly considered. We are
certain the suggestions will be respectfully considered and
not committeed to death.
This type of revolution may not be as much fun, but if
the UF is to exist due process must be employed.

Steve Strang
Terry Pitman
Richard Roskowe
Charles Trentel man
Robert Wise

By Fred Vollrath J
their responsibilities to the people they
encouraged to assemble.
The blood of the innocent victims is on
the hands of the Ohio National Guard for
the crime of commission.
The blood of the innocent victims is
also on the hands of the demonstration
leaders at Kent State for crimes of
ommission.
Demonstrations do not have to be
violent to prove their point.
Where there is a mutual respect for the
rights of those who disagree, where
dissent is given a reasonable outlet, where
both sides accept their responsibilities
and where both sides do not desire
violence, there will be none.
Witness this campus.

Published by students of the University of
Florida under the auspices of the Board of
Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student
Publications Suite, third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial: phone 392-1686, 87, 88, or 89.
Business, Advertising: phone 392-1681, 82, 83,
or 84. Circulation: 392-1619.
Opinions expressed in the I loridu Alligator are those ol
the editors jr of the writer of the article noMbose
'if the University of V loridui



Speaking Out i

MR. PRESIDENT:
I have been a patient and
silent citizen for seventeen
months the length of time you
have been in office. With respect
to you, this nation, and myself I
can no longer remain silent on
what I consider the most tragic
and unbelievable course of
events to befall this nation, the
war in Southeast Asia.
During your campaign you
promised to end this war. Just
recently you reaffirmed this
promise as you sent thousands
of American men into Cambodia
to prove to the communists
that we will not stand idly by
while they humiliate us.
Meanwhile, back in the States
four students are shot to death
by National Guardsmen during a
violent protest against our
involvement in Cambodia. While
I do understand their feelings, 1
do not condone their violent
actions. We must, however,
consider the alternatives these
students have. They are virtually
fighting for their lives. The
President of the United States is
telling them they must go to
Southeast Asia, fight in this war,
and possibly be killed, crippled,
or disfigured. Perhaps they
would rather face the bullets at
home than in a jungle 12,000
miles away.
Forty-two thousand American
men have been killed in this war,
Mr. President. How many
Americans have experienced the
horror, shock, and the sickening
empty feeling after having

MR. EDITOR:
I am one of the Silent
Majority.. .but make no mistake, lam
not apathetic nor unconcerned (one need
not wave banners, nor shout in the streets
to be concerned) ... and lam breaking
my silence. I work at UF and read the
Alligator every day. Like many
parents ... and apparently, students ... I
am disturbed, confused, and worried
about what I read. The violence that has
broken out and assumed greater and
greater proportions in our country, dating
very obviously from the assassination of
President Kennedy and mounting steadily
to the present, has stunned me beyond
words.
I have four children... the oldest
entering his teens, and the youngest not
yet in school. How do I prepare them for
today's world? For the violence occurring
even, in die Junior Highs ... the pot,
the heroin, the LSD? The enraged
adolescents contradicting themselves and
incurring the wrath of their elders? These
are my concerns, my fears...and my
silence for society has been due to the
more immediate concern of
communicating with my own
children ... and trying to find out what
in heaven's name is going on.
What are the demonstrators trying to
accomplish? I am not against peaceful
demonstrations, but how are they
controlled ... can you guarantee there
will be no violence? Can you guarantee
that mob hysteria will not break out?
I have seen glib quotations from
Adolph Hitlers campaign speeches in
Nazi Germany. How many of todays
students truly appreciate the horror most
of their parents feel regarding the events
leading up to and occurring during World
War II? Do you really think that we
cannot see the comparison for ourselves
(we studied history too ... and that part

Mr. President -Dont Waste Lives

Breaking The Silence

learned of the death of their
husband, father, brother, or
friend? You repeat to the
communists that we will be
patient while we seek an
honorable ends to this war.
Patient, hell! Tell the families
and friends of these dead and
maimed Gls to be patient. Also
tell the families and friends of
those American men yet to be
killed to be patient. I have been
patient, Mr. President, but that
patience is now exhausted.
You and you alone, Mr.
President, are responsible for the
death of every American in that
war simply because you are the
only person capable of ending
that war. Look out your
window, Mr. President. Your
country is falling apart because
you lack the leadership to keep
it together. Thus far you have
failed pitifully as the President
of this country.
You have a decision to make,
Mr. President. You have almost
half a million men in Vietnam as
you engage the enemy in a
limited war. You must decide
to pull our forces out
immediately or to gain the
military victory we are quite
capable of.
American men are dying every
day. Do you truly believe we can
fight a land war in Asia against
North Vietnam backed up by
700 million Chinese? These
people can trade us casualties at
a ten to one ration for 100 years
and laugh at our stupidity every
day. People are their most
expendable resource.

many of us'lived) ... and can you not
understand our reactions to such a threat
in our own country? Add to this the
threat made some fifteen years ago that
the Communists would infiltrate our
system through our schools and youth
and corrupt it from within, while
attacking from without. The picture in
America today looks suspiciously as
though that prediction had come true!
And yet, I personally know no one
who calmly understands what the
demonstrations are really all
about... what the violence on campuses
is constructively trying to accomplish.
The teenagers I have spoken to tell me
blatantly (perhaps naively) that the
anti-war demonstrators do not believe in
violence ... this while buildings are being
burned, while people are being stoned
and shot. I am not convinced.
I am not even sure peaceful
demonstrations will accomplish much
other than add fuel to communist
propaganda. So often they are overridden
with exaggerated idealism. Yes,
exaggerated. Utopia is not attainable, and
Shangri La proved frustrating. If someone
somewhere at one of these peace rallies
would come up with a couple of
workable solutions, or even partial
solutions, I might be reassured. But I have
heard nothing but childish complaints of
unfair; pompous demands of pull
out; righteous shouts of end the war;
verbid assaults on plainclothes police
present (I thought anyone could attend!).
Earth Day, a cause to which everyone
can rally and actively do his own part to
support, was a fiasco. Clean up the
pollution and trash! Now, two weeks
later, the lawn at Tigert is littered with
the refuse of the strike demonstration. If
the activist youth of today wants
recognition for their ideals, they should
be consistent at, lefjsf. If you want peace,
be peaceful. If clean air and

Millions of Americans will
support you in a complete and
immediate withdrawal and
millions more will support a
military victory. I am one of a
gradually shrinking group of
Americans who believe that we
invite disaster should we fail in
Vietnam. Regardless of which
policy you, I, or any American
may favor, one thing is certain.
A limited war with the
assumption that the other side
will finally decide to talk at the
Paris Farce talks is immoral. If
lives must be lost it is your
responsibility to see to it that
they are not American lives. If
you do not do this you fail as a
world leader, as the President of

r'y il 1I

clean earth, clean up at least your own
trash. No, the Silent Majority doesnt
have all the answers ... but so far,
neither do you.
ELIZABETH GUY
SECRETARY,
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
Write On
DEAR MR. EDITOR:
The revolutionaries at the UF were
telling their listeners on the Plaza of the
Americas Friday that students here at
the university are apathetic.
They are right!
Perhaps it is because the student body
is without a leader. No strong spokesman
has emerged who can pretend to speak
for file large majority of the university's
20,000 students.
For nearly a week some 100 to 300
persons (it cannot be said how many are
university students) have harangued any
who would listen in efforts to enfiame
them into action; they have marched here
and there on campus, disrupted classes;
they have shouted obscenities and made
the small society

. (5 svepf<&er
aa a ~ ni
fmmrfff- sum rTLI I wholly owHeP
*tM SfA>M MC

this country, and as an
American.
Why do you waste American
and allied lives by escalating and
extending this war into
neighboring countries? Why
spend all day on the lawn
pounding ants with a hammer
when a few minutes at the nest
will accomplish much more?
There will be no meaningful
talks at the table until the
enemy is hurt and he sees
victory escaping his grasp. There
is but one military move to
make, Mr. President, the only
one which makes sense. All ports
in North Vietnam must be
closed and all rail links must be
cut. North Vietnam sends

Monday, May 11.1870.Ttw Florida AM*wr.

By John ValentiJ
hundreds of thousands of troops
south to kill and destroy while
they themselves are immune to
war. This sounds too unreal to
be true but it is true!
Whatever agreements Presidert
Johnson and you have made
with our enemy in this respect
should be made void, and the
pressure should be applied. Use
the technology and machinery
we have at our fingertips, Mr.
President, rather than human
lives. You might be surprised at
how quickly our enemy will
start talking peace.
If this course of action is not
acceptable to you, Mr. President,
then pull out now before our
country erupts beneath you.

OPEN FORUMt^
Mm mi Vii&tot
threats to destroy the institution.
The point is clear that this small
minority is doing the speaking. They are
the ones who are being heard and who are
being quoted in the press.
What about the other 19,000 plus
students? Are they so apathetic they will
not speak up for their rights? Are they so
apathetic they will not act to assure
fulfillment of their rights and desires to
go to class and get the education they
came here to get?
This group also needs to be heard.
They need to speak out in unison for
what some say privately they want.
History is very clear that small
minorities can take over institutions and
governments when all others remain as
that M silent majority too long and their
freedoms and rights have been taken
away.
TTiis apathy might very well support
the demands of the minority for closing
the university. Without some constructive
response from the 19,000 plus students,
the taxpayers of this state might just
agree that closing down its universities
could save a lot of money.
NAME WITHHELD
by Brickman

Page 9



GATOR

%
FOR SALE
Bultaco e£o Pursang Scrambler fine
condition engine runs super strong
full knobbles race proven
modifications $550 call Jon
378-3554. (A-st-133-p)
New Moon *64. 55 x 10 2 bedroom.
Central Air & Heat. Furnished.
Excellent Condition. $3,290. Call
372-3893 after 7 P.M. (A-10t-126-p)
Save! V antlq crnr hutch $100; 6 mo
Zenith solid st port, stereo, dia ndle,
6 spkrs, orgin, $219 now $100;
maple dbl drsr & mir $25. Will sell all
3 together for $175. Call 378-8803
anytime. (A-6t-132-p)
Honda 250 Scrambler, excellent
condition. Sunburst gold, new trials,
tire, new alloy sprocket 48 tooth,
plus 32 tooth sprocket, Call
372-8923 $350. (A-3t-135-p)
8 x 42 2 Bedroom Bath & Shower
$1,200, 8 X 35 5 AME SI,OOO, 8 X
30 SBOO. 376-6831, 372-4595.
Income Trailer Available also.
(A-st-135-p)
New Color Organs, 1-channel, will
drive any light system up to 500
watts. Ideal for stereo or band. S2O
each. 376-2389. E. E. Senior.
(A-5M35-P)
Midland am-fm stereo rec. Excellent
In all respects. Almost brand new.
$l2O. Call 373-2643 or see at Apt.
94, French Quarter. (A-3t-135-p)
Fender Bandmaster amplifier S2OO
Gibson classical guitar SSO Kay
electric 3 pickups SSO llOLb weight
set sls or best offer each. 372-8714.
(A-st-134-p)
3 br. lfe bath 10 x 56 fur. trailer, 1
br. fixed as study washer clothes
line fenced lot cable TV ln
park with pool A/C, 376-8517.
(A-st-134-p)
Electric bass guitar nice looking,
solid body, with adjustable pickup,
strap, strings like new. Come by or
call 392-7385, 211 Fletcher O.
(A-st-135-p)
HARLEY Sprint 250 CC $450, GOYA
G-10 classical guitar sllO,
POLAROID 103 SBO or make offer,
call 376-2048. (A-st-135-p)
Honda 1967 CII6O Scrambler,
excellent condition, $350 firm. Call
378-5996. (A-3t-134-p)
69 Honda 90, excellent shape, 4700
miles, just tuned-up, call 392-7561
after 5 PM, ask for Bruce.
(A-st-134-p)
AKC German Shepherds, 8 weeks
old, superb pedigree linebred Odin &
Pfeffer, excellent temperament &
conformation for breeding. Show and
Pets. Females, Black w /cream,
SIOO.OO Mrs. Scott, 2246 N.W.
Magnolia Road, Ocala. 629-4177.
(A-136-10t-p)
SURFBOARD 7 ft 6 in. Daytona
Pintail waveset fin PERFECT
condition. Call 378-9208 anytime,
but keep calling sllO (racks too)
(A-136-st-p)
Early Amer. sofa & matching chair,
both in great shape. SIOO or best
offer. Call Frank, 3 73-2118.
(A-136-st-p)
1969 Yamaha 250 Enduro, excellent
condition, 2 mo. old, 500 miles,
Includes 2 helmets, passenger seat
and pegs, $725. Call 378-9630.
(A-136-3t-p)
Want to trade 63 chev. Belalr for
cycle anything over lOOcc consider
Gordon Moore 9085 S.W. 7 Ave. Apt.
1
Pennsylvania Centre Court Tennis
balls 2.3 p a can. Handball gloves,
padded 3.50-, unpadded 3.00.
Shoes for all sports. B & B SPORTS
CENTER, 5320 N.W. 13th ST.
(A-136-st-p)

REITZ UNION AUDITORIUM
INGMAR BERGMAN'S CLASSIC
The Seventh Seal
W 0 ; ..
m m jH B Bb
m
jg 1
l^iigpii^^iipll ig lllail^lwM

FOR SALE
Alr-cond. Sears Coldspot, 6,000 BTU
used 1 mon. $95 or exchange for one
larger. Make me an offer. Perfect
bedroom companion. 373-2390.
(A-136-3t-p)
SAVE MONEY! Inventory sale of
stereo components Fisher, ADC,
Pickering, University Sound, Sony,
Astrocom/Marlux Buy a Fisher
160 T or 210 T receiver and any
speaker in stock and get the other
speaker free, saving up to $199.95
$189.95 cassette recording and
playback system only $129. $695
Fisher console, Mediterranean In
pecan, only $525. Many. magnetic
phono cartridges at less than Vz price.
$13.95 headsets only $7 until gone.
Two automobile 8-track tape units,
one Lear Jet and one Toshiba price
Includes speakers and installation.
Lear s6s, Toshiba sBs.
ALTMAN STEREO SYSTEMS is
student owned and operated and is
interested In giving you the best
possible sound for your money.
Come In and see the equipment we
are franchised for Dual, Fisher,
Sansui, Revox, Astrocom/Marlux,
Sony, ADC, University Sound, and
many other lines. We service
everything we sell. Sale begins at
3:30 p.m. today. Open Saturday
from 10:00 to 6:00. Inside the
record store at 1638 W. University.
376-9583. (A-136-3t-p)
Need bread badly, stereo good sound
new diamond needle S7O also stereo
tape recorder Arvin + parts also
double bed best offers 373-1979 Bill.
(A-st-137-p)
PHOTOGRAPHERS! Nikon
Equipment 2 months old. Need Cash
Fast. Call 392-7387. (A-st-137-p)
ROAD RACER HONDA 175
National Champion for 1969 Race
Proven Complete with fairing Gearing
+ Spares, $450, 373-2912 Evenings.
(A-2t-137-p)
COMPLETE stereo system. Big 22"
Walnut speakers, powerful' Bogen
amp, Garrard changer in walnut case.
$l4O. 372-7882 anytime.
(A-3t-137-p)
Electric Typewriter Sears best. Used
only once. Manual return. Detachable
type for greek letters, symbols etc.
Call 372-4426. (A-3t-137-p)
Yashlca 12 TLR built-in lightmeter
self-timer, Yashlnon lens, $45, costs
new SIOO, also close-up lens $4, wide
angle sls, 378-7876. (A-3t-137-p)
Big sale Chest sls; Zenith TV S4O;
rugs; lamps; linens; appliances; ladies
clothes (9-10); picture frames; movie
camera 372-7240; 306 N.E. 3rd
Avenue. (A-st-137-p)
!
FOR RENT
HOLIDAY GARDEN
APARTMENTS. Quiet, comfortable
apts. Within walking distance of
campus. A/C, l-bdrm spacious
ground and parking. Call resident
manager after 5 at 378-4423. 1911
S.W. 14th Terrace. (B-ts-c)
Across Street from campus Studio
Apts, for both one and two students,
ww carpet AC cable TV
utilities Included completely
furnished ample parking swim
pool. College Terrace Apts. 1225
S.W. Ist Ave. Phone 378-2221 or
372- (B-109-ts-c).
SUMMIT HOUSE APARTMENTS:
1700 SW 16th Court. MAKE YOUR
FALL RESERVATIONS NOW. Call
376-9668. (B-126-ts-c)
......... i i. .. i
Male Roommate Wanted For
Immediate Occupancy. Apt. 167
Landmark 378-7142. (B-4t-134-p)
2 roommates wanted summer
quarter. Alr-conditloned, carpet,
other extras, located right on pool,
BBa pit, no. 60, Landmark Call
373- (B-st-134-p)

CLASSIFIEDS

Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 11,1970

FOR RENT
Immediate Occupancy Sublet Now. 2
bdrm furn AC pool Apt 3 1130 S.W.
16th Ave. 376-8821. (B-st-133-p)
Sublet starting summer quarter at
Olympia apts, 2 bedrm., 3 or 4
persons, A/C, furn., $l5O per month.
Call 373-2462 anytime. (B-3t-135-p)
2 bedroom French Quarter apt. to
sublease for the summer. slls for
the entire summer. Please call
373-2226 or visit apt. 12 French
Quarter. (B-3t-135-p)
SHACK UPstalrs vp apt. 98 for 2
female types S9O ea entire summer
AC topside, poolside 373-1501
Lynne or Celeste after 5.
(B-st-135-p)
Poolside apt. for summer qtr
sublease June rent paid $95 a month
1 bedroom with patio. NW section
of town. Call 373-2442 after 3:30
PM. (B-st-135-p)
Several 1 br. apts. 1 bath, kitchen,
living room, completely furnished
ww carpet, ac, $l2O mo. Colonial
Manor apts. 1216 SW 2nd Ave.
372-7111. Grad students preferred.
(B-ts-109-c)
Sublet June 1 Nice Large 1 bdr. Apt
A/C close to campus. 372-5032.
(B-st-133-p)
French Quarter One bedroom
townhouse apartment to sublease
Immediately. Call 378-0422 evenings.
(B-st-134-p)
1, 2 or 3 female roommates summer
quarter. Landmark Apt. 35 A.C.,
carpeting, poolside, dishwasher. No
deposits. $46.25 mo. 378-3518.
(B-3t-134-p)
Must sublet Landmark Apt. for
summer quart&r. Pay only 69.25 for
the entire summer. Be cool and Call
376-1769 any time. (B-st-134-p)
LANDMARK apt. no. 128 3 female
roomates for summer qt.
90.00/person, phase 2. No parking
problems. Call 372-0929..
(B-136-3t-p)
Available June 12, 10 x 48 Mobile
Home, furnished, 1 bedroom, study,
carpet, A/C, washer, pool, awning, 1
mile from campus. SBO/mo.
372-0949 after 5:30, 3536 -* 14 S.W.
24th Ave. (B-136-st-p)
| FROM THE MAN 6 DAYS |
w WHO GAVE YOU Jfk |
$ "BLOW-UP" COMES JH
SHIS FIRST GREAT Jigl |
Samerican hiti MR- .3
I ANTONIONI 1
1 ZAiftl i
i sill -1
I iMfflftfllt 1
1 & ACADEMY 6 AWARD 1
i ¥ MAGGIE SMITH |
jjj W BEST actress $
I ROD Me*(JEN'S I
m W. IMwWy LAST
| FUNNIEST fi^ DAYS |
1 'PUTNEY
1 SWOPE"!

.-...-.v.'.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.vi
FOR RENT
Groovy no. 69 2 bedroom
Williamsburg apt. for summer,
furnished, AC, pool, dishwasher,
carpeted, near Med Center really
sharp, Call 373-2352. (B-136-6t-p)
Sublet for summer, 1 bdrm. apt. WW
carpet, central A/C, completely furn.,
2 pools, free bus to campus Unlv.
Gardens Trace sllO/mo. 372-1065.
(B-136-st-p)
WALK *TO CLASS! 3 bedroom
house, AC, TV, 10 minutes to
Matherly. For summer term, liberal
neighborhood, Furnished fully. Call
378-8946 now. (B-136-st-p)
Sublet: 1 bdrm. furnished apt. June
through August. French Quarter. AC,
pool. Call 376-4165 after 5:00,
392-0510 weekdays. (B-st-137-p)
Must sublet for summer. 2 bdr. apt.
A/C, Pool. Quiet. Great place. Village
Park 83. Call Carol or Aggie anytime.
373-1962. (B-3t-137-p)
Suzuki 67 200cc Transfer insurance,
2 helmets, aksing $285 or best offer.
Call anytime 392-8101 ask for Dave.
Must sell need the scratch.
(B-3t-137-p)
Sublet for summer; 3 bdrm. 2 bth 1
block from campus central air
376-4044. (B-3t-137-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE FOR
summer qtr. Share house 2 blocks
from campus with 2 coeds pvt. room,
A/C, Call 378-6548. (B-st-137-p)
Sublease at 1716 NW 3 Ave. apt
Move in June 13th. Only $96/month
one bedroom air/heat. Perfect
for young marrieds close to
campus 372-2257. (B-st-137-p)
WANTED
V.%%V.V/.V.VA%V.%%V.%V.V.V.V#V.V.%V
Need one female roommate for fall
quarter. Landmark apt. Poolside. Call
392-9597. (C-st-133-p)
Female roommate. Williamsburg. 1
blk to campus. May rent paid. No
Contract. Needed immed. Call after
4:00 376-0709. Caroline.
(C-st-134-p)
Female roommate La Mancha own
room $72.50 includes utilities must
like dogs. Call Jo-Anne 392-3601
immediate occupancy. (C-4t-134-p)
Male roommate needed in a hurry
43.50 mo. Summit House real nice
air cond. pool TV. Call 378-1901
close to campus. (C-st-133-p)
Need two coed roommates for 2
bedroom Tanglewood townhouse.
Move in immediately. Call 372-0360
in afternoons or evenings.
(C-136-st-p)
[ Guns Guns Guns 3
( Inventory over 500. Buy j
| Sell Trade Repair. 3
( Reloading supplies, Layaway ]
j plan. Harry Beckwith, gun 3
[ dealer, Micanopy. 466-3340. \

MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
LUNCH AND DINNER
MONDAY
Baked Meat Sauce and
Macaroni 79t
All you can eat w \
TUESDAY
Golden Fried Chicken
All you can eat
GAINESVILLE MALL
iPWCSBM

WANTED
ViV.VV*VAV%%ViVAV*V#%V*VV.%VV
For fall femala roommata for
Colonial Manor apt. Your share Is
$55. + util. Glenda 392*7593.
(C-st-134-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
for summer term at French Quarter.
Call after 5 PM 378-3068.
(C*3t-135*p)
2 female roommates wanted to share
2 bedroom apt Unlv Gardens
$54 per month secuity dep. free
call Diane at 376-0716 after 4:30.
(C-st-135-p)
Female roommates for summer
quarter at Tanglewood 2 bdr. a/c,
TV. Share $l9O + utll./mo. Call
373-2711 after spm for Info.
(C-st-135-p)
[pm]=7|
TIME IS RUNNING
OUT FOR THIS
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MASTERPIECE
I I DAYS
A LUSTY BRAWL
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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
Need 2 female roommates for
"Landmark apt. fall quarter. Call after
}0:00 p.m. 392-7709. (C-st-135-p)
Like a Bridge Over Toubled Waters
7:30 May 14, 21, 28, at the Union.
Please come .. Interesting,
Informative and free. Married or un.
(C-136-lt-p)
Want to sell your BIKE before
summer? Alice wants one now. Call
376-1391. (C-136-st-p)
Two together Keep It that way
A BRIDGE OVER TROUBLED
WATERS. Free May 14, 21, 28 in
the Union at 7:30. (C-136-st-p)
2 Male roommates summer quarter 2
brm. French Quarter apartment only
slls for entire summer. Pool, AC,
good looking girls. 373-1816.
(C-3t-137-p)
Two female roorrtates for Fall!
$ 108/quarter/plus utilities. All the
comforts of home. Call now Karen
392-9314 or Sue 392-9313.
(C-3t-137-p)
1 Female needed to sublet Landmark
apt. for summer qtr. (June rent free
546.25/mo.) Close to the laundry
and pool. Call Maddy at 373-2393 or
373-1192. (C-st-137-p)
Male roomate wanted to share one
bedroom French Quarter apartment
in September for the 70-71 school
year. The senior pre-medical student
wants a non-smoker only. Rent Is
S7O/month. Call 376-0428.
(C-3M37-P)
HELP WANTED
Cocktail Waitress part-time or
full-time no experience necessary w|H
train must be 21 apply after 4 Dub's
Lounge 376-9175. (E-lt-125-p)
Listeners Wanted will pay $2.00
for one hour session. Must be native
English speaking and- have normal
hearing. Please call 392-2049
between 1 and 4 p.m. for
appointment. (E-st-132-p)
SPORTS WRITERS for Alligator
staff. No experience necessary. Salary
is flexible. Call 392-1686 In the
afternoon. (E-4t-135-p)
Like to sell or would you like to try?
How about a job with good pay plus
a chance to win Elucatlon Grant. Call
Fuller Brush 378-0121. (E-10t-134-p)
NYSE listed firm engaged In air
pollution study at Key West needs
analytical chemist & technlclal for 4
mo. project. Starting In July. Call Dr.
J. Craig, 378-8090 for Information.
(E-136-st-p)
Need a job? All routes student
operated. Charles Chips Home
Delivery service potato chips,
pretzels, cookies, 376-6943.
(E-10t-137-p)
AUTOS
Winners of the recent Datsun contest
were JACK McCONNELL and
LINDA AUST. The Datsun with the
automatic transmission is a winner
tool TRY ITI Godding and Clark 2nd
Ave. and 2nd Street S.E. (G-135-ts-c)
Falcon *64 4 door, standard shift, 6
cylinder, radio, heater, good tires,
very good condition. $495.
378-4642. (G-st-133-p)
69 Camero 4sp. 327 Daytona yellow,
$2600 3 78-35 88 will bargain.
(G-4t-134-p)
67 Rambler 4 Door 6 Cyl. Rebel
Available Trade Or Cash Or Both
376-683 1 372-4595 Seats Make
Large Double Bed. (G-st-135-p)
cond.,'power'brakes steer good
shape $450. Ph: 1-964-7616 Starke
after 6 PM. Can be seen on campus
(student). (G-st-134-p)
1963 Corvair Monza conv. new top,
carpet, and oil seals. Radio heater
excellent condition SSOO or best
offer. Call Sandy 372-1729 or
372-6062. (G-st-134-p)
60 Pontiac reliable transportation
good tires fading Tom Wolfe type
baroque American $125 Radio Air
Power-Socko 378-4861 After five.
(G-3t-135-p)
SUNBEAM ALPINE 1964
convertable SSOO call 392-0293
weekdays 8-4. (G-st-135-p)
1964 VW, good condition, bug,
new whitewall tires, new naugahide
interior, newly rebuilt engine, radio.
$550. After 5:30 call 378-4674.
(G-4t-137-p)
Impala 1964
V-8/AC/ps./At One owner, never
abused, brakes warranty, new battery
and tires (have received new car for
grad) $795, Art. 376-5432.
(G-lt-137-p)
Everyday transportation specials: We
Also buy clean used cars: Guaranty

AUTOS
Y-x-rXrXvXrXvixXvrv:-:-:-:-:-:.:.:.:.:.:.:.;.;.
1965 Flat 1500 Conv. sportscar tach,
radio, new tires, rack, low miles
cream puff cond., deluxe mdl. asking
$825. Day 392-3001, Eve
378-1109. (G-st-137-p)
Mercedes Benz 220 S Sunroof
Bucket-seats, British racing green
Fog-lights FM-short wave radio must
sell I 1959. $550. Call 392-8729.
(G-st-137-p)
1966 Corvette 427 Air FMAM
radio. Immaculate, 34,000 miles. Call
Bill Baxter 372-9363 PIKE House.
(G-st-137-p)
PERSONAL
A program designed to answer honest
questions about the marital
relationship. A Bridge Over Troubled
Waters good program good time
(J-136-st-p)
I III! ATTENTION!!!!! Nicky
Arnsteln Nicky Arnsteln Hope you
have a very happy birthday. Love,
Sadie and the Blue Frog. (J-lt-137-p)
At last! A real delicatessen In
Gainesville the NEW DELHI 706 W.
Univ. or call 378-8656 for free
delivery. Good food for good people!
(J-136-st-p)
New student owned mobile home
repair service. Any repairs cent
air-carports-awnlngs-add-a-rooms air-carports-awnlngs-add-a-roomssuppltes
suppltes air-carports-awnlngs-add-a-roomssuppltes and accesories. Prompt and
dependable service. DtM sales and
service 373-1446. (J-10t-130-p)
SOVIET UNION. Driving and
Camping 10 weeks, $1,350. Includes
air and all expenses. A. Upson, 2
Garden Terr., Cambridge, Mass
02138 or call (collect) 617-547-1127.
(J-136-4t-p)
To My Arcadia Porker, Thanks for
the past seven months. Theyve been
the best. Your Limona Lover.
(J-136-lt-p)
COMING: A BRIDGE OVER
TROUBLED WATERS May 14, 21,
28. Frank Discussions about
Marriage. (J-136-lt-p)

ELROD'S AUTO REPAIR
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- a? GENERAL REPAIR ON ALL CARS
5 Skilled Mechanics With Over
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Free Estimates and Guaranteed Work
1031 S. Main Phone 3767771

| the UF Board of Student Publications is accepting applications for
I Editor, Managing Editor,
Term IV, 1970 Summer Term, Only
I ' t '- : fi
\ 4 ',v .. }
Editor, Managing Editor,
Florida Alligator
" Terms I & II Fall 1970; Winter 1971
- General Instructions
All applications are to be picked up and returned to Room 330, J. Wayne
Reitz Union between Bam 4 pm.
Each applicant must return an original plus two clean copies of his application.
Applications must be returned prior to 4 pm' FRIDAY, MAY 15. -
Board meeting will be held Thursday, May 21 at 2:30 in Room 316, Reitz Union.
A schedule of interviews will be posted on main bulletin board in
Room 330, Wednesday, May 20.
1..
zl i-. if jf*"' _ i .* 1

Monday, May 11,1970, The Florida Alligator,

PERSONAL
"Desire, expectations & reality" May
14 Union room no. 347 free, a
frank discussion about marriage
roll expectations and child bearing.
(J-136-st-p)
A frank discussion about marriage.
Married, thinking about It or Just
interested. May 14 A Bridge Over
Troubled Waters. (J-136-st-p)
Union, room no. 347 A BRIDGE
OVER TROUBLED WATERS The
first In a series of frank discussions
about marriage. Designed for you.
FREE. (J-136-st-p)
Thinking about getting married? Find
out what Its all about. Come to A
Bridge Over Troubled Waters, May
14, 7:30 Union no. 347.
(J-136-st-p)
LOST & FOUND
Anti War? Dont be Anti Kitty.
Please claim your black and white
kitten found at Tlgert Hall rally May
sth. Call 392-9421, SOON..
(L-3t-137-p)
w.w.w.w.-.-.v.-.-.-.v.-.v.v..-.-.v.v.v.v.
SERVICES
VOLKSWAGEN PARTS AND
SERVICE GAINESVILLE MACH
SHOP 1224 S MAIN 376-0710.
(M-10t-131-p)
Free Inspections. Automotive electric
and brakes. All work guaranteed.
Standard Service Station, 2109 S.W.
13th St, next to BAMBI motel,
several credit cards honored, phone
372-5804. (M-32-127-P)
GATOR COURT
376-4667 4170 SW
I 13th St Stspend
spend Stspend where the
the night... price is right"

Page 11

SERVICES
Rubys ALTERATIONS 1958
N.W. 4th St. 376-8506 Mrs.
Ruby Mills. (M-10t-135-p)
A Million Dollars worth of free
advice... FREE at A BRIDGE
OVER TROUBLED WATERS. May
14, 21, 28... 7:30, in the Union.
(M-136-lt-p)
Alternators Generators Stand*
Elect Heal Systems tested
repairs Auto Electrical Servkd,
1111 s;Mtn. (M-1074f-c)
Naw student owned mobile home
repair service. Any repairs cant-air
carports awnings add-a-rooms
supplies end accesories. Prompt
and dependable service. TNT sales
and service 373-1446. (M-10t-130-p)
Mayas Designers furrier, stoles made
from coats dress designer, alterations,
teach 102 N.W. 2nd St. 372-0160.
(M-4t-137-p)
Del-Ray typing service: Manuscripts,
theses, term papers, letters, briefs,
dictaphone typing, light steno, etc.,
prompt, pick-up delivery,
373-1984, 9-5, (M-st-115-p)
Its all there: SEX, BABIES,
MONEY, DIVORCE, at the Union on
May 14, 21, 28. FREE FREE FREE
FREE FREE. (M-136-lt-P)


*<£%
/ \
1 J?



SERVICES
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office in
town. Drive your own waiting room
to UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS at 519
SW 4th Ave, across from Greyhound
Bus Station, 378-4480. (M-ts-107-c)
i
AT THE COPY CENTER
XEROGRAPHY 5 cent and 4 cent
and lower, open until 9 PM. Thesis
Dissertations Books Notes
Singles 1718 W. Unlv. 376-9334.
(M-136-16t-p)
apfcX;! V>r JPtflfc JRH Jb %
FORESTS CANT
FIGHT FIRES



ThITIMi AMfrur. Wawpy, K f 11,1*70

Page 12

Expel Congressmen From Reserves

WASHINGTON (UPI) An organization of antiwar
reservists and National Guardsmen {dan to file lawsuit
today asking the Defense Department to expel 122
congressmen and senators from the Reserves and the
National Guard.
The Reservists Committee to Stop the War claims it is
unconstitutional for a member of Congress to hold any
position in the military, citing conflict of interest and
divided loyalties.
THEIR WASHINGTON attorney, William Dobrovir,
said he would file the suit in U. S. District Court here
against Defense Secretary Melvin R. Laird and the
secretaries of the Army Navy and the Air Force.
An announcement by the group said that two former

German Leaders Plan Meet
To Discuss New Relations

BONN (UPI) The leaders of
West Germany are due to get
together a second time this
Thursday, May 21, in another
effort to start unwinding some
of the tensions that have been
building between them for 25
years.
West German Chancellor Willy
Brandt, a champion of the
search for a better
understanding, hopes this second
meeting, to be held in the West
German city of Kassel, will have
better results than the first, held
March 19 in Erfurst, East
Germany.
IN ADVANCE OF the
meeting, however, the only
relatively certain thing is that
East German Prime Minister
Willi Stoph will arrive at the
Imperial Railway Station in
Kassel Thursday morning to
become the first East German
government representative to be
received officially in West
Germany.
For that reason alone, Stoph
Reulher Dies
PELLSTON, Mich. (UPI)
Walter P. Reuther, one of the
centurys great labor leaders and
president of the United Auto
Workers for 24 years, was killed
Saturday night when his
chartered jet plane crashed into
a Northern Michigan forest.
The crash, which occurred as
the chartered Lear Executive jet
tried to land in heavy fog at the
Emmet County Airport, also
took the lives of Reuther's wife
Mae and the four other persons
aboard.
A light rain was falling and
lightening pierced the sky as the
jet hit the ground about two
miles southwest of here and
exploded at 933 pm. Michigan
time, witnesses said.
iragi
II I 1712 W. University
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has swallowed any reservations
he may have had about meeting
Brandt again and smothered
opposition to the meeting within
his partys ranks in East Berlin.
/
On March 19 in Erfurst,
despite efforts by Communist
authorities to screen all potential
demonstrators out of the city, a
couple of thousand men and
women broke through police
lines around the hotel where the
two leaders met, and demanded
Willy Brandt show himself.
DEMONSTRATIONS IN the
West German city of Kassel
probably will be more
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ANTI-WAR GROUP ASKS

reserve major generals, Sens. Barry M. Goldwater, R-Ariz.,
and Strom Thurmond, R-S.C., tend to be hawks on
Vietnam in military issues.*
Among other senators with retired or other status in
reserve units are Republicans Hiram Fong of Hawaii, Jack
Miller of lowa, Charles Mathias Jr. of Maryland and
Howard Baker of Tennessee, and Democrats Howard
Cannon of Nevada, Frank Moss of Utah and Harry F.
Byrd Jr. of Virginia.
SEN. J. CALEB BOGGS, R-Del., is a retired brigadier
general in the Delaware-National Guard.
Among House members with reserve status are Rep.
Robert L. F. Sikes, D-Fla., a retired major general in the

specifically anti-Stoph, and
could be used by the
Communists as an excuse to turn
d9wn Brandts proposals for
reducing tensions between the
two rival states.
Brandt intends to propose the
establishment of joint
commissions to study ways of
reducing barriers between the
two Germanys by increasing the
number of border crossing
points, improving conditions of
trade, adding to available
telephone connections, speeding
mail deliveries, and making more
visits across the demarcation line
possible.
'"'i
I/,"
CENTRAL AUTO SHOP
MAJOR TUNE UPS
MINOR TUNE UPS
ENGINE OVERHAULS
RING ANO VALVE JOBS
CLUTCH JOBS BRAKE WORK
CARBURETOR REBUILDING
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Army Reserve and a ranking member of the Defense
Appropriations Committee, and three members of the
House Armed Services Committee: Reps. Samuel S.
Stratton, D-N.Y., Robert T. Stafford, R-Vt., and William
S. Mailliard, R-Calif.
A reservist congressman has split loyalties as a
legislator, to the voters; as a military officer, to his
commanders in the Pentagon, the Reservists claimed.
And he has influence other reserve soldiers do not.
If he is a senator, for example, he can vote to raise
military pay, to order or not to order his category of
reservists to active duty, and to confirm his promotion to
general or admiral.

ONLY
w
199 50

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This is the sensational new Sony 230 packed for travel.
Here is a complete ready-to-go stereo tape system with lid
speakers Sony-engineered to withstand rugged use yet
with a look of sophisticated luxury that establishes a new
high in elegance for contemporary styling in a portable
recorder. Within the*Sony 230*s case are 4-track stereo/
monophonic recording and playback and the Sony-exclu Sony-exclusive
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two Sony £-45 Cardioid Dynamic Microphones*
ii'lli imu
AMERICAS FIRST CHOICE IN TAPE RECORDERS
Imbut high fidelity center in c.
919 W. University Ave.
378-9805



The
Florida
Alligator

Gator Nine Nipped By Vo Is In Playoff

The Southeastern Conference
Baseball Championships start
Wednesday in Knoxville, Tenn.,
but Coach Dave Fullers Gators
wont be there as their
Impossible Dream ended
Saturday in a 5-0 nightmare.
Tennessee freshman Bobby
Tucker hit two home runs and a
double to drive in all the
Volunteer runs in the victory
that ended the Gators chances
of achieving the Impossible
Dream, the SEC Eastern
Division title.
TUCKER IS CURRENTLY
the SECs leading hitter with a
.466 batting average. He has also
hit 10 home runs including three
grand slams in one week.
Coach Fullers team had won
11 of their last 12 games,

| Intramurals I
iittttiitiiiiitiiitttiiniiHitiiittiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiitittHif ORANGE LEAGUE: Pi Kappa Alpha moved into first place in the
Orange League as four fraternities moved into the home stretch of the
Orange race.
Tau Epsilon Phi was the only sure victim of the track meet as they
managed only 53 points and moved out of contention for the
Presidents Cup, 124 points from the lead.
BETA THETA PI fell from first place for only the second time this
year and trail the Pikes by five points, 837-832.
SAE moved into third place on the strength of the track
championship with 790 points. Sigma Chi holds down the number
four slot with 774 points.
The softball draw conducted last Thursday made it possible for any
of these top four frats to take the overall championship with a good
showing in softball.
BUT ALL TOP frats will face tough opponents. The Betas must
face TEP, ATO, and AEPi all strong softball powers.
The Pikes must face Sigma Chi, the Delts, and Delta Chi.
Should the Pikes win only one game in the bracket and the Sigma
Chis win the bracket the Sigs could still win the Cup.
SAE faces SPE, Phi Delt, and Phi Tau. The winner of the SAE
bracket will play the winner of the Pike bracket.
DORM HANDBALL: Winners of the respective dorm areas in
handball are Tolbert-North 4; Murphree-Fletcher N; Hume-Bristol;
Graham-Staff; East-Jennings 3.
INDEPENDENT SOFTBALL: Bracket winners in independent
softball include the Silver Streaks, SAHPER, Alvin Lees, and the New
Breed. The French Quarter and the Savages are battling in bracket
four as are the P.E. Petes and the Kappa Psis in bracket three.
LAW LEAGUE: Stan Morris pitched another outstanding game as
he pitched the Supersticks to a 15-1 championship win over Tempkins
Torts.
Morris allowed only seven singles in the seven inning encounter.
Rob Bolt and Sandy Behar were the only Torts able to get as many as
two singles against Morris.
Rick Levinson led the hitting parade for the Sticks collecting four
hits in as many at bats while scoring three runs.
Taylor White also smashed two doubles and a homer for the Sticks
while Shelly Finman and Jake Vam each collected three more hits
apiece.
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including eight of 10 SEC games,
prior to their three game series
with the Vols.
In Fridays doubleheader the
Vols got to first game starter
Glenn Pickren for five runs in
five innings and went on to a
7-3 victory.
BUT RIGHTHANDER Wayne
Rogers threw a three-hit 7-0
dandy at the Vols in the second
game Friday to even things up
and set the" stage for Saturdays
deciding game.
Ironically enough, the Gators
were shut out Saturday by
another Floridian, George Hunt
of Clearwater, who pitched a
six-hitter for his sixth win
against two losses.
HUNT, WHO IS also the Vols
field goal kicker for the football

LOSE TWO OF THREE

team and says he tried to get a UF
scholarship but was turned
down, struck out eight Gators
and allowed only two base
runners to reach second base.
The win brought Tennessees
SEC record to 12-3 for the
season while the Gators have an
11-5 SEC mark.
Tennessee will now play host
to Mississippi State, the SEC
Western Division champs
Wednesday in the opening game
of the playoffs. The final two
games will be at Starkville, Miss.
The Gators wind up their
season Tuesday and Wednesday

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CRAIG GOLDWYN
Sports Editor

Monday, May 11,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

with a series with cross-state
rival Florida State. The

All-Star Game Off
The Former Gator vs. Fraternity All-Star football game has
been cancelled completely, not rescheduled as announced
earlier.
Gene Newman, sponsor of the game explained that Florida
Field will be unavailable all next week because of preparations
for the Super Show planned for next Saturday.
Newman said that the teams will attempt to get together one
afternoon for the sport of it.
Charles Brackins, president of the Interfratemity Council said
that he regretted the move, but that it would be unwise to go
ahead with the game considering the mood of the campus. IFC
had invested $174 invested in advertising alone for the game.

( DESTINATIONS AND FARES I
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CHUCK PARTUSCH
Assistant Sports Editor

Page 13

Seminoles are currently ranked
number one in the nation.



~ The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 11,1970

Page 14

FINISH FOURTH
Netters Close, But Not Quite

By DAVE SPAHR
Alligator Writer
Floridas two-year reign as the
Southeastern Conference Tennis
Champion crumbled Saturday to
a powerful Tennessee team, as
expected.
UF was the darkhorse this
year and was not considered a
serious contender for the crown.
IT WAS however, the closest
four-way fight in SEC history
with Tennessee compiling 22
points, Georgia 21, Miss. State
18 and UF 17.
Ralph Harts win in the
number six singles was the only
bright spot in the finals for the
Gators. Hart defeated Brad
Jarman of Kentucky 6-0, 7-5 in
straight sets.
In the number two singles
finals, Danny Birchmore of
Georgia beat Gator freshman
Buddy Miles 6-1, 6-1. In the
number one doubles Greg Hilley
and Kenn Terry lost to Tom
Monsur and Earl Freeman of
Tennessee 6-3, 5-7, and 6-3.
THE GATORS had several
opportunities to win but could
not capitalize on them. Kenn

Orr Slaps Bruins In Final

BOSTON (UPI) Ace defenseman Bobby Orr
slapped in a Derek Sanderson pass after only 40
seconds of overtime Sunday to give the Boston
Bruins a 4-3 win over the St. Louis Blues and their
first Stanley Cup in 29 years.
Orr, the sensational 22-year-old defenseman who
two days ago earned the Hart Trophy as the
National Hockey Leagues Most Valuable Player,
combined on a neat passing play with Sanderson to
beat ace St. Louis goalie Glen Hall as he was being
swamped to the ice directly in front of the Blues
net.
ORRS GOAL was his ninth in 14 playoff games
and gave him still another record for scoring in 14

Full Os Pep
HARTFORD, Conn. (UPI)
A reporter telephoned former
featherweight champion Willie
Peps home recently to check a
report that Pep had died.
The reporter said, Is that
you, Willie?
WILLIE SAID it was.
Thats great news, the
reporter said. We heard you
died last night.
Nah, said Willie, I wasnt
even out last night.
\mwgV

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1802 W. UNI V.AVE.
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Terry put in an exciting
performance in the doubles
competition but he and Hilley
were out-played by the
Tennessee duo.
Coach Potter said, I am very
proud of the team and they
played as well as could be
expected. The team is very
young, with three of the starting
six freshmen, and we did not
have the experience that last

Second Black Signs
Malcom Meeks became the second black basketball player to be
signed by Head Basketball Coach Tommy Bartlett and Assistant
Coach Dick Davis. Meeks inked a UF scholarship Friday night at the
Flagler Inn.
Hes a sleeper and were real happy to get him, said Davis of the
6-foot-3,195-pounder. Hes a great jumper for his size.
IN HIGH SCHOOL Meeks grabbed 28 rebounds for his Daytona
Beach Mainland team in a losing cause to Class AA Champion Deland.
In addition to basketball, Meeks runs the 220-yard dash in track
and holds the school record of 22.1 seconds. He recently received
honorable mention on the Coach and Athlete All-American team.
MEEKS, A FINE student who eventually wants to go to law school,
made 51.5 per cent of his field goal tries to lead his team in shooting
percentages for the second straight year.
He is the Gators fifth signee. Previously the UF has inked 6-10
Doug Brown of Fort Wayne, Ind., 6-0 John Sarto of Spring Valley,
N.Y., 6-3 Steve Williams of Pensacola and 6 : 7 Don Close of Akron,
Ohio.

f Student Special
Any car or color!
Joy's Paint & Body Shop
2017 N.E. 27th Ave.
Ph. 373-1665

The New Book
by Paul R. Ehrlich
and Anne H. Ehrlich



POPULATION, EVOLUTION, AND BIRTH CONTROL
A Collage of Controversial Ideas. Assembled by Garrett Hardin
'The only b00k... that gives all sides of the controversy their 'day in
court/ in their own words... a mine of information." Defenders of
Wildlife News. Cloth $6.00, paper $2.96
RESOURCES AND MAN A Study and Recommendations
National Academy of Sclences-National Research Council
By Preston Cloud et al. 'The reeding and study of this document is an
absolute necessity for every intelligent person in this country and else elsewhere."
where." elsewhere." -James H. Zumberge. Cloth $5.95, paper $2.95
From your bookstore, W. H. FREEMAN AND COMPANY
grfronL 660 Market Street, San Francisco. Ca. 94104

consecutive playoff contests. He earlier had set a
playoff mark for points by a defenseman as he
boosted his total to 20.
The victory was a record 10th straight playoff
triumph for the Bruins and completed their second
successive sweep victory. The Blues, Western
Division regular season champions, quietly went off
the ice after briefly congratulating the Bruins.
The loss was the 12tji straight for the Blues in
Stanley Cup Playoff finals.
The veteran John Bucyk, member of a Stanley
Cup champion team for the first time in his 15-year
career, accepted the huge cup from Campbell and
skated around the rink to touch off a tumultuous
ovation.

years team had. We have several
good prospects for next year and
we can count on Kenn Terry,
Ralph Hart and Buddy Miles
being more experienced.
The Gators future looks
bright for next year with the
return of veteran Paul Lunetta
and the freshman trio. They will,
however, lose the services of
Hilley and captain Will
Sherwood to graduation.

Hovt
J ::: Your Generator *%
I OVERHAULED Soecioll
ISA 50 1
INCUIO|#
A L AC hOWBOONT Y
GENERATOR SERVICE
USEYOUR MASTER CHARGE
OR BANKAMERICARO.
Mon.Frl. Bam-7 pm Sat. til 5 pm
378-4011

The author(s) of the bestselling
peperback The Population Bomb
present the first comprehensive,
detailed analysis of the worldwide
population-ecology crisis. An
indispensable sourcebook for all
concerned citizens; a timely end
relevant textbook for courses in
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"I have found this authoritative
and well-documented discussion
of today's great problems not only
valuable but also very interesting."
Linus Pauling
"A superb book." Preston Cloud
Cloth, illustrated, $8.95

j Golfers Warfii Up j
j: The Gator golf team traveled to Athens, Ga. this weekend to
: participate in a practice round with the other SEC schools, in :j:
:j preparation for the Southeastern Conference Championships.
All of the SEC schools, plus Florida State and Jacksonville |:j
took part in the practice session. The low round of the day was
recorded by the Gators Andy North, who carded a 71.
:j: Coach Buster Bishops Gators hope this practice will serve as
j: a successful warm-up for the SEC championships next weekend >j
at Calloway Gardens in Athens. The team is confident about the
upcoming tournament, and will be looking to the home team, :%
: the University of Georgia, to give them their stiffest
competition. A major source of confidence is the course itself, >:
with its long, narrow fairways and small greens, which is
* well-suited to die type of golf the Gators play. The first round is :j:
$ slated for Thurs., May 14. S
X....;...;.;.;.;.;.;...;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;-;.;.;*;.;-'*;* V.V.V.*.VfV.V.V.%V^£<*X*X*r V.V.V.*.VfV.V.V.%V^£<*X*X*rr
r V.V.V.*.VfV.V.V.%V^£<*X*X*rr STCfIK S HA K ~!
1 Student Special 1
| WfijanW (With The Coupon) |
I Our Regular 93< Stealcburger |
Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
| SI.OB Value Only 90{ plus tax |
i Steak n Shake 1
\J6IO Gainesvillej
BRASINGTON
is
THE BEST PLACE IN TOWN
TO BUY A
PRE-OWNED AUTOMOBILE
1969 CADILLAC ELDORADO $5795
Two door hardtop, front wheel drive, full power, air conditioned. Silver with dark blue inte interior.
rior. interior.
1969 CADILLAC FLEETWOOD $5495
u 60-Special. White with black interior. Air conditioned, full power, transferable factory
warranty.
1969 OLDSMOBILE $3795
White over gold with matching interior, air conditioned, full power equipped, sold and ser serviced
viced serviced by Brasington. .
1968 RAMBLER $1295
American. Two door hordtop, automatic transmission, radio, heater, low mileage.
1967 CADILLAC COUPE deVILLE $3495
Two dooi hardtop. Block vinyl over gold. Factory warranty, AM/ FM radio, full power.
1967 OLDSMOBILE TORONADO $2495
Two door hardtop with front wheel drive. Air conditioned, full power. Blue with matching
blue interior. Many extras.
1967 OLDSMOBILE $995
F-85 two door, coupe, whitepsix cylinder standard transmission, radio, heater.
1967 PONTIAC $1695
Tempest station wagon. VB, air conditioned, standard transmission, power steering good
vacation wagon!
1967 VOLKSWAGEN $1295
"Bug" radio ond heater nice and deon.
1967 FORD T' BIRDS $2195
Pick from 3 in stock - assorted colors, all air conditioned, full power ond automatic trans transmissions.
missions. transmissions.
1966 BUICK RIVIERA $2295
Two door hordtop. Turquoise with motchiny interior. Air conditioned, full power, cruise con control,
trol, control, tilt steering wheel.
1966 FORD GALAXIE 500 $1295
Two door hardtop coupe. VB, air conditioned, automatic transmission, radio, heater, power
steering, new rebuilt motor.
1966 VOLKSWAGEN $1095
Two door sedan, blue. Radio and heoter. :
1966 OLDSMOBILE $1395
Jetstar 88. Two door hardlop, white, air conditioned, radio, lieoter, power steering, power
brakes,
60 LATE MODEL USED CARS IN STOCK
BRASINGTON
Cadillac-Oldsmobile,
Inc.
SALESMEN
Brence Roberts Bud Miller Buford Brunson
George Bradley, Used Car Manager
2001 NW 13th Street 378-5301



i /'/ shorts shorts

First Black Coach Named

FORMER NEW York Giants
back Allan Webb became the
first negro head coach in
professional football history
Thursday when he was elevated
to that position from his
assistant coaching job with the
Long Island Bulls of the Atlantic
Coast Football League.
Webb, who played both
offensive and defensive back for
the National Football League
Giants from 1961 through 1965,
has been in charge of the Bulls
defensive backfield for the past
three years.
He succeeds Ed Kolman and
Harry Wright, who served as
co-head coaches of the Bulls for
three seasons.
* *
RED HOLZMAN, who
coached the New York
Knickerbockers to their first
National Basketball Association
title in their 24-year history
Friday night, said he would
probably coach only one more
season.
Its very gratifying to be able
to win, said Holzman after the
Knicks had crushed the Los
Angeles Lakers, 113-99, in the
finale of the best-of-seven series.
Its something youve been
shooting for about eight months.
But coaching is something
someone else can have, if I can
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDINGS
EAST W L PCT GB
Baltimore 21 8 .724
Detroit 15 12 .556 5
Boston 14 13 .519 6
New York 16 15 .516 6
Washington 13 16 .448 8
Cleveland 10 16 .385 9%
WEST W L PCT GB
Minnesota 18 9 .667
California 18 10 .643 Yx
Oakland 14 16 .467 5 Yx
Chicago 11 17 .393 7 Yx
Kansas City 10 18 .357 SYx
Milwaukee 10 20 .333 9 Yx
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDINGS
EAST W L PCT GB
Chicago 15 11 .577
New York 14 15 .483 2Yx
Philadelphia 13 16 .448 3Vx
Pittsburgh 13 16 .448 3 Yx
St. Louis 11 14 .446 3 Yx
Montreal 8 19 .296 lYx
WEST W L PCT GB
Cincinnati 23 8 .742
Atlanta 17 12 .586 5
Los Angeles 17 12 .586 5
San Francisco 15 16 .484 8
Houston 14 17 .484 9
San Diego 14 18 .438 9 Yx
NOW
OPENING
for
Sept. Occupancy
LEASE OFFICE
309 NW 13th St.
6
Across from
Tigert Hall
' -e
.tlio
place)
* m*.
**' i

get someone. Ill probably coach
next year, and thats it.
*
THE LOS Angeles Stars,
fourth place finishers in the
American Basketball Association
western division, won the
division playoff title Saturday
against the Denver Rockets on
Merv Jacksons jumper with 16
seconds left, 109-107.
The victory, the Stars fourth
in a row over Denver after an
initial overtime loss, put Los
Angeles into the ABA
championship playoffs against
the Indiana Pacers.
* *
AUSTRIAN JOCHEN Rindt
driving a Lotus 49C Sunday won
the 28th Monaco Grand Prix
after Australian Jack Brabham
crashed on the last comer while
in the lead.
The 44-year-old Brabham was
not injured as his car slid straight
through the Bend and
finished up with its nose stuck
into the protective banking.
He restarted to finish second
ahead of Henri Pescarolo in an
all French Matra, and take the
lead in this years World Drivers
Championship from current title
holder Jackie Stewart, the early
pacemaker.
* *
DAVID PEARSON gunned
his blue and gold Ford to an
easy victory Saturday in the
14th annual Rebel 400, a race
marred by a spectacular crash
which injured star driver Richard
Petty.
Pearson finished three laps
ahead of his nearest competitor,
fellow Spartanburg, S. C. driver
Dick Brooks, who drove a
Plymouth. Most of the big-name
drivers were plagued
throughout the afternoon by

.-^-.^--^-^s^/^^gaagggasnMBa. --,-^
Paid Political Advertisement
RE-FOCUS
AND
"TAKE ANOTHER LOOK AROUND...
VOTE TO P A

lUC SENATE SEATS
KAREN AHO
CHARLES R. FAULDS
STEVE KRAFTCHICK
LEE SCHWARTZ
RICK SEIBERT
2UCSENATE SEATS
SHELDON STEVENS
JOHN ALLEN
DAVID DEPEW
CHRIS JOHNSON
JOHN LABELLE
Paid For
By Focus Party

YOU VOTED FOR US BEFORE
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engine problems and wrecks.
A hospital spokesman said
later that Petty suffered a
dislocated shoulder, a chipped
bone in his shoulder and a cut
on his head and would be
hospitalized overnight.
* *
VETERAN PARNELLI
Jones, the 1962 Indianapolis
500 winner, survived brake
trouble and outlasted a field of
top competitors Saturday to
capture his second straight
Sports Car Club of America
Trans-American Championship
road race before a record 40,000
spectators at Lime Rock Park.
* *
THE NEW ORLEANS Saints
announced Friday the signing of
their no. 1 choice in the college
draft, Ken Burrough, a receiver
from Texas Southern.
Burrough, a 6-4, 212
Jacksonville, Fla. native who
covers the 40 yards in 4 3
seconds and 100 in 9.3, is
expected to provide stiff
competition to starting receivers
A1 Dodd and Danny
Abramowicz.
Last fall, Burrough caught
138 passes for Texas Southern,
gaining 1,912 yards and scoring
19 touchdowns. He also
returned 10 kickoffs for 257
yards.

NOW
BILLY'S "66
SERVICE CENTER
TIRES BATTERIES & ACCESSORIES
> BILLYS SERVICE
IS BETTER SERVICE
505 N. W. 13th ST.

ARTS AND SCIENCES SENATE SEATS
MIKE HITTLEMAN
GARY JORDAN
JAMES LOTT
JOHNNY WHITE
BRUCE MITCHELL
DAVID CHAFIN
11/C HONOR COURT SEATS
HOLLY HADLEY
JEFF LEE

VOTE TODAY
Paid Political Advertisement
'" ,r . **<* !'/ I r ( .ft 4

HTOEROSA
JHL l steak
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM -7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320

IAUTOMAVICSI
.... R
I jj \
ji| BNO l|l
I DATSUN I
I 3 Reasons to go \ I
1 Datsun Automatic 9
H 1. 3-speed smoothness a 2- fl
speed cant match 9
2. Up to 25 miles per gallon fl
R 3. Delivers peak performance 3
R with 96 H.P. engine 3
Drive a Datsun...then decide. 3

ssrjL'offlWJN
"THE NEW LEADER IN SMALL CARS" OPEN 'TIL 7 PM
2ND AVE AND 2ND ST. S.E. 378-2311 jy\QN THRU SAT

COLLEGE OF EDUCATION SENATE SEATS
EVERETT E. ABNEY
WALTMICKLER
JIM POWELL
CARVEL WISENBAKER
.. 0 .' j * ; ;
**, >
2UC HONOR COURT SEATS
BRADLEY GOODMAN
JAMES RINEHART

Monday, May 11,1970, Tha Florida AMprtar,

Page 15



Page 16

I, Tho Florida Alligator, Monday, May 11,1970

One thing you'll love I
about Datsun is its I
automatic transmission I
from Muncie, Indiana. |
\ .ffi y 11
1/ P' f \ RM D L Y|, |
*;' vXw pH

Here are five more things you'll love about
a Datsun 2-Door or 4-Door Sedan and Wagon:
1- A 96 horsepower overhead cam engine that makes
Datsun the most powerful car in its class.
2. Safe stopping front disc brakes.
3. Independent 4-wheel suspension (sedans only).
4. Up to 25 miles per gallon. ,
5. A load of extras at no extra cost.
Drive a Datsun, then decide... it's a sound move.
mmm """

The imported car with the automatic transmission from Muncie, Indiana.
#

GODDING & CLARK

A STRAIGHT SHOT FROM THE UNIVERSITY ON 2ND AVENUE -378-2311
- - - - - - 1 - - - - - -- -- -

DATSUN#
SEDANS WAGON PICKUP SPORTS CARS

I
DOWNTOWN



The
Florida
Alligator

Apartment Living, Section B

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Monday, May 11, 1970


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!, The Florida Alligator, Monday May 11, 1970, Apartment Living, Section B

Page 2

COLONIAL MANOR APARTMENTS

a.
300 FT. FROM
MAIN CAMPUS
U. OF F.
DIRECTLY ON BUS
LINE
CLOSE TO SHOPPING
CENTER
NEAR UF AND
HOSPITALS
FIREPROOF
CONSTRUCTION.
SERVICED BY
TWO ELEVATORS

AIR COND.
ROOF TERRACES FOR SUN BATHING
COLORED KITCHEN FIXTURES
GARBAGE DISPOSALS IN KITCHEN SINKS
SOUND- PROOF WALLS A CORRIDORS

(EuUm? QWrarp
single or double occupancy

SIOO per month including
utilities.
Nine month minimum lease beginning with fall quarter.
$187.50 per person per quarter, double occupancy
$345.00 per quarter, Single occupancy utilities included.
Monthly, weekly and daily rates depending on availability.
Contact Office at 1225 S.W. 1 Ave. or Phone 378-2221 for
reservations.
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Apartments Include Ovens, Grills and Spits for Outdoor Cooking Inside
* ...
Contact R+ntol OHict at 1225 S.W. Ist Avt, Gainesville, Florida or Phone 378-2221

This colonial styled modern apartment building was
located at its present site because of its proximity to
University of Florida, hospitals and the downtown
Gainesville commerical area and office buildings.
These apartments are designed and decorated for people
of discrimination who like quality living at reasonable prices.

' ;
"MODERN LIVING AT REASONABLE PRICES"
ONE BEDROOM APTS. (FURN.) sllO $l2O

STUDIO APTS.
>
Luxury Off Campus Housing with On
Campus convenience. Near Restaurants and
College Dining Areas Churches Hospitals
Theaters.

Elevated Pool
Recreation Room
Confectionery
Elevator Service
Private Phone Available
Community Phone On Each Floor
Beautiful Landscaping
Air Conditioned Study Lounge
TV Central Antenna System
Cable TV Available
Storage & Luggage Facilities
Inter-com System

from Each Room to Central Office
Air Conditioned Rooms
Thermostatically Controlled Heat
Fire Proof Construction
Kitchenettes
Wall-to-Wall Carpeting
Decorator Lamps & Draperies
Coin Laundry Facilities
; O. .*

The furnished apartments are beautifully decorated with
Danish furniture. The colors and fabrics have been selected
by a qualified interior decorator.
These apartments are particularly well suited for
professors, assistant professors, upper class graduate married
students, young married couples, nurses and businesspeople.

FEATURING

LARGE BLACK TOP PARKING ARfA
INDIVIDUAL HEATING UNITS
COMPLETE LAUNDRY FACILITIES
APTS. DECORATED IN MODERN DANISH

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CARPETED LIVING
ROOMS, HALLWAYS
5 MINUTES TO
DOWNTOWN AREA
SUPERVISED CLEAN
ING OF HALLS,
GROUNDS
WELL MANAGED
BY QUALIFIED MGR.
BEAUTIFUL SECOND
LEVEL POOL



tired?
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Advertising Manager, Kerry S. Dupree
Asst Ad Manager, Darrell Dobresk /T~ '^SS^^JBB'''
Sales Representatives: Ted Dwyer
Ed Tube! ' '
Owen y
Kathy Jeanne XVSs^Hii^x//
Art work by Joyce Hughes p }
Photography by Phil Cope and Fred Samec

Apartment Living, Section B, Monday May ft, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

> tte Florida Alligator. May, 11, 197 Q, Apartment, Living, Section B

x $
I
| |
f |
Talking 'bout
Monay And Age
Apartment complexes in the
university city have varying
policies regarding lease
qualifications.
Villa Ravine caters to
professional people but does
allow students to sign leases if
commeridal and personal credit
checks are satisfactory, Linda
Langford, resident manager said.
Students under 21 years of
age are checked much closer and
students have more trouble
getting a lease here than
elsewhere," Langford said.
One student-minded
advantage of Villa Ravine is the
re4easing practice instead of the
usual subletting policy they
have. The manager at the Ravine
apartments advertise if people
want to break their 12 month
lease they can have the rent paid
directly to the appartment
rather than to the original lease
holder.
Tangle wood Manor does not
cater to any particular group.
Students under 21 are required
to have their parents signature,
Mrs. Ford Youmans, manager
said.
Youmans said that
Tanglewood also has available 12
and 9 month leases with
subletting OJC.d.
Lake Shore Apartments wants
students who are getting an
education not going to make
trouble," said the manager, E. R.
Selberg.
Selberg encourages senior
citizen type apartment dwellers
and the complex has house
rules that all residents must
follow.
A six-month lease minimum is
required with prices ranging
from $165-195 for a one
bedroom apartment, furnished.
Two apartment complexes,
Williamsburg and Camelot, cater
to the upper graduate students.
Camelot apartment manager,
Barbara Stewart, will not allow
persons under 21 to sign a lease
at all. Graduate or married
students only are allowed with
approved credit checks run and a
bank reference required.
Williamsburg requires a 12
month lease and will not allow
freshman or sophomores. Mrs.
A. L. Frank, Jr. does not run
credit checks on lease signers
and has about 40% students
living there.
La Mancha apartments does
not have any qualification to
sign a lease. Persons under 21
must have a co-witness with
their lease signiture.
Presently only 12 month
leases are allowed but starting
fall quarter we will be having 9
month leases," Mrs. Jose Pelleya,
the manager said.
r,

I-
* >w
1 m .
1 W?r m
m A snl
Everyone has a favorite meeting and/or hiding place. Jackie and
Steve prefer under-the-diving board-privacy. Sure hope no one
decides to jump off the board now.

* iii:. jc j|
mi ||| ? .. I %
.* | jp
1500 Northwest 16th Avenue
Tomorrows Living Today...
VILLA RAVINE
V ....
A Country Club atmosphere where you can enjoy apartment living to its fullest A laree
roof deck for entertaining outside the rear door of your one bedroom apartment A two
bedroom Townhouse with the bedrooms on the lower level instead of the umer" : A view
of the tree tops from the master bedroom window of your three bedroom
apartment... Luxurious shag carpeting in five rich color combinations An exclusive
Northwest residential location. ... ... exclusive
AndMangement that cares Mrs. Linda Langford would like to show you
the beautifully decorated models. Call 378-8521 anytime.
V
PROFESSIONAL MANAGEMENT BY
Emesf Tew & Associates, Inc.
I 376-6461

- I
J. .T.. .L . aaMei s*/;.
You've heard of afrisbee. Well,
heard of water-frisbee? Have you ever played
it? Roger makes a mad jump into the pool to
catch one.



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automatic thermo control. also available for private parties.
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Circuit Trainer Weight Machine ~. Special Weight Reducing
and Special leg exerciser. Equipment... for the girls.
Fully equipped.
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LANDMARK of Distinction in Design Beauty, and Comfort.
L -One and Two Bedroom Units-Town House Design
THE
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1111 S.W. 16th AVENUE 372-6535
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Apartmertf Living, Section 8, Monday Mgy 11, (976, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Monday May 11, 19707 Apartment Living, Section B

Apartments
go
.
beyond tradition
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Between studies, there's plenty of time to tune-in on your own private
music. Judy and Bob enjoy the vibrations of his stereo wall unit. Nice way
to dress up a blank wall, isn't it? That's called sterephonic living.
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Color T.V.
Free Cable T.V. /%S
Pool table l/jdA
Recreation Center '**l|Zfl^
Study Rooms
Now Leasing For Fall Quarter

,
life
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Apartment residents know how to mix fun with their work. Roger and
Nancy relax in the refreshing cool of their apartment pool; studying as they
float along. Or is Roger studying Nancy???
1 Look no
| furth££.--
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CoiMJL On In!
Make your reservation now for next September in one
of our one-hundred-eighty beautiful, decorator
furnished or unfurnished apartments

0 Summit JJ OUSE
So ComxMMth
dfo (M
YOU CAN WALK TO:
New VA Hospital
Medical Center
U of F Campus
1700 S.W. 16th COURT
GAINESVILLE,FLORIDA

*< "it? ' - *' *


Apartment Living, Section B, Monday May it, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

Individual Cantral Air Conditioning and Hooting units
Two Beautifully Landscaped Pools and Patio Araas
0 Ample, On Pram Isas Parking
Master TV Antenna (Cable Facilities Available)
0 Complete Laundry Facilities

Poles* start
(a) sl2l for 1 B.R.
(b) $147 for 2 BJI.
One year or 10 month
leases available.
Ask us about our
Special Summer Rates.
CM
Td* 376 9668

Page 7



Page 8

I, T)>e Florida Alligator, Monday May 11, 1970, Apartment Living, Section B

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M
11 C -^
place
.. .where its at
The action. All of it. The good life. Or, as good as it can get... and still be legal.
The place is important. It completes everything else. The routine... studies.. .schedules...
lack of privacy... trying to put it all together. Now you can have it made.
Grab a Townhouse and label the upstairs penthouse.
Stretch out in a huge one floor pad if you can't stand heights.. .and call it play pen.
Four or five bedrooms-whatever you needand each one private.
The furnishings have to be seen and the carpeting... take off your shoes and come on in.
Give your tires a treat. The draperies go with.
Private entrance front and rear with patio. It's all electric but we pick up the utility tab
while you pick up everything on our High Fidelity TV antenna system. He, she or otherwise,
you enjoy air conditioning and all electric kitchen with disposal and dishwasher.
Up, down and on both sidessound proofing. Do your thing... with confidence.
A floating stairway in the Townhouses. It goes with the furnishings.
Your own rec pavillion, heated pool and social rooms. There's parking for bikes, wheels or
bodies. Grab a few extra in the morningclass is across the street.
This is The Place. It's together. Very much together. Whether you've got one year or
four left, spend them where it's at.
THE PLACE
place)
1231 S. W. 3rd Avenue
Phone: 372-3557

Apartment Living Section B, Monday May 11, 1970, The Florida Alligator
ono -1 x. .-ft 9 9

Page 9



Page 10

Th* Florida Alligator* Monday May Ml If7o, Apartmant Living,. Saetion B

Agts^
PRICES
With expenses continually increasing, students will be pleased to
know that Gainesville apartment rental rates will be generally the
same in the fall.
French Quarter and Village Park Apartment rents ranges from $ 130
to $lB5. These include both one and two bedrooms, furnished and
unfurnished apartments.
Their is an air of relaxation and a lot of social activities, Mike
Bryan, assistant manager, said. Everyone out here is friendly.
La Mancha Apartments are S7O sBs per month per person at
present. In the fall, rent will be from S7O to $75 per month including
utilities.
We rent separately to each individual, rather than to the four
occupants as a whole, manager Joe Pelleya said. Each person is
responsible only for his part.
As far as the student is concerned, privacy is our best advantage.
La Mancha is close to campus and has more modern conveniences and
decorations, Pelleya said.
We have heavy Spanish furniture and each apartment is decorated
differently, Pelleya said. You cant say, 4 if youve seen one, youve
seen em all.
The Place Apartments are a new complex opening across from
Tigert Hall in the fall. The rent will range from $67.50 per person on a
12 month lease to SBS on a 9 month lease.
The company has been to many campuses and surveyed what the
students want, Roger Blackburn, resident manager,said. We offer
separate bedrooms, with a large living area as well as a large recreation
area.
Two prize winning UF interior decorators will be doing the
interior. The design will be modem with sturdy as well as attractive
furniture.
The way it is set up, there is a dining area and also a breakfast
bar, Blackburn said.
The recreation room will have a fireplace and a bar in addition to
recreational facilities, Blackburn said.
Our market is for the single student. We will have activities for the
tennants including parties with bands and booze, Blackburn said.
Apartment styles and price ranges are many and varied. So every
student should be able to suit his taste and pocketbook.

Gater town LaBonnever

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Life at its best. Carefree, I \\. \\
quiet... it's the place \ V J \
for you to meet your yfeM^ v v\ /
friends they probably ( A \
live here already! Could VJvi v i
you aks for more? ^ ^-
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wttr

Park Avenue
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If you think parking is bad on campus, here is where you learn to angle your maxi-car
into a mini-spot. But these people don't mind. That's the price they have to pay.
- S.

:1840 S. Main Street at S.W. 16th Avenue
Gainesville, Florida
Telephone 378-3457
I Both Apartments Of*er 9& 12 Month
1 Leases. Also Summer Leases
Available.

GATOR TOWN
APARTMENTS
where friends come together
Luxury living at a price you can afford
... complete with
Extra Large Closets,
Walk-ins and Lighted
All Electric Hotpoint
Kitchen, Including Disposal
and Some with Dishwashers
Master TV Antenna
Abundant Parking
Two Club-sized Swimming
Pools
Barbecue Grills
Color co-ordinated
Furnishings
Full Time Management
Apartments from $140.00

La Bonne Vie
A choice of 4 apartments
all with
Abundant living space,
emphasizing outdoor living.
Sir
... featuring
1,2, & 3 Bedroom Apts.
and 2 Bedroom town houses
from $155
Draperies and furnishings
Throughout
Walk-in Closets in Master
Bedroom
Dishwashers
2 Club Size Swimming
Pools
Abundant Parking
Tennis Courts
Fabulous Lounge Area
Recreation Room
Attentive Management



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Wash wear you're going! Nancy finishes her laundry in plenty
of time to tide them over at the pool.

Bee Great Amerlcan Locater map at back

Handsome contemporary design with
spacious, efficiently planned
interiors ... keynotes to the comfort and
privacy each resident enjoys at the
Frederick Apartments. But this is only
the beginning...

372-7555 'j\
1130 SW 16th Avenue

Each apartment is handsomely furnished
and includes wall-to-wall carpeting and
kitchens with full size refrigerators and
built-in ranges. Each is fully
air-conditioned. With outside storage,
there is more room for you inside!

SPECIAL RATES FOR SUMMER TERM

' f -Apar*mfeht'Living, Section' B, Monday May 11, I 97&; The Florida Alligato*V

.
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Dish water you doing, Nancy? An automatic dishwasher
makes apartment living dish much better.

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ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT
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TWO BEDROOM APARTMENT
APARTMENTS FROM $125
life like Eden!

Enlphasis is on conveniences and
enjoyment. Frederick Gardens has
soundproofing, cable television, free
vacuums and barbecue grills. A heated
pool makes lounging in the spacious
courtyard much more comfortable for
you and your friends.

Page 11



!, The Florida Alligator, Monday May 11, 1970, Aportment Living, Section B

Page 12

I

m

I
I

It's a sunlight serenade as Chuck sizes up Nancy on
her instrumental ability, while they take time out
from their day's routine.
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Baby, it's dark outside, but the water's warm. Time for an evening
dip. Don pounces on his date casually, of course, from the diving
board.
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The easy life, of coors. Kate, Marsha and Don sip tome tuds by
the poolside, 'neath the blazing Florida sun. What a life...

Outdoor
v *>
FUNshine
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Just a-walkin* the dog, and enjoying the utmost §||!|lp|^
from apartment living. Bonnie grooves in
walking her dog and receiving sly remarks from
her fellow residents.
yourself. Pam, Cindy and Cale exchange pleasantries while
having sunshine fun.
Nw. c -, 4 '; ;
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Aporlwnt Living, Section B, Monday May 11, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

.3alfl
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Page 13



*, The Florida Alligator, Monday May 11, 1970, Apartment living, Section B

Page 14

Hi-Performance Living
llv I >/./ \ : / ,\.^-. ,v j. : *' r;, H >, / J "' \,? I'-* *' \
w fIH
That's Lisa in her costume and Phil in his costume (?) having a really wicked
(?) time dancing at a uh party. Anyway, that night life is something else.

Theres Always
Room ...
I knocked on the door at the
big apartment complex,
newspaper in hand, and ready
for anything.
I was a transient. Freshly
booted out of a rooming house
for making too much noise, I
was the in-betweener, the guy
looking for a place to live in the
middle of the quarter.
Someone answered the door.
This might be the place.
Roommate Wanted lrg 2
bdrm, poolside, Apl rnt paid,
$42.50. B-30, ask fr. Nick.
Nick?
Nick wasnt there. But Teddy
and Jerry were, along with Bill
and Judy, Biff and Joe, and the
entire university band, gator
choir and rugby team.
You the guy from the
sandwich shop?
No, Im kind of here about
the ad you ran today ..
Oh yea. The guy, whoever
he was, led me through a maze
of the regular Wednesday
afternoon party crowd.
Somewhere the rugby team was
starting to practice in the
kitchen.
The place is a little noisy, I
remarked.
Sure, the guy said, but its
Wednesday, and you know how
Wednesdays are.
I sure could. I could also take
a stab at Thursdays Monday and
Tuesday at 3 a an.
You havent got the new
roommate yet, have you? I
asked, hoping maybe they had.
Naw, had a few guys over
yesterday, and some broad, but
they all said theyd call me back.
The broad was nice.
How did you lose your last
roommate? I asked, fearing the
inevitable.
He flunked out.
Oh, I said. Well, the place
looks really nice, but I got one
or two other places I want to
check out before I make up my
mind.
By now the rugby game had
moved toward the bedroom, and
I hardly noticed the large St.
Bernard who had taken up
residence near the front door.
Well, as 1 write this, I have
found the perfect place to live,
and only eight bucks a day the
quarters may be cramped but
the service is great the UF
infirmary.

I lover You so Much

GRADS, COUPLES PREFERRED

SHAMELESS LUXURY

&"' jr jj
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HPA
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And if you don't groove on a wicked night life,
here's some wicked tranquility for those who dig
solitude and quiet.

All electric "water to air" heat pumps for summer and winter
comfort at low cost.
FRIGIDAIRE all electric kitchen, featuring large two door
refrigerators, disposalls, ranges and automatic dishwashers.
Huge walk in closets.
Wall to Wall carpeting.
Architecturally planned privacy.
t Resort-sized swimming pool and recreation facilities.
Available are furnishings with the Continental flair, truly
luxurious, making your apartment home a decorators show showplace.
place. showplace.
Sub-leases available now thru August 1 and for September.
POINT WEST
APARTMENT COMMUNITY
500 S.W. 34TH STREET
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA 32601



Remember
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Barbecues, a tasty pastime of apartment dwellers. Gary, Linda, Donna and
Mike celebrate the joys of indoor-outdoor living with a steak barbeque.

ls& % a- vt ~ / J
C-4*
W -dr %* r : '' f !i ?
J |Bf -v< V
SS

Tangletvood Apartment % are cen centrally
trally centrally located just minutes from the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center, new Veterans
Hospital and the University of Florida
Campus shopping centers and downtown
Gainesville are hut a short distance away
so convenient, yet out of the noise and din,
and in the restful setting of the middle of
the woods.

mk } m: b. Mm mm
Hk jjjfP 'A
'

Our apartments are for the mature student.
Outstanding conveniences include ample parking
facilities in front of your apartment. Electric
kitchens, with automatic defrost refrigerator.

Apartment living,. Section R) Monday May It, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

-
in**n-i. n ~ -v "-, , -t&??.
SSSBHH I I I I
hji.u j'>.'u'juu niUnyiJWjiiiF'.'yiji'j i. >llll u y.wj JUiam'uiJ.iAL UtW^^i^^B^wS^flCagggis^ 1 11. 1 u iiww Wtgocj o ra^^^^CTwWWWWWlwS^^ieggggagglgjagKgpWsggSaw^s^^wFSg:
LEASE
A PIECE
*
OF FUN

A choice of 1 and 2 bedroom apartments or 2
bedroom townhouses. Leases available oma 9 or
12 month basis whichever is more convenient
for you. Rent now and relax.

Page 15



Tanglewood Manor
2919 SW 13th St.
372-2200
Refer to ad on page 15 I
500 SW 34th St.
372-3126
Refer to ad on page 14
M
T^UMandu^
914 SW 8 th Ave.
378-7224
RefCTtoadonpage I 'i
[ *\
Gatortown
309 SW 16th Ave.
378^3457
Refer toadon page 10^^^
.it i :
£iffle. OMfibutvt smf...
ifcljfMAz &ey.ib JwedMV,
jMCts, 'JZuU(d$/jfi',JlM',

HBB (BBSS 4SSBBSS3 Hn SffifiSfg Ht
1001 SW 16th Ave. 17 0SW \6ihCL 1231 SW 3rtl Ave.
378-3771 376-9668 372-3557 I
l Refer to ad on page 6 J Refer to ad on page 7 Refer to ad on page 8-9 I
v^__^y

/ a
College Terrace
1225 SW Ist Ave.
378-2221
toa^ropage 2
Colonial Manor
1216 SW 2nd Ave.
372-7111
I Refer to ad on page 2 7
r Vfflaa^r"
1500 NW 16th Ave. I
378-3023
1 Refer to ad on page 4
1111 SW 16th Ave.
372-6535
Refer to ad on page 5
Si
*

i, TKe Florida All {gator, Monday May 11, 1970, Apartment Living, Section B

Page 16