Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
. xM ijf TK
: :::> ._ >' A?wilki3P' ,W* iiaj^rfr-t^yjj
i PHIL COPE
STRANGE FORMS
... were shaped by ice Thursday at AEPi house

P.K. Yonge An Exception
In Desegregation Ruling

By JEFF BREIN
Alligator Staff Writer
The U.S. Supreme Court has
ordered all public schools in
Alachua County to integrate by
Feb. 1, but UFs lab school, P.K.
Yonge, is exempt from the
ruling.
P.K. Yonge Director J.B.
Hodges said the lab school is
part of the state public school
system.
Were not part of the
Alachua County school system,

UFUK Game Saturday
Tickets for Saturdays basketball game against number-two
ranked Kentucky can be picked up today from 2:30 to 8 pan.
at Gate 13. s
Closed circuit viewing will be available for students only in
McCarty Hall (rooms 86 and 186), Little Hall (rooms 101,109,
113, and 121), Norman Hall (Auditorium), GENESYS
Engineering Building (room 270).
The broadcasting is conducted by WUFT with the help of the
Kappa Alpha fraternity.

OCONNELL PRESENTED TWO CHOICES
Improvement Reforms May Eliminate UC

By CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
Alligator Staff Writer
Proposals for reforming UFs
University College (UC) are
finally out in the open, and it
now seems likely students will
be able to take comprehensive
courses or substitutes
throughout a four year span
instead of squeezing them into
two.
There is even a possibility that
the UC as we know it may
disappear.
Frequently last quarter, Vice
President of Academic Affairs

so the court ruling has no effect
on us, he said.
Hodges said P.K. Yonge has a
present Negro enrollment of
around four per cent.
We have never denied a
Negro admission to the school,
Hodges said.
P.K. Yonge, an experimental
school operated by the UF takes
admissions by a waiting-list
process.
We have a five to eight year
waiting list at this time, and have
no way of telling how many

Frederick Conner and Dean of
University College Franklin A.
Doty and the colleges Policy
Committee engaged in
confidential talks in hopes of
coming to some common plan
for improvement of UFs
general education.
Instead two different
proposals, one from Conner and
the other from Doty, have
emerged.
They were sent to the UF
community at large over the
Christmas vacation (Dec. 17)
with a note from UF President
Stephen C. OConnell urging full

The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 62 No. 61
#

Cold Arctic Air Rush
Sweeps Across State

By Uqitsd Prw International
cr tie
I ^-v
Tourists, cheated out of their day in the sun,
huddled indoors Thursday while farmers stoked
fires to fight off a second assault of sub-freezing
cold in Florida citrus land.
Lifeguards had it the easiest if perhaps the
chilliest as record low temperatures emptied the
beaches of even the most devoted sun and surf
worshipers.
Citrus men, only slightly hurt in the artic rush,
were gearing for another hard freeze and frost.
Robert Rutledge, an executive of Florida Citrus
Mutual, said the industry did not suffer severe
damage even though temperatures dropped into the
20s in many of the vast grove areas. Lakeland had a
low of 25.
However, Rutledge added, there is expected
to be some damage to temples and tangerines. The
extent of any damage to our orange crop at the
present time is not indicated to be great, Rutledge
said. It was pretty general that the lowest

Negroes are waiting for
admission. Race is not
mentioned.
Hodges said the first Negro
admitted to the scliool was
enrolled five years ago.
Since then, weve had no
increase in requests for
admission from Negro students,
he said.
Hodges realizes that a
shortage in black students exists
in the university-operated
educational facility.
Were looking for ways to
admit more minority group
students, and we're going to
start a study shortly.
Hodges declined comment on
the possibility of the Supreme
Court extending its order to
include state-operated lab
schools.
If they made a decision of
this type, Hodges said, they
would in fact be making a
decision affecting the university
system.

discussions and debate on the
controversial reforms.
The most fundamental
difference between the two
proposals can be summed up in
the question: Should there be a
separately-budgeted faculty and
college responsible for general
education at the UF, such as the
University College is now?
Connor says no, and advocates
the termination of UC as it is
presently structured. Faculty
members could either join their
respective departments where
they would teach their special
fields, or continue their general

THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

PHIL COPE
/ BELOW FREEZING WEATHER
... gave some UF students their first view of ice

education courses.
Replacing the UC, says
Conner, would be a Deanship
and Council of Liberal Studies
composed of 12 faculty
members and three students,
representing five major areas:
biological sciences, physical
sciences, social and behavioral
sciences, logical and symbolic
studies, and humanities and the
fine arts. It would function in
much the same way as the Dean
and the Council for Graduate
Studies, that is, it would set
standards and requirements for
(SEE 'STUDENTS' PAGE 2)

temperatures were of relatively short duration
Wednesday night.
At least one person died in Florida as an indirect
result of the cold weather. Mrs. Fannie White, a
90-year-old Winter Park woman, burned to death
when fires destroyed her wooden frame home. It is
believed a spark from the fireplace set off the blaze
as temperatures in the area dropped into the low
20s.
In the Plant City area, strawberry crops were
covered with black plastic and farmers flooded the
fields with water so that a layer of ice protected the
berries.
The Weather Bureau said the bitter cold came
close to breaking the all time record low in central
Florida, and the 35 degrees registered in Miami
made it the coldest January in 20 years.
Some areas in North Florida were marking the
mercury in the teens. Tallahassee reported 16
degrees, Jacksonville 20 and Tampa 30.
In Gainesville Thursday night the low was
predicted to have been between IS and 24. The cold
will continue at least four more days.

Friday, January 9, 1970

IMidf ;.|||
SEAT TAX on all UF
performances has died in
the Student Senate without
any debate page 2
Classifieds 12,13
Small Society 6
Editorials 8
FSU News 2
Letters 9
Movies 12,13
Orange and Blue 11
Sports 15
Whats Happening 3



Page 2

!. tw Florida AHifator. Friday, January ; WO

Students May Fill Requirements In 4 Years

fjHOU PA6E ONE^
general education.
Orientation and advisement of
students under its Division of
Entering Students would be
among its other functions.
Under Conners plans, general
education requirements would
be included in all bachelors
degrees received from the UF,
thus it could be taken
throughout the four years of
undergraduate studies.
Dotys proposals would keep
University College, but expand it
to cover upper division areas,
and create general education
programs on a broader scale.
Included in this college would be
an office of the Dean and
Council of General Education
also composed of 12 faculty
members and three students and
representing the five areas
mentioned above.
Again its foremost function
would be the setting of
standards and requirements of
general education in
undergraduate degree programs,
and the approval of alternate
courses.
The University College
administration said faculty
would be responsible for
designing and teaching the
general education courses, and
the college honors curriculum
under the seven basic
departments presently in UC:
social sciences, humanities,
physical sciences, English
communication, logic, biological
sciences, and fundamental
mathematics.
Alternative and
interdisciplinary courses would
also be developed. 4
The two programs for
entering freshmen differ in that
Doty makes more distinction

news "fcfcw.
from...
DURHAM FSU head basketball Coach Hugh Durham has been
curtailed from all activities other than on-the-court coaching by
university president Stanley Marshall.
In a news release Monday, Marshall said his reasons for such drastic
action were prompted by information gathered by the university
following a recent inquiry by the NCAA into FSU*s recruiting
practices. FSU is presently on probation, placed there in 1968 for
violation of NCAA requirements which left the basketball team
ineligible for post season tournaments.
SDS FSU Vice President John Arnold said yesterday he believes
the student senate blatently exceeded its authority when it tried to
tie in the approval of six non-controversial clubs with approval of the
FSU chapter of SDS.
Senate passed a motion December 3, admitting the clubs with the
stipulation that if any of the above named organizations is denied
recognition by the administration all of the named organizations
would be denied acceptance by the student YAF was among
the seven organizations covered by the resolution.
KIBLER In answer to inquiries by Student Government and FSU
President Stanley Marshall, the chairman of the Board of Regents T.
Burke Kibler has reaffirmed Marshall's power to veto student
allocations.
On a letter to Marshall, Kibler said a precedence has existed at FSU
which allows SG allocations of student activities funds to be accepted
without substantial change should not be binding on the president.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newsfiaper of the
University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when its 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
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion. /

FREDERICK W. CONNER
... abolish UC
between the lower and upper
divisions.
Freshmen entering UF under
Dotys proposal would be
required to take English
communication, and encouraged
to take the logic course as long
as it is the only available source
of the teacher-counselor
function.
When the student had earned
42 credit hours, lie could apply
for early, admission to the
college of his choice on a trial
basis. If he changed his mind
before he earned 75 credit
hours, he could return to UC, or
be remanded back if he was
making unsatisfactory progress.
Upon reaching 90 credit
hours, a student could be
accepted for full admission into
his college.
Normally a student wouldnt
transfer to another college until
he earned 90 credit hours,
however, Doty said.
A student would be able to
stay in UC until he had earned
125 credits.
Although Doty says students
may fulfill their general
requirements throughout four

TftAHfFFft WILi CHANGE

Ik
FRANKLIN D. DOTY
.. retain UC
years, the Council of General
Education will recommend
levels at which the core courses
(the seven basic comprehensive
programs as opposed to the
alternatives) should be taken in
order to get maximum student
homogeneity in the classes.
Doty sees the University
College offering a terminal
degree, perhaps a Bachelor of
Philosophy.
In Conners plan, the
freshman student will enter a
Division of Entering Students.
After his first year he would"
enter into the college of his
choice. The freshman student
will be required to take a
freshman English course, and a
2-hour orientation course during
the first quarter.
The orientation course, which
would be required of all entering
students, including transfers,
explains how the university
works, the studies it offers, and
provides thorough testing of the
student for aptitudes, skills and
motivation to help him select his
college.
If the student had decided
what he wanted after the first

Seat Tax Dead

By CHARLES TRENTELMAN
Alligator Writer
The Public Functions Office
Service Fee bill, the seat tax,
no longer exists.
The bill, which was passed by
the Student Senate last summer,
was intended to fund the Public
Functions Office for the fiscal
year 1969-70 by requiring an
11-cent assessment on all tickets
sold for public functions.
Previously the cost of the office
had been borne by the Reitz
Union. However, the Union ran
into financial difficulty and
decided that ths costs of
operating the function facilities
should be born by the
organizations using them.
The Public Functions Office
has had to go back to the usual
method of funding.
We have been able to fund
the salaries from state funds,
said Union Director Bill Rion.
fl

Jluiiicrsttu JJrfudrrs
Adjacent Kings Food Host
X-TRA quick watch repair jr
Diamond Setting
Ring sizing
Jewelry repairs
Charms soldered j/A.
Trophies- plaques
Florida crest jewelry
Lavaliers ]LJ
Claw rings
Engraving
1102 W. Univ... 2 Blks. from Hub
BECK BECHTOLD 3731025

quarter, he would be excused
from all further required
counseling. If he hadnt, or if his
jfHlg were not adequate enough
for admission, he would then
enter a 2-quarter (four hours)
loosely structured
teacher-counselor program
adapted from the logic course
presently in use. It would
include remedial programs in
reading, math, speech, and
writing, as well as academic and
vocational guidance.
Extensive use should be made
of tapes and programmed
learning, supplemented by the
sophisticated use of all the
communication devices which
Madison Avenue has taught us to
use, Conner said. He is trying
to cut down on the one-to-one
method for routine counseling.
Both Doty and Conner
provide for alternative courses to
the comprehensive ones. Doty
has strongly encouraged
interdisciplinary subjects in the
upper division, such as American
studies, history of ideas, and
senior seminars.
Conner proposes that general
requirements be allowed to be
fulfilled with numerous
alternatives. The requirement he
sets forth is a minimum of nine
hours in each of four out of five
major fields, omitting the field
which is closest to the student's
major.
As an alternative to CSS, for
example, a student could fulfill
his nine to 12 hours in any two
of the following general courses:
anthropology, geography,
history, political science,
psychology, sociology,
economics, and business, history
and foundations of education,
and journalism and
communications.
What happens to the junior
college transfer in the light of

All other costs are being borne
by the Union.
The bill was suspended in
November by the Student
Senate before it ever went into
effect. The problem of raising
the money was given to Rion
and Public Functions Manager
Mrs. Eleanor Roberts.
It is not expected that the bill
will be renewed in the future.
Funds for the coming fiscal year
have been requested from the
state.
FBK Elects
Florida Blue Key, a mens
leadership fraternity, has elected
officers for the winter and spring
quarters.
They are Don Middlebrooks,
3LW, president; Bruce Levy,
3LW, vice president; Russ
Wicker, SEG, secretary, and Ed
Koren,4BA, treasurer.

~
Q Teddy Bear .Nursery
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Bab V sjttin g 6 to 12 p.m. FREE pick up
\ \y" and de,lver V *schools.
1214 N.W. 4th Street
' 376-0917 for further information

four-year general education
requirements?
Under the Compact of 1959
a student with an Associate of
Arts (A .A.) from a
state-supported college is
considered finished with all his
general requirements, except for
the senior seminars, proposed by
both men, and Conners
orientation course, which would
not Call under this compact. He
would enter directly into a
degree-granting college of his
choice.
Clearly the A.A. Junior
College student would have
different patterns of
general-special education,
Conner said.
Those transfers who had not
completed two years would be
required to take the orientation
course, but if they knew what
they wanted, and were prepared
for it, they would enter directly
into the college of their choice,
Conner recommends. Other
transfers would remain in the
Division of Entering Students
until they had made up their
minds. Required prerequisites
which had to be made up for the
college during this time would
not count to graduation, Conner
said.
Under Dotys proposal,
undergraduate transfers with less
than 42 credits would register in
University College. Those with
more have the option of joining
University College, or registering
in another college under early
admission.
Admitting many persons held
strong views pro and con
about UC reforms, OConnell
emphasized it would not be an
assault on the colleges faculty,
administration, or operation.
Full discussion, if not heated
debate, is anticipated.

| Staff Meets
1
There will be an important
meeting of the editorial staff
of the Florida Alligator
Sunday night at 9 p.m. in the
newsroom, room 365 Reitz x
4 Union. $
i ..... X
MINI^OSTCK
AGN6W SPEAKS WITH
crooked suwpse
2



STERILE DEADLOCK
' - Vx~
US Asks For Secret Talks

PARIS (UPI) The United
States asked the Communists
today to go into closed session
with a limited number of peace
negotiators on each side to take
the Vietnam conference out of
its sterile deadlock.
The two leaders of the Viet
Cong and North Vietnamese
delegations boycotted todays
session but their deputies
quickly rejected the offer as a
maneuver.
The rejection of the
suggestion came at the end of
the years first weekly
negotiating session, the 49th
fruitless meeting held by allied
and Communist negotiators
since Jan. 18,1969,
Philip C. Habib, acting U.S.
delegation chief, told newsmen
after the SVI hour meeting he
called for a restricted session
next week without publication
of speeches so as to do away
with lengthy prepared
statements and get down to a
true discussion of the issues.
Habib said the idea was to
enhance the negotiations and
bring an end to sterile debate.
Col. Ha Van Lau, the North
Vietnamese No. 2 negotiator,
said the move was a new
3 SG Posts
Still Unfilled
Three positions are open in
the Student Body Cabinet,
according to Cabinet Director
Lamar Sawyer.
Vacant is the post of secretary
of married student affairs.
Applicants for this position must
be married and have a
recommendation from the
Mayors Council.
The job entails coordinating
all of Student Governments
services for married students.
Also open is secretary of
student organizations. This
officer coordinates the
administration and operation of
all student organizations.
Vacant also is secretary of
finance. His responsibility is all
SG and student organizations
financing.
All cabinet members must
have a 2.0 overall grade point
average and not be on any type
of probation.

we give a damn
EPISCOPAL UNIVERSITY
CENTER
(4 doors W. of Krystal)
Sunday Folk Mass &
Sermon 11:00
(Church School & Nursery)
Wednesday Communion 5:15
Thursday Lunch 11:45
w
4

maneuver to camouflage the
policy of aggresssion and
negotiation from a position of
strength.
His Viet Cong counterpart,
Dinh Ha Thi, claimed the U.S.
offer was intended to diminish
the importance of the
conference and finally, to
sabotage it.
Habib made the new attempt
to bring the conference into
restricted meetings after warning
the Communists the United
States will proceed with the
complete withdrawal of its
troops and their replacement
regardless of what happens in
Paris.
Habib was the only delegation
chief present at todays session
of the talks. The Communists
are staying away in protest
against what they call President
Nixons downgrading of the
talks, and the Saigon delegation
leader is at home for
consultation.

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prime ribs of polyester
Beef up your sportswear wardrobe
with these three choice cuts of fashion.
Navy vest stitched and buttoned in
red, 5 to 13, sls. Underneath, a white
shirt with the savvy of a long dog-ear
collar, 5 to 13, sll. ]p,us straight leg
pants in either navy or red, 5 to 13,
sl3. Now being served with style in
Maas Junior Sportswear, Gainesville.
/l/faaa Stot/tm
GAINESVILLE MALL
-L * -~ 1

-4
In Saigon, President Nguyen
Van Thieu said tonight in his
first speech of 1970 that there
must be serious negotiations
in Paris and that until such talks
materialize we must continue
our fight.
UF Mortar Board
Applications Due
UF Mortar Board, Trianon
Chapter, a national womens
honor society, is accepting
applications for membership.
All women who meet the
following requirements may
apply: a 3.0 overall average and
junion classification.
Applications may be picked
up at the Activities desk on the
third floor of the Reitz Union or
in room 129 Tigert.
Applications must be returned
to room 129 Tigert by Jan. 23
at 5 pjn.

WHATS HAPPENING
BUTTON-DOWN PROTEGES; The Oxford Blues will play at the
Interhall-sponsored dance tonight at 9 in the Union Ballroonu
DEDICATED TO MRS. ROBINSON: The Graduate with good
ole Dusty Hoffman will be the Union movie this weekend. Shows
begin at 5:30, 8 and 10:30 tonight and Saturday, and at 7 and 9:30
Sunday evening.
FOOD AND FLICKS: Hillel is sponsoring a dinner at 6 on Sunday
to be followed by a W.C. Fields short and Sahara. Oh, so now the
Sahara is being taken, too.
HOW TO MAKE UPS MOST WANTED LIST IN ONE EASY
MEETING: The Student Mobilization Committee meets on Sunday
evening at 8 in rooms 361-363 of the Union. Action for spring will be
planned and the direction of SMC will be debated.
GO FOR TWO: Just think, by showing up at the Young Socialist
Alliance meeting at 6 on Sunday, youre bound to double the
probability. The group will meet in room 357 of the Union (just down
the hallway a bit) and is hosted by the Student Peace Union.
WIGLETS 100% Human Hair 10-12 in. $9,801
FALLS 100% Human Hair 22 in. $39,801
SYNTHETIC WIGS Wash & Wear $22.00
Tapered Curly Straight
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Augusta green, chocolate, S7O.
The surrey has arrived in Maas Sg
409 Shop, Gainesville.
Mem S/wtAeu 1
GAINESVILLE MALL <

Frieday, January 9, 1970, The Florida Alligator

Page 3



Page 4

i. The Florida AlMptor, Friday, January 9,1970

"m ¥% / ,> ! ili%lKji^Bil
k Hk
Bir.# ** ,*;lj^HPi ; | # :^B^Wf
- '%||||M-- o >%, J|":. jF Jk 4
_.__ _,_, PETEKNOCKE
GATOR GIRL

Today's Gator Girl is Pam Pease, a Chi Omega
and Alpha Tau Omega little sister. Pam is a lUC
education major from Sarasota. Even with

SG Book Exchange Lists Sales

The Student Government
Book Exchange, whose book
sale ends Jan. 9, lists the
following books being sold as of
Jan. 6.
If your book appears in the
list, a check will be mailed to
you in about two weeks. Unsold
books may be claimed on Jan.
12 and 13. Bring your receipt.
A final list of books sold will
be published in the Alligator on
Monday.
371-1 372-5 374-4 377-4
371-2 372-9 376-10 377-6
371- 372-10 376-12 378-1
372- 373-7 376-14 378-2
372-1 373-8 376-15 378-3
372-3 374-1 376-18 379-4
372-4 374-3 377-3 379-6

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\ u

380-2 398-7 416-4 4 3 4-5 4 5 7-2 4 7 7-2 523 729-3 750-4
380-3 398-10 416-10 4 3 4-11 4 5 7-3 4 7 9-2 704-5 732-5 751-1
380-4 398-11 417-1. 4 3 4-15 4 5 7-6 4 8 0-3 705-1 732-6 751-2
382 399.9 417-2 43 7 4 5 9-2 4 8 1-2 707-1 732-8 751-3
383- 400-1 417-4 43 9-2 46 1 48 2 707-3 732-9 752-9
384- 400-2 420-1 441-1 46 2 4 8 3-4 712-1 733 753-1
384-12 400-3 420-2 4 41-6 4 6 3-3 4 8 3-6 714-1 735-5 754-1
384- 400-4 420-3 4 41-13 4 6 3-4 4 8 3-7 714-4 735-7 756-3
385- 400-5 420-4 4 4 2-2 4 6 3-5 4 8 4-3 716-1 735-8 757-1
385- 400-6 421-4 442-9 463-6 484-9 716-4 736-1 759-1
386- 406 421-5 4 4 6-5 4 6 5-5 4 8 4-1 1 717-1 738-1
386-7 407-2 422-1 4 4 6-7 4 6 5-6 4 8 4-12 717-3 738-2
386-10 407-3 423 4 4 8-1 4 6 8-1 4 8 4-15 717-4 738-5
386-12 405-5 424-2 448-5 468-2 485-1 718-1 739-8
389-2 408-7 ,, ,44 8-7 46 9-5 4 8 7-1 719-1 744-1
389-3 409-1 Jfl* 448-8 469-8 489-1 719-4 744-8
389-4 409-2 7Z* 2 449-2 470-6 490-1 719-7 744-9
389-6 413-2 4 *'*3 4 4 9-3 4 7 0-10 4 9 2-1 719-8 745-1
391- 413-7 4 f!*i 451-3 470-12498-3 719-10 754-9
392- 413-9 -J2 8-Z 451 7 4 7 0-13 4 9 9-1 719-11 745-11
392- 414.3 £B-3 451 8 47 1-1 5 0 2-5 7 22 745-13
393- 414.4 **- 451-9 4 71-2 502-10 723-2 746-2
393-2 4 i 4 5 452-1 472-1 506-7 723-3 747-7
396-1 414-11 no 452-2 472-2 507-1 723-4 747-8
396- 415 2 AXno 454 1 47 3-5 507-4 7 23-6 748-1
397- 415 3 7 454 4 47 3-6 510-8 723-7 748-9
397- 4i 6 .i US'I 455-3 473-7 510-9 724 748-13
398- 1 JJ 6 .J 4 |o-8 457.! 4?6 512 -3 725 -l 747-14
515 1 727 1 749 2

Gainesville getting colder every day, there are still
some things that tell you you've got to be at UF.

Headquarters for
Art and
Journalism
Student
Supplies
; :

I
No New Ray Trial,
Tenn. Court Rules
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (UPI) The Tennessee Supreme Court
declaring it could not permit convicted criminals to toy with the'
courts, refused Thursday to grant James Earl Ray a new trial in the
1968 slaying of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
He made a bargain, the court said in its unanimous eight-page
decision, swapping a guilty plea for a 99-year prison sentence rather
than face a jury and a possibly harsher sentence. And now he must
live with that bargain.
Ray pleaded guilty to the slaying of the civil rights leader before
the late Judge Preston W. Battle of Memphis, March 10,1969. He was
transferred to the state penitentiary at Nashville and two days later
wrote Battle that he would seek a new trial.
The high court decision was the third setback in Rays efforts to
gain a new hearing in the state courts. Criminal Court Judge Arthur
Faquin Jr. of Memphis, who succeeded Battle in the-case, denied a
motion for a new trial.
The State Court of Criminal Appeals likewise refused to consider a
petition for a new hearing*
The defendant, upon the advice of his well-qualified and national
known counsel, pleaded guilty to murder in the first degree, the
offense with which he was charged, a cold blooded murder without an
explained motive, the supreme court said.
Consequently, his right to appeal was waived, because it is well
settled in Tennessee that when a defendant pleads guilty and fully
understands what he is doing, as we believe this defendant did, there
can be no legal ground to justify the granting of a new trial.
Otherwise, the doors of our state prisons would remain ever ajar
to those who are incarcerated therein on pleas of guilty, and who
becoming dissatisfied, seek relief on motions for a new trial, the
court said.
To allow such a procedure would be permitting those defendants
to toy with the courts.
Nothing that over-average intelligence was required in the
planning and execution of the King murder, the court said Ray
obviously was intelligent enough to understand what he was doing
when he went to the bargaining table to decide his fate.
Clark Asks Marriage Survey

Dr. Carl T. Clarke, director of
Marriage and College Life
Project, said Thursday a survey
of needs and services for married
students will be conducted
during January.

The survey results will be used
to help the Project understand
and establish the needs for
services of married students
wither for expansion or
establishment.



* * - ; v
I
~ >S : s>S?J$3SrSS. s + -*
PETE KNOCKE
HIGH STYLE
ft
Maxi-coats are good for more than looking stylish and sweeping
sidewalks. Maybe they attract a lot of stares or admiring glances, but
in 15 degree weather they're more practical than stylish.

UF Students
Recognized
Six senior journalism students
received recognition for
advertising test campaigns from
the Florida Department of
Citrus.
Last fall, 42 students were
challenged by Vernon S. Mullen,
Director of Advertising, to
create a campaign for the
introduction of a new orange
juice concentrate into a typical
midwestem market.
The students were divided
into 11 advertising agencies.
They had the entire quarter to
develop the campaign.
The high-level challenge and
critique, plus the depth of
penetration of reference
materials supplied, were the
finest I can recall among all real
life* campaigns, said Prof.
Robert J. Rice, the class
instructor.
The winning agency members
are Christopher Mullon, Cocoa
Beach; Jacqueline Sams, Miami
Shores; and Dale Allen, Fort
Lauderdale.
Two student agencies tied for
second place.
Members are Bruce Hoffman,
Hollywood; Cathy Markland,
West Palm Beach; and L. Warren
McKnight Jr., Haines City. Miss
Markland is a salesman for
ALLIGATOR ads.
The other team consisted of
Mark Green, Jacksonville; James
Larsen, Miami; Stuart Younh,
Largo; and Patricia Cotthoff of
Hopkinsville, Kentucky.
join the fun!
THESWINGS
TO WINGS
All over America people are taking to the
aky.. .young and old...some just for the fun
of it. others because their business bene benefits
fits benefits from faster flying trips to out-of-town
customers.
TRY A LESSON
|USt $5 That's all it costs for our Special
Introductory Flight Lesson in a Piper
Cherokee with modern low wing and total
flying ease. Come visit us today.
1378-26461
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Gainesville Airport
Waldo Road

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TAMPA
IN 2I4HOURS
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K*-V -i >V- A' '
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Convenient trips to
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From Gainesville to
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3 convenient trips daily
PENSACOLA
Thru Express service
NEW ORLEANS
V The only Thru service /
Tiwlnmys
easiest travel on earth
Trailways Bus Terminal
527 West University Avenue

McCormack To Help Jury
In 'lnfluence Peddling Case

WASHINGTON (UPI)
House Speaker John W.
McCormack, pledging he will
continue to cooperate in any
way possible, has testified for
representatives of a grand jury
investigating alleged influence
peddling in his office.
The Massachusetts Democrat
met with a team of three
assistant United States attorneys
who questioned him in his
Capitol office Wednesday
afternoon. He gave sworn
testimony in the form of a
deposition which will be given to
a federal grand jury in New York
investigating the case.
The jury is investigating
possible misuse of the speaker's
office by persons who may have
traded his name to win favors.
On Oct. 23 McCormack
suspended his administrative
assistant, Martin Sweig, because

he said Sweig violated his orders
by intervening in a pending
securities case.
Involved with Sweig in the
case was Nathan Voloshen, an

" SAHARA mV,
SUNDAY, JANUARY 11,1970 Kk. 'Sj M
DINNER AT 7:90 X^|f
MS^HtIRT riEU>S
Engineers:
Join the
diversified world
of Martin Marietta
and help create tomorrows
technology in: Missile
Systems, Launch Vehicles,
Space Exploration,
Advanced Electronics and
Communications Systems.
Were looking for qualified Aeronautical, Electrical,
Electronic, Mechanical and Civil Engineers. We offer
them deep and rewarding involvement in significant,
long-term Research, Development, Design, Test, Eval Evaluation,
uation, Evaluation, and Production programs in the fields listed
above.
We have major facilities in Baltimore, Maryland; Den Denver,
ver, Denver, Colorado; Orlando, Florida; Wheeling, Illinois; and
field operations at Cape Kennedy and Vandenberg
AFB. Each location offers opportunities for continuing
education with financial support.
Representative on campus
Mon. & Tues. Jan. 19,20
For interview, contact placement office. If unable to
schedule interview, please send resume to:
Director, College Relations
Aerospace Group Dept. 115
Martin Marietta Corporation
Friendship International Airport
Maryland 21240
AMirr/iV MARIETTA I
An Equal Opportunity EmployerMale or Female

Friday, January 9,1970, The Florida AlHfsSor,

old lawyer friend of
McCormack, who was said to
have used the speaker's office,
telephone and even his desk in
pressing the interests of clients.

Page 5



Page 6

V Thi Florida Alliator, Friday, January 9.1970

IN CLUBS CASE
Army Lacks Proof
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Army has informed Congress it lacks
enough evidence to bring criminal charges against a group of sergeants
accused of world-wide swindles in the operation of servicemens clubs.
It was charged in Senate committee hearings that the alleged
swindles netted the sergeants, including highly-decorated Sgt. Maj.
William Woolridge, hundreds of thousands of dollars.
Disclosure that the Army will not press prosecution of the enlisted
men came in a letter from the Army to Sen. Sam Ervin Jr., D-N.C.,
chairman of the Constitutional Rights subcommittee.
The charges created a sensation when aired last year by the Senate
Permanent Investigating subcommittee in hearings headed by Sen.
Abraham Ribicoff, D-Conn.
In addition to the enlisted mens cases, die subcommittee also
publicized activities of Maj. Gen. Carl C. Turner, accused of using his
office to acquire firearms confiscated in riots and then selling them
for his own profit.
Ervin, who was concerned that the publicity generated by the
hearings might prejudice the rights of the sergeants and Turner to a
fair trial, wrote Stanley Resor, secretary of the Army asking the
Armys court-martial plans.
He also asked whether any punitive or disciplinary action has been
taken against them.
The Army said it had investigated as expeditiously as possible,
but, in our judgment we did not have sufficient evidence prior to the
hearings to justify prosecutive action at that time.
Moreover, a careful examination of the material presented at the
hearings, and since released to the Army, will demonstrate a lack of
sufficient evidence to sustain criminal convictions, with the possible
exception of Turner.
Spanish Officials Stop
Hijacking Attempt

ZARAGOZA, Spain (UPI)
A young man's attempt to hijack
an airliner to Albania with a toy
pistol ended in failure early
Thursday when he surrendered
to police who had threatened to
shoot him if anything happened
to the 41 passengers and four
crewmen.
Mariano Ventura Rodriguez,
18, a computer student from
Madrid, pulled a knife on
Stewardess Maria Ochoa Lopez
just before the Iberia Airlines
plane landed at Zaragoza, 180
miles northeast of Madrid,
Wednesday night.
* Take me to Cuba! he told
the crew brandishing a gun.
Capt. Luis Araias Bernal told
Ventura the twin-engine,
propeller-driven Convair could
not make it across the Atlantic.
Ventura said he would settle for
Albania.
Bernal radioed the control
tower that a man with a gun it
turned out to be a toy pistol
was beside him. After they
landed, the pilot stalled. He
disconnected the batteries and
told Ventura the plane was
useless.
Hundreds of policemen and
guards with submachine guns
surrounded the plane. The
airport lights were turned off.
Police Capt. Armando Suarez

ho|ly
TRI NITY WELCOMES YOU
SUNDAY SERVICES
8:00 9:30 11:00
CHURCH SCHOOL FOR ALL
AGES 9:30
NURSERY ATTENDENT AT
1 11:00
A. y)
HOLY TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH
/ 116N.E. Ist /

told the hijacker over a
loudspeaker: If the hijackers
give themselves up, they may get
a few years in prison.
The Merchandise Mart
2409 SW 13th Village Squart
Everyday bargains
Towels 49c to $1.89
Sheets, bedspreads, etc.
Open Mon Sat 9-6
Sunday 1-6
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CARE & EDUCATION
FOR CHILDREN OF
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7:45 to 5:15 MON-FRI
AGES 3-5 PH. 376-8105
TUITION S3O PER MONTH

the small society

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FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE |

by Brickman



Poor Program Near Goal
AccordingTo White House

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Nixon administration has moved
31 counties closer to its goal of
installing government programs
to help feed the poor in every
county and city in the nation.
Agriculture Secretary Clifford
M. Hardin announced approval
of food stamp programs for the
31 areas, which previously had
neither food stamp nor federal
commodity donation programs
for their needy residents.
When stamps are being
distributed in the 31 areas, only
279 of the nations 3,129
counties and independent cities

MaryJo Kopechne Inquest Ends,
Report Soon To Be Made Public

EDGARTOWN, Mass. (UPI)
The secret inquest into the death
of Mary Jo Kopechne ended
Thursday after four days with
testimony from five girls who
attended a party preceding her
accident in Sen. Edward M.
Kennedys car.
District Attorney Edmund S.
Dinis, who ordered the inquest
and assisted District Judge James
A. Boyle in conducting the
closed-door investigation, said he

* -V
Tax Shelter To Save Money,
Faireloth Announces Plan

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A
tax shelter plan that would
save the state and its 60,000
employes money is being
worked out with the Internal
Revenue Service, Attorney
General Earl Faircloth said
Thursday.
If it works for the state,
Faircloth said, it also could be
extended to cities and counties
and their employes.
The complicated plan, he said,
involves a new method of
computing retirement benefits
for employes.
At present, employes pay
social security and federal
yPrSfocllm
If congratulations are in order
for your recent engagement, and
now is the time for your
announcement, call
Johnston Photography
for your engagement portrait.
1915 N.W. 13th St
PHONE 372-2512

will be without any sort of food
program. And Hardin said in
making the announcement
Wednesday the administration
will continue a campaign to
close the 279-area hunger gap
by June 30.
At the same time, Hardin
took a long stride toward
another long-term
administration goal
nationwide replacement of
surplus commodity donation
programs by food stamp
programs. A total of 180
counties and cities that have
been donating federal surplus

was satisfied weve put on the
record all of the witnesses that
we have wanted to.
The judge said he would file
without undue delay a report
on the inquest with the superior
court clerk in Edgartown. A
Kennedy attorney predicted it
could be weeks and weeks
before the report was delivered.
A Kennedy aide said the
3 7-year-old Massachusetts
Democrat planned no comments

income taxes on the full amount
of their annual salary even
though four to eight per cent of
their pay never reaches their
pockets because its deducted
for retirement contributions
before employes ever see it.
Under the Faireloth plan, the
employe would pay the
retirement contribution directiy
rather than having it deducted
and would pay taxes only on the
balance.
This also would reduce the
states contribution to the Social
Security tax and, Faireloth said,
mean a $400,000 annual
windfall to the state.

/ I
I (Chocolate or Coconut) S )
t
2035 N. W. 13th Street. Gainesville 378-2304

commodities to their needy
residents including New York
City were authorized to
transfer to food stamps.
This will bring die number of
areas distributing commodities
down to 984 while the number
of food stamp areas rises to
1,865.
Among other big cities
included in counties authorized
to switch from commodities to
stamps were Miami, Adanta,
Albany, N.Y., Rochester, N.Y.,
Syracuse, N.Y., Wichita, Kans.,
and Grand Rapids, Mich.

on the inquest. He has said he
wants the transcript of the
inquest made public as soon as
possible.
Testifying on the last day of
the proceedings were five
members of the so-called boiler
room girls, who counted
delegate votes during the late
Sen. Robert F. Kennedys
ill-starred presidential bid of
1968, and the caretaker of the
local dump.
ORANGES
$2 bushel
UPicem
Model Homes
Orange Lake Shores
13 mi. South on Hwy. 441
Phone: 591-1143
MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND
101 N. MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins

SOME PEOPLE JUST WERENT BORN TO FLY!
Take Icarus, for instance.
But if you want to fly, you can,
and in the biggest and the best >
aircraft in the world.
Applications are now being accepted for the
two-year Air Force ROTC program here at UF.
Your first step is to take the
Air Force Officer Qualifying Test
at 8:15 a.m. on Jan 17 in Rm 208 Mil. Bldg.
THIS IS THE ONLY TIME THE TEST WILL BE QIVENI
so contact the
Department of Aerospace Studies
FOR AN APPOINTMENT AT 392-1355
You've got an edge on Icarus I
Take advantage of it...

Engineers & Scientists
XEROX
IS COMING r
TO CAMPUS
THURSDAY, JAN. 22
i
See your Placement Director today to ar arrange
range arrange an appointment with the Xerox
representative.
Discover what Xdrox is doing in color
xerography, 3-D imaging, laser applica applications,
tions, applications, and systems that mate xerography
and computers. Learn, too, of the contin continuous
uous continuous refinements being developed for
and incorporated in our line of office cop copiers
iers copiers and duplicators.
During the question and answer ses session,
sion, session, youll also get a better idea for some
of the reasons behind our growth. From
approximately 3,000 people in 1960 to
over 30,000 currently.
Ask him, too, about the Xerox philoso philosophy.
phy. philosophy. How weve always operated on the
premise that you can make meaningful
contributions to society that contribute
quite gainfully to yourself. And us.
This investment of your time could be
the start of a rewarding future at our sub suburban
urban suburban Rochester, New York facilities in
fundamental and applied research, devel developmental
opmental developmental and manufacturing engineering,
or programming.
XEROX
f.
An Equal Opportunity Employer (m/f)
XEROX IS A REGISTERED TRADEMARK OF XEROX CORPORATION.

Friitov. jMMc Wfc; T MUW Alflgatbr; I

Page 7



, -tel r' r 'jlVV'

Page 8

The Florida Alligator
The price of freedom
t^ie exerc se f responsibility.
Raui Ramirez Dave Doucette
Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor
I?atd
\ M Carol Sanger Vicki Van Eepoel
Et Executive Editor News Editor
A luc'uam
American Crimes
MR. EDITOR:
When I was a kid, I was taught that Communists ate children,
butchered their mothers, and made slaves out of the unfortunate
survivors. Then later in school, my teachers told me about the crimes
of the Nazies: gassing Jews, using their skins as maps, and boiling their
carcasses to obtain soap. Obviously, the U.S. could not tolerate such
crimes and went to fight for justice.
This was recognized by the people of the world who welcomed the
good American soldiers wherever they went, because they were
respectful of human life and rights.
We now hear the news, that if theUJS. were to pull out of Vietnam,
the Communists would massacre the civilian population. So the
government is sacrificing American lives, just to avoid a crime against
humanity: It really breaks your heart!
But now, some Gls broke the rosy image I had of the
American-soldier-committed-to-the-defense-of-the-Vietnamese-people.
Over a hundred corpses make me wonder. If it took almost two years
for the My Lai incident to leak, how many My Lais lie unknown?
How many smaller scale atrocities are being carried daily, and hidden
from official reports?
To the victims of all these My Lais, military errors (sic), and
unaccounted murders, what difference does it make who rules over
Viet Nam, either the freckled, pie-eating American, or the
slanted-eyed, child-devouring Commie?
ALEX GONZALEZ BRINCK, 7EG

Vietnam: Nonuse Os Power

Frank Mankiawicz Mankiawicz_
_ Mankiawicz_ Taw Bradan
jg
WASHINGTON There is no need, the Vice
President said on the eve of his scheduled
nonscheduled visit to Saigon, to ask President Thieu
to broaden his government. As the Vice President
arrived, Thieu was trying to get the National
Assembly to narrow it somewhat, by revoking the
immunity of three deputies who had displeased him
so that, in Thieus words, we can cut off their
heads, like dogs.
Everywhere in the world, we are busy pressuring
governments to do this or that. Where we have some
leverage, as in many Latin-American countries, we
are sometimes modestly successful; where we have
more authority than we have over parts of our own
government, we exercise none.
We pay the salaries of the government of South
Vietnam. We pay its soldiers; we outfit them; we
equip them. We build the roads, we provide the
trucks to break them down and the equipment to
repair them. We fill the markets and the black
markets with goods.
We import commodities for private traders, who
then profiteer at the expense of their own economy
and ours. Whatever it takes to keep a country of
17 million with an army of 1 million afloat, we
provide. We even provide funds for an enlistment
bonus for the South Vietnamese army, which
accounts for a portion of that army's enormous
desertion rate desert, go home, relax and re-enlist
somewhere else.
As an example of the kind of thing we pay for,
recent accounts have highly praised Saigon's 25th
Division as one progressing under Vietnamization.

But a check of troop strength reveals that while the
25th has 7,000 men ready to fight, the payroll
numbers 13,000. #
And all of that money, the greater part of the
S3O billion a year it costs to stay in Vietnam, is only
indirect. The direct cost can be measured in 40,000
dead and 200,000 wounded and in a country
bitterly divided. And it can be counted as well in an
inflation that shows no sign of ending and of urgent
domestic tasks indefinitely postponed.
We know what needs to be done. In Paris the
other side'' has made clear its rock-bottom term
for negotiation: a government in Saigon that is not
pledged to the destruction of those Vietnamese who
have supported the Viet Cong. This is not hard to
understand. Our minimum demand, our President
has said the only thing not negotiable is that
the people have the right to determine their own
govemment.-
Yet we continue to insist that an election run by
President Thieu and his government will give the
people that right. But Thieu has given ample
evidence that it will not. Since something called
freedom of the press was declared last year, 37
newspapers have been closed down, some for no
greater sin than printing pictures of babies allegedly'
deformed as a result of our defoliation program.
Political prisoners fill the jails, including the
presidential candidate who was luckless enough to
run a strong second to Thieu himself in a rigged
election.
Land reform is nonexistent, although every
observer for the past 20 years has pointed to the
Viet Cong's policy of land to the peasant as its
strongest card. Corruption continues unabated, with
reliable reports appearing now of Swiss bank
accounts and Roman villas, as the leaders of South
Vietnam prepare for further Vietnamization.
And the government -of generals who fought
with the French against their own people
continues, largely of Northerners in the South,
largely Catholic in a Buddhist country, largely
young in a country which venerates age. When
Ambassador to Saigon Ellsworth Bunker was our
special representative in the Dominican Republic, he
ousted a regime we didn't want by the simple device
of threatening to withhold the payroll. To Vietnam,
we sent the Vice President with a yearand bonus.

EDITORIAL
The State Os The Union

Eleven cents may not sound like that
much money.
It isnt.
But multiply it by approximately
8,000... the number of seats usually sold
for a Student Government Productions or
Interfratemity Council show..
Thats approximately $880... and that is
a lot of money. Especially when its taken
from students.
That was the original plan put forth in the
Public Functions Office Service Fee bill.
And it adds up to much more than simple
arithmetic.
It adds up to the students getting shafted
again because money was deemed more
important than they.
But it was bad math from the start. And it
didnt work out.
It shouldnt have.
The students have paid enough out of
their activities fees to the Union.
In fact, walking through the halls of the
five-tiered structure and tripping over
grey-haired seminar-conference-meeting seminar-conference-meetingcaucus
caucus seminar-conference-meetingcaucus attendees at every turn in the
corridor, one wonders if the students havent
paid far too much for the facilities.
Have you ever tried to get a room in the
Union?
Have you ever tried to get
accommodations for your parents on a
football weekend?
Have you ever lost out to older and more
eminent interests than mere students when
lobbying for the vast benefits of that
building?
Perhaps the staid name slapped on to the
structure should have given us a clue a long
time ago.

'* ifTTOjl iwl|t :
'§l i;l rfly\\ | aj it mml
I'wkl tvfz L f
IBs r/
I ac^i|/£jgsup ;
3 rf* 1' ft -'" |B ~ jgajii%23|M^^^^^Ps2s2j^^^PS^si
./gor>_JH^nbTH||^B|l^n^^W
bugs me is the way they look at you like you re up
to something.
Alligator Staff
Helen Huntley j an j e Gould
Assistant News Editor Assignment Editor
Anne Freedman Man/ Toomev
Feature Editor Editorial Assistant
blished by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
B^ smess Advertising offices in Student Publications
nr QQ h n rd f r Reitz Union Editorial: phone 392-1686, 87, 88,
CirrL Advertisln 9 : phone 392-1681, 82. 83, or 84.
Circulation: 392-1619.
writerof thVartTcle ln,i ** F, ? rid A,,ig *tor re those of the editors or of the
k- OT tne ,rticle nd not those of the University of Florida.

Other schools have Student Unions, but
not us.
We have the J. Wayne Reitz Union.
Indeed, the former UF president and his
cohorts would probably feel far more at
home here than most students.
In this entire building of six floors and a
ground level, it is only the third floor
Activities Center, Student Government
Offices and Student Publications offices, and
the game rooms and cafeterias that are
frequented by students with any regularity.
Surveys have shown that the vast majority
of students do not even know what is on the
other floors of this $5 million glass and
concrete mausoleum.
And then we were to pay an additional 11
cent tax for any function in which tickets
were sold by the union box office or at
which function facilities were used?
This would have included the Florida
Players* use of the Constans Theatre.
And it doesn't take a degree in math to
know that an 11 cent tax on every ticket
sold to a Players production would raise the
prices of their tickets ( which are nominal at
the most) and cut attendance drastically.
We can sympathize with the Union in
their fiscal difficulties, but not to the point
of soaking students again for what they have
already more than paid for.
Perhaps if the Union were a bit more
receptive to students and less concerned
with non-university community relations it
would not be in such a predicament.
It may be an expensive lesson for the
Union, but we hope they dont try to make
the students pay it for them in the future.



Speaking Out'

PROLOGUE
A happy new year to us
*11.... The Christmas festivities
have come and gone. We have
eaten, drunk, and made merry,
and are looking forward to
1970. How many of us paused in
the act of jabbing a fork into a
plump savory drumstick
paused to reflect that for scores
of millions in various parts of
the world there was nothing to
be merry about either on
Christmas day or the day before
it, and this year there will be a
handsome little to look forward
to? Perhaps, this misfortune isnt
our responsibility ...
STOMACH ACADEMICS
Arid he gave it for his
opinion, that whoever could
fill two stomachs where only
one was filled before would
deserve better of mankind and
do more essential service to
his country, that the whole
race of academicians put
together.
How often do we scholars
operate as though unaware of
this 1970 restatement of Swift!
To be sure, academicians have
always studied food. Indeed,
from yams and milksheds to
lunamaut food-sticks, food
investigation engages some of

Humane Act For
Lab Animals

MR. EDITOR:
A while ago I noticed a letter
in the GAINESVILLE SUN
regarding the Humane
Laboratory Animal Treatment
Act of 1969 . I hope that you
will find it possible to reprint
Mr. Wootens letter in the
Alligator, where perhaps it may
reach a few more persons
interested in furthering any
effort towards humaneness in a
civilization which seems all too
often insensate and cruel.
I have written letters to the
congressmen suggested, and I
hope that others will join me in
doing so. It is true that many
laboratories already operate
under humane principles, but
there whould be no choice about
the matter for those which do
not.
EDITOR, Sun: At last your
readers can help eliminate the
unfortunate by-product of
biomedical activities, which
include testing as well as
experimentation. Too many of
the over 100 million laboratory
animals used in this country
alone each year are suffering
unproductive and unnecessary
pain.
Now federal legislation has
been introduced (June 18,1969)
which would improve the
conditions under which
laboratory animals are used.
Also by providing more reliable
research data, it would improve
the quality of boimedical
experimentation and testing.
This legislation was
introduced in the U.S. House of
Representatives by Rep. Paul
Rogers (Fla.) as H.R. 12286, and
in the U.S. Senate by Sen. Jacob
Javits (N.Y.) as S. 2446. It is
entitled, The FUwnane

Academics Os The Stomach

There is no hope
for the complacent man.

Laboratory Animal treatment
Act of 1969.
This legislation would set
standards for adequate quarters
and care for the estimated 80
per cent of animals not included
in the Laboratory Animal
Welfare Act of 1966. It would
provide protection for all warm
blooded vertebrate animals
during the period of
experimentation when they need
it most.
And perhaps the most
advanced feature, it provides for
the greatest possible use of
modem scientific techniques,
using in place of animals such
models as tissue and cell
culture and computer computersimulation.
simulation. computersimulation.
Your readers can help enact
this legislation, long overdue in
this country. Write to:
Your own U.S. senators
and representatives asking them
to support the Rogers-Javits bill.
The chairmen of the
committees to which the bill has
been referred; namely, Rep..
Harley Staggers (W. Va.) and
Sen. Ralph Yarborough (Texas)
asking them to support the bill
and to schedule hearings for it
soon.
President Nixon, asking for
his .consideration and official
approval of this legislation.
The bills may be held in
committee indefinitely uidess or
untill enough letters are
received. Your letter is
important.
R.WOOTEN
Virginia Beach, Va.
CAROLYN GAINES

the best brains in the thinking
world. But often while studying
food we take its availability for
granted...
We pose and tackle such
riddles as what?, where?,
and why?, i.e. we describe and
explain, as though the why? is

For most of the world the DAILY MEAL (and,
obviously, the daily activities all of which it makes possible)
is not as simple* as a five-minute drive to the supermarket.
We all recognize this situation ... Are we waiting for the
day the threat reaches our own living room? The day an
out of business' * sign, clapped onto the door of our
favorite lunch-time retreat, rudely reminds us of a neglected
obligation to mankind?

the ultimate of problems. Which
coed bus driver does not know
WHY citrus groves exist in the
Sunshine State and not in
Americas Dairy land? Why do
we exult in having discovered
why the Irish ran out of
potatoes in the 19th century?
Why the overriding concern with
such grandiose and at the same
time vague questions as what
several billion humans will eat in
2000 A.D.?
The point is that utilitarian
academics is one which is built
on a maximum of useful
doing and a minimum of
theoretical haggling. Many of us
have come across a title such as
Nniology is a Practical
Subject. Never mind what
nniology means. The
important thing is that nine
times out of ten the author
launches into how to dissect an
experimental mouse or how to
take students out of a musty
classroom on an airing trip called
a field excursion.
The true practicalness of a

Stop And Frisk Law

MR. EDITOR:
Many of those who attended
the Miami Rock Festival of
December 28-30 may well
remember the event for a reason
other than the chilly, biting cold
weather and loud, hard rock
music. The actions of the
Broward County commissioners
through the passing of an
emergency stop and frisk law
signified the loss of some of our
Constitutional rights that I, as a
proud and patriotic American
had held very dearly.
This pact gave the police the
right to search any person about
to board a festival-bound bus
from one of the distant parking
areas in an attempt to curb drug
traffic into the festival. Those
who refused to be searched were
denied entrance to the Miami
Rock Festival and were refunded
their ticket money.
It would appear to me that
this recent legislation on the part
of the Broward County
commissioners is in direct
violation of our BQI of Rights.
Amendment four of our
constitution states that the
right of the people to be secure
in their persons, houses, papers,
and effects, against Unreasonable
V.WW, vr:.-

discipline, however, consists of
directly helping to satisfy
mankind's immediate needs of
food and shelter. Any other
considerations are secondary.
And most university
departments which have a
food-studies component have a

lot of room for making practical
contributions..
For most of the world the
DAILY MEAL (and, obviously,
the daily activities all of which it
makes possible) is not as simple
as a five-minute drive to the
supermarket. We all recognize
this situation. But we merely
pay it lip service, as if the fact is
a different matter from the
challenge; as though a
paternalistic Pas vobiscum,
mouthed through our academic
window, is enough to save the
millions already in the grips of
the Malthusian vise.
Are we waiting for the day
the threat reaches our own living
room? The day an out of
business sign, clapped onto the
door of our favorite lunch-time
retreat, rudely reminds us of a
neglected obligation to
mankind? On second thoughts,
the day may never come,
because of the possible
adjustments we shall already
have made: minor concessions
like forced abstinence, no matter

jg¥g>
JfcrPGd
jF \ i The right
( VA j of the people
V
(]/ in their persons...

searches and seizures, shall not
be violated, and no warrants
shall issue but upon probably
cause...
Because a person is about to
attend a rock music festival does
- not, in my opinion, warrant a
reasonable search. As a
staunch believer in our
Constitution and what it stands
for, I must deplore the actions
* o'! * * Wat >W.

Friday, January 9, 1970, The Florida Alligator

By Matt 1). Igbozurike

of certain Broward County
legislators and police officials. .]
If we, as American people, are
intent on preserving our
Constitution guaranteed
freedom we had better wake
up to the attmpets of certain
lawmakers to limit our personal
freedoms.
PHILIP GOUZEIUC
* h *?*< *<-VC* OPhtf :i. v

how temporary or selective;
(lipping deeper into our wallets
to pay the practising farmer,
whom we academicians are wont
to handle as- we would
laboratory specimens and case
studies; and signing a promissory
note guaranteeing that
henceforth we would regard the
truly producing two to five
percent of the population as
equals, since they alone have had
the sense to keep puttering
around in farm dirt ...
The stomach is the worst
political adviser, someone once
said. It has sparked off riots and
wars, caused the political
fragmentation of continental
areas, and impelled the
economic governance of regions
far-off and near. And these
capacities are by no means past
history.
As academicians we need to
continue studying food, but in
its proper perspective. That is,
not out of fear of possible
repercussions of default; not
witth the primary aim to make
headlines in academia; but
rather, because we are convinced
that we should concentrate our
efforts on utilitarianism and
basic social relevance in an
educational world in which
glibness and polished
superficiality are increasingly
passing for scholarship.
Stated differently, answering
the usual questions what?,
where?, and why? should
be regarded as ground-clearing
for making specific, concrete,
and feasible RECOMMENDA RECOMMENDATIONS.
TIONS. RECOMMENDATIONS. Can this be too taxing a
demand on academics as taught,
learned, and researched in
departments interested in food
studies?

Page 9



Page 10

LTheFloridaAlligatorFridayjJanuaryJl^lQTO

' , A ... "V. '* -7- g&r-'
presenting the people
who bring you
9.
thrills, bargains, pathos,
honor, understanding,
and inspiration:
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the advertising staff,
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The
Florida Alligator
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let us inspire YOU 392-1681
MHK&&np9JtVsSfW u?' r > *.. '* ~ i. * '''; ' n '>*



Orange and

address campus calendar
notices to public functions
OFFICE, J. WAYNE REITZ UNION

Administrative Notices Campus Calendar

GRADUATE RECORD
EXAMINATION (GRE) will be
given on Saturday, Jan. 17 at
8:45 a.m. in Walker Auditorium.
PREMEDICAL AND
PREDENTAL STUDENTS must
register with the Office of
Preprofessional Education,
Room 105 Anderson Had, Jan.
12-30. Bring full names of your
instructors and the course and
section numbers.
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
Sign-up sheets are posted in
the Placement & Career Planning
Center, Room G-22 Reitz
Union, two weeks in advance.
Companies will be recruitiftg for
March, June and August grads

hold 0n...
were coming.
: * 7*..;
, .8 ...
: a* (
Were going to transport you
over new horizons of literary jMsllttvi
Send your imagination soaring.
Come with us. CMCIYtCT(I!
We have things to show you. ijrWt

| DRIVE LIKE A KING #
J x/ \\ Add to the trade in value and at the
; Jr~ 0o \\ same time enjoy air conditioned com
Wi / \\ fort. ? .arrive refreshed and wrinkle free!
\ thats what YOUR C^MPuTa^EDIT
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION

unless indicated otherwise.
Jan. 12: Florida Junior
College at Jacksonville; South
Georgia College; Palm Beach
Atlantic College.
Jan. 13: Webber College
Jan. 13-14: Southwest
Missouri State College
Jan. 14: Brevard Junior
College; Central Florida Junior
College.
Jan. 15: Valencia Junior
College.
Jan. 15-16: Fort Lauderdale
University
Jan. 16: Okaloosa-Walton
Junior College; Florida Southern
College.
CANCELLATIONS
Jan. 14: Pensacola Junior
College

BLUE BULLETIN

Jan. 15: Florida Institute of
Technology
*
GENERAL NOTICES
UF STUDENT CHAPTER OF
THE AMERICAN CIVIL
LIBERTIES UNION will hold a
board meeting Sunday, Jan. 11,
1970, at 5 p.m. All board
members and other interested
are asked to meet at the
Information Desk, 3rd floor,
Reitz Union.
ORANGE AND BLUE
BULLETIN will be published
Tuesday and Friday this quarter.
Deadline for Tuesday is 5 p.m.
Friday and deadline for Friday is
5 p.m. Wednesday.

ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL
NOTICES TO: THE DIVISION OF INFORMATION SERVICES

Friday, January 9,1970
Student Government Textbook
Exchange, C-4B Union, 1:00
5:00 p.m.
Union Movie: "The Graduate,"
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00 8t
10:30 p.m.
Basketball, Univ. of Fla. vs.
Kentucky, Florida Gym
Hillel Foundation Services, Hillel
Foundation, 7:30 pm.
Dancing Afterwards
Interhall Council Dance, Union
Ballroom, "Oxford Blues,"
9:00 p.m.
Chess Club Meeting, 11# Union,
7:00 p.m.
Saturday, January 10
Hillel Foundation Services, Hillel
Foundation, 10:00 a.m..
Lunched served.
Union Movie, "The Graduate,"
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00 &
10:30 p.m.
i
Sunday, January 11
Hillel Foundation Dinner and
Bogart Festival, "Sahara,"
Hillel Foundation, 6:60 p.m..
Movie at 7:30 pm
Classic Movie Series, "The
Graduate," Union Aud., 7:00
8i 9:30 pm
Duplicate Bridge, 150 C & D
Union, 7:00 p.m.

Friday, January 9,1970, Tha Florida ANigator,

Monday, January 12
Student Government Textbook
Exchange, C-4B Union, 1:00
5:00 p.m.
Basketball, Univ. of Fla. vs.
Tennessee, Florida Gym
Beginning Bridge, 118 Union,
7:00 p.m.
Chess Tournament, C-4 Union,
7:30 pm
Sigma Xi Lecture, Dr. Eric
Farber & Dr. Thomas Walker,
McCarty Aud., 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, January 13
Student Government Textbook
Exchange, C-4B Union, 1:00
5:00 p.m.
Children's Ballet Lessons, C-4
Union, 3:00 & 4:00 p.m.
Games Tournaments, C-4 Union,
7:30 pm
Air Force Dames Meeting on
Self Defense, .Air Force
ROTC Library, 7:30 p.m.
Duplicate Bridge, 150 C & D
Union, 7:30 p.m.
SGP: DANZAS VENEZUELA,
Florida Gym, 8:15 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Audubon Wildlife Films, Single
Admissions: U. of F.
Students, $1.00; General
Public, $1.50; High School
Students, $.50; Series of 5
films, U. of Fla. Students,
$4.00; General Public, $6.00;
High School Students, $2.00.
SGP: ''DANZAS
VENEZUELA," $3.00, $2.00
and $1.50.

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

1 FOR SALE |
TAPE RECRODER. Webcor
Regent 4 track stereo/built in
speakers, guaranteed, new tape
head. S6O. Call DAN 372-7395.
(A-st-60-p).
Stereo Record Player. Webcor
Portable large speakers, three speeds,
Diamond needle. Plays well. Buy dual
channel music for $25. Call
376-0143. (A-61-3t-p).
Washing Machine used 4 months,
$l3O, 6x9 bluegreen rug $45, Dresser
$35, miscellaneous tables, lamps,
rollaway bed, etc. $1 to $lO. Phone
376-QISC (A-3t-59-p)
TR Spitfire rTR, wire wheels, navy
blue, 1?67. SBOO or best offer. Call
376-0623 or see at 312 NW 10th St.
(A-4t-59-p)
1965 Vespa 150 very dependable.
Current tag. SBS. 372-3760.
After 5 P.M. (A-3t-60-p).
GE apt. stove $35. Weights sl2. TV
Antenna sls. Formica table $lO.
Call 378-6786 after 5. (A-2t-59-p)
FOR SALE: Lovely 3 piece off-white
bedroom suite, Bkcs Hdbd. Ideal for
child or teenager, $75.00. Phone
376-0647 after 1:00. (A-2t-56-p)
400 Watt Stereo Amplifier. Stereson
Dual 400 Professional solid state
stereo amplifier for sale. Reproduces
the entire audible spectrum faithfully
and can be used' as a stereo
component, guitar amp, or as a P.A.
system. A real powerhouse for
audiophiles or rock groups. $179.
Call evenings. 372-2777. (A-3t-59-p)
CAMERA Konica 35mm fully
automatic w/ 52mm & 135 mm
lenses. Original cost $425, now $325.
Call 378-5192 after 5 or weekends.
(A-3t-59-p)
Portable stereo cartridge tapeplayer.
Good sound. 1 month old. Works on
batteries or car cigarette lighter. Call
Brent 373-2996 evenings. (A-3t-59-p)
Light Organ: 3 chan, best model on
market $1 20. 1 chan organs $25.
Will custom build organs to suit
needs & funds. 376-2389. E.E.
Senior. (A-61-st-p).
Two cycle helmets 10 each. Like
new. Call Bob 372-0229. (A-61-3t-p).
Surfboard 7 5 Rides good,
excellent condition, S6O. Call
373-1473. (A-61-st-p).
FIREWOOD, DELIVERED BY THE
CORD. CALL 378-2784. (A-61-3t-C).
FOR RENT |
Must Rent One bedrm. Apt. AC close
to campus. Fun for couples. $95.00
Private Patio. 1933 N.W. 4th Ave.
Epsilon 378-0938 After 5:00.
(B-59-4t-p).
Clean single & double room, private
home, CH & AC. Home privileges,
near Westgate Shopping. SSO mo.
Includes everything. 376-2137.
(B-st-57-p)
Must subiet 1 bed. apt. till June
$l4O. mo. A/C heat pool. See mang.
at University Gardens for apt. 718 *-
205. (B-61-2t-p).
DESPERATE! Need one female
roommate for Landmark apt. $46.25
mo. immediate occupancy. Call
378-1927 Anytime. (B-61-st-p).
2 brm. apt. under contract til June.
Heat, kitchen, AC, Pool and more.
Lots of room. Will take 1,2, or 3
males now. $43 or $57 per mo.
376-3683. (B-st-60-p).
For Rent! One Male needed for
2 Brm. Apt. Quiet Area.
47.50/mo. + ut. Call Reb or
8111/376-0066 after 5 until late
evenings. Central Heat.
(B-st-60-p).
Offering Single room In two
bedroom apt. for one mail for
42.50 mth. Call Dan at
378-7392. Lease ends in June.
Ideal. Inquire at 916 S.W. 7th
Ave. Apt. 1 (B-3t-60-p).
1 BEDROOM FURN. Rent
$150.00 Call Hawaiian Village.
(B-3t-60-p).
DONT merely brighten your carpets
. . Blue Lustre them . eliminate
rapid resolllng. Rent electric
shampooer. SI.OO Lowry Furniture
Co. (A-61-lt-c).
WEEKEND
SPECIAL
BOWLING
3 games SI.OO
3jy Sat. 9am- 6pm
Per game Sun. all day
union games area

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jariua ry 9,1970

1 '^ nri IT |
Roommate wanted Summit House
Apts. Two bedroom $43.50/mo. Ist
mo. rent free. Call 378-0043 or
392-0505. Ask for Daryl or Rich.
(B-st-59-p)
Sublease 2 Br. Trailer for win. & Spr.
Quar. A/C, $l2O/month + util.
Mobileer Trailer Pk. Call 372-2931 or
373-2750. (B-3t-59-D>
Must Rent one bdrm. apt. AC. Close
to campus. Fun for couples. $95.00.
Private Patio. 1933 N.W. 4th Ave.
Epsilon 378-0938 after 5:00.
(B-4t-59-p)
Female roommate to share apt. with
2 girls. $127/quarter, quarterly lease.
Close to campus. 1123 NW 3rd Ave.
Call 378-9078. (B-3t-59-p)
Must sublease single room, Bath,
cooking $40.00 per month including
water. See at 1813 N.W. 2nd Avenue
anytime. (B-61-st-p)
Two male roommates to sublet La
Mancha apt. Own room, pocfff
utilities, etc. . Inquire at apt. 28,
anytime. (B-61-lt-p)
ROOMMATE WANTED TO SHARE
APT. in Tanglewood Manor. s4l per
month. Share utilities, etc. Call
373-2836. (B-61-st-p)
WANTED |
, Nv.v. .\v/l'; XvX X.>lvV..vivX X X i V-V.*.' l '
Co-ed roommate needed to share 2
bed. cottage $27.50 mo. + utilities.
Call 378-5532 3 blocks from
campus. (C-61-2t-pl.
Female roommate immediate
occupancy. Landmark Apts. Color
t.v., poolside dishwasher. All
conveniences. No deposit. $46.25
mo. 378-3518. (C-61-3t-p).
Male roommate Gatortown apts. $45.
per month Apt. 231. Come by or call
392-7529 between 7 and 8 P.M. Ask
for Scott. (C-61-st-p).
Wanted: Immediate occupancy 1
male roommate 2 bedroom Apt.
228 Gatortown Apts. 42.50 per mo.
(C-61-3t-p).
Male roommate wanted to share large
mobile home only $33 per month.
3620 Archer Rd. Chi 44 Last on Rt.
AC 2 bedrooms. Complete' kitchen.
(C-61-2t-p).
2 roommates to share new 12 x 70
Spanish mobile home. Private bedrm,
pool, central heat, air, stere, t.v. S7O.
plus utilities. 373-2456. Ask for Bob.
(C-61-st-p).

~llfilTflM II featureatTTss
Inn. ijn> u. m rwdWi" ill
3:53 5:48 7:48 9:48
William Faulkners Pulitzer Prize Winning
Novel "The is now a film!
11
I I Steve McQueen plays Boonl I
.
MWBy4>"
l|N IJM. U-l*4 Ml
I WHO MIGHT HAVE MISSED Bllf \
I THIS MIGHTY MUSICAL! I XVM
% FIRST TIME AT REGULAR jl I
--' H MB m A
B 1 jjjr I 1 PBM
% 8 § w _y Kf*: [cltfa
L^ - FEA2jmiEAT i i i l^^^

I WANTED J
Listeners Wanted Will pay
$2.00 for one hour session. Must
be native English speaking and
have normal hearing. Please call
Mrs. Slater between 1 and 4
p.m. for appointment. 392-2049.
(C-15t-60-c).
4 Pre-med & 1 Chem. student
need roomate for 3 Bdr.
Gatortown Apt. $36.66 mo. 309
S.W. 16th Ave. Apt 159.
378-6423. (C-st-60-p).
One female roomate for Le
Bonne Vie Townhouse. Must like
cats! 50 a Month + '/ utilities.
Call 378-5201. (C-3t-60-p).
ONE FEMALE Roomate for Two
Bedroom Apt. Two Blocks from
Campus. $37.50 Per Month. Call
373-2766. (C-3t-60-p).
FEMALE ROOMATE FOR
ONEBEDROOM LANDMARK
APT. CALL 376-3873.
(C-st-60-p).
1, 2 Or 3 Male Roomates for
Nice 2 Br. Gatortown Apt. $45.
per month plus utilities. PH.
376-3960. (C-3t-60-p).
Female roommate needed to
share 4 bdrm. apt. $70.00 mo.
includes util. Cen A/C & H,
pool, 2 blks. from campus,
opening for 1,2,3 or 4. Call
378-7224. (C-3t-60-p).
Male roommate need to share 4
bdrm. apt. $70.00 mo. Includes
util. Cen A/C & H, pool, 2 blks.
from campus, opening for 1,2, 3
or 4. Call 378-7224. (C-3t-60-p).
WANTED FEMALE
ROOMATELANDMARK APTS.
Phone 3 7 3-2240 or 378-5686.
(C-3t-60-p).
Wanted 1 female roommate for
two bedroom Gatortown apt.
$45. a month + utilities. June
rent paid. Ph. 376-6268.
(C-2t-60-p).
Male roommate share two bedroom
apt. Unique. $44 + util. 372-9849
after 6. (C-4t-59-p)
Female roommate for 1 bedroom
apt. 1 block from campus. $55 + v*
utilities. Call 378-8560. (C-3t-59-p)
Male roommate wanted to share one
bedroom French Quarter apartment.
Immediate occupancy. .Call
376-0428, (C-3t-59-p)

| WANTED j|
Three male students need one
roommate to live at La Bonne Vie
apts. Call 378-8286. (C-10t-59-p)
Coed roommate: Own bedroom In
new modern apt. near sorority row
and towers. $75 mo. 378-3303.
(C-st-59-p)

I F:\VI 11 [ Ili u 11 WJ!itlifljlilfijM
I RMtIUUirSiaMMcUIN 7:07 I
(! RESTRICTED-PERSONS UNDER 16 NOT ADMITTED,| 10l 31 WM
1111 UNLESS ACCOMPANIED BY PARENT OR ADULT GUARDIAN BR
m
PLUS ||f AT 9:10
I Babysitter!
|F ylj
*" B
IA M
rms n.w.im if~vftn
I f u : FROM THE PRODUCER OF
I BTfr//jL "THE VIXEN
Mr ISHIf -- IT'S GOT TO
WIN SOME KIND OF
I * AWARD BUT WE DONT
I The ULTIMATE Film by/tuuMtgtr KHOW WHAT
x mjSt&M fiySsfl
DUSTIN HOFFMAN fllpp
MIA FARROW HK
R JOHN and MARY NflfeM
j WWDGH NiatMtS jwiTliwniH Sawfa'' mama |
. > : I

I
Wanted: female roommate over 21.
Village Park 45. $42.50. Call
378-3527, Sue. (C-3t-59-p)
Wanted: Female roommate for
Williamsburg Townhouse Apt.
January and last month rent paid.
Call 376-5771. (C-st-59-p)



gator classifieds

booooom
I WANTED I
fewwWWWItWWWOfI MfIWWBW!WWCS
Female Roommate: Frederick
Gardens Apts. January rent free. Call
372-3909. (C-st-S9-p)
Female roommate wanted
$46. 25/mo. elec. 2 br, 2 full baths,
dishwasher. Would prefer upper dlv.
or transfer. Call 372-1774 after 5. La
Bonne Vie, 423. (C-St-59-p)
Female roommate. $41.25 month.
Frederick Gardens Apt. 373-1206.
(C-3t-59-p)
Female to share master bedroom of
large, new 3-bedroom La Bonne Vie
apt. $52.50 per month. Can move In
anytime. 373-1003. (C-st-59-p)
| HELP WANTip"'|
NITE WORK. OVER 18 YRS.
GOOD PAY. TACO BELL. 826 W.
Univ. (E-61-st-p).
Collection Supervisor,' male or
female, salary open. Campus Credit
Union. Call Mrs. Decker. 392-0393
for Interview, apt. (E-61-10t-c).
Need money to pay Christmas bills?
Student wives needed to help survey
during month of Jan. Pert-time Call
M. & C.F.P. 392-1171. (E-61-st-C).
Now accepting applications for
summer camp counselors at
Pinewood for- boys and girls in
Hendersonville, N.C. Write P.O.
Box 4585, Normandy Branch,
Miami Beach, Fla. 33141.
(E-st-60-p).
Post and distribute material 1 to
5 hrs/wk. at SL7S/hr.' Work
when $ where you want. Call
378-9614 after 5 p.m. Nat.
Stdnt. Mrktg. (E-3t-60-p).
AUTOS 1
1569 Mercury Marauder piusn
interior, stereo, radio, console, all
power except seats, 16,000 miles.
Will sell for 83,800, cost $5,400
one year ago. 372-1247 after 5
p.m. (G-st-60-p).
1966 T-bhrd. Black and white. New
tires. SIBOO cash. Good condition.
Air conditioning. AM-FM Radio
376-9776. Porky. (Q-4t-59-p)
1965 VW Karmann Ghla, yellow w/
black Interior, good condition. For
sale now to first $950 or best offer.
Call 378-6454 after 5:00. (Q-3t-59-p)
MGTD 1953 fully restored, British
racing green, cream Interior, dark
green carpet, white top & tonneau, 5
wswd unlop tires, push button
radio, 3 speed heater, courtesy lights,
driving lamps, luggage rack, car cover.
Many extras! ever $4,000 Invested,
2,000 miles since restoration. Will
not depredatel! If properly
maintained. $3,000. 378-5192 after 5
or weekends. Student. (G-st-57-p).
Race car. 55 Pontiac wagon, full race
running all best equipment. Car Is
strong, fast, could be street driven.
SI,OOO buys 13.90 E.T. Car. Call
376-0413. (G-61-3t-p).

null AiYt
kliniWUrtl
playing

Friday, January 9,1970, The Ftoride AHigstor,

I PERSONAL |
TIRED OF HO HUM fashions?
Change your look with Ponchos from
Columbia. Velvet clothes from India
and leather goods from Mexico. Just
In at the SPANISH MAIN. 1642 w.
Unlver. Ave. Open Mon-Sat. til
10:00. (J-61-4t-p)
A BADGE, A PARTY, A TROPHY,
A HOUSE ... none of these things
make Phi Kappa Theta. The qualities
which are
unseen . BROTHERHOOD,
FAITH, FRIENDSHIP, LOYALTY,
RESPECT... These are found Inside
of men ... These make PHI KAPPA
THETA COLONY. 1728 NW Ist
Ave. (Back of Cl). (J-st-59-p)
SINGLE MENI Computer Dating is
fun. All dates with Gainesville
women. Most dates UF students. Get
your date list now. For questionnaire
write: Natlowlde Dating Service, 177
10th St. N.E., Atlanta, Ga. 30309.
(J-10t-53-p)
PRESPECTIVE SECONDARY
SCHOOL TEACHERS: For M.A.*S,
M.A.T.*s, Ed.M.s, M.S.s or above.
Revolutionary approach to
job-hunting. Nationwide directories
of positions: public, Independent.
Deadline: Jan. 15.- Inexpensive.
Applications write: INTERCEPT,
Box 317, Harvard Square P. 0.,
Cambridge, Mass. 02138. (J-3t-59-p)
A FREE GUITAR LESSON. Phon*
372-3225 or come by 1826 W.
University Ave. and ask for Bob
Zuber, teacher and performer here 3
years. No obligation. Folk and finger
style. Beginning to chord and theory
study. (J-3t-59-p)
TRUDY Happy 20th Birthday and
12 week. Many more to come.
LOVE, GEORGE. (J-61-lt-p).

'
Dustin Hoffman
&
Katherine Ross
THE GRADUATE
Jan. 9 & 10

Page 13

I PERSONAL I
THE BENT CARO COFFEE HOUSE
Is open. Welcome back, folks. Music,
movies, free coffee. If you perform,
call 372-3225. It'S fun. (J-3t-59-p)
|PiOSt'TToUND I 1,, |.
LostA medium size Mack dog with
a small white cross on chest. Has a
brown leather collar. REWARD. Call
John Lamplla. 376-9129. (L-61-2t-p).
FOUND: 1969 Vero Beach H.S.
Ring. Call 376-0680. (L-3t-59-nc)
!we i mum ijwin.nu q h id i b u b bo iTifin.iuM
SERVICES I
leeewdeeeoeeeeedanMnrinnfiiiofliiriinnnn*
RUBY'S ALTERATIONS Has
MOVED to new address: 1958 N.W.
4th Street but same phone:
376-8506. (M-st-61-p).
Temperament: Aquarius! Reg.
Appaloosa Stud. $75. Introductory
fee. Book Now. 376-9020 or see
at Horse Show Grounds.
_ (M-10t-60-p).
Happiness Is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office In
town. Drive your own waiting room
to University Opt Idem at 519 S.W.
4th Ave. next to Greyhound bus
station, 378-4480. (M-ts-59-c)
Volkswagen Parts and Services.
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist
Gainesville Machine Shop. CaH
376-0710. (M-ts-57-c)
INCOME TAX RETURNS
PREPARED. 35 N. Main St
378-9666 378-6127. (M-38t-59-p)

TUI
M/ / I
/ / Jf\-j/MfyL
irajlj*
Free fun. Come to the Union Cafeteria to hear am
dance, if you want. This afternoon 3:30 5:30.
rvXf Vt -f Presents
'wJmiea Its
Liquors Newest
LOUNGE
ycHsoeu /c
£>/SCTH£QU£
jvsygj
WARM ATMOSPHEREI
Hot SOUNDS "RUDI V
The HOTTEST D.J. in Germany,
Direct from Hamburg 1
NOW OPEN! 1611 S.W. 13th St. J|



I, Th Roridi IWptcr, Fridsy, Jwnley y WO

Page 14

AUTHORITIES ASKED TO INVESTIGATE
Yablonsky, Laurita Slayings Linked?

CLARKSVILLE, Pi. (UPI)
Authorities investigating the
murders of Joseph A. Jock
Yablonski, his wife and daughter
were asked Thursday to explore
the possibility the slayings may
be linked to the assassination
attempt on a crusading young
West Virginia prosecutor.
Sen. Robert G. Byrd, D-W.
Va., said in Washington he had
been in touch with federal and
state officials concerning a
possible link with the murders at
the home here of the United
Mine Workers (UMW) official
and the bombing of the auto of
the Monongalia County, W. Va.

Israelis Down Syrian Migs
Egypt, Lebanon Raided

By United Prae International
Israeli jets shot down three Syrian MIG 21s in
dogfights over Syria Thursday struck Egyptian
installations twice and blasted Arab guerrilla bases
in Lebanon in more of the retaliatory raids that
brought a new crisis in Beirut.
Syria said it show down two Israeli Mirage jets
but a Tel Aviv spokesman denied the claim and said
all returned safely from the battles 20 miles inside
Syrian territory and midway between Damascus and
the Jordanian capital of Amman. Beirut said one
Israeli plane crashed in Lebanon.
Jordanian and Israeli troops traded shots north of
the. Dead Sea in a day that saw the undeclared
Middle East War touch every front from the Suez
Canal to the Golan Heights of Syria.
Tel Aviv communiques said Israeli jet
fighter-bombers shot down three Soviet-built MIG
21s of the Syrian air force 20 miles.inside Syrian
territory as the Arab planes approached Israel.
The dogfights raged from treetop level to 20,000
feet above Sheikh Maskin midway between the
Syrian capital of Damascus and the Jordanian
capital of Amman.

G.I. Accused
In My Lai
FT. RILEY, Kan. (UPI)
The Army Thursday charged a
private from Chicago with
murder and indecent assault on
a Vietnamese female, bringing
to three the number of
American soldiers charged in the
alleged My Lai massacre.
The post information office at
Ft. Riley said Pvt. Gerald A.
Smith, 22 stationed with the
24th Infantry Division, was
charged with premeditated
murder.
The charges involve offenses
allegedly committed against
Vietnamese civilians while Smith
was serving with the Americal
Division in March, 1968, the
Army said.
Smiths commander in
Vietnam, Lt. William Calley Jr.,
of Miami* is one of the two
other men charged in the My Lai
incident.
LEARN
KARATE
with
DIRK MOSIG
Black Belt Champion
M-W-F 6:00-7:30 PM
T-Th 6:00-8:00 PM
Phone 378-4126

prosecutor Joseph Laurita.
Laurita, who had launched a
vigorous campaign against
organized crime, was injured
seriously when he turned on the
ignition of his car and an
explosion demolished the front
end of the vehicle.
The incident occurred on the
morning of Jan. 2, possibly as
close as 48 hours after the
Yablonski murders, which police
believe occurred Dec. 30 or Dec.
31. --
Byrd said the two incidents
appear to be the work of
underworld assassins.
Yablonskis two sons, Joseph

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An official Damascus report on the action said
Syrian pilots shot down two Israeli Mirage jets in a
1 10-minute dogfight beginning at 1 pm. It said three
Syrian piaues were shot without making clear
whether they were shot down.
Two waves of Israeli jets struck Egyptian military
installations Thursday. One mission lasting 80
minutes hit the southern sector of the Suez Canal in
the morning.
Another flight of raiders attacked in the
afternoon, blasting the central canal zone for a half
hour.
The strikes into Lebanon, Tel Aviv communiques
said, hit saboteur bases on the western slopes of
Mt. Hermon and continued for 90 minutes before
all planes returned safely to base. It was the second
such raid this week and was apparently having an
effect.
i Lebanese militaiy authorities said the Israeli
attacks Thursday wounded one civilian and
i damaged several houses in the hills of the Arkoub
area SO miles southeast of Beirut. It was the seventh
> Israeli air raid on Lebanon since Aug. 11, 1969,
when the first was flown.

and Kenneth, have charged the
three members of their family
were killed by ptofemonal
assassins. West Virginia police
said Laurita*s car was
professionally wired.
Certainly, the attempted
assassination of Mr. Laurita and
the Yablonski murders should be
a cause of great concern for all
of us and need to be diligently
investigated, Byrd said.
While Yablonskis coal miner
friends paid their last respects to
the murdered UMW official and
his wife and daughter, police
said their search for the
unknown killers was at dead

center.
Thus, investigators were
without a meaningful due to the
execution-style pistol slayings of
Yablonski, 59, his wife,
Margaret, 57, and daughter,
Charlotte, 25.
They were killed while they
slept in their old stone
farmhouse on the outskirts of
this small coal mining
community.

Thirsty Time
is
Monday Thru Friday 4:30 7:00
ALL Drinks 1/2 Prico
Boor SI.OO for Pitcher
Keep the THIRST! Bring
Gator green Money
ELROD'S AUTO REPAIR
and sales
Vknsu "CORVAIR SPECIALIST"
~GENERAL REPAIR ON ALL CARS
5 Skilled Mechanics With Over
80 Years Experience
10% DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS
Free Estimates and Guaranteed Work
1031 S. Main Phone 376-7771
TOURNAMENTS
6,-70
BILLIARDS, BQVfUNG, CHESS,
BUDGE A TABLE TENNIS
INDIVIDUAL TROPHIES FOR EACH EVENT
TOP PLACED PERSONS IN EACH EVENT
WILL RECEIVE AN ALL EXPENSE PAID TRIP
TO ATLANTA, GA., IN ADDITION TO TROPHIES.
REGISTER: REITZ UNION GAMES AREA
BEFORE JAN. 12 NOON

Guns Guns Guns
Inventory over 450. Buy
Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Custom
reloading. Harry Beckwith,
gun dealer, Micanopy.
466-3340. J
McGwUre Trophy & £ngrarinj
University headquarters
MUG SPECIALTIES J.
COMPLETE SERVICE SHOPPE
0 ENGRAVING ATROPHIES
C NAME TAGS 0 RING SIZING
§ DESK PLAQUES S SIGNS
t RUBBER STAMPS
24 Hr. SERVICE
S CLOCK AND WATCH REPAIR
1706 W. UNIVERSITY 378-SSSS



The
Florida
Alligator

SATURDAY NIGHT
Gators Battle Kentucky

By SAM PEPPER
Alligator Sports Editor
The Gators, who picked up
their first SEC victory of the
season Wednesday, when they
stopped Alabama, 79*70, may
find the competition a might
stiffer Saturday when they take
on second-ranked Kentucky in
the Florida Gym at 7:45 pjn.
The Wildcats who are
undefeated in 10 starts will be
playing without the services of
starting guard Bob McCowan
and reserve forward Randy Pool.
Both players were suspended
for curfew violations, head
coach Adolph Rupp disclosed.
Whether they will be
reinstated is indefinate, but they
are not making the trip to
Florida for our game there
Saturday, Rupp said.
Gator scoring ace, Andy
Owens, who missed the Alabama
game with a sprained ankle is
expected to return to action on
Saturday,
Earl Findley, in Owens
absence, copped games scoring
honors against the Crimson Tide
with 20 points and will be
counted on for rebound strength
as well as scoring against
Kentucky.
The Gators have recorded
four wins and six losses thus far
this season and at present have a
1-2 mark in conference play.
The Kentucky freshmen and
the Baby Gators clash in the
preliminary.
Ralley Begins
The Hart Rallye Team has
scheduled a merry-go-round fun
rally for Sunday beginning at 1
p.m.
Registration is to begin at 12
noon in the parking lot of the
Commercial Bank on NW
13th St. across from Gainesville
High School.
Any car with a driver and
navigator is eligible to run. The
cost is $1.50 per person for non
club members and $1 per person
for current club members. The
rally will run less than 100 miles
on paved roads in Alachua
County.
Motocross Set
For Sunday
The Gainesville Gator
Motorcycle Club will have a
Motocross Jan. 11 at the Dragon
Drive In located on US 441
between Alachua and High
Springs.
Admission is $2 with children
under 12 admitted free.
Competition is open to all
riders if their motorcycles are
capable of running over the
grueling course.
I
II Book and Supply II
1712 w. university II
|| TEXTBOOKS
SCHOOL SUPPLIES IW
H ART SUPPLIES II
II ENGINEERING ll
I SUPPLIES H
I PARKING In/1
THE REAR-^~^J

GATOR SPORTS

-
UF GUARD JERRY HOOVER
... will start against Kentucky

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214 N.W. 13th St. 114 N.W. 34th St.

Marshall Disciplines
Florida State Coach
TALLAHASSEE* (UPI) Florida State basketball coach Hugh
Durham was ordered by university President Stanley Marshall
Thursday to confine his coaching activities to the basketball court.
The one-year disciplinary action resulted from an NCAA
investigation of FSU recruiting practices, including allegations that
prospective players were allowed to scrimmage with the varsity
basketball squad before signing scholarships.
Marshall said he will appear before the NCAA council in
Washington this weekend to answer questions about Durhams
recruiting practices.
r FSU was placed on a years probation in 1968 and declared
ineligible for post-season tournaments. Last year, the NCAA made
new charges of recruitment irregularities.
The facts developed in the universitys inquiry into the allegations
leave no doubt that the action we have taken is justitied, Marshall
said. Coach Durham acknowledges an error in judgment on his part
and understands the reasons for disciplinary action by the university.
Marshal ordered the 32-year-old coach to cancel speaking
engagements, radio and television programs, appearances at basketball
clinics and his planned summer basketball camp. Durham has
compiled a 58-33 record with the Seminoles and stands 10-2 midway
in his fourth season as head coach.
President Marshall has acted in the best interest of the university
and of the basketball program, Durham said. I am grateful for his
continued confidence in my coaching ability and usefulness to Florida
State.
Marshall said the university will make a further review following the
NCAA councils action to determine if more disciplinary action
against Durham is necessary.
is no excuse for violation of NCAA regulations, Marshall
said. And we intend to observe the rules.

Friday, January 9,1870, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

>. The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 9,1970

HHHHHHF -
UF VS. ALABAMA
Earl Findley (42) sets up for two of his 20 points that he scored
against Alabama Wednesday. Findley finished the game with 20 high
for the Gators. Left, Jerry Hoover (15) drives against Allan House
(33). Hoover finished with 19 points.

KIRK TELLS NEWSMAN
'Bring The Super Bowl Back

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Gov. Claude Kirk began
organizing a task force of public
officials and businessmen
Thursday to make a bid to
return the Super Bowl football
game to Miami.
But Kirk said he is convinced
any return of the game from
New Orleans to Miami is in the
distant future. He accused Miami
and Dade County interests of
unimaginative planning in
losing the bowl in the first place
and then not making a concerted
effort to get it back.
Kirk and M.F. Bunny Mick,
his one-dollar-a-year sports
consultant, said bowl sponsors
wanted the game in Miami, but
felt compelled to pull out
because Orange Bowl staduim
doesnt seat enough people.
The Governor also ordered his
transportation department to
start putting together a plan for
highway expansion to move
millions of people in a bid to
bring the Olympic Games to
Miami in 1980.
The two things tie together,
he said, in a campaign to make
Florida the sports capital of the
world.
The first Super Bowl was held
in Los Angeles in 1967, then
moved to Miami for two yean.
It will be played in New Orleans
Sugar Bowl Sunday and there
MITO CUSS
MAULDINS
323 N.W. SMI St.
East SMa ACL Depot
FREE ESTIMATES
376-2568
Fast attention to Insurance
claims for cars, trucks and
buses.-
*

have been reports that a strong
push is being made to sign it up
there for two more yean.
Although Kirk said Im
convinced weve lost it, he also
said his administration has
alerted the sports editors of
Miami newspapers and television
stations to get behind efforts to
bring the bowl back.
And Mick told UPI he does
not think any decision on next
years bowl will be made before
the joint AFL-NFL annual
meeting in March.
Were going to put together a
task force of the right people to
appear at that meeting, Mick
said. He said the group also will
appear before National Football
League commissioner Pete
Rozelle.
The Sugar Bowl seats about
7,000 more fans than the Orange
Bowl, Mick said, which makes a

FOLK MUSIC-FREECOFFEE I

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difference in the gate of $90,000
to SIOO,OOO.
But we cannot sit back and
let a $2 million attraction go
permanently because were short
$90,000 gross gate, he said.
Mick said he hates to see the
Orange Bowl expanded because
it ultimately is going to have to
be replaced by a retractable
dome-type stadium which in
hot or rainy weather would be
covered and air-conditioned, and
in the winter months be opened
to the Florida sun.
But if it means expanding
the stadium to get this $2
million attraction, it ought to be
done, he added.
Governor Kirk said Dade
Countians and the Orange Bowl
sit around and pat themselves
on the back saying Nve havent
got as many seats but weve got

BarncTs Bear Bryant
Decides Not To Quit
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. (UPI) Paul Bear Bryant offered to resign
as head coach at the University of Alabama recently, then changed his
mind, officials said Thursday.
Bryant will continue as head coach and athletic director, according
to sports information director Charley Thornton.
Bryant could not be reached for comment.
Thornton said Bryant suggested recently the university might be
able to find someone more capable to coach the Crimson Tide after
Alabama wound up a 64 regular season by losing to Colorado in the
Liberty Bowl.
TOPLESS
TONIGHT & SAT. NIGHT
AT THE
HANDLE BAR LOUNGE
FEATURING THE
"NEW SYSTEM
NO COVER
U.S. 441 North On Left
ROBBIE'S
For The Best In Steaks.
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UN Tostadas 29< Chili Dogs 39< UQ
M Wide* 29t Mexican Slaw 29< M
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H Beef Burrito (Neat treat) 49< jd
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Swimmers Meet SEC Champ Tennessee

By STEVE ROHAN
Alligator Sports Writer
The UF Swimming learn
travels to Knosville, Tennessee
Saturday to open the new Years
swimming competition against
Tennessee, the reigning
Southeastern Conference
champions.
Tennessee boasts basically the
same team that lost to the
Gators in a dual meet last year
and then beat the Gators in the
conference championship a week
later.
The Vols have since added,
however, Marc Gilliam from
Chicago, the nations number
one high school butterflier last
year and Murray Grenier, a
standout breaststroker from
Fort Lauderdales Pinecrest
School.
The Gator swimmers this year
are also sporting a new look
both in personnel and attitude.
Six high school and prep
All-Americans have joined the
already talent-laden Florida
team. Pete Orschied and Greg
Hardee add depth to the Gator
distance swimmers, John
Plemons and Gary Cherlosky are
outstanding breaststrokers,
Kevin Kierstead is expected to
excell in the short sprints and
Steve McDonnell should join a
long list of former Gator greats
in the butterfly.
Captain Phil Sheehe, a
butterflier, will lead an
impressive corps of veterans in
addition to the surging young
stars. Bruce Williams, two time
All-American and still only a
junior is continuing to lower his
times. The Baby Bull will be
counted on strongly in the
Saturday meet.
Mark McKees amazing
durability is evidenced by the
fact he holds four individual
school records from the 200
yard breaststroke to the 1000
yard freestyle.
Nine out of 15 varsity records
are held by Gators swimming
Saturday.
Sophomore Bill Strate holds
the 100 yard backstroke record
and junion Jim Perkins is
Floridas ranking swimmer in the
100 yard breaststroke. Bruce
Williams holds down the
remaining three records.
One of the Gators pleasant
surprises has been the
performances of Steve Hairston
the Gators top sprinter.
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Hairston climaxed his freshman
year with a 46.8 split on his 100
yards in the freestyle relay in the
NCAAs last year.
The record time for a UF
swimmer was set by
All-American Andy McPherson

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GATORS' MARK MCKEE
... holds four school records

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BRUCE WILLIAMS
... set three records

STUDENT MOBILIZATION
COMMITTEE
Meals Sunday 8:00p.m.
Reitz Union Rm. 361

SEEK REVENGE IN KNOXVILLE

in 1969 with a 47 flat.
Another big addition to the
Gators this year is Bill Domey
who transferred to Florida his
sophomore year and sat out a
year of eligibility. Domey is the
Gators leading backstroker.

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PHIL SHEEHE
... Gator captain

The Gators were obviously
hurt last year by losing the SEC
crown. This was evidenced by
the way they came back in the
NCAA finals to record their
fastest times and heap a great
deal of recognition on Florida.
The way the Gators feel about
Tennessee and the SEC
championship this year was
shown when a large number of

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2446 S.W. 13th St. PHONE 378-0946
.... Si. J

Friday, January 9,1970. Tha Florida Alligator,

Gators went home a week later
and returned a week earlier from
Christmas on their own accord
to practice and prepare for
Saturdays big match.
The Gator diving corp led by
Bob Link is expected to be
another bright spot against
Tennessee as Link just returned
from a diving championship in
South Florida.

Page 17



Page 18

l' B

Trackmen Compete
In National Meet

COLLEGE PARK, MD. (UPI)
A high jump duel between
Olympic winner Dick Fosbury
and Ron Jourdan of Florida is
expected to highlight tonights
National Invitation Track Meet
at the University of Maryland.
Fosbury, whose oddball back
flop style captured public fancy
in Mexico City last fall, was
favored in the competition. But
Jourdan has cleared seven feet in
21 of 27 meets he has entered,
and he is defending titlist in the
3rd annual national invitational.
Two other Olympic gold
medalists sprinter John Carlos
and hurdler Wiffie Davenport
also were in the field which will
compete on a new $20,000 track
recently installed at the
University of Maryland field
house.
Georgia Bids
For Title
ATLANTA (UPI) The way
Ken Rosemond figures it, only
three teams still are in the chase
for the Southeastern Conference
basketball championship. His
Georgia Bulldogs are one,
Louisiana State is another.
But the probable winner
and still champion is
Kentucky.
The way theyre going, says
Rosemond, Kentucky is going
to be hard to beat. Nobodys
beat them yet, and until they
do, one loss knocks everybody
out of contention.
Rosemond finds out this
weekend how good his Bulldogs
are. Georgia plays Tennessee
Saturday night, then two nights
later takes on Kentucky.
Were fortunate in one
respect, he says, at least were
playing them at home.
Georgia hasnt been at home
in nearly a month and while its
3-0 record leads the conference,
the Bulldogs are only 4-5 overall.
Among the losses was a
two-point defeat at the hands of
mighty Davidson, a double
overtime loss to Brigham Young
and losses to LaSalle and Illinois
which Rosemond says might
well have gone the other way.
Georgia now goes into its
must games against Tennessee
and Kentucky after two
encouraging wins against
Vanderbilt, 72-68 last week, and
Auburn, 68-64 Monday, both on
the road. We have begun to
play better under pressure, says
Rosemond. Were going into
our games now with
confidence.
All the confidence in the
world may not be enough to
overtake Kentucky. Coach
Adolph Rupp makes no bones
about it when he says the
Wildcats are bidding for a fifth
national title. If he gets it, his
25th SEC title will have been
incidental.
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Carlos, who shares the world
indoor record for the 60-yard
dash, will encounter his stiffest
competition in the event from
Ivory Crockett, who upset the
San Jose State star in the 100 in
last* years AAU outdoor
championships.
Davenport will go in the
60-yard hurdles with his
toughest competition coming
from Erv Hall and Leon
Coleman. Both he and Carlos
scored their initial victories of
the last week in San Francisco.
Another feature of the meet
will be the indoor mile, which
pits Marv Liquori conqueror
of Jim Ryun against Tony
Benson of Australia, Allen
Robinson of Southern Illinois
and John Mason of the Pacific
Track Gub.

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FLORIDA HIGH JUMPER RON JOURDAN
... matched against gold medal winner Dick Fosbury



From The Rose To The Toilet Bowl

NEW ORLEANS (UPO The
Minnesota Vikings are oozing
confidence in advance of their
Sunday Super Bowl appearance
against the Kansas City Chiefs,
and the fellow oozing most of it
as usual is Joe Kapp.
Ive played in the Rose
Bowl, the Gray Cup (during his
Canadian days) and the Toilet
Bowl all of them, said the
Viking quarterback Wednesday.
This is nothing new.
Kapp, dressed in a mod outfit
replete with 'hlue bell bottom
slacks and an electric blue shirt,
met the press Wednesday with

IN SUPER BOWL
Its The 7os Vs. The 6os

NEW ORLEANS (UPI) The
slick tricks of the 7os against
the meat-and-potatoes of the
6os thats the way coach
Hank Stram of the Kansas City
Chiefs views Sunday's Super
Bowl dash between his squad
and the tough Minnesota
Vikings.
The Chiefs, champions of the
American Football League,
feature maybe 30 or 40
different sets in,their offense, in
the estimation of quarterback
Lennie Dawson,
On the other hand, the
Vikings, National Football
League champions who will be
two touchdown favorites, rely
on just a few formations in
which execution is the
important thing. Simple things
done in a simple way, but done
so perfectly that they are
irresfetable.
There is no doubt that the
trend in recent years has been a
simplitity trend a 4-3 defense
and one or two formations,
said Stram, I believe that the
trend in the 7os will be a variety
trend. In our league, more and
more teams have a variety
offense and after the merger
next year, more teams in the
NFL will turn to variety because
theyll be playing against us.
Im not trying to sell my
ideas, continued Stram. But
obviously I believe in them.
On Sunday Stram and
Dawson will throw an intricate
offense at the Vikings, featuring
even such things as an 1
formation. Against them, the
Vikings wiD pit a zone defense,
hit that doesn't bother Stram
because although the Oakland
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Viking head coach Bud Grant.
The Vikings are unique in that
they are the first representative
of the National Football I
in the Super Bowl to have a
younger organization than their
American Football T
opponent.
That does not bother Grant,
and neither does the Chiefs
shifting offense led by
quarterback Len Dawson.
With a veteran team, theres
not so much concern with being
caught with a shift we know
what to do, Grant said of the
Chiefs tricky offensive sets.

Raiders, whom we beat last
week, dont use a zone, most of
the other AFL teams do so were
used to it.
But Vikings coach Bud Grant
also is quite willing to match
zone-against-variety.
We think it is the best
defense for this type of
offense, explained Grant. It is
a team defense and basically

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with some additional training. All

Grant even welcomed the use
of the tight-t and tight-i
formations occasionally used by
Kansas City.
That'd be nice if they'd do
that again, Grant said-of the
tight-t. We'd be ready. We
think we'd like to see that
tight-i. The zone defense we use
helps in this regard.
Kapp, who guided the Vikings
to a narrow victory over Los
Angeles and a devastating win
over Cleveland in bringing
Minnesota to the Super Bowl,
said he has not even looked at
films of Kansas Citys defense.

relieves individuals of individual
opponents.
Actually, our offense is not
as complicated as it looks, said
Dawson. We do the same things
other teams do. Only we keep
changing the look of it to
confuse our opponents. You
might say we do the same things
as other teams, but they look
different.

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Assuming that your performance is
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He said he did not feel it was
necessary to look at the films
since he thought Viking running
backs Bill Brown and Dave
Osborn could gain ground
against anybody.
-Theres no team in football
that has two tougher backs,
Kapp added. Not two of the
toughest, but the toughest.
While confident in his own
offense, Grant also expressed his
regard for the Chiefs defense,
especially mammoth tackle Buck
Buchannan.
Buchannan is impressive,
Grant said. Not just because of

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Friday, January 9,1970, Tha Florida Aiptar, I

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his size (285) but because when
they fold up that middle you
better be going some {dace else.**
Grant said the Vikings began
their full scale workouts
Wednesday. He said the first
workout called for a blackboard
session on the game plan with a
full blocking workout on the
field.
The Minnesota coach said
middle linebacker Lonnie
Warwick is in good condition
despite an injured foot but
would be kept out of practice so
he could be in good shape by
game time.

Page 19



Page 20

l. The Florida Alligator, Friday. January 9,1970

Campus Shop ft Bookstore

k/ Check Our List
For Your Needs
Textbooks-New and Used
Architectural Equipment
and Supplies
Art Supplies
Study Lamps
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PLAYER of the WEEK
i
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A
Ear) Findley
. ,4' . -
This week's player of the week goes to junior forward
Earl Findley for his performance in the Gators' 79-70
triumph over Alabama.
Findley, a junior college transfer student from Palm
Beach, collected 20 points mostly on long outside jump
shots in leading the Gators to their first SEC victory of
the season. In the process he also pulled down 13
rebounds.
Findley has played an important pari in the Gators'
attack this season averaging 8.9 points a game, the
second leading scorer on the team.
L 1 1 1

BONANZA
SIRLOIN FIT

When Capt. Wishbone was a young cluck, he bought some
chicken at the local fried chicken joint. When he had
finished eating, he had nothing to wipe the grease from his
hands...so HE LICKED HIS FINGERS! Thoroughly
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dedicating his life combatting the evils of greasy fried
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made eating WISHBONE FRIED CHICKEN a national
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