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The Florida alligator

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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University of Florida
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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
Ad AmPutM

Vol. 62, No. 80

UAC $6 Hike Voted Down By 2-1

See editorial, page 8
By ED CROWELL
Alligator Staff Writer
UF students decided by more than a 2-1 margin
Wednesday they do not want to pay a $6 tuition
increase for the proposed University Activities
Center.
The unofficial tally showed 5,693 votes against
and 2,852 votes in favor of the hike.
A total of 8,545 students voted in the
referendum. This was a turnout of 43 per cent of
the student body.
Only three Os the 23 precincts voted in favor of
the tuition increase. The Infirmary, fraternity and
sorority precincts recorded yes totals.
The referendum was defeated by the widest
margin at the Reitz Union and the graduate library
polls. The precinct recording the largest number of
votes was at the graduate library with 1,560
students voting.
The lightest voting took place at the Infirmary
with only 11 votes turned in.
The referendum was defeated at the campus polls
by 4,679 to 2,412 and at the off-campus polls by
1,014 to 440.

Ball: 'Work Together
Clark: Grass Roots Move

By CHARLES TRENTELMAN
Alligator Staff Writar
Now is a time for uniting,
for working together.
This is what Tom Ball,
chairman of the Mayors
Council, said after the defeat of
the University Activities Center
referendum. All the outstanding
opponents of the UAC expressed
the same feeling.
They felt the proposal for an
activities center should not be
dropped, but continued with
better planning.
I hope the people who are
responsible for the planning will
not wash their hands of the
matter as they have threatened,
said Greg Jones, a Florida Blue
Key member, but get right
bade to work with the students
and plan a coliseum everyone
can afford.
It is our hope that students,
faculty and staff will actively
coopetate for the betterment of
all concerned, Ball said. We
would fafl ourselves to do any
leak"
Mt
POLICE REPORT returned
to commission by Charles
Shepherd, labeled inadequate
and superficial .page 2
~mrn-fr 14
EdifeMlSb.j S
Entertainment IS
FSUNews S
Laden *
~ :::::::: I

The
Florida Alligator

JIM CLARK
...satisfied
Ball pledged the council to
work with any and all
interested parties to build an
activities center.
The consensus was that
everyone in the university
should support a new activities
center, but one that the students
had selected and one more
suited to what the students say
their needs are. All pressed for
more planning.
Jim Clark, chairman of the
Committee to Defeat the
Proposed University Activities
Center, was exultant over the
outcome.
It has been a definite
grass-roots movement, and it is
encouraging to see that the
student body has turned out to
make their opinion known.
v He also said that aH concerned
should work to reflect student
opinion in the planning of the
Stave UhHclder, chairman of
the FBK executive committee,

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

8,545 VOTE IN REFERENDUM

The controversial vote on the UAC tuition
increase brought 1,623 more students to the polls
than did the 1969 student body presidential
elections.
UF Student Body President Charles Shepherd and
Ralph Glatfelter, leaders of the pro-UAC forces,
expressed concern that the vote would mean the
death of the proposed center.
Tom Ball and Jim Clark, who led the opposition
to the tuition increase, said they hoped all factions
would work together on an alternate plan for a
University Activities Center.
Following are the individual yes-no precinct
totals:
Towers, 147-308; Infirmary, 6-5.
Reitz Union, 328-802; Graduate Library,
379-1,181.
Graham Area, 147-250; Tolbert Area, 159-257.
Jennings, 145-163; Broward, 319-351.
Yulee, 135-155; Hume, 164-184.
Murphree Area, 165-288; Law Center, 111-335.
Walker-Little, 141-314; Stadium, 66-91.
Diamond-Schucht, 33-148; Corry, 39-122.
Flavet 111, 25-249; Sorority, 151-115.
Fraternity, 40-39; Village Park, 55-115.
La Bonne Vie, 37-68; Points West, 17-18.
Carolyn Plaza, 43-135.

