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The Florida alligator

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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University of Florida
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
Students To Have Greatest Voice: OConnell

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the first of a three part series on
the proposed activities center for
the UF.)
By DON YOKEL
Alligator Staff Writer
The controversy over
the proposed University
Activities Center which raises
questions as to cost, who will
pay for it and needs of the

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The ivy-covered walls around campus have been exhibiting a bit too
much ivy and too little wall. A barber" was called and in a few days
our over-thirty buildings should once again be their neat conservative
selves.
Equal Space Denied
For Anti-UAC Article

Student President Charles
Shepherd today denied space in
the Campus Crier to Tom
Ball, chairman of the Mayors
council, for an anti-UAC
advertisement.
In the last paper before
quarter break, Ball said,
JOE NAMATH of the
New York Jets will be
joined next year by UFs
Steve Tannen ..page 17
Classifieds 12
Editorials..'. 8
Entertainment 14
FSU News 4
Letters 8
Movies . 12
Small Society 6
Sports 17
Whats Happening 7

Controversy

university has begun to rage
only the fact that the facility is
needed is recognized by various
opposing factions.
Leading the battle for passage
of a student referendum on Feb.

Student Government ran a
full-page ad in the Campus Crier
urging students to vote yes for
the UAC (University Activities
Center). I just approached
Shepherd and asked for equal
time.
The Crier is supposed to be
representative of the students,
but it is obviously not being
used for the students. It is in a
sense propaganda, Ball said. If
it is supposed to be for all
students, lets give all students
access. m
Ronnie Bloom, editor of the
Campus Crier, explained SGs
position. The Campus Crier is
the Student Government
editorial page. We originally paid
for the page, but the Alligator
has given it to us free, and it is
not paid for by any student.
Shepherd had no comment.

UAC IS NEEDED: BUT WHO WILL PAY?

4, which would give the project
the funds it needs to get moving,
are UF President Stephen C.
OConnell and Student Body
President Charles Shepherd.
Asking students to vote for a

The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 62, No. 74

UAC FLAP:

Shepherd Holds Stand ;
Zack, Clark Rap Critics

By CHARLES TRENTELMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Steve Zack, former
Interfraternity Council
president, said Tuesday he
opposed the proposed fee hike
being voted on Feb. 4 and that it
was inconceivable he would ever
have said he would vote for it.
Shepherd said Monday that
Zack privately says he is going
to vote for the referendum; but
publicly says hes against it.
Hes just swinging wildly,
Zack said. As hes going down,
hes just trying to take down
anyone he can with him.
Zack said he felt the proposed
hike in student fees to pay for
the new activities center was
unfair to the students, especially
in light of a possible tuition
increase by the state legislature.
Don Middlebrooks, president
of FBK declined to comment
Tuesday on Shepherds charge
that FBK is a dying race of
strutting political peacocks.
Im not sure if that deserves
any statement, Middlebrooks
said. I feel like its a typical
Charles Shepherd ego trip.
Steve Uhlfelder, chairman of
the FBK executive committee,
also declined to comment on
Shepherds statements.
Janies Clark, who has been
actively opposed to the activities
center, said in a statement
Tuesday he was not opposed to
an activities center, just the one
presently proposed.
Charles Brackins, president of
the Interfraternity Council, said
Tuesday that the vote Sunday
by the individual fraternity
members was not necessarily an
official position of the IFC.
What we tried to get was
how the members felt, he said.
We all (the IFC officers) know
how badly we need the coliseum
but we object to how we have to
get it.

$6 increase in tuition for the
next 2S years, OConnell on Jan.
14 assured students they will be
represented on the governing
board of the center in direct
relationship to their percentage
of total contributions.
OConnell went further in his
promise to students with the
statement that regardless of how
much other sources contribute,
No group shall have a
greater voice than that of the

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville


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students of this university in
governing the center.
An outspoken proponent of
the facility, which originated
during the fall of 1968 when
Action Conference first
conceived the plan, OConnell
during the first phase of
planning said:
Any university of the 20th
century cannot hope to attain
(SEE 'BATTLE' PAGE 16)

Wednesday, January 28, 1970

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Executive Editor
For the second day in a row,
Student Body President Charles
Shepherd struck a verbal blow at
opponents of the proposed
University Activities Center.
The UAC is not overpriced
and under planned, the student
president said. In fact, no UF
facility has been better planned
or researched 18 months of
it,
He also said the activities
center was not overpriced.
Apparently the opposition is
unaware that there is an
economic phenomenon known
as inflation ... the longer we
wait the more expensive this
project will be.
The opposition would have
the students believe that we are
the only ones to ever contribute
through a tuition increase to
such a facility. Theyre wrong
again, Shepherd said.
He said students at Alabama
pay a $6.25 fee for their
coliseum in addition to a S3O
athletic fee, plus they must pay
for football tickets.
As for the $6, most students,
particularly fraternity people,
are paying for the facility and it
doesnt even exist. Our gym
seats about 5,100, if the Ore
marshal is in a good mood, he
said. Artists fees run about
SB,OOO ro $12,000, requiring
that tickets be assessed at $4.50
per couple.
On the other hand, if we had
a 16,000 seat facility, those
tickets could be reduced to $1
or so, he said. Thats an
automatic saving of $3.50 per
couple.
Florida Blue Key has no
proposal, program, or plan, for
raising money for this project,
Shepherd charged. They hie
bluffing us again.



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Page 2

Lassiters Resianation A Real Loss For UF

I regret leaving the UF since I have been here 15 or 16
years, Dr. Roy Lassiter commented on his resignation Monday
as UF Dean of Faculties.
He expects to be appointed vice-president of academic affairs
for North Florida University (NFU) by the Board of Regents at
its next meeting, Feb. 2.
Lassiter has been at UF since 1948 first as student, then
served 15 years as professor and administrator. He received his
bachelors, masters, and doctorate degrees here, taught
economics, and entered the ranks of the administration as
assistant dean of academic affairs four years ago.
Vice President for Academic Affairs Frederick W. Conner
said: We are very sorry to lose him. He is an extremely valuable
and able person and 1 worked with him in harmony.
Conner said Lassiter was brought into the office four years
ago when Robert B. Mautz was the vice president and that he
held down the fort during the period between Mautzs
resignation and the appointment of Conner.
Lassiter was promoted twice in the last four years which
shows my opinion of him, Conner said. When the position,

FBK Says
Fee Hike
Unfair
Florida Blue Key, in a
statement released Tuesday, said
it agrees UF needs an activity
center but feels the proposed fee
hike to pay for it represents an
unfair burden to the students.
It is unfortunate that the
referendum was phrased in such
away that one must be either
for the $6 tuition hike or against
the activity center, the
statement said.
The statement was passed
unanimously by the FBK
executive committee Tuesday
afternoon.
It charged that the proposed
hike is not only an unfair burden
for the students but a basic
misallocation of priorities of the
university.
Wouldnt we be closer to
being a great university, it said,
if we channeled the time,
money and energy being spent
by administration and students
in funding the activity center
into the more necessary
academic and socio-economic
programs of the university?
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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when 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 mut be given before the next
insertion., ..., t

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UAC RAP

UF President Stephen C. O'Connell visits with students in Rawlings
Hall Monday to promote the proposed University Activities Center,
which will be the subject of a Student Government referendum on

HEAD OF BLACK PANTHERS

Seale Testifies In Chicago Trial

CHICAGO (UPI) U.S.
District Judge Julius J. Hoffman
Tuesday granted permission for
Bobby Seale, the Blade Panther
leader he once ordered bound
and gagged in the Chicago Riot
Conspiracy Trial, to be brought

Yablonski Hearing Begins

CLEVELAND (UPI) The wife and sister of one
of three Cleveland men charged in the murders of
mine union leader Joseph A. Jock Yablonski and
his wife and daughter were the first witnesses called
Tuesday before a federal grand jury.
Mrs. Annette Gilly, wife of Paul E. Gilly, 37, and
Billie Gilly, his sister, went before the jury,
impaneled to determine whether the Yablonskis
were murdered by hired gunmen to prevent

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Dean of Faculty, under the office of Academic Affairs was
created last year, Lassiter was appointed to fill it.
Lassiter expects to be confirmed by the Board of Regents at
its meeting Feb. 2 as vice president of academic aflanrs for NFU.
He was approached by Tom Carpenter, new present of the
university, several months ago. He will begin his initial duties of
forming a library and selecting three deans immediately upon
confirmation.
I have worked with Carpenter and have known him tor a
number of years, said Lassiter. I will enjoy helping him
assemble a staff.
State University Chancellor Robert Mautz said Lassiter will
be needed right away to help with the planning stages of the
new university and to aid in selecting staff. NFU will be an
upper-division school to open in September, 1972. The
enrollment is expected to grow quickly from an initial 1750 and
most students will commute.
Lassiters resignation has been accepted by UF President
Stephen C. OConnell and a list of suggested replacements is
being considered.

back to testify for the defense.
Seale, national chairman of
the Black Panther Party, was one
of the eight men originally
charged with conspiring to incite
riots during the 1968
Democratic National

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Yablonski from telling another grand jury about
alleged irregularities in the United Mine Workers
union.
Mrs. Gilly and her sister-in-law were reported to
have been questioned about Giilys words and
actions in the presence of a third party. Federal
prosecutors said a wifes testimony cannot be
admitted against her husband unless a third party
can testify about the same events.

Wednesday, Feb. 4. Groups supporting and opposing the UAC have
been active for the last couple of weeks as the campaign swings into
high gear.

Convention.
Seale so disrupted proceedings
with demands that he serve as
his own attorney that Hoffman
declared a mistrial in his case
Nov. 5, severed him from the
case, and sentenced him to four

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years on contempt charges.
Defense Attorney William M.
Kunstler asked today that Seale
be brought from San Francisco,
where he is being held on a
Connecticut murder charge, on a
writ of habeas corpus.
This particular witness is
different from most witnesses.
Not only was he present in
Chicago but he is an indicted
codefendant. Because of both
factors the defense contends it
has an absolute right to have him
here, Kunstler said.
Another defendant, Rennie C.
Davis, Monday denied the 1967
march on the Pentagon was a
blueprint for the Chicago
demonstrations.



FOR COURSES

UF Employes Petition Fees

By CHRIS MOORE
Alligator Writer
A petition protesting the
discontinuation of the Board of
Regents policy permitting
university employes to enroll in
academic courses wiithout
payment of fees, has been
circulated by several staff
members of the College of
Medicine.
Sue Osier, a research assistant
in the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center, said the petition will be
sent to Universities Chancellor
Robert B. Mautz to request
restoration of the privileges.
Employes are also being asked to
show their support by writing
individual letters to the Board of
Regents.
A number of reasons for
continuation of the policy were
cited in the petition:
Many staff positions
require continued academic
course work to stay abreast of
technological developments.
The opportunity to pursue
academic course work attracts
highly competent personnel to
staff positions.
Taking academic courses
affords many working wives
with an opportunity to pursue
their intellectual interests often
resulting in a degree and in
greater job satisfaction.
The petition also states that
while it is recognized that not all
employes of the state of Florida

Evening Coed Bus
Now In Trial Use
Parking and Traffic Coordinator Lee Burrows has announced
a new trial bus route for this week. The campus bus will run
between coed living areas and the College Library.
Following is the library coed bus schedule for this trial week.
1234 5 6 7 |
Tolbert i
East Halls 7:00 7:36 8:12 8:48 9:24 10:05 11:00 1
Hume-Graham 7:04 7:40 8:16 8:52 9:28 10:09 11:04 I
Jennings 7:07 7:43 8:19 8:55 9:31 10:12 11:07 1
Towers 7:08 7:44 8:20 8:56 9:32 10:13 11:08 1
W. Pan-Hellenic 7:11 7:47 8:23 8:59 9:35 10:16 11:11 I
E. Pan-Hellenic 7:12 7:48 8:24 9:00 9:36 10:17 11:12
Phi Sigma Sigma 7:15 7:51 8:27 9:03 9:39 10:20 11:13 I
Kappa Alpha Theta 7:18 7:54 8:30 9:06 9:42 10:23 11:18 1
Mallory-Broward
Rawlings 7:22 7:58 8:34 9:10 9:46 10:27 11:22 I
Library 7:26 8:02 8:38 9:14 9:50 10:31 I
Garage 11:30 I

By popular demand Walt Woodward on the guitar
is back tonight. At the new Bench and Bar. Along
with excellent sandwiches. Happy Hour (s) from 5
7 PM every day when beer is $1 a pitcher. Bagels and
Lox. And of course, little old Little Judy on the
weekends. At the new Bench and Bar.
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I \A# II * 11:30 A.M. to 2:00 P.M.
1222 W. University except Sundays

can avail themselves of the
opportunity to take college level
course-work, two considerations
on this point should be kept in
mind: all employes receive
somewhat different benefits in
Dr. Edward Teller, a key
developer of the H-Bomb and
constant campaigner for a
nuclear shelter program, will
present a speech on
"Government Secrecy" at 8
tonight in the Reitz Union
ballroom. The program is a
preview of ACCENT '7O, the
student symposium set for Feb.
9-13. Teller is professor of
physics at large with the
University of California at
Berkeley, where he has been
chairman of the Department of
Applied Sciences since 1963.

lounge facilities, etc. and a more
equitable condition can readily
be created by permitting
employes to enroll in academic
courses without payment of fees
regardless of their department or
division.
UF Staff members can pick
up a copy of the petition in
room 411 of the health center.
TndianValues
In World'
Tak Tonight
Representatives from White
Roots of Peace, an Indian
communications group, will
speak at 7:30 p. m. tonight in
Room 1038, Architecture and
Fine Arts complex.
The group, sponsored by the
anthropology department, will
have a message of Indian unity,
Indian strength and the vitality
of Indian ways and values in a
modem world.
Most of the groups members
are young Iroquois with faith
in our traditions and concern
about what is happening to our
people and to the earth.
The program will include
films, singers and dancers. Group
members stress, however, that
they are not performers
want the audience to share in
transmitting a message we
regard as important.
Expectant Parent
Classes Begin
Expectant Parent classes
will be held over a period of six
weeks on Wednesday from 7:30
to 8:30 p. m. starting today.
Sandy Gadsden and Gloria
Schmidt, registered nurses and
graduate students in the School
of Nursing will conduct the
classes in Room M-601 of the
Medical Science Building.
The classes are free, and
husbands are welcome, but not
required to attend.
For more information call
378-0601 or 378-5035.

Wedneeday

DEMAND AND GET A BETTS PLAN
VOTE
STOP $6 TUITION INCREASE BEFORE ITS
TOO LATE
Congratulations. UF students have become the
target of one of the quickest, slickest, deals in the
history of our University. We have been asked to raise
what is already one of the nation's highest tuitions
for a proposal that features:
NO finished blueprints;
NO reliable cost estimates;
Only a HOPE for money from alumni,
city, county, or state;
3 TIMES the price Auburn paid for its
13,000 seat coliseum; and
NO guarantee that students will not
pay much more than $6 million
(NO time limit-read the ballot)
HOW CAN WE BE ASKED TO PAY
FOR THIS ILL-PLANNED PROPOSAL?
How can we be asked to support a NEEDLESS
tuition increase for an athletic coliseum that will seat
less than half the projected student enrollment when
it is completed in the 1980's? And on top of it all we
are told, "If you people don't approve this tuition
increase right now, it will be your last chance the
only way UF will ever have a coliseum." This
statement is false!
WHY SHOULD WE VOTE NO?
VOTE NO Because we want a good, well designed,
well planned activities center, not just an
expensive one;
VOTE NO Because we like to know exactly what
we're paying for;
VOTE NO To get a better activities center;
VOTE NO Because the state of Georgia paid for
100% of Georgia's new 11,000 seat
coliseum;
VOTE NO Because unlike Alabama's athletic
department which paid for 40% of their
15,000 seat coliseum the UF athletic
department will contribute NOTHING:
VOTE NO Because at Auburn all but $500,000 out
of $6 million was paid by state and
athletic department funds;
VOTE NO To get a 6 months intensive planning
period, OPEN TO STUDENTS AND
FACULTY, that will produce concrete
practical plans for a good activities center
without a needless tuition increase.
VOTE NO Because UF students can't afford any
more tuition increases;
VOTE NO Because this proposal is overpriced and
under planned.
WE CARE ENOUGH ABOUT OUR UNIVERSITY
TO WANT A BETTER PLAN, AND ENOUGH
ABOUT OUR WALLETS TO DEMAND ONE.
VOTE NO
(Paid for by Mayors' Council and C.D.P.U.A.C.)

Page 3



Page 4

, Th* Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, January 28,1970

'Rat Highlights Professional Entertainment

By PHYLLIS GALLUB
Alligator Staff Writer
The Rathskeller UFs on-campus night dub
is presenting a wide variety of professional
entertainment this quarter.
The Ewing Street Times will be appearing at the
Rathskeller all this week.
Dion will be back during Accent Week, Feb. 12,
13 and 14.
Other entertainment will include the Ewing
Street Times, Jan. 29, 30 and 31; the Celebration,
Feb. 5, 6 and 7; the Pacific Gas & Electric
Company, Feb. 19, 20 and 21, and the Rotary
Connection Feb. 26,27 and 28.
Also, in an effort to give talented students an
opportunity to air their talents, the Rathskeller will
be the setting for An Evening of Folk Music
the taping of two half-hour television programs,

Wildlife Film Series
Tonight At Union

Hawaii, the jungle, and the
Everglades are among the lands
explored by photographers and
naturalists in a five-film wildlife
series to be presented at the
Reitz Union this quarter.
With one exception, each of
the full color motion pictures
will be presented in person by
the man who made the movie.
Single and season tickets are
now on sale at the Union box
office at the following prices:
general admission, $1.50 single,
$6.00 season ticket; college
student, SI.OO single, $4.00
season, students under college
age, 50 cents, $2.00 season.
The films, sponsored by the
Alachua Audubon Society, begin
at 8 on Wednesday nights with
the exception of -the Feb. 9
movie which will be shown on a
Monday night.
The schedule of the movies is:
tonight, Four Seasons; Feb. 9,
Hawaii Paradise of the Pacific;
Feb. 25, Land That I Love;
March 11, Our Unique Water
Wilderness The Everglades,
and March 25, The Living
Jungle.
FSU News |
BLACK STUDENTS:
Members of the Black Student
Union, whose request to FSU
President J. Stanley Marshall for
a special session of the faculty
senate was denied Monday
morning, have appealed to the
senate to convene itself over the
authority of Marshall.
About 50 blades met with
Marshall and requested this
special senate meeting because
of the emergency situation
which exists in the black
community.
SEC: If FSU makes official
application for entry into the
Southeastern Conference, it
won't be until Thursday, a
university spokesman said.
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This will be the eighth season
for the wildlife series at the UF.
The movies are oriented to
ecology and wildlife
preservation.

I ENGINEERS- SCIENTISTS
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Program"
Diversification
important foundation for your career in aerospace

At Convair, we have always recognized the need
to develop tomorrows leaders today. Among
the college graduates who join us now are the
individuals who will spearhead our unusually
diverse engineering and scientific activities, 5,10
and 15 years in the future. Convairs unique
degree of product-line diversification is your
assurance of many open avenues toward
personal progress.
Typical of the broad spectrum of activity at
Convair are these continuing programs ...
Space Launch Vehicles
Reusable Space Shuttles
Experimental Satellites
Oceanographic Monitoring Systems
Range Measurement Systems
Large Erectable Space Structures
Military and Commercial Aircraft
... and, at the moment, 105 other studies
and programs.
For its continuing work in virtually every phase*

according to Ronnie Whittaker, assistant professor
of journalism and communications.
The show will consist of the more popular folk
music, similar to Peter, Paul and Mary, said
Whittaker, who will be producing and directing the
shows.
He said audience participation will be an
important part of the programs.
Everyone is invited, and admission will be free
that night.
The first taping will begin at 8 p.m. The times for
the airing of the shows will be announced later.
The programs will be shown on UFs television
station, WUFT Channel 5.
Whittaker said there will be about six different
groups performing with master of ceremonies Dan
Thompson.
Director Alan Howes said the Rathskeller is
trying to bring the people what they want.

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He said the entertainment at the Rathskeller is
primarily student-oriented, although faculty
members are welcome.
Professional entertainment can be offered at
prices lower than other clubs needing more profit.
The Rathskeller is a non-profit club and any
surplus is used to offer better entertainment at
cheaper prices, Howes said.
Were here for the university. We dont want a
silent majority. We want a vocal majority. We want
the students to let us know how they feel.
Howes said students could save money if they
become members of the Rathskeller.
Special discounts are offered to members at
times when many members can take advantage of
them, he said.
Membership cards are 50 cents per quarter.
Howes said a student could save about $2.50 with
one of the cards.



'Mini-Pill'
Experiment
Underway Here

UF Gets $250,000 Digital Computer

The College of Engineering
and the UF received a $250,000
digital computer as an outright
gift Wednesday from a
world-wide diversified industry
whose annual sales are in excess
of $250 million.
Speaking for the
Bunker-Ramo Corporation, Oak
Brook, 111., at the formal
presentation, Frank J. Allston
Jr., director of corporate
relations, said the UF was
awarded the computer because

Scheduled Integration
Will Move Few Interns
By RONALD BAULDREE
Alligator Correspondent
Less than two per cent of UF student teachers will change schools
because of the scheduled desegregation of Florida schools Feb. 1, Dr.
Charles A. Henderson, director of student teaching, said Sunday.
There are currently 323 students serving education internships.
Only students assigned to a directing teacher who must change
schools will be affected. In this case, the student teacher normally
goes with the directing teacher.
Student teachers assigned to a team teaching situation or to a
schools department, such as an English or science department, will
not be transferred.
For those who must change schools, the department of student
teaching is considering any transportation or housing problem on an
individual basis.
Henderson pointed out that the UF student teaching program has
been desegregated for two years. Assignment of students and selection
of directing teachers are not based on race or color.
I f Ever had the 1 \
I [ feeling you just J
I I didnt measure up? J f \
| Y f Nope! )
'ft
I I
' % y/
See your U of F ring,
February 3 and 4 at the
Campus Shop and Bookstore
* *>' ' / T T *

By DOUG ORLANDER
Alligator Corraspondonts,
An experiment under way at UF to test the effectiveness and
practicality of the new mini-pill is hoping to attract as many
girls as possible. o
Sponsored by G. D. Searle and Co., the study offers a one- or
two-year supply of free pills, free physicals every six months
and unique to the mini-pill normal ovulation with little fear
of pregnancy according to Dr. Berel Held, gynecologist at the
health center and an associate in the study.
The oral contraceptive currently in use, undergoing a federal
investigation for suspected dangerous side-effects, is a
combination of estrogen and progesterone which are hormones
produced in the ovary.
Estrogen, while preventing ovulation and hence pregnancy, is
the suspected cause behind side-effects from headaches to
blood-clots often connected with the pill.
The mini-pill or more technically, micro-dosage
progesterone, contains no esterogen and only a minute amount
of progesterone. Thus effective contraception without the
unpleasant side-effects is hoped for.
This is the first oral contraceptive to allow ovulation. This
means that unlike the pill containing estrogen there is no
until nArmol VtnnnriYlsil QPPffitinflS.

AS GIFT FROM BUNKER-RAMO

firm officials were impressed
with the use of an earlier model
(RW-300) by the college. The
new computer is a Model
BR-330 with an expected
use-life of many years.
On hand to receive the
donation were Fred Cantrell,
dean of university relations, Dr.
Robert E. Uhrig, dean of the
College of Engineering; Dr.
Robert N. Braswell, chairman of
the Department of Industrial
and Systems Engineering, and

Paavo E. Valisalo, assistant
professor of industrial and
systems engineering.
Valisalo, in charge of student
use of the system, said the new
computer would be used as a
replacement for the outdated
RW-300 and would form a
hybrid with present analog
computer equipment used by
the department.
About 80 per cent of
Propeller Club
Speaker: Dr. Paul Roberts
Assistant Prof. Economics
The Cross Florida Barge
Canal An Economists
View
Thursday, January 29
8:00 PM JWRU Rm. 118

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The mechanism by which it (the mini-pill) prevents
pregnancy is unknown, Held said.
In cooperation with other institutions around the nation, the
mini-pill study under the direction of Dr. Melvin W*. Heine, UF
gynecologist, began at UF in August. Jt will continue to accept
volunteers for an indefinite time*
Without the knowledge which theyre getting, half the
participants are randomly given the conventional combination
pin; and the other half the new pill. Although girls may drop
out of the experiment, (and a few have,) at any time, they are
urged to take the pOl at least one year, hopefully two.
While admitting there are unknown disadvantages, Held
explains the mini-pill has been extensively tested outside the
U. S. and has proven nearly 100 per cent effective in
preventing conception.
The results of the study cant possibly be disclosed for at
least another two years according to Held.
Although still early in the study at UF, Held is pleased. There
have been no pregnancies or other serious difficulties.
Held hopes the study will determine more definitely the
mini-pills success in preventing pregnancies with avoidance of
menstrual or gynecological abnormalities, weight gain or other
sidccffccts
Girls interested in participating should get in touch with
either Heine or Held at the Medical Science Building.

computer time now is devoted
to teaching undergraduate
students in industrial and
systems engineering. Only 20 per
cent is for research projects.
Allston came here for the
presentation from the firms
sales office at Oak Brook. He
was accompanied by Guy E.
Warner, director of process
control systems at
Bunker-Ramos Canoga Park
(Calif.) manufacturing center.

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Ph. 376-0917 for further information

Wadnaulay, January 28,1870, Thu Florida Alligator,

V.A. DAY
MED CENTER DAY
AT
GENERAL GAINES

Excellence in Food__

Page 5



Page 6

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday. January 28, 1970

NO RACIST VIEW

Carswell Testifies

WASHINGTON (UPI)
Judge G. Harrold Carswell said
Tuesday that he holds no racist
or white supremacy views and
was a little bit aghast to be
reminded he ever advocated such
ideas.
Carswell made the statement
under questioning by the Senate
Judiciary Committee at the
outset of hearings on his
nomination to be an associate
justice of the Supreme Court.
He said he had forgotten
about a speech he made in 1948
during a Georgia political
campaign saying he believed in
white supremacy. Reporters in
Florida and Georgia dug up the
speech last week from old news
accounts.
I really was a little bit aghast
I had made such a statement,
he said. I had to see it to
believe I made it. He said he
was not trying to deny he made
the speech but told senators: I
am not racist. I have no
notion open, secretive or
otherwise -of racial
Von Braun
Transfers
WASHINGTON (UPI) Dr.
Wemher von Braun, one of the
great rocketeers of modem
times, is being transferred to
Washington to help the space
agency plan future explorations
by man of the solar system.
Von Braun, who became
Germanys foremost authority
on rockets in World War 11, had
been head of the billion-dollar
Marshall Spaceflight Center at
Huntsville, Ala., since the United
States decided a decade ago to
land men on the moon.
Von Braun, who came to the
United States after the war, is
credited with being the prime
architect of the Saturn S rocket
which boosted Apollo astronauts
toward the moon in flights
which thus far have included
two successful landings.
In his new role Von Braun
will be a deputy to Dr. Thomas
O. Paine, director of the
National Aeronautics and Space
Administration (NASA) for
planning of future manned
flights.
Senate Passes
'No Knock
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Senate voted Tuesday to grant
narcotics agents authority to
barge in unannounced on
suspected pushers, provided
they first got a special warrant.
The controversial no
knock, authority was sought by
the Nixon administration, with
chief opposition by Sen. Sam. J.
Ervin, D-N.C., who said it would
lead America toward becoming
a police state.
Approval came in a series of
three votes. In the first, a
motion to kill the provision lost
44 to 40. In the second, senators
rejected SO to 35 an amendment
to limit the effectiveness of the
authority.
The third vote approved the
no-knock plan, 70 to 15.

superiority.
Carswell also denied he ever
was an officer or a director in
any country club. Civil rights
groups have charged Carswell
was a director of a group that
turned a golf club in Tallahassee,
Fla., into a private course to
avoid integration.
He said that in 1956 he made
a SIOO contribution to rebuild a
rundown golf club house and
was given one share of stock in
return, but resigned from the
club a short time later and was
refunded $75.
Some years later, the judge
said, his son wanted to play golf
and the family rejoined the club,
but resigned again in 1966. He
said he had nothing to do with
any land transfers, leases of
operation of the club.
Milander
Suspended
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Gov. Claude Kirk suspended
Mayor Henry Milander and City
Judge Morriss Wolfe of Hialeah
Tuesday as a result of their
indictments on charges of
conspiracy to commit grand
larcency.
Milander also is charged with
grand larceny, the governor
said.
Kirk said he acted after being
advised officially of the grand
jury indictments.
Florida law provides that
when a grand jury indicts an
elected official in connection
with his official duties the
governor is empowered to
suspend him.
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The Indians called the North
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Charms soldered ffX
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WILL ONLY
LISTEN TO U* IF SSSV IT ITWE^E
WE^E; ITWE^E SILENT- RJESNTIT
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Florida Milk
Pure, Safe
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Commissioner of Agriculture
Doyle Conner assured mothers
and school people Tuesday that
Floridas milk is pure and safe
for drinking despite recent
criticism of inspection programs.
To clear the air, Conner said,
he is calling an emergency
meeting Monday of the Florida
Dairy Technical Council.

IJj This WEDNESDAY (TONIGHT) at the U
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PROSE & POETRY
PETER LISCA FROM THE ENGLISH FACULTY
WILL READ THEODORE ROETHKE POETRY
THURS. JAN. 29, 4:00 p.m., LNG. 123 UNION
SPONSORED BY J. W.R. U.

by Brickman



TRAGEDY STRIKES
-x.-
Derailed Train Kills Three Women

FAIRFAX, Va. (UPI) Six cars of a passenger
train derailed in this Washington, D.C. suburb early
Tuesday, killing three women as they slept in
Pullman cars and injuring 53 other persons.
The dead were not immediately identified.
Four coaches and two Pullman cars of the 10-car
Richmond, Fredericksburg & Potomac Railroad
train rumbled from the tracks on a somewhat
elevated section of track a few minutes after
midnight, railroad spokesmen said.
One car tumbled down the embankment.

Two Die In Butane Explosion

BLAKELY, Ga. (UPI) Two
persons were killed and six
injured Tuesday in a butane gas
explosion that knocked out
virtually every window in the
downtown area, touched off a
raging fire, and shook houses 14
miles away.
It sounded like a jet plane
had crashed, said Police Chief
Carl Gilbert.

our depend on
Because of the nature and scope of the National Security Agencys mission,
our successes are in direct relation to your achievements.
At NSA, we are responsible for designing and developing secure/invulnerable
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MATHEMATICIANS define, formulate and solve complex communications-related
problems. Statistical mathematics, matrix algebra, and combinatortol analysis
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\% COMPUTER SCIENTISTS participate in systems analysis and systems pro-
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I Campus Interview Dates: February 10,11,1970
natl nal

The explosion sent up a huge,
white mushroom-shaped cloud
and residents of Arlington, Ga.,
14 miles away, said their houses
shuddered.
Mayor Alex Howell asked the
State Patrol to man an
around-the-clock watch over the
downtown area to prevent
looting.
The blast happened in the

Three passengers, believed to have been in the
same car, were dead on arrival at a hospital and 53
others were treated for various injuries at several
hospitals.
The train, No. 10-76 known as the Gulf Coast
Special, originated in Jacksonville, Fla. A
spokesman said the wreck marked the railroads first
passenger fatalities in 135 years.
Only six of the cars carried passengers. The other
four were loaded with mail and baggage.
The train was due in Washington at 12:50 a.m.

Davenport Motor Co. two
blocks from the town square. It
touched off a fire which took
firefighting units from four
nearby towns several hours to
control.
Dead were Thomas Edward
Deal, 36, manager of the Empire
Gas Co., and James Herman
Clark, 58, assistant manager of
the motor company.

Wadnaaday, January 28, 1870, Tha Florida Alligator,

WHAT'S
HAPPENING
By Brenda Gevertz
AN EXPLOSIVE SUBJECT: Edward Teller, father of the H-bomb,
will speak at 8 p.m. in the Union ballroom. Tonights program is part
of the Accent *7O series.
NO CHICKEN-LIVERED DINERS: So what if its a poor caption?
The Befrienders just keep on meeting and having their little
bring-your-own dinner get togethers on Wednesday evenings and after
a while, it becomes difficult to think of something original or witty or
even sensible to say; perhaps youve noticed. By the way, the meeting
is tonight at 6, at 1823 NW 2nd Ave.
STREET CORNER ENTERTAINMENT OF A DIFFERENT
VARIETY: The Ewing Street Times are appearing all this week at
the Rathskeller. For one small admission price there will be
continuous entertainment.
FLICK PICKERS: Any student interested in helping to select
Union films should attend a meeting for this purpose. The group
meets at 7:30 tonight in room 123 of the Union.
PERSONALITY IN POETRY. Peter Lisca of the English
department will speak on Theodore Roethke poetry Thursday
afternoon. The program is in room 123 of the Union at 4.
NAVAL STATIONED AVIATION: Naval officers with information
on career opportunities in aviation are on campus this week. From 9
a.m. to 4:30, students cah talk with them outside the Union games
room. v

Page 7



Page 8

I, Tha Florida Alligator, Wgdnaaday, January 28. 1970

The Florida Alligator

t?u
M
J\ I'.K'UttUt

Staff Writings

Thats Relevant

Relevancy.
A popular word nowadays. So popular, in fact, it has become
almost synonymous with the college generation.
The old days of flag pole sitting, beer-chugging, and game-playing
have supposedly been kicked out the door in favor of a new
fad being relevant. The fad has caught on so fast fraternities and
sororities, the last stronghold of Fun and games, have even snatched
up the idea.
Over the past decade, social welfare projects have come from last
place in the Greeks list of priorities to almost first {dace not quite,
but almost.
They've become so important, in fact, that relevancy has become
another source for that age-old Greek competition.
Which house can out-socialwelfare the others and win the big gold
trophy? Out goes the big old drinking and chugging trophy and up
goes the biggest and best socialwelfareproject trophy. So when rush
comes around the lucky house has a big asset to show the
rushees were relevant.
That's relevant.
UFs Panhellenic has caught up with the fad and refused to join
Sigma Chi fraternity in their annual day of games, beauty contests and
races Derby. They finally or at least 10 out of 15 finally got
fed up with fighting and cheating to get first place in the eyes of the
Sigma Chi's.
Thats relevant.
Turn the day into a day that will be relevant, they said. Well join in
with you if the whole day is devoted to underprivileged children.
Thats relevant.
But oh, no, say the Sigma Chis. Youre trying to take the biggest
and best socialwelfareproject trophy away from us. You cant handle
the biggest and best socialwelfareproject so youre trying to make us
4o all the work while you get all the credit. Youre tiying to outshine
us.
No, no, said; Panhellenic, we just want to be relevant.
Well show you, the Sigma Chis say. Well have our own social
welfare day, and then well be the relevant ones, not you. Anyway, we
were going to make it a social welfare day all along. It wasnt your
idea, it was ours.
And well send a statement to the Alligator so everyone will know
t, they say.
If you do, well send one, too, Panhellenic says.
Thats relevant?
Sounds more like the old games, races and competition arent dead
ifter all. Theyve just been renamed.
Relevancy.
hi
mJ iwi
H, || i
I || 11 I

The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility.

Raul Ramirez
Editor-in-Chief

Carol Sanger
Executive Editor

By Karen Eng

Dave Doucette
Managing Editor

Vicki Van Eepoel
News Editor

EDITORIALS

Unfortunate Incident

The racial incident in Tolbert Hall last
week is, to put it mildly, unfortunate to all
concerned.
For it could hamper considerably the
progress UF has made in achieving racial
harmony, progress which has been
significant: black studies programs, a drive
to recruit black students and faculty, the
hiring of a black administrator, etc.
At the same time, racism and bigotry have
not been erased on this campus.
Hardly.
But there are bigots of both races, and we
fear this incident has only intensified the
bigotry on both sides. We dont intend to
examine the particulars of the case at this
time. What we are concerned about is the
reaction this incident has generated from
both the whites, and the blacks.
The prevalent opinion among the blacks is
that it probably didnt happen at all that

The Alligator reported today that Student
Body President Charles Shepherd has refused
to give opponents of the University
Activities Center referendum space in the
Campus Crier.
They asked for space to counteract a
full-page ad Student Government had placed
in the Crier promoting the UAC.
They simply requested equal time, and
Shepherd flat-out refused to grant it.
Ronnie Bloom, editor of the Crier, said
that since the Crier is SGs page, and since
SO endorses the referendum, SG is under no

Dean Powers Statements
Attempt To Save Face

MR. EDITOR:
As former students of law professor Leoy
Lamborn we would like to express our
dissatisfaction concerning the remarks being made
by Dean Powers to the press.
In a Gainesville Sun article on Jan. 21 and a St.
Petersburg Times article of Jan. 20 Dean Powers is
quoted as having said that Prof. Lamborn knew he
was going to be denied tenure for reasons of
incompetency and that it would make a better
record to have been fired for refusal to sign a
loyalty oath.
Statements of this nature are totally false in
attributing bad faith to Prof. Lamboms stand on
the oath. Powers statements are a calculated
attempt to save face for the College of Law in light
of the pending investigation by the Association of
American Law Schools and in light of other serious
imminent shake-ups that have been building up in
the law school community.
A substantial majority of the students taught by
Prof. Lamborn are in agreement that he was highly
qualified in his field advanced criminal law
Recent graduates who took the bar exam stated
unequivocally that those who had had Prof.
Lamboms course were the best prepared for the
criminal law questions.
This is a remarkable statement to be able to make
since his course was anything but a bar prep
course. Prof. Lamborn taught the most current
developments in criminal law and dealt deeply in
analysis of the theory behind decisions instead of
spooning out information to students as if they
were mere technicians. y
His classes were always well attended without the
threat of sanctions being imposed for absences and
he kept his students motivated by the quality of his
class discussions.
In addition, Prof. Lamboms academic stature is
enlMnced by the frequency of his publication in
national legal periodicals -a frequency unmatched
by the majority of his colleagues
Prof. Lamborn s stand on the loyalty oath was
well known to his students. His decision not to sum
the oath was based solely on his civil libertarian
principles. Dean Powers statements unjustly
question the sincerity of Prof, Lamborn. y
If Dean Powers insists on speaking on that level
we must ask who is the better judge of Te

Equal Time?

the whole thing is a manifestation of this
universitys racist policies.
But for the whites, the crux of the matter
is whether the blades actually pulled a gun in
the forced clean-up. Whfle this is a serious
question, we believe what is more important
is the attitude the students and the janitors
and maids hold toward each other.
There are questions that each of us must
answer for himself: Are you, the student,
dvil and considerate towmd the persons who
clean your dorm? Or do you live like pigs,
confident that the maids! dean it up*'?
And how about you people who man the
Servomation food lines are you friendly to
the students who plod through the lines? Do
you go out of your way to help them? Or do
you begrudge doing anything you dont have
to?
Incidents like the one in Tolbert Hall
could happen here time and again until
people not policy change.

obligation to give their opponents any space.
We think this is wrong.
Yes, the Campus Crier is SGs page in the
Alligator. The Alligator furnishes the page
free of charge, with Student Publications
absorbing publishing costs.
But the page was supposed to be a
bulletin board for student organizations, not
a sounding board for SG politics.
Since student organizations are, indeed,
opposing the referendum, we think it only
fair that they get space for their ad.

competency of Prof. Lambom. Certainly not the
teachers who have never heard him lecture and
whose only contact with hkn was minimal or
accidental as it may have occurred in the faculty
lounge. We who have learned from Prof. Lambom
are the ones most qualified to speak about his
competence as a teacher.
The AALS knew that Prof. Lambom had been
denied tenure and with this in mind still decided
that there were matters of academic freedom and
tenure that deserved serious consideration
We resent the obvious tactic on the part of Dean
Powers and other administrators to confuse the
public about Prof. Lamboms stand on the loyalty
oath. The loyalty oath is the only issue here and the
law school stands a good chance of losing its AALS
accreditation because of the firing of Prof.
Lambom.
Dean Powers statements are no more than a
vicious attempt to divert public attention from the
real issue.
y
KAY ELLIS, 3LW
EDWARD G. BARDOE, 3LW
JAMES G. DARRAGH, 4LW
BEN PATTERSON, LW 69
CAROL W. SCOTT, 4LW
WILLIAM MANIKAS, 4LW
BILL SMITH, 4LW
BUDDY MOORE, 3LW
Alligator Staff
Karen Eng Janie Gould
Assistant News Editor Assignment Editor
Anne Freedman Mary Toomey
Feature Editor Editorial Assistant
Published by students of the University of
Florida under the auspices of the Board of
Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student
Publications Suite, third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial: phone 392-1686, 87, 88, or 89.
Business, Advertising: phone 392-1681, 82, 83,
or 84. Circulation: 392-1619.
or of the writer of the article and not those
of the*idVirversity -of*Florida.' *' ** ** A



UAC Funds I
I I
s MR. EDITOR: 1
... I
Apparently, there is some confusion concerning payment for
certain planning and promotional activities in connection with
the proposed University Activities Center (UAC). The following 3
statement is submitted to the Alligator for publication so that ¥:
all concerned may better understand the role and purpose of the S
University of Florida Foundation, Inc. $:
I
FRED H. CANTRELL $
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR $
I
; i
The University of Florida Foundation, Inc., is a private, ft!
non-profit corporation chartered under the State Laws of ft
Florida. Its purpose, as stated in the Articles of Incorporation ft:
is: To encourage, solicit, receive and administer gifts and
bequests of property and funds all for the advancement of the :j:
University of Florida and its objectives;
Technically speaking, the Foundation has no money of its ft
own; it receives, administers, and disburses the money from :§
others deposited with the Foundation.
Because the Foundations legal purpose is the advancement of
UF, it actively supports the planning toward ultimate :|:j
construction of the UAC. :*:
The Foundation has received several unsolicited contributions :$
for planning and promotion of such a Center. One student :£
organization, SCAT, has contributed money to the Foundation iji
II for these purposes. ;|:j
§ Due to the Foundations keen interest in the UAC it is :*i|
planned that it, together with the Alumni Association, will :j§
spearhead the campaign for private support for the Centers
construction. Prior to this, the Foundation must know whether
<: or not students will voluntarily support financially such ft
ij construction. Therefore, an effort is being made to assist
ft students in their worthy drive to support the UAC. :3|
It cannot be stated too emphatically that all funds for these :jij
purposes have come from private sources and that the
Foundation is a private corporation not a part of the State :Â¥
|| University System.
It is the purpose of the Foundation to promote and advance
j: the University. Assisting in the planning and construction of the :g
j proposed Activities Center, together with other needed projects,
f: provides outstanding opportunities for the Foundation to fulfill S
i its purpose. §
i i

Judge Carswell: Representative Os Justice?

It appears that the probable confirmation of Judge G. Harrold
Carswell is based upon his financial background rather than his
judicial ability. Although it is essential that a Supreme Court Justice
have no financial holdings which may influence his judgment, it is
more important that he have an impeccable judicial and personal
background.
One of the basic principles set forth in the Constitution is the
separation of powers. This doctrine calls for independent executive,
legislative, and judicial branches.
It appears that Judge Carswell, a strict constructionist, interprets
this principle rather loosely. On March 26, 1958, as a nominee for a
federal district judgeship, Carswell took an unorthodox oath
requested by Mississippis Sen. James Eastland.
In violation of the separation of powers, Carswell swore not to
participate in any decision declaring an act of Congress
unconstitutional. Perhaps Judge Carswell has also agreed to support
the policies of the Nixon administration. To confirm the nomination
of Judge Carswell is to make a mockery of the Constitution.
A look at Judge Carswells civil rights record seems to indicate that
his nomination is part of the Nixon administration s southern
strategy. The following was said by Carswell in 1948 as a candidate
for the Georgia state legislature:
I believe that segregation of the races is proper and the only
practical and correct way of life in our states. I have always so
believed, and I shall always so act. I shall be the last to submit to
any attempt on the part of anyone to break down and to weaken
this firmly established policy of our people.
In 1970 as a Supreme Court nominee Carswell said, I denounce
and reject the words themselves and the ideas they represent. They are
obnoxious and abhorrent to my personal philosophy.
Have Judge Carswells views actually changed this much or has he
made the above statement for the sake of political expediency?
A close look at his civil rights record including some of his more
recent decisions should help answer some questions about Judge
Carswells views in this area. Judge Carswells decisions in the area of
civil rights have ranked him 23rd among 31 judges in the circuit. Eight
of his decisions, described below, have been reversed in higher courts.
i Augustus vs Escambia County School Board, 1960. School
desegregation case reversed and remanded. Since the decision there
were numerous orders modifying speed and, method., * y
4 r / l'> *'4l

Adviu
mi
DlMwt
There is no hope
for the complacent man.

Rotate Research Library Traffic

MR. EDITOR:
People connected with the research library get to
park in the lot out front. The students who need to
use the library at their convenience because of
heavy class schedules can go to hell or search for
parking off campus.
In fact, when all of the people who receive tickets
in that lot are cleared out, the lot is almost half
empty. What kind of under-utilization is that!
Parking space off campus is hard, if not
impossible, to find nearby, and not everyone has
enough time to walk or take a bus across campus.
Any way you look at it, when it rains like mad,
or its close to freezing outside, the library is

7 believe that
segregation of the races is
proper and the only
practical and correct way of
life in our states. I have
always so believed and /
shall always so act.
- Judge Carswell

Voodoo Shaman
MR. EDITOR:
- S
I must congratulate the Accent committee on getting
clairvoyant-astrologer Jeanne Dixon for the Accent program.
In these difficult days of war, inflation, pollution, and the
population explosion it is essential that we have the most reliable
information, not only on present events but on the future as well.
My only regret is that the committee had to pay so much of the
students' money ($1700) for Mrs. Dixons services. I know a very
good voodoo shaman in Haiti who would have come for only a kettle
of wax, some cheap doll molds, and a packet of pins.
S. S. BLOCK
Ask A Silly Question...
MR. EDITOR:
Regarding the question posed by four sophomoric UF students in
your January 22 issue, Has the United States government done
anything right in the past five years? Yes.
NIN McQUILLEN, lUC
Spongy Parking
MR. EDITOR:
The engineer that designed the new motorcycle parking in front
of the research library has apparently never owned a motorcycle. The
spongy asphalt parking places get soft in any temperature over 60
degrees. When this happens bikes fall over. I believe there is a concrete
solution to this problem.
ARTHUR KOWITZ,2UC

Dawkins vs Green, 1968. Negro plaintiffs sought to enjoin
enforcement of state laws against arson, riot, and resisting an officer.
Plaintiffs, from Gainesville, claimed they were being
unconstitutionally applied and they were being denied their civil
rights. Carswell said plaintiffs were prosecuted in good faith and
granted defendants motion for summary judgment.. Remanded and
reversed.
Singleton vs Board of Commissioners of State Institutions, 1964.
Negro plaintiffs sued to desepegate state training school. Carswell
dismissed suit for lack of standing on grounds plaintiffs were no
longer under schools jurisdiction. Reversed and remanded.
Due vs Tallahassee theaters. Negro plaintiff charged theater owners
and city officials conspired to deny Negroes civil rights in enforcing
theater segregation. Carswell held the complaint faded to state a cause
of action. Reversed and remanded.
Weschler vs Gadsden County. Suit against county as a political
body for alleged violations of civil rights. Carswell remanded to state
court. Reversed and remanded.
Thomas vs Crevasse. Petitioner complained that Negro women in
the Gainesville jail were subject to sexual attacks. The grand jury was
called to investigate and during its meeting petitioner distributed
handbills in hall. Petitioner was convicted of contempt of court, then
sought a writ of habeas corpus in federal court. Carswell denied it on
the grounds that freedom of speech does not extend to one
attempting to affect the outcome of a grand jury investigation.
Reversed and remanded.
Mitchell vs 4 Baldwin County, Ga., School Board, 1969. School
desegregation. Reversed and remanded for entry of new plan designed
to dismantle dual system.
Mitchell vs Choctaw County, Ga., School Board, 1969. Same as
Mitchell vs. Baldwin.
On the basis of Judge Carswells record it appears that his
nomination and confirmation represent a setback in the field of civil
rights.
But then we must remember that the Nixon administration
represents the silent majority, who, in their prejudice and
ignorance, will hardily applaud the nomination of G. Harrold Carswell
to the U.S. Supreme Court.
v.-. LARRY TROPP
14

" dn ?* da V' J " u r Y2. I7<>. ThFlprkiA!lknapr,

inconvenient when you use your car, since you have
to park down the block somewhere.
What can be done? The Reitz Union issues time
cards to keep traffic rotating. This prevents people
from parking cars in the lot all day. The Research
Library Parking Lot can be utilized properly in a
similar manner.
I know it isnt as large as the Union Parking Lot,
but if a booth cant be installed at the library lot,
then at least someone can mark tires with chalk to
prevent overuse by any one person.
Lets hear from some of you people who got
tickets in that lot in front of the research libray.
HANS-D. KIRSTEN, 4BA

Page 9



Page 10

K Tha Florida AWfator, Wadnaaday, January 28, 1870

**+ ",
V V ** *l*
******
* ***.***'
*+*+
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* ** *

MAAS BROTHERS
An Isadora Duncan tied
scarf makes any pantsuit
the perfect outfit to wear
anytime at a party or on
a walk. Modeled by Cyndi.
COLONY SHOP
Younger than
Springtime Bandlox shows
the way in this dress and
coat ensemble in beige
rayon and flax. The outfit is
trimmed with embroidered
flowers on the lapels and
pockets. Butterscotch shoes
by Nina. Modeled by Linda.


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\p jf,l *J|k i BBppj£v4.i

STAG AND DRAG
Beth makes a hit
anywhere in this stunning
navy dress. The sleeves
feature navy and orange
trim in the insert. The
outfit is double-breasted,
and has a half belt in back.
Make the scene with the
help of Stag and Drag.

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Verna i
with 1
herringbo
bag and |
Romaine!



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** .\> .-.l fsj * |Hp!Nt. fc^SNw^^
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<*?' ffi?;**?: /IBKa.. OkMi g $ x 'iv ,* s£*r
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W& jBIPW|HWH|y f jy^ mii! |HP j 'lff 111 ? rHEr t f y?\

FIGURE FAIR
Spring is here when you
eep in a new Miss Elaine
ajama of tricot. The
ijama has lace shoulder
raps and bordered with
ce on the tunic top, also
ce ruffles at the ankle,
omes in lush colors of
ue, yellow, mint green,
id beige. Size: petite,
nail medium, and large;
>out $9.00. Modeled by
athy.
TWIG
akes a great team
wigs cotton
e skimmer. The
oves are by John
it Twig.

msNtom
lit in ja.*, + ,***
El* **** ;>
W * t **

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BftPI
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:>*''' * - ' : $* iv 'll^^^
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SUSAH SCOTT
Theres no question
about finding the right look
for this summer. We have it
at Susan Scott These
matching coordinates of
100% purple triacetate are
the beach look by IN.
Matching bikinis and
coverups have also arrived.
Dont be caught in the June
rush; put it on layaway
now! Modeled by Carole.

SILVERMANS
Petti adds a new
dimension in swimwear a
wardrobe of matching
pieces! Shown is the wet
look dress, cut-out bathing
suit, and lacy coverup. Also
available is the bikini suit.
At Silvermans for the
best in all around fashion.
Modeled by Degna.

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SHRumni £&Qt s I JSQOinov 11
,i^o^;^O/ Ml'.
aOm fljLPttMTi '"^%%i.. &l
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ig JKsjHKSL^jum^HK
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__.... ... $
--1 "'// \ ai%%%'M#r fy. / V. /
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. pf y7 ,V 4
SEARS
The Tom Boy pantsuit
worn by Carol is made of
100% acetate tricot knit.
This, and other similar styles
are found in Sears Junior
Bazaar.

TfitnTr*~ur. Jmmmy 28. 1870. Tlw FtorMa AMptor.

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE I
A ?
Hurst shifter 3 speed syncro/loc
with linkage for Mustang or Falcon,
6-cyl. Never been used. Sacrifice S3O.
Call 392-7529 between 7 AND 8 PM.
(A-74-lt-p).
Take soil away the Blue Lustre Way
from carpets and upholstery. Rent
electric shampooer. $1 Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-74-lt-c).
650 CC Rigid frame Triumph Rebuilt
engine New paint, Beautiful. Cali
373-1610 afternoon and night.
(A-3t-73-p).
Vox "Wyman bass guitar. 1 year
old, used only 6 mos. S4OO original
cost, sell for S2OO. Hard shell case
included. 392-8365. (A-st-73-p).
Moving Must Sell Refrig, Washer,
Dryer, Desk, Chair, day beds,
single bed. Call 376-9845 Between
5:30 8:00 PM. (A-st-73-p).
1966 VW Good condition very clean,
radio heater large tires. Beige. Call
after 5:30 P.M. 462-2792.
(A-3t-73-p).
Fender Jazzbass with case and
accessories Ex. Con. $250 Bassman
amp 2 12 speakers $350 378-8670
Arnie. (A-st-73-p).
Complete golf set. Matched set of
spaulding aluminum irons; 2 thru 9.
Wilson aluminum woods 1,3, 4. SSO
Wilson bag. Need money. Steal at
$150.00 Call evenings at 392-8223.
New Model 12 Winchester Pump
Shotgun. NRA Excellent Rating. 12
guage 3 inch chamber
POLYCHOKE Price $197. Call
373-2663. (A-66-10t-p).
MAKE A BEAUTIFUL DESK OR
TABLE CHEAP! Formica on steel
finished tops. Last a life time. In
walnut & assorted colors. Values
from $35.00 to $87.50. NOW
WHILE THEY LAST $17.50 to
$32.50. JR Office Furniture Co. 620
S. Main St., Phone 376-1146.
(A-70-10t-c)
Self-contained travel trailer, has hot
and cold pressurized water, gas stove
w/ oven, and gas-electric refrigerator
and heater. Extras. 372-7332.
(A-70-st-p)
FIREWOOD DELIVERED BY
THE CORD. CALL 378-2784
OR 376-5624. (A-61-3t-c).
350 CC HONDA SCRAMBLER
1969 2,200 miles $625 or best
offer call 378-5192 after 5 or
weekends. (A-71-st-p).
12 STRING BY MIGUEL HEIS made
them for Feliciano and Fred Neil.
S6OO. Call Paul at 378-7943.
(A-72-st-p)
1969 Honda CL9O like new. Must
sell. $250 or best offer. Call Paul
372-0672 or see at 210 NE 10th Ave.
(A-72-3t-p)
THIS WEEK ONLY 10% OFF TO
STUDENTS! Our prices are always
lowest but this week save additional
money on purchase of used or
standard typewriters. Royals,
Underwoods, Remingtons & SCMs.
Fully guaranteed. From $29.50 to
$139.50. JR Office Furniture Co.,
620 S. Main St., Phone 376-1146.
(A-70-st-C)
COMP STEREO SACRIFICE-- Craig
Deck, Dyna amp, criterion speakers,
36000 ft. scotch tape cost SSOO in
Aug., sell for $375. Perfect Call
Mac 373-2394. (A-72-3t-p)
SAVE A BUNDLE SPECIAL!
Your portable typewriter
cleaned, adjusted, lubricated,
heavy duty ribbon installed, &
guaranteed for 30 days. Regular
$22.50 NOW $12.50 Limited
time only. JR Office Furniture
Co., 620 S. Main St. Phone
376-1146. (A-70-30t-C).
FOR RENT |
One bedroom apt. furnished, at
University Gardens for Spring and
Summer quarters. Call 376-2046
evenings. (B-74-3t-DL2
Sublease Furnished apartment 3
blocks from campus $95 a month, air
all electric. Call 378-7635 or come
by evenings. 1716 N. W. 3rd Ave.
Apt. 17. (B-3t-73-p).
Sublet: Beautiful 2 bd. furn.
apt., AC & heat carpeted. $155
mo. or will consider 3rd male
roommate (grad pf) Come to
835 N.E. 4th Ave. after 6
P.M. (B-71-st-p).
~
"V
Unique one bedroom apt. Panelled
walls. Mediterranean furniture.
Private patio. Central A C. In country
setting l*/z mi. from Med. Center.
Rent slls. Couples only. 378-3571.
After 5 please call 378-0969.
f
Two bedroom unfurnished duplex
apartment on Archer Road opposite
Stengel Field Airport. Married
student couple only. $55 per month
for long-term tenant. Water
furnished. Phone 372-9903.
(B-70-st-p)

FOR RENT
4 Bedroom house in N.W. area,
central air and heat, fireplace,
S2OO. Call anytime 373-1747.
(B-71-st-p).
Several 1 br. apts., 1 bath, kitchen,
living room, completely furnished,
ww carpet, a/c, $l2O mo., Cable TV.
Colonial Manor apts. 1216 S.W. 2nd
Ave. (B-6t-ti-q).
Male roommate needed to share
a well-furnished 2 bdrm. apt.
Apply in person at French
Qtr. 81. (B-69-4t-p).
WANTED |
NEED MONEY?? Psychology sleep
laboratory needs male subjects aged
18-35 to participate in isolation
experiment. Requires 21 consecutive
days and nights free (no classes, etc.)
Possible to earn S4BO. Inquire at 101
SSRB (across from Hub) or call
392-2007. (C-74-10t-C).
1 need a geology tutor for Gy 201
prefer grad, student for two one hour
sessions per week will pay well. Call
372-7258 after 5 p.m. (C-74-3t-p).
Wanted Male Roommate Wtr. and
Spr. qtrs. SSO + util. 5 min. walk to
campus, immediate occupancy. Call
Pete 378-6024 or leave word
Alligator newsrm. (C-4t-73-p).
Female roommate Landmark Apts.
We have everything but you. Color
tv, dishwasher, pool, kinkajoo. All
deposits paid. $46.25 mo. 378-3518.
(C-3t-73-p).
Roommate wanted to share large
home distant from UF. Heat-but-heat
proof. See at 2110 NE 12th St or call
Danny for details. 373-1670. $64
mo. (C-72-st-p)
Summit House one male roommate
needed for 2 bdr. apt. Jan rent free.
Central air and heat. $43.50/mo. Call
Herb 376-6361. (C-72-st-p)
Roommate wanted: Plush
University Gardens apt. Sin City
Immediate Occupancy. Furnished.
Pool. SSO. a month. 378-7649,
372-5978. (C-71-st-p).
2 Female roommates Starlite apts.
Close to campus. 2 Bdrm. $37 a
month. Call 373-2925. (C-74-3t-p).
Wanted One Roommate, male, to live
in French quarter 114, in interested
call 378-0774, anytime. (C-74-2t-p).
2 roomies to share campy new 12X70
mobile palace. Private bdrm., central
heat/air, pool, stereo, color TV. $65,
split utilities. Jan. free. 372-1702.
(C-70*5t-p)
Female roommate wanted to share
two bedroom apt. Landmark no. 85.
$46.25 + util. Call 373-2503.
(C-70-st-p)
| HaP WANTED I
STUDENT EMPLOYMENT in
Yellowstone and all U.S. National
Parks. Booklet tells where and how
to apply. Send SI.OO to Arnold
Agency, 206 East Main, Rexburg,
Idaho 83440. Moneyback guarantee.
(E-72-6t-p)
CLERK-TYPIST II position open
in the Business and
Administration Offices of
Student Publications. Call Mr.
My king at 392-1681 between
the hours of 8 and 5. An
Equal Opportunity Employer.
(E-ts-73-c).
WANTED Male over 21 at Woodys
Sandwich Shop married if possible 24
hours a week must be neat
permanent work. Come by in person
between 2:30 4:00 for Interview.
(E-74-st-p).
autos JZ3
1964 MGB,-NEW TOP, TONNEAU
COVER, RADIO, HEATER, $750.
(G-74-3t-p).
1963 MGB Good Condition.
Tonneau, Luggage rack, new carpets,
leather seats, radio, and good
mechanical condition. Call 378-8347.
$950. (G-74-st-p).
1967 Sprite excellent also 1962
Studebaker not so excellent make
offer. Want scout or bronco. Call
after 5 376-9724. (G-74-3t-p).
66 GTO automatic excellent
condition. Mags. Gold black vinyl top
air-conditioning, all-power.
378-0774. Ask for GALE.
(G-2t-74-p).
Jaguar: 1958 3.4 Sedan; New tires,
recent engine overhaul, clean. $495
Call 376-8586 after 5:00 p.m.
1964 Comet Caliente 3 speed 6 cyi.
Extra clean throughout, drafted,
make offer, Call 376-0336.
(G-7 l-st-p).

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 28, 1970

Page 12

AUTOS
WlvawXwavXvX'lvXwWASSvav/Ivlv
1965 Impala Conv. RED r-h a-c new
top new paint. $875. Call 378-6292
after 2:00 Mon. thru Wed. Not in on
Thur. thru Sun. (G-72-3t-p).
58 Chevy station wagon. Excellent
shape. Great for long distance and
around town. Automatic
transmission. $350 Call 378-8548
after 1:30. (G-74-3t-p).
Triumph TR 4, 1964 Blue
w/wire wheels, good top,
tonneau, radio, demountable
luggage rack, & roll bar: Very
good cond. Call 372-7980.
(G-7 l-st-p).
Must sell 1967 Pontiac Catalina
Convertible full equipment with
air, best offer takes it!
373-2747 373-1573 422 S.E.
Bth St. Apt. D. (G-70-st-p).
1965/ Chevy SS, automatic, air
cond., power steering, brakes.
Only 34,000 well kept miles.
Call 372-6652. (G-71-st-p).
1965 Comet Caliente 4 speed mag
and chrome reverse wheels 289 4
barrel. $995. Notify Brad Lohmann
l3 Frat Row Call 376-9271.
(G-72-st-p)
PERSONAL
v
Happy Birthday to our Papa Joe
Long live the king!!!! HI Your hippie
orientation children, ROCKI and
BULLWINKLE. (J-74-lt-p).
Ride to Jacksonville Fla. every day or
on weekends. For information call
387-3428 in JAX. any day after 4
p.m. Address 4416 Melrose Ave.
(J-74-2t-p).
MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND
101 N. MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins
LAST 2 PAYS
LAST 2 DAYS
KlCilH vWr /Twhrj ___
MMMtI 01 fiS
l xh w. w. im st.
/HUtOOT!
//FAR MORE! lk^>W\
|( James Mgfaj
t. ***** T&i mil
me
at*
/ M
* Hefner's
J Playboy flJf ;j5
* Penthouse \% : *7*
** **< If!*
% .mmry f*'!
* school!"
-ABC-7V Hyfp J
THEjnBERTiNE
***4T^*' "*r i* a l

PERSONAL |
ATTENTION VETERANS! The
monthly meeting of the U of F
Veterans Club meets at 7:00 PM
FRIDAY at the Rathskellar
VETERANS. (J-74-3t-p).
Are you sorry you missed "Shane?
Do you want to see "High Noon?"
"Advise and Consent? Anything
else? If so, ask at RM 310 Union.
392-1655, These are cheap for
groups. (J-74-3t-p).
BEAT THE KAs. NEVER!!! Were
going to win that keg but you can try
if you like. Well take on any 2
man team at the Thirsty Gator Beer
Olympics tonight at 10:00
(J-74-lt-p).
Green Chevy, 3D, 1/20. RJF switch
back to PM, you belong together.
Best past, present or future you will
find, without a space trip."
(J-74-3t-p).
To the Men of Theta Chi:
Congratulations on your pledges and
new brothers! Best of luck for the
new year and the new decade, Love,
Cathey. (J-74-lt-p).
Dennis Silverman Mike White
Darwin Scott from Great Pledges
to best brothers! Kappa Sigma
Forever! Love your little sister
Shirley. (J-3t-74-p).
Dance to the Riff. AEPhi Open
House Friday, Jan. 30. 8:30 12:30.
(J-74-3t-p).

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
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allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines.
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
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DeadKn -300 pun. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
* wM n
jfi n XJ ffl 3* $ 3. A/S
O mam
- i 5
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i
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___ ___ ___ __ cl a a a. JJ
oj o) g, ST § A/*
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wmmmm Q CD a O a
Sg. _* _* I O
' li a a **
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< ' c c
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l Q > 3 Z
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~ ~ r 30
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_ N f m
t F 5


PERSONAL
"* *. 1

60 day tour of England,
student organized, and
unchaperoned, Food, and shelter
plus round trip air fare limited
enrollment $615 Phone
372-8841. (J-71-st-p).
CLYDE How do I love thee? Let
me count the ways l3; I love you
Scotty. (J-74-lt-p).
The eagle picks my eye. The worm,
he licks my bone. Too bad there is
nothing left The Crystal Palace
collector just took my blood.
CDPUAC (J74-lt-p).
SIP IN 1970. A great way to start
the new decade. Join the singles for a
cocktail party this Friday from 5:30
to 7:30 at the Lamplighter. Cover
charge $.25, Drinks, $.50.
(J-74-3t-p).
Summer Charter Flight s22o &
$lO Admin. Fee. Tampa to
Amsterdam. Call 373-2590 or write
AIESEC, Room 300, J.W. Union.
(J-74-3t-p).
GIRLS!! Do YOU have what It
takes. ..? If so, you may be
eligible to be a TIDY TIGER!
The "maid service of last
quarter is now expanding. Due
to copyright, problems, were
now the Tigress Co-ed Maid &
Hostessing Service. Call Nancy
or Lisa for details. 373-2760.
(J-70-st-nt



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

V.^VWy>WVVWVWW.W.W.:rX^V.VA .V, >
| PERSONAL
jeannie, why slop at a phona caN?
The months have passed but the lines
are stilt open. Ed. (>72-3t-p)
German shepherds 9 weeks AKC
best champion stock. Show or pet
quality. $125. 372-4653. (J-72-St-p)
Single students: Meet more
members of the opposite sex at UF
through N. D. S. AH dates In
Gainesville. For free detail and
questionnaire write: Nationwide
Dating Service, 177 10th St. N. E.,
Atlanta. Ga. 30309. (J-68-10t-p).
Hours Dual Flight Instruction Only
SIOO Cessna 150. $lO per hour.
Phillips flying service. 495-2124 after
6 PM. (J-65-10t-p).
Travel in Europe for academic credit.
6 weeks, 7 countries, Jet crossing,
private Coach, excellent
accomodations, low cost, loans
available. Small U F group lead by
highly experienced graduate couple.
Arrangements by World Academy.
Call for booklet. 372-5489.
(J-70-6t-p)
Captain Louies Is now delivering
chicken, shrimp, fish, oysters, frog
legs, and other great treasure chests
on campus. 4 to 9 p.m. Call
372-3546. (J-72-st-p)
Great party Idea! Rent hilarious W.C.
Fields Flicks, 16mm,' sound.
372-9406. (J-ts-64-C).

St^^tu372-9523
'! BCMM* r //VG^^^H
.mi S|,fc%fe' 2 U 7S I
1 hits
I TH6 LION IN WINT6R JL P fi| || | ITT K^OmSSSS
Crocking
I' ** I
I ...so you can say I
I you knew us when I
j^B
I One of the nice things about picking up We'll be on the racks again in a few weeks. I
1 on a new thing while it's still new is This is your chance to feel smug. S
I that later on you'll be able to tell your I
I friends "I told you so" (everybody likes Clttrtfi/I 1
to say I told you so). jll'lMs4
I Well we're not brand new, but we're not (JHCITtCVIU I
I very old. And if you hurry, you can tell # 8
I your friends you told them so before B
1 they tell you so. We only do it for you. I

iyXX'X*: i >v.v. ;v;v
I lOST FOUND 1
FOUND: Male puppy about 10 wks.
rill ,? th Av and Bth St
Call 373-2513. (L-72-3b-nc)
LOST: Boys prescription glasses.
H* < M Vn Lost ne f Peabody
H** l 1/22/70 PLEASE CALL
376-9129. (L-3t-73-p).
Will the boy who asked Terry Clay to
e G 'M. car keys while playlhg
afternoon Please call
378-8120. (L-3t-73-nc).
FOUND One set of eight car keys (2
U stan ?> on P ,nk powder puff key
S3w2t. **"" 37e 9157
F ..V^ D: Hitchhiker accidentally
picked up math book. If yours, call
* 376 1577 venlngs
(L-74-3t-nc).
LOST: Ladys silver watch In area of
Pike or Delt house. Sentimental
value. REWARD. Call 392-9814.
(L-74-2t-p).
FOUND: One pair black glasses In
front of Information services. If
yours call 392-1681. (L-3t-74-nc).
Housewives will do ironing In your
home. And repair. One weeks Ironing
for two persons, 2.50 a week. Call
before ten o'clock PM. 372-5269.
(M-62-lt-p).

Wednesday, January 28,1970,The Florida AMigator,

jP SERVICES "|
INCOME TAX RETURNS
PREPARED 35 N. Main St.
376-9666 376-6127. (M-38-59-P).
PROFESSIONAL TYPING
SERVICE has a staff of typists who
can type your manuscripts
professionally and in good form. We
also have a XEROX machine. Call
Carol Lyons today for an
appointment 376-7160.
(M 7t-25-p).
COEDS: Excess Facial Hair removed
forever. Edmund Dwyer,
Electrologlst. Over 20 years
experience. 372-8039. Medically
approved electrolysis. (M-12t-57-p)
Happiness is getting your
eyeglasses at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive
your own waiting room to
University Opticians at 519 S.W.
4th Ave. Across from
Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (M-ts-59-c).

Page 13

f SERVICES I
Volkswagen Parts end Tsrrlrse
Guaranteed Repairs- by SpaaMtrt.
Gainesville Machine Stx*a. Call
376-0710. (M-ts-57-C)

MORHISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES I
WEDNESDAY I
LUNCH AND DINNER I
PORK CUTLET PARMESAN I
Tomato Sauco and Spaghetti 99c
THURSDAY I
LUNCH AND DINNER
GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN I
ar# 99c
GAINESVILLE MALL I
SHOPPING CENTER I
PWBMM
ffcoig 171*2414 BBBr |g I
I Ttbu never met a pair I
J like Butch and The Kid. L
-4?. Vfr&Sj: ggg|
>W jf
!<'<: : _:
I "Dammitall. I
I Why is everything Sfl
IK I 9 CtAMy Poi PreeH I|l|||
RAUL NEWMAN 3
ROBERT REDfORD KAfTHARME ROSS B
BUTCH CASSCV AND THE SUNDANCE ND
(5) wgfeSSrafiSSEm^l
i AN EYE luSSrSEXEXCITER
- fLn nnnn W* I nLshAgMiliShatlM n J gnll
via scenery, pnoiOQiapiiy *snu 311 1
m those mirrors-put this one in big- BBmLbHm!
time class!" -Arch" Wmittn. H Y Post |

I SCR VICES j
Stiminnn r ennnnnnnnniesiinan i
Alternatori-Generatori*
5 tartars-Electrical Sydera tested and
repairs Auto Electrical Service. Sit
SE 2nd St. 370-7330. (M-72-ts-c)



Page 14

I. Thm Florida AMfrtor, Woritmfey. January 28.1870

Music Can Give A Mystical, Unifying Feeling

By ANNE FREEDMAN
Allisator Feature Editor
Music is a mustical unifying
thing.
Theres such a feeling here
today/' said 15-year-old Martha
of the Buster Brown bangs. She
looked around the auditorium of
the Florida School for Girls in
Forest Hills towards the stage
where a Tampa-based rock blues
group Boot" was blasting away.
All week long all we hear k
bitching and yelling at each
other. Now were all friends and
I think the feeling will carry on
all week."
On stage were the former
Split Ends," the group which
won Gainesville's Battle of the
Bands Contest at the Reitz
Union last year. Saturday night
they played at a UF fraternity
house for $425.
But Sunday afternoon the
four-man musical team was
putting out every ounce of
sound and sweat they could for
no pay except applause for an
audience of about 100 of the
temporary residents at the
states only school for
dependent and delinquent girls.
The girls will want to be
good. You forget what it's like
on the outside after you've been
here awhile. The band brings it
a0 back," Martha said.
Boot said they'd do a
benefit for the world if we
thought it would change things.
But it's the little things like this
school that people forget."
The concert had started with
the new superintendent
Anthony Catalino telling the
girls, You can scream as much
as you want to here. But they
were expected to control
themselves after the
performance so they could have
more programs like Sunday
afternoons again.
But once Boot kicked-off it
was like a high school dance
without boys and Beatles-style
mania melded into a mass
wiggling body of females.
A group of black girls jumped
up and started to dance. Within
seconds about 25 girls, black,
white, couples" groups or alone
were jiving with the music.

WEDNESDAY
VIAL PAR MAGI AN A 68<
WITH MASHED POTATOES
I
RICE CUSTARD PUDOINO 15<
THURSDAY
LAROE % PRIED CHICKEN 68{
WITH FRENCH FRIES
CHERRY COBBLER 15<
SXSB NO TIPPING
IB film SELF-SERVICE
1
313 W. Univ. Ave.
free parking
On Our Povd Lot

4 J|R- Jk
f M
i... .&*b : fl ;;:;;'
:
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Some were dressed in stylish,
mini-skirt length outside
clothes because they had just
come from church. Most were in
their sheet-like, a-line white
Sunday uniforms but a few wore
their week day colored dresses.
Regardless of their clothes,
each girl wore make-up of some
kind, her own shoes or sandals,
and a scarf, sweater, or jewelry
something personal.
When Boot softened up its
fast-moving Led Zeplin-style
program with Simon and
Garfunkles Sounds of
Silence, the auditorium
instantly grew quiet, misty. A
few girls danced with each other
and some sat down, chin in
hands and stared at the four
long-haired musicians on stage.
Man I just want to leave,
said freckled 15-year-old Sue
from Miami. She lives in the
special drug cottage, she said,
and you knew she didn't mean
go home. She wanted to fly
up on a hallucogenic drug.
A shoulder-length
brown-haired 17-year-old named
Bonnie was standing near the
stage but she wasn't moving to
the music.
I only like to dance when
Im drunk, she said. If I were

BOOT PERFORM FOR GIRLS SCHOOL

o.ut now I'd be getting
plastered."
Soft-spoken Rhonda, 15, said
she had learned to get dong
better with other people.
We all have a problem thats
why we're here. We cant judge
them and they cant judge us,
she said.
Before Boot played its last
m

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MK BIBH fiii "HI 1 1
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[registration, 1969 standing i n line.
I
I
I the seminole records the things
I you did waiting to get into class.
I i
I seminole 1970
' TjjC* . . A i'.\ J"' v ; 4 , l

song they reminded the girls to
keep it cool. They said if all
went well after the concert, they
would try to get other groups to
come to the school.
A few minutes of original
blues and then 10 minutes of
uninterrupted percussion by
drummer Jim O'Brock, 22, of
Tampa, trapped emotions in the
room. Some of the girls wriggled
seemingly uncontrolled while
others stood transfixed, as the
sweating musician abandoned
sticks for hands, palms for
fingers to pull out the last bits of
sound from his instruments.
Beautiful, said one of the
musicians and warm feelings of
caring lingered while the
after-vibes of the drum solo
bounced form wall to wall.
Some of the girls ran up and
hugged their program
administrator, Mrs. Alvie M.

Good Food at
Reasonable Prices^.
Breakfast Anytimel
OPEN 24 HOURS
Carry Out Closed:
Service Sun 6 a.m. to Mon. 6 a.m.
MARIONS
Coffee House
Home of the Happy Cup of Coffee
207 N.E. 16th Ave. 378-0600
and
Millhopper Rd. & Univarsity Ave. 372-9133

Madison while others accosted
the bedraggled musicians with
thank you and more.
No one wanted to break the
magic sped.
We had everybody the
girls, the teachers, the
administrators, the guests; even
the superintendent so dose
together for two hours. After a
jig like this, the feeling is higher
than a regular concert you feel
a little doser to the human
race, said lead guitar Brian
Knox, 23, as he started putting
his equipment away.
Boot could walk out into
the sunny, late aftempon and
take their music with them.
They had left some of
themselves with the Florida
School for Gills.
But the girls inside couldn't
follow the music in their heart
out the door.



The
Florida
Alligator

Girlie Flicks: Is It The Moon Or What?

By DAN VINING
Alligator Entertainment Editor
They used to say, Its the
moon. They used to explain
everything by saying it was the
moon. Rapes. Murders.
Robberies. Everything.
Okay, so weve had a full
moon for a while here in
Gainesville. Its big. Everyone
has seen it.
But does that explain it? Does
that explain why, in these first
weeks of the new year-the
new decade-that the whole
place is falling apart morally?
Maybe thats overstated. But
what can you say about one
little town in the green hilly
middle of Florida showing in
the same two week period period
period Mud Honey, Loma, The
Libertine, Camile 2000,
Finders Keepers, Lovers
Weepers, and Good Morning
and Goodbye? What about
that?
Theres no reason to call this a
problem, but lets look to see
what is going around here.
First, for you statisticians,
here are some facts:
On all the movie
screens both indoor and
outdoor the last two weeks
have seen the showing of
about 75 unclothed female
breasts both singularly and in
pairs -and thats not all-not
by a long shot or even a
closeup.
Rear ends. Thats right,
buttocks. Right there on the
screen. Male and female.
Clothed, semi-clothed and
unclothed. Tan and white. Fat
and thin. All races, all creeds.
The good, the bad and the ugly.
Legs, you might say, are old

join the fun!
THE*SWING'S
TO WINGS
All over America people are taking to the
sky...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
just $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.
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Gainesville Airport
gggg Waldo Road
I hold on
I were
I coming
H y '-Vv 'Vr,.,
1 The Florida Quarterly
1 We only did it for you.

LMI Hll m ililliilil

hat, passe. But for our purposes
here -for the sake of
precision -we must note that
there have been enough gams on
our screens in the last couple of
weeks to do all the Flair hosiery
ads for the next decade.
Which brings up another
aspect of this. Heres one for
you sociologists and historians.
What is it about The Seventies
that has brought Gainesvilles
first Russ Vixen Meyer film
festival and enough other
X-rated films to make the kids
forget what movies are.
So if its not the moon, what
is it? Is it the pressure of
inflation? The bomb? Pollution?
The New Left? Communism?
President Nixon? George
Wallace? Dope?
Wait. Or is it the moon? Is it
our reaching the moon that
caused all this? Did that giant

I & B u i Fj jlr I
ll\ ] /
/ jr v \ ]
-"* ?,
is 3 n6W *^ e3
The New Spirit is Joe South
is Steve Miller
is Pink Floyd
is The Sons
is Jacqueline du Pre
is Christopher Parkening
is Larin Hollander
is Seiji Ozawa
...to name a few.
The New Spirit-launching the music of the Seventies-on Capitol or
Angel-or both.
___________ ____________ >
tHEtCUIfIfWTOFCHmaLI Tb* new***of Ann I T
A # J* oi IShF.)- cSw. |Angei

A SEARING BUT FOND LOOK

step for man, or whatever it was,
upset some kind of balance?
Remember the movie, When
Worlds Collide? Something was
kicked out of kilter there and we
burnt ourselves out. Just like
that.
For you people in creative
writing, heres a summation of
each of the plots of whats being
exposed on our local screens:
Camile 2000 Mirrors.,
mirrors, mirrors. Rich kids are at
play drunk and doped up, rolling
about (frolicking is the word) is
their rich and impeccable world.
The question is asked, Is Love
greater than Money or Beauty?
Can Love conquer All? No. But
no one seems to notice because
the world is so Beautiful and
Rich.
The Libertine The film
opens in a funeral, the widow
disturbed to the point of taking

Wednesday, Janaury 28, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

off her shoes. She discovers that
her late husband was a pervert
who practiced every imaginable
perversion. This repulses her,
repulses her to the point that she
decides to buy a book on
perversion. She falls in love with
an X-ray technician. (Bet you
wouldnt have thought of that
one.)
Russ Meyers films are so easy
to capitalize because all you
have to do is print the title.
Mud Honey. Finders
Keepers, Lovers Weepers.
Vixen. Russ, you devil you.
Is their an answer to all this?
Is there a key? Is their solace for
those who just cant take it all?
At the Center Theater: The
Computer Wore Tennis Shoes,
and Its Tough Being A Bird.
The theaters should get together
and offer some kind of dual
ticket, offer some cooling off

Dan Vining
Entertainment Editor

period, a de-escalation of the
senses, a Walt Disneyization of
the soul.
And so the moon, the same
moon that hangs above the
Dragon Drivein, above the Plaza
Theater, above the Florida
Theater, the moon that hangs
above us all, glows on. And we,
we who have somehow changed,
wrap ourselves in our trench
coats, we pay, we walk in with
our eyes on the floor.
On the screens across town,
the snaps come undone, the
bodies turn, the huge eyes flash,
and the plot thickens around us
like molten lava.

V A. DAY
MED. CENTER DAY
AT
GENERAL GAINES

Page 15



Page 16

I, Tbs Florida Alligator, Wad rand ay, January 28, 1970

Battle Rages In The Activity Center Controversy

OW^j
status as an institution of the
first class without facilities of
the caliber of the proposed
UAC. Our challenge is bold, and
it is to this end that we must
dedicate ourselves, our time and
our energy.
On Friday, Shepherd
seconded OConnells backing of
' the center with the statement
that, No university of our size
can aspire to join the ranks of
the distinguished without a
proper mass-seating facility.
And on Jan. 20, in his State
of the Campus address, he told
students that much depends
upon the outcome of the Feb. 4
referendum.
Shepherd claims that the
project will thrust us into
national prominence, and adds
that students can have this for
eight cents a day less than the
price of a chocolate bar.
Along with Shepherd and
OConnells backing of the
proposal, Benton and Florida
Engineering Societies, Interhall,
Panhellenic Council, the
Freshman Council and the
Student Agricultural Society
have passed resolutions in
support of the center.
Shouldering most of the
weight for planning the facility
is Walter J. Matherly, director of
university physical planning,
who has begun work on phase
three of a four-part planning
operation which could take
another two years to complete.
So far, Matherly estimates the
cost of the many-purposed
facility at $17.5 million, a figure
that could increase by 10 per
cent each year the university
waits to start construction.
In size, the coliseum section
of the four-part facility will be
slightly larger than the
University of Alabamas
Memorial Coliseum, which ranks
fifth in the nation with 15,000
seats the UF will have 16,000
seats.
Also, planners have included
in the project facilities which
surpass those at Auburn
University, where a swimming
pool and auxiliary gym have
been built in addition to a
14,000 seat coliseum. The
facility caters mostly to the
athletic interests of the
university.
The phase two plan, released
last week, suggested that the
departments of speech, athletics
and die College of Journalism
and Communications could be
housed in pods attached to
the coliseum.
A natatorium with an
Olympic size pool for diving and
swimming competition, will have
seats for 2,800 spectators. A
moveable sliding roof will permit

TAKE THE 30 MINUTE DRIVE AND
SAVE!
I STARKiIVIoiuPA
SOONER OR LA TER YOUR FA VORITE DEALER
- HOURS
WEEKDAYS BAM-6PM
SATURDAY BAM IPM

sun bathing at the pools edge.
An outdoor amphitheater
with a stage capable of holding a
180 piece orchestra located
under an acoustical shell, with
facilities for showing movies,
would be built alongside the
coliseum.
And with the support of the
City of Gainesville and Alachua
County, an 1,800 seat
performing arts cento* will be
built for theatrical productions
and community meetings.
Presently, the UF with its
5,200 seat Florida Gym, has
next to the worst facilities for
under-one-roof-meetings in the
Southeast. Mississippi State
University is presently on the
bottom of the list with a 5,000
seat gymnasium which will be
replaced in the next few years
with a 12,000 to 15,000 seat
facility.
The time required to build
this type of facility, according to
Matherly, could be as long as 21
years (University of Illinois) or
eight years (University of
Georgia).
However, he has said the
facility could be built in six
years provided we could get all
the funding for the project now,
but funding takes time, and
early organizational efforts take
more time.
Opposition to the plan has
centered around Florida Blue
Key, a mens leadership
fraternity, which backs the idea
of a coliseum, but differs with
the method to be used for
financing it using student
funds from a tuition increase.
On Jan. 16, Blue Key passed a
resolution objecting to an
increase in tuition to help pay
for the activities center.
Other areas were pointed out
as being more important and in
need of student funds
academic and socio-economic
programs that will more directly
affect the educational value of
the UF to its student body.
The resolution said that
student funding of this facility
will set a bad precedent for
financing future needs and
construction of facilities at the
UF, and proceeded to establish
a committee for finding other
methods of financing and
promoting an interest in such a
facility.
Steve Uhlfelder, chairman of
Blue Keys Executive Council, is
in charge of coordinating the
campaign to defeat the Feb. 4
referendum.
Uhlfelder has said that
Nobody is with the
need for an activities center, but
the priorities and the means are
what we are questioning.
In the area of how to finance
the facility, he claims that
students are already

overburdened with tuition that
is expected to go up in the next
couple of years.
We feel that a $6 tuition
hike would be a sufficient
enough burden on the student to
make it difficult for those who
need financial help, and have to
work, to stay in school.**
As far as priorities, Uhlfelder
has said that the university will
not be great because it will have
a coliseum seating 16,000
people, but would be recognized
as being great if it attacked the
socio-economic problems around
us.
**l would like to see students
today look at problems
differently than students in the
sos and 6os. A project of this
type seems like it would have
had more relevence in the last
decade.
Thomas Ball, chairman of the
Mayors Council and Mayor of
Flavet Village, has joined FBK in
its fight to defeat the Feb. 4
referendum.
Speaking for the mayors
council, Ball has charged that
the activities center plan is a
non plan, an artists pope
dream, and says that he wants
to see concrete plans before
being asked to vote on this
matter.
There must be something
wrong with it if they want to
run it thorugh this fast, he
contended. Instead of
proceeding as scheduled with
present planning, Ball
recommends that more students
and faculty be brought in on the
planning stages of the project.
This is why we have all of
this opposition form students.
All interests should be invited to
make their contributions to
planning, he said.
In addition to FBK and
Mayors Council opposition, a
group of independent students
have formed an organization
entitled The Committee to
Defeat The Proposed University
Activities Center.
The committees strength is
established at about 25 members
who have circulated flyers asking
students to **Stand Up And Be
Counted, and to Vote No on
Feb. 4.
Jim Clark, committee
chairman, said his group is
criticizing all aspects of the
proposed center except the
premise that a center is needed.
We want an activities center
but we dont want the one that
is being planned.
Clark favors defeating the
referendum, then taking six
months to plan a better one.
He sides with Ball in stating
that project is under planned.
In a statement released to the
press on Friday, he said, We
have found through intense
investigation that this proposal is

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not only under planned, but
poorly planned.
Mathedys reaction to this
statement is that the University
activities center still has two
more phases of planning to go
through the third phase which
will cost $150,000 for drawing
up schematics or preliminary
drawings, and the final stage
which could cost up to $400,00
to hire architects to work on
final drawings.
Money for the third stage has
been funded to the university by
the Board of Regents.
The center for student
support for the project presently
lies within the leadership of the
University Activities Center
Student Committee (UAC),
which receives its support from
the non-profit Florida
Foundation Fund.
Ralph Glatfelter, UAC
chairman, has answered charges
that studentstuition need not be
raised for this type of facility
with the statement that this is
the only way students will get
the facility.
Students shouldn't have to
pay for something that is the
responsibility of the state
legislature, but the state has to
build academic buildings in the
7os, and will not raise taxes to
pay for a socially and culturally
oriented center.
An alternate {dan to the one
which has been proposed by the
administration, according to
Glatfelter, doesn't exist, and if
it does, it would only be fair to
the students to present it before
we have the referendum vote.
As for waiting six months

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before proceeding with further
planning, Glatfelter said, It
sounds like Nixon running
around saying he had a plan to
end the Vietnam War, then after
his election we found out that
there really wasnt a plan
afterall.
Degrees Given
The UF has conferred more
than 65,000 degrees since its
founding. A breakdown shows
50,285 bachelors, 11398
masters, and 1,712 doctor of
philosophy degrees awarded in
addition to 406 doctor of
education, 160 specialist in
education, 418 medical and 737
law degrees through the 1969
winter quarter.

V.A. DAY
MED CENTER DAY
AT
GENERAL GAINES

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378-2436



The
Florida
Alligator

New York Jets Draft Steve Tannen

By STEVE ROHAN
Alligator Sports Writer
Lest New York worry about
losing their mod, cocky,
Broadway Joe Namath, Floridas
mod, cocky All American Steve
Tannen has been chosen as the
New York Jets first draft choice
in the first round of the pro
football draft.
Tannen, the 6-foot-2 194
pound defensive comerback of
the Gators was the first of two
Southeastern Conference football
players selected in the first
round. Jack Reynolds of
Tennessee was the only SEC
player so honored.
The Jets spoke to me before
both the Tampa All-American
game and the Senior Bowl game
in Mobile, Tannen said after

i First Round Picks i
ft*
§ NEW YORK (UPI) Players selected in the 1970 pro :*:
$ football draft: $
:$ FIRST ROUND g
§ Pittsburgh Terry Bradshaw, QB, Louisiana Tech; Green Bay g:
(from Chicago) Mike McCoy, DT, Notre Dame; Cleveland -:
(from Miami) Mike Phipps, QB, Purdue; Boston Phil Olsen, g
§ DE, Utah State; Buffalo A1 Cowlings, DT, Southern g
g: California; Philadelphia Steve Zabel, TE, Oklahoma; g
g Cincinnati Mike Reid, DT, Penn State; St. Louis Larry g
$ Stegent, HB, Texas A&M; San Francisco Cedrick Hardman, g
§ DT, North Texas State; New Orleans Ken Burroughs, WR, g
g Texas Southern; Denver Bob Anderson, HB, Colorado; :g
| Atlanta John Small, LB, Citadel; New York Giants Jim :j:j
g Files, LB, Oklahoma; Houston Doug Wilkerson, DT, North g:
g Carolina Central; San Diego Walter Gillette, WR, Richmond; jg
§j Green Bay Rich McGeorge, TE, Elon College; San Francisco g
g (for Washington) Bruce Taylor, DB, Boston U.; Baltimore g
g Norm Bulaich, HB, Texas Christian; Detroit Steve Owens, FB, g
| Oklahoma; New York Jets Steve Tannen, CB, Florida; g
| Cleveland Bob McKay, OT, Texas; Los Angeles Jack g
g Reynolds, LB, Tennessee; Dallas Duane Thomas, FB, West g
g Texas State; Oakland Ray Chester, TE, Morgan State; g
g Minnesota John Ward, OT, Oklahoma State; Kansas City x
g Sid Smith, OT, Southern California. |

SEC Membership Hopes Slip For FSU

By DAVID MOFFIT
UPt Sports Writ*
TAMPA No matter what you may have read in
recent week*, Florida State is no closer to getting
into the Southeastern Conference than it was a
decade ago and thats not very close.
Its not that the 10-member conference holds any
personal grudge against Florida State. Shucks, if the
SEC ever does decide to add another school one of
these days, the Seminoles will be right up there at
the top of the list.
Rather, the prosperous conference is quite happy,
thank you, with what it now has.
Oh, the neighborly UF, at the annual SEC
meeting which begins here today, will again propose
Florida State for membership. But that, as it has
been year after year, is only a formality which the
other SEC members never take seriously;
I doubt that the proposal will even get to the
discussion stage, one SEC official said rather
cynically. But, the way Florida looks at it, the
matter will never be discussed, under our rules,
unless the proposal is on our agenda. So they keep it
there, sort of in abeyance, you might say.
Despite its constant failure to make much
headway, Florida State never gives up hope. Just
this week, the schools president, Stanley Marshall,
insisted he had been enouiaged to press for
membership at this time.
Its easy to see why an outsider like independent

GATOR SPORTS

hearing about his selection.
They told me they needed
defensive back help and I might
be their first draft pick. I
thought they said that to all the
guys.
Being drafted by the Jets
means that Tannen might get a
chance to play with Broadway
Joe. Ive always admired
Namath and Im looking forward
to meeting him said Tannen,
who wore white football shoes
and long hair.
Tannen was pleased with the
prospect of playing in New
York. I hear its quite a town,
he said.
Tannen is the Gators carreer
record-holder in pass
interceptions with 13 including
one in the Gator Bowl win aginst
Tennessee. He also holds the

FIRST OF TWO SEC PLAYERS PICKED

Florida State would dearly like to join the
Southeastern Conference even though two former
members, Georgia Tech and Tulane, took the other
trail, to independence, in recent years.
Scheduling, especially in the minor sports, would
be greatly simplified and the benefits, generally, far
exceed those of a school trying to make it on its
own.
Dues in the SEC are only SSO per year, a figure
that was set back in the depression days of the *3os
and never raised. For that SSO, a member school
which has neither a bowl bid nor a television
appearance can figure on getting about $25,000 as
its share of the loot that pours into the conference
coffers.
SEC officials get a bit huffy when anyone points
out the leagues financial success. But look at the
books, what other conference consistently has
about a half dozen bowl bids?
The SEC allows participating members to keep
the first $125,000 of their bowl pay and the rest is
divided up 10 ways between the other nine
schools and the conference itself, (the conference,
on a budget, divides its surplus among its members
at the end of each year.)
Scheduling, which is expected to attract the most
attention at the three-day annual meeting here, is
one of Florida States major roadblocks to
membership.
The SEC now has a rule that each of its football
teams must play six league foes a year and all league
foes at least twice over a four-year period.
i.y h '+ '

school record for Mocked kicks
with seven, including the big
blocked kick in the Gator Bowl
game that resulted in a
touchdown. He also ran two
punts back for touchdowns his
junior year.
The Sporting News All
American was very outspoken
about his cockiness label.
Everybody has always tabbed
me as cocky but if you dont
have confidence in your ability
you really cant make it.
Tannen felt jealousy was a big
factor in others giving him such
labels.
Florida athletic Director Ray
Graves said Tannen would
undoubtably make it in pro
football.
Hes not as cocky as he is
all-out confident, Graves said.
He loves to play defense as
much as any boy I ever had play
with me.
Meanwhile, Coach Weeb
Ewbank issued a statement
expressing the fact that he
thought Tannen could start next
fall. Steve felt that his first goal
was to make the team but that
he wouldnt be satisfied until he
did start.
Tannen has come to realize
that he has the size and strength
to play pro football. He was
almost certain that he would be
limited to defensive work.
Tannens performance this
year was limited by a nagging
ankle injury early in the year, he
made his presence felt in the
sixth game, a 41-20 win over
Vanderbilt when he blocked one
extra point and made two key
interceptions in a row when it
appeared the Commodores
might be gaining momentum.
Tannen has been known for
his crisp open field tackles
throughout the year.
Tannen thought he had good
games in both of the all star

HMnoday, January 28, 1970. Tha Florida Alligator,

games but feels the Jets decision
to draft him number one was a
product of more scrutinizing
scouting then just those two
games.
He heralds from Southwest
Miami High where he was a track
speedster as well as a football
star. In his senior year he
participated in die Florida
Relays in Gainesville and was
voted the outstanding athlete
award.
Football was always one of

PCBMfei
JBfe JBfejL
jL JBfejL 11
fc wtr 1
NEW YORK'S NEWEST JET
... Steve Tannen picked in first round
Clay Gives Up Belt

PHILADELPHIA (UPI)
Cassius Clay, deposed
heavyweight champion, said
Monday he will personally hand
over his championship belt to
the winner of the Joe
Frazier-James Ellis bout Feb. 16

Sam Popper
Sports Editor

With schedules made up as much as 10 or more
years, in advance, theres no way Florida Stale could
fit into such a program in the fosseeable futuse. For
example, the Seminoles play only one SBC foe
(Florida) next season.
This weeks scheduling Hmmmkom an expected
to focus on the il-gMnefotMscMtee approved*
couple of weeks ago by the NCAA.
The SEC has never had a 10-game limit itself but
league rules say member teams must complete their
regular seasons in an 11-weekend span. Thus, most
(Kentucky and LSU were last years exceptions)
usually have an open date somewhere along the line.
A recent survey of SEC coaches diowed opinion
split 50-50 on the 11th game question. According to
the survey, Florida, Kentucky, Mississippi State
and Vanderbilt would like an 11th game next fall;*
Ole Mias hasnt made up its mind; and Alabama,
Auburn, Georgia, LSU and Tennessee arent
interested.
For the first time in many, many yean, limits on
the number of grant-in-aid allowed by the SEC is
not expected to be at issuer A program, adopted at
last years meeting in New Orleans, went into effect
Dec. 13, calling for a total of 80 grants over a
two-year period with no more than 45 in any one
year.
However, it wiO be interesting to see what
happens at the 1971 meeting when those schools
which use 45 grants this year are faced with having
only 35 left for next year.

Tannens favorite sports but it
wasnt until midway through his
high school years that Steve
realized that he could (day the
game well. In those early years
he never thought of pro football.
He even came to Florida with
the thought of becoming a
doctor.
Two successful years as a
Gator changed all that.
Following his junior year, pro
football became a phobia with
the Gator star.

in Madison Square Garden.
Clay, who was stripped of his
crown when he refused
induction into the armed
services, made the statement on
the Mike Douglas television
show being taped for viewing
today.

Page 17



Page 18

The

INTRAMURALS

TEPs Triumph

ORANGE BOWLING: The Orange League fraternity race turned
into a real dog fight as six teams moved into serious contention.
Tau Epsilon Phi moved into sole possession of fourth place by
whipping die Sigma Chis in the bowling finals. In the midst of a
totally mediocre tournament, die TEPs bowled an 1801, the highest
set bowled this year. Jan Seiden led the TEPs with a 223-416 set. The
best the Sigs could do against the TEPs was a 190-362 set by Chip
Thorny.
League leading Beta is straggling to maintain its lead and may see it
disolve in basketball. BaritetbaQ is the only major sport this quarter
and coaid be disastrow for many of the league leaders. The Betas face
thud place SAE and fifth place PIKE in their bracket but the
champioinhip may go to unheralded AEPi.
Second place Sigma Chi and sixth place ATO are in the same
bracket with ninth place Sig Ep and the Sig Eps might be the ones to
upset the defending champion ATO.
Fourth place TEP has been placed in the leagues easiest bracket.
DU kept tabs on Chi Phi by moving to within 86 points of the Blue
League leaders with a 1602-1527 win over Kappa Sig. Rich Houk was
die games high bowler with a 195-372 set. Pi Kappa Phi trails the
lenders by 100 points and Theta Chi by 136.
The Chi Phis are in the same basketball bracket as the Pi Kaps but
are with DUs.
BLUE LEAGUE ALL-CAMPUS BOWLING
Chuck Partusch, DU 376
Willie Gregory, TX- 375
Rich Houk, DU- 372
John Moore, KS 366
Bill Dann, AGR 353
ORANGE LEAGUE ALL-CAMPUS BOWLING
Jan Seiden, TEP- 416
William W3son,SAE- 405
Kerry Patrick, PKA 403
John Maeder, TEP 395
Paul Rosenfeld, AEPi 390
LAW LEAGUE BASKETBALL:
The Walking Wounded led by hot shooting guard Jim Roberts held
the big Ball Busters, with only three men doing the real scoring.
Unfortunately for the Wounded, the big scorers wound up with 22-20,
and 15 points each as the Ball Busters blasted the Wounded, 65-31.
Jumbo Frank Safer collected 22 points at the center post while
ex-JU star Wayne Kroer scored 15. Bob Cook had his best day tallying
15 points.
The Wounded were totally ineffective as the Busters passed and
shot to perfection. Seventeen turnovers hurt the Wounded and the
Busters recovered a phenomenal 48 out of 60 rebounds.
Tickets Distributed
For Gator Basketball

Student tickets to the Gators
basketball game with Georgia on
Saturday can be picked up at the
ticket windows on the west side
of the stadium, up until Friday
from 2:30 to 4 p.m.
Tickets for die LSU game on
Feb. 4 may also be picked up at
this time.
Vanderbilt and Auburn game

A 1232
iA iIL
Jimiurj) W. Univ.
I 376-7657
Cant afford a
new camera cameracant
cant cameracant buy a new
projector!
You can rent
*
them both at Ro-Mo!

STEVE ROHAN

tickets will be distributed on
Feb. 2 and tickets for Mississippi
State game on Feb. 16.

Miami Not In Mood
For Draft Gambling

MIAMI (UPI) In bad need
of a wide receiver with speed,
the Miami Dolphins werent in
the mood to gamble cm the
fortunes of the college player
draft.
Thats why they jumped at a
chance to trade away their
first-round pick in exchange for
Cleveland Browns star receiver
Paul Warfield.
Warfield is a proven star and
thus we will not have to gamble
on the college draft, said
Dolphin Managing Partner Joe
Robbie in announcing the deal
Monday.
Warfield, a former
All-American at Ohio State, had
his best season at Cleveland in
1968 when he caught 50 passes
for 1,067 yards and 12
touchdowns. Last year the
27-year-old six-footer caught 42
passes for 886 yards and 10
touchdowns in helping the
Browns grab the eastern
conference title in the National
Football League.
Under terms of the deal,
Miami must pick a quarterback,
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K j|
IP*'' : mbtjr
T ~.. ji
You've read the stories and seen the movies.
The newspaper copy editor is depicted as a colorless person who spends
his hours scouring the news of the day's tragedies for errors. They say he
turns into a machine insensitive to any emotional feelings.
This is not the copy editor of the modern newspaper.
The new copy editor is ah exciting, creative person. He must be since the
great amount of news must be packaged into the easiest possible reading
form. This demands more than a grammar correcting machine.
It takes brains. It takes ingenuity. And it takes guts. Guts to try something
new.
The Alligator is interested in hiring copy editors who are willing to face
the challenge of editing one of the nation's best college papers into the
nation's easiest reading and best looking papers.
The main requirement is a strong background in English grammar, a
willingness to be a nitpicker for mistakes and learn the craft of designing a
newspaper.
These are openings for a person who can accept a challenge with the
personal satisfaction that his work is probably the most important in
producing a newspaper.
Afternoon or evening working hours can be arranged; For more
information contact Dave Doucette or Carol Sanger any afternoon in the
newsroom, Room 365 Reitz Union or call 392-1686.

which the Browns badly need.
The pick probably will be either
Terry Bradshaw of Louisiana
Tech, Mike Phipps of Purdue or
Dennis Shaw of San Diego State,
the top three in the consensus of
pro scouts.
About Warfield, Browns
Coach Blanton Collier said, We
hate to lose him.
But weve been living
dangerously with (quarterback)
Bill Nelsens weakness and we
decided not to play Russian
roulette another year.
Miami Coach George Wilson
called Warfield one of the top
receivers in professional football.
He gives us the speed on the
outside that we have needed,
Wilson added,
Dolphin Personnel Director
Joe Thomas said, Our
number-one need was a wide
receiver with speed. There was
no way we could have gotten a
receiver with speed in the
draft.

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Maravich Closes In On Scoring Mark

By Unitad Press International
While Pete Maravich shoots
for his record, the rival pro
basketball leagues have begun
shooting for the Louisiana State
star.
Maravich connected for 29
points against defensive-minded
Tennessee Monday night to pace
LSU to a 71-59 victory and close
within 39 points of equalling
Oscar Robertsons all-time career
collegiate scoring record of
2,973 points. Maravichs
performance came only hours
after it was revealed he had been
chosen by the Carolina Cougars
in the first round of a four
round secret draft held by the
American Basketball Association
last week.
Don DeJardin, the general
manager of the Cougars,
indicated the bidding war
between the ABA and the
National Basketball Association
for Maravichs services would be
hot and heavy when he said,
We will pursue every avenue
possible to see to it that he
(Maravich) is a Carolina Cougar
next year.
Tennessee kept Maravich well
below his season average of 47.6
points but it was still Pistol
Petes top scoring output against
the Volunteers in five varsity
contests. Tennessee, employing
its usual ball control strategy,
held a 32-25 halftime lead but
LSU scored seven straight points
in the opening minutes of the
second half to tie the game and
the Tigers were in control the
rest of the way.
Maravich figures to rewrite
the record book and surpass
Robertsons mark in his next
outing Saturday night when LSU
plays host to Mississippi. The
celebration could resemble a
second Mardi Gras.
Second ranked Kentucky
made coach Adolph Rupps
I,oooth game a winning one by
downing Alabama, 86-71, while
fourth ranked South Carolina,
the only other team in the top
ten to see action, routed
Clemson, 97-76.
Kentucky saw a 24 point
second half lead shrink to eight
at 77-69 with 2:18 remaining
before Rupp returned three of
his regulars to the lineup and
sent Alabama down to its 22nd
straight Southeastern
Conference defeat. The victory
was the unbeaten Wildcats 15 th
this season and gave Rupp a
record of 825 triumphs against
175 defeats at Kentucky.
Center Dan Issel, despite
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being bothered by an ankle
injury, led Kentucky with 25
points while Mike Pratt and
Larry Steele each chipped in
with 16. Sophomore Bobby
Lynch, who paced Alabamas

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A shrimp regular 1.75 Captn Chest (halt chicken, 4 pieces) 1.45 ft
ft small 1.35 Mate's Chest (3 pieces) 1.20 W
select oysters regular 1.75 Mate's Chest (3 pieces white meat) 1.30 I
small 1.35 Mate's Chest (3 pieces dark meat) 1.20 ft
5 deep sea scallops (when in season) 1.90 ..... X
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I PARTY AND PICNIC SUGGESTIONS 1
A Pirate s Platter g nieces of chicken only 2.20
I shrimp, oysters, scallops, fillet of flounder 1.85 Qrder french Mes> 4 hush 1
A shrimp, oysters, scallops, Met of snapper 2.10 puppies, cup of cole slaw ....2.60
A shrimp, oysters, scallops, fillet of 15 pieces of chicken only 3.45 1
A snapper & deviled crabs 2.40 with pint of cole slaw and 6 hush ft
a puppies 3.85 ft
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ft BEVERAGES I
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I SPECIALTIES AND SALADS DESSERT I
FISH-N -CHIPS
ft (fish, french sties, 1 hush puppy) 79 ASSORTED PIES CHEESE CAKE ft
ft CHICN-CHIPS
I (2 pieces, french fries, 1 hush puppy) 79 ft
A SHRIMP-N-CHIPS A
A (3 shrimp, ttench sties, 1 hush puppy) 79 I
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I veal cutlets (3 pieces) 1-35 M 1 p ft
I hush puppies... 3 for. 10 dozen ..40 B JAWUie M ft
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ft onion rings 00 ft
I macaroni salad cup .15 H pint .25 pint .45 ft
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I 309 N.W. 13th STREET 231 N.W. 10th AVENUE ft
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Hr

COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

second half comeback attempt,
took game scoring honors with
34 points.
John Roche tallied 31 points,
including eight straight late in
the first half, to help South

VMdnMte/; iMnWy 20/ Th>

Carolina past Clemson. The win
upped the Gamecocks record to
13-1.
North Carolina State, ranked
12th, had little trouble whipping
American University, 107-67,

for its 14th win in 15 games. Ed
Leftwichs 26 points paced the
Wolfpack attack while teammate
Vann Williford, playing only 20
minutes because of an injured
leg, tallied 20.

Page 19



Page 20

i, THU Florida Alligator, Wadnwday, January 28, 1970

Baby it's cold outside
1$ this any way to run a swimming pool?
*
Or conduct recreational swimming?
Os course not.
But our 34 year old pool is outmoded.
FSUs new pool was built entirely with student fees.
The Gators should not have to go second rate with
Performing Arts and Auditorium facilities.
Help build the Impossible Dream.
/ '<
Make the Impossible Dream Possible
Vote Yes on February 4
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