University of Florida, Gainesville

also said that other possibilities
for a center should be looked
into.
FBK is more than willing to
work with the administration,
Student Government and
faculty, he said, in order to
make sure the Legislature and
alumni know about our real
problems.
He said other urgent uses for
the money which would be
spent on the activities center
should be taken care of before
the extraneous affairs of the
university.
Uhlfelder felt the vote
illustrated two main factors:
I The students at this time
are not willing to have their
tuition increased. He said many
students crane here because they
cannot afford other institutions.
f The need of the coliseum is
possibly not as great as the
proponents claimed.
Before any future planning is
done a poll should be taken to
see if the students really want a
coliseum at this time, he said.
He doubted the failure or
success of this or any university
rested upon buildings, athletics,
or social entertainment.
As an example of what he felt
would be a better use of funds,
he cited the law school.
Lack of operating funds
prevents the law school from
becoming an outstanding law
school.
There are many colleges in
this university suffering from
lack of funds that they vitally
need, be said. Let's make sure
they afl are taken care of first
DviOiv wc go anyuung vise*

' Disappointing/
OConnell Says

The failure of the
referendum to pass is
disappointing to all who
understood the need and
were willing to fill it, UF
President Stephen C.
OConnell said in a statement
released late Wednesday
night.
It postpones indefinitely
construction of facilities
which would have materially
increased the ability of this
university to afford greater
educational, cultural and
recreational
opportunities . and
substantially elevated the
standing of this university in
the eyes of all, he said.
It would be foolhardy to
say that we will explore other
means of funding since all
methods were investigated
thoroughly before the
referendum, OConnell said.
However, he added: We
would be delighted to have
those who opposed the
project and offered
alternative plans of funding
to demonstrate their
feasibility so that we may use
them if they are sound.
Explanation of the results
must be left to the students,
but it seems clear that
confusion of irrelevant issues
and lack of understanding
were major factors, he said.
It was proper that the first
decision on the method of
funding the complex be made
by the students, he added.
OConnell finally extended
his deepest gratitude to the
faculty, staff and students
who were willing to
contribute financially and
gave their leadership in the
fight to win approval.
Student Body President
Charles Shepherd released
this statement Wednesday
night:
It has always been
understood that the students
on the campus were in favor
of building an activities
center at UF. That desire has
apparently not manifested
itself in a willingness to pay
for a portion of the facility.
This vote will slow down,
perhaps kill, the effort to
build this complex. I will urge
President OConnell and all
others involved to continue
necessary planning and
research in the hope that this
negative vote of the students
may someday be overcome.
Ralph Glatfelter, Harvey
Alper and the brothers of

V# y

Thursday, February 5, 1970

CHARLES SHEPHERD
... kill UAC?
Omicron Delta Kappa are to
be congratulated on the type
of campaign they ran and the
effort they put out in behalf
of the referendum. It was a
display of true leadership of
the highest caliber.
Ralph Glatfelter, chairman
of the Student Committee for
the University Activities
Center, said in a statement
Wednesday:
The students have made
their feelings known. We
regret that they have not
found our plan for a
University Activities Center
acceptable. We honestly hope
that this will not be the end
of the road for University
Activities Center.
To the end that we may
have the Activities Center this
university so much needs, we
hope that the victors in this
referendum will follow
through with their promise to
vigorously support the
formation of some alternate
plan.
We hope that when they
find their alternate it will be
as worthy as our plan was,
he said.
To those members of the
student body, faculty and
staff who lent their time,
energy and support to UAC,
we can only say thank you.
Harvey Alper, president of
Omicron Delta Kappa (ODK),
mens leadership fraternity
which campaigned for the
coliseum, said:
Personally, I believe the
students have made a
mistake. There is a faint hope
that there will be some mass
seating facility and I dont
mean an activities center.
It is my fear that if and
when any facility is built
were not going to get the
facility this university
JmsmThejM,



Page 2

zzsgz2T-L r .a i _o.* £*-. v w*.* -v
, th* FtorkhrAWgator t ~Thtindy, February 5,1970

Colleges
Sponsor
Speakers

CALLS IT 'UNACCEPTABLE*
Shepherd Returns Police Report

By JEFF BREIN
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President Charles Shepherd has turned back the first
report of the Campus Police-Student Liaison Commission to Chairman
John M. Parker, calling it unacceptable in its present form.
The report, submitted to Shepherd on Jan. 15, was supposed to
serve a number of functions.
Recommendations were expected on improvement of relations
between campus police and the student body, along with suggestions
on successful transmission of complaints regarding police treatment
toward students.
The report handed me contained eight recommendations,

JURY NOT REQUIRED
No Trial For Drunk Drivers

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
State Supreme Court ruled
Wednesday motorists accused of
drunken driving are not entitled
to jury trial if they are tried
under a city ordinance.

Davis Named Director
Os Sponsored Research

l*i George K. Davis, director
of the Division of Biological
Sciences since its formation in
1965, became director of the
universitys Division of
Sponsored Research Monday.
Davis appointment was
announced by UF President
Stephen C. OConnell following
confirmation by the Board of
Regents at its Tallahassee
meeting.
A scholar of international
reputation and a consultant to
national and international
organizations in the biological
sciences, Davis is a biochemist
whose research fields are animal
nutrition and nuclear science. He
has written 200 articles for
scientific journals and has nearly
an equal number of popular
publications.
His honors include the
American Chemical Society
Florida Award, the American

Rat On Dialogue
Joe Hilliard, chairman of Accent '7O, and Marvin Chavis, chairman
of the board of the Rathskeller, will appear on Florida Blue Keys
Dialogue radio program tonight.
They will discuss their programs and answer any questions called in
during the program.
Dialogue may be heard over WRUF from 11 p.m. to 1 a.m. The
phone numbers are 392-0772 and 392-0773.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspapei of the
Umveisity of Florida and is published five tunes weekly except dm mu
June, Juiy and August when it's published senv-wcekiy, and during student
houdays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of then authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Ali.oator, Keit.-
Union Bunding, University of Florida, Gainesville, Fiooda 3 .'6o 1. The
Aiiigato* is entered as second class matter.at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and 53.50 pet Quarter.
The Florida Aiiigatoi reserves the right to legu ate the typographical
tone of ail advertisements and to revise or tmn away copy t considers
objectionable.
The Fionda Aihgatoi w ii not conside' adjustments o< payments foi any
advertisement involving typographical cuors of erroneous -nsertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after tne
advertisement appears. The Fiooda Alligator wi|i not, tesponsibic foi
more than one incorrect insertion of an mint' l 'J~ 1 un
several times. Notices for correction must be given befo'C the next

vrtWAW, w\v^v.v.w.%v.vy.:.a-:wv:v:v;v;v.v.v. , .v. .v.........
Various colleges will be sponsoring speakers Feb. 1.2,
co-ordinating time and topic with Accent Week.
On this Day of Involvement, professors are requested to
convene classes at Accent events.
Accent Chairman Joe Hilliard said even if a class is not called
off, a professor is hot supposed to penalize students for
attending Accent.
Franklin P. Huddle, technology specialist at the Library of
Congress, will be speaking on Technological Assessment,
Thursday morning.
Dr. Arthur Beall, a leading heart and lung transplant surgeon
from Houston, will discuss the medical and legal aspects of
transplants.
Dr. Harvey Cox will speak on the City of the Future. Cox
is a professor of divinity at Harvard Divinity School and author
of The Secular City
Chairman Scientific Advisory Committee of the
Environmental Defense Fund (EDF) Dr. Charles Wurster, Jr.,
one of the top five authorities on DDT in the country, will

Chief Justice Richard Ervin
dissented from the 4-1 decision,
saying drunk driving is a serious
enough offense to invoke the
constitutional right to trial by
jury. The ruling allowed jury

Institute of Nutrition Borden
Award, Gamma Sigma Delta
Senior Faculty Award and
selection as University of Florida
Faculty Lecturer.
He serves on committees of
the National Academy of
Science, National Research
Council, National Committee for
the International Biological
Program, National Institutes of
Health Study Sections and
International Council of
Scientific Unions.
Davis also is chairman of the
Special Committee for the
International Biological
Program's section on use and
management of biological
resources for human welfare.
As director of sponsored
research, he will have
responsibility for the
administration, promotion and
support of the universitys total
research program.

Shepherd said. The recommendations suggested by the commission
are superficial to say the least. Theyre not backed by arguments or
documentation.
The report doesnt give me or anyone else a basis for action. Im
returning the report to the chairman, John Parker.
* Shepherd has requested the report be resubmitted by March 15.
Meanwhile, Parker has agreed that Shepherd may be correct in
calling the report superficial.
However, I feel that only portions of the report are in question,
not the total report as Shepherd has indicated, Parker said.
Whether the report is satisfactory or not, thats all we could come
up with at the time, Parker said.
Parker has indicated the report will be resubmitted to Shepherd
two weeks before the requested deadline.

tnals in cases involving violation
of the state law against driving
while intoxicated.
The court adopted the dissent
of District Appeals Judge John
A. Reed, who contended in a
1968 Vero Beach case that the
legislature did not intend to
require jury trials in municipal
courts when it passed the 1967
implied consent law.
That statute Contains a jury
provision put in the bill when its
opponents argued that the
automatic three-month
suspension of a drivers license
for refusal to take a chemical
sobriety test amounted to
punishment without trial.

I CELEBRATION ||
John
II a Membership Card
si *ai. reitz |
v 9 || ECO DtA

speak about pesiticides.
Dr. C.E. Bishop, vice president of North Carolina State
University will be speaking on the subjects of hunger and
poverty.
Advertising and Public Relations Day, featuring several
professionals in these fields, will be held Thursday also.
At noon, there will be a barbeque in the Plaza of the
Americas.
The afternoon programs, which will concern the Cross
Florida Barge Canal and the problem of pesticides, will begin at
1 Chairman of IFAS Dr. W. G. Eden will also speak during the
afternoon program.
Three speakers will discuss urban problems Thursday night, 8
p.m. in Florida Gym.
Dr. Rene Dubos, author of the 1969 Pulitzer Prize winning
book, So Human an Animal; Assistant Secretary of
Transportation Walter Maxon, and former Secretary of the
Interior Stewart Udall.

Plane Lands In FSU
Stadium Parking Lot
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A single engine airplane made an
emergency landing in the parking lot of the Florida State University
football stadium Wednesday with a rescue helicopter close behind.
I believe we just had stuff in the carburetor and I never could clear
it, said pilot Russell Fagan of Wakulla Springs. We decided to work
this way, trying to make it to the airport if we could.
Fagan said he and a student pilot were about eight miles east of
Tallahassee when his engine began sputtering. He said he was about
600 feet up when he spotted Campbell Stadium and decided to bring
down the Cessna 150.
Jack Cornet, who had two highway patrolmen on a demonstration
flight in a rescue helicopter, overheard Fagans conversation with the
airport control tower. He said his turbo-prop helicopter, designed as
an airborne ambulance, had to make 140 miles per hour to catch
Fagan.
After landing safely in the parking lot with the helicopter whirling
in behind him, Fagan shrugged off the incident as just one of those
tight situations.

MINl-fOSTE*
NO HOOKS
I
-THE Uf£ YoO SAVE
MAY BE Y?UR OWN
0 0



O'Connell Pledges
'Active Assistance'
For Staff Courses

Dr. Busby Appointed
To Two Deanships

Dr. J. N. Busby, associate
dean for the UFs Cooperative
Extension Service, has been
appointed dean of the
Universitys Cooperative
Extension and dean of the
Division of Continuing
Education.
Announcement of Busbys
dual deanship was made jointly
today by UF President Stephen
C. OConnell and Dr. E. T. York
Jr., University provost for
agriculture, following approval
by the Board of Regents.
The Extension deanship,
which carries a Federal
appointment, was also approved
in Washington by U. S. Secretary
of Agriculture Clifford L.

DGs Anchor 'Floats Away
With Help Os TEP Pledges

By KATHY MORSE
Alligator Writer
Ten Arthurs pulled their sword Excalibur
the Delta Gamma anchor our of its bed of stone
last week in order to immortalize themselves in
history as the best pledge class of Tau Epsilon
Phi.
The TEPs concluded Hell Week with their raid on
the DGs and several other houses where 20 trophies
and composites were made their temporary
property.
DG Alice Botts said the anchor was stolen
sometime between 11:30 p.m. and 2:30 a.m. by the
pledge class that had told the sorority it would
guard the anchor for them.

DELICIOUS SWEET DOUGH,
\ 11 I'll W) FILLED WITH PLUMP JUICY
\ 11. if 1 f RAISINS A CANDIED FRUIT
J'i Hot Cr # Buns
ICED WITH TASTY CREAM
CHEESE FILLING, DELICIOUS
OLD PINION 14-01.
Bar Cake
.^69
BAKERY
Gainesville Mall
Special Orders Call 372-3885

By CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
Alligator Staff Writer
UF President Stephen C. OConnell
Tuesday pledged to actively assist the
Board of Regents to reverse a ruling of
the State Personnel Board Director
which would eliminate the privilege of
University employes and their spouses
to take up to six free course hours of
work.
The UF has opposed the ruling at
every opportunity and will continue to
do so vociferously, OConnell said in
a letter to Universities Chancellor

Hardin.
In announcing the
appointment, OConnell said
that Busbys broad background
and first-hand experience in
both agencies will enable the UF
to continue making significant
progress in off-campus
educational programs, which are
so important to every Florida
community.
It is a tribute to the
university to have within its
ranks a capable and
well-qualified educator-adminis educator-administrator
trator educator-administrator for both positions, York
said.
Busby has given outstanding
leadership as an associate dean
and he is held in highest esteem

She said the anchor had been in front of the
house since it was built and had been stolen once
before again by the TEPs 15 years ago. When it
was returned that time it was placed in cement.
Members of the pledge class went through a
complicated process to remove the anchor: a hack
saw was used to cut a supporting bar down, a chisel
and acid were used around the cables and bars and a
crow bar aided in loosening the anchor enough to
pull it out.
It then took all of ten pledges to carry the anchor
to a four-by-five-foot trailed hidden a block away.
The prize was taken to the TEP house where it will
stay until an appropriate ultimatum has been met
for its return.
The TEPs have promised to pay for the damages
done and all the repair work that will be necessary.

I': -4HH
DR. J. N. BUSBY
... replaces Watkins
by national educators as well as
by his university colleagues,
York added when announcing
the appointment.
Busby replaces Dean M. O.
Watkins, who retired in
November.

POCKET i BOOKS\. 95c
I

Robert Mautz.
OConnell said he would discuss the
ruling along with personnel matters
that have plagued the UF since the
establishment of the Personnel Board,
at a Feb. 9 meeting with the Regents,
representatives of the Personnel Board
and the Council of University
Presidents.
UF Vice President for Business
Affairs William Elmore and UF
Personnel Director Robert Button will
accompany OConnell to the meeting
where they will be prepared and
willing to discuss the above, OConnell

Action Group Formed

The Interfratemity Council
has formed an Action
Conference to facilitate
communication between the
administration, faculty and
fraternities.
The council is composed of
12 members, representing each
of the three groups. Dean of
Men Frank T. Adams and
Assistant Dean of Men Jay R.
Stormer represent the
administration.
The council is a response to
what IFC President Charles
Brackens described as the need
of the fraternity system for
change to keep up with the
university.

THE DRAFT:
question & answer
EDITORS NOTE: Address all questions to Draft Answer Man, 330
Reitz Union.)
Q. Is there a medical deferment given to a prospective inductee if
he is considerably underweight for his height? What would a six-foot
male have to weigh in order to get such a deferment?
A. There is a deferment for underweight males, however, it must
be a chronic condition, preferably under a doctors treatment.
A six-foot male must weigh at least 131 pounds, regardless of age.
If the prospective is only a few pounds under, the selective service
board will usually accept him and fatten him up.
Q. I know that if you receive an induction notice and appeal it past
your 26th birthday, you will be inducted eventually. But what if you
appeal your classification past your 26th birthday without receiving
an induction notice? Are you then still eligible to be drafted? If so,
until when.
A. If you lost your appeal, and your number came up during the
year before you were 26, you will be called. If you lose your appeal
and your number didnt come up during the year before your 26th
birthday, youre safe.

Thursday, Fabruary 5,1970, Tha Florida A Hitor. I

said.
OConnell also plans to hand over any
petitions to rescind the order that he
receives from those concerned to the
Personnel Board.
The ruling is an effort to equalize
fringe benefits for all state employes,
OConnell said, but he contended that
the six free course hours were not an
inequitable benefit for university
employes.
Other state employes either formally
or informally get fringe benefits that are
not available to state university
employes, he said.

The university is changing,
the administration is changing,
the students are changing, he
said. The fraternity system will
have to change as well.
At a meeting Monday, a
tentative list of topics for future
discussion was drawn up. These
topics include the pledge
program, house mothers, the
three new fraternities, the racial
situation and the relevancy of
the brothers attitudes and what
to do to improve the
brotherhood.
The council is to provide a
forum which the fraternities can
use to discuss problems and
suggestions with the
administration and vice versa.

Page 3



Page 4

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DOUG CASE
SSO FOR GATOR LOAN FUND
Eddie Floyd, chairman of the Gator Loan Fund, accepts a SSO
check from Edward Hasenpiug, manager of the Neighborhood Car
Wash. The check was the proceeds of a recent promotional that
pledged a percentage of the profits to the fund.
HUDOfficial Speaks,
Reviews UF Designs

City planner Ralph
Warburton, special assistant for
urban design in the U.S.
Department of Housing and
Urban Development (HUD), will
present a lecture on campus
Friday at 8 pm. in 1058 of the
architecture complex.
He will be here Thursday and
Friday at the invitation of the
Department of Architecture to
review and offer criticism of two
class projects in urban design,
according to Architecture
Chairman Arnold F. Butt.
The public lecture will deal
with federal government
influence on urban design and
planning.
Warburton has visited here
before and has shown interest in
the departments urban design
program, Butt said.
A member of the American
Institute of Architects (AIA)
and the American Institute of
Planners (AIP), his position with
HUD includes reviewing urban
improvement programs applying
for federal funds.
One project which Warburton
will review here is the Model
Cities Program for Miami project
being conducted by students of
Graduate Research Prof.
Leonardi Ricci.
The other project is one
conducted by an undergraduate,
[fSU news |
By FSU Flambeau
FLYING: FSU student Dallas
Johnson didnt mind having to
park at Doake Campbell
Stadium Wednesday morning.
When youve got ice in your
carburetor and your means of
transportation is a plane, you
park anywhere you can fast.
Johnson was ten minutes out
of Tallahassee Municipal Airport
at approximately 10:40 am.
when he eased a coughing,
sputtering Cessna 150 down
onto the parking lot next to the
stadium.
ELECTION:, FSU students
braved chilly weather and long
waits in line to exercise their
privilege of selecting Student
Government leaders for the
coming year.
Voting climaxed a week of
campaigning by presidential and
other candidates of the three
major parties in this years race.
bloc seating.

class in urban design which is
attempting a plan for the mill
town of Manchester, N.H. Prof.
Oijan Wetterquist, former staff
planner in Manchester, is the
instructor.

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is Christopher Parkening
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The New Spirit-launching the music of the Seventies-on Capitol or
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CONGRESS AT UF
FSAConstitution Formed

By LES GAROIEFF
Alligator Writer
A tentative constitution for
the yet-to-be-formed Florida
Student Association (FSA) has
been completed and will be
submitted by UF at the March
Constitutional Congress, George
Seide, SG Director of
Inter-University Relations, said
Monday.
The Constitutional Congress
will be held at UF March 6 and
7.
Delegates from all interested
schools who can afford to send
representatives will meet then to
agree upon the form FSA will
take.
According to Seide, author of
the constitution, he has received
verbal approval for the proposed
constitution from six of the
states universities, FSU being
the lone holdout.
Cantor Brown (FSU Student
Body President) is afraid FSA
will be only a substitute for
other student organizations.
Actually, however, FSA is meant

to complement, not replace,
other organizations, Seide said.
The document proposes an
organization for the exchange
of ideas and projects, and to
increase communication and
understanding among the
colleges within the state of
Florida.
It will be open to all 2- and
4-year Florida colleges and
universities.
The purpose of FSA will be to
provide a unified voice for all
Florida schools and to aid in

Education Professor
Nixons Guest Today
Dr. Arthus W. Combs, a professor in the UFs College of Education
since 1954, will be a special guest of President Richard M. Nixon at
the 18th annual presidential prayer breakfast in Washington today.
Combs will keynote the day of discussion on values in the public
schools with an address on Educating for Values in Troubled Times.
About 50 educators from around the nation and members of the
House of Representatives and Senate education subcommittees are
scheduled to participate in the day-long series of seminars.
Probably best known as the author of Individual Behavior,
Combs has written or collaborated in the publication of eight other
books on problems relating to human personality development and
the helping professions.

Thtmday, February 5, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

correspondence and
cooperation, Seide said.
We particularly dont want
to make the mistake of other
student organizations and
become involved in
non-educational issues, he
added.
The proposed constitution
specifically forbids active
participation in partisan political
affairs unless such affairs
directly affect all member
schools and are approved by the
Executive Council.

Page 5

.. \



Page 6

.W If? 0

FttiyeoMnY
Pollution To End?

WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Nixon Wednesday
ordered all federal installations
to set a national example by
moving to eliminate air and
water pollution within three
years.
The President issued an
executive order to activate a
$359 million program under
which federal facilities, including
military bases, must be in
compliance with state
antipollution standards by the
end of 1972. In states not having
such standards, the
administration will set its own.
During the fiscal year starting
July 1, $92 million will be
available fin file program. Nixon
designated Secretary Robert H.
Finch of Health, Education and
Welfare to administer the
campaign against air pollution
and Interior Secretary Walter J.
Hickel to supervise water
cleanup operations.
Nixon, who made improving
environmental quality a focal
point of his State of the Union
address, said in a statement he
was issuing the order because
actions speak louder than
words.*'

Nixon Refuses Any
Withdrawal Reverse

WASHINGTON (UPI)
Senate Republican Leader Hugh
Scott said Wednesday that
President Nixon would not
reverse the withdrawal of U. S.
troops from Vietnam as a
response to increased enemy
military pressures.
He told the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee that the
troop strength reduction process
is irreversible. Any retaliatory
action to cope with stepped up
Communist activity Would be
through other military means,
Scott indicated. He did not
elaborate on that.
Nixon has warned the Hanoi
regime on several occasions that
he will take appropriate
responses if Communist
offensives jeopardize the safety
of U. S. troops during the
withdrawal program.
Scott told newsmen after
testifying at a foreign relations
hearing on Vietnam:
I do not anticipate, barring
some catastrophic occurrence
the entry of outside nations
that the reaction of the
President would be in terms of
escalating troop involvement.
This process of troop
withdrawal, and subsequent

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He said the federal
government in the design,
operation and maintenance of its
facilities shall provide leadership
in the nationwide effort to
protect and enhance the quality
of our air and water resources.
Over the past several years,
the federal government has
become one of the nations
worst polluters,* Nixons
statement said. Clearly the
federal government cannot be an
effective leader in the battle to
save the environment so long as
this intolerable situation
continues.
The order requires all federal
facilities to determine within six
months what improvements are
needed, and to have
antipollution programs under
way by Dec. 31,1972.

replacement by the South
Vietnamese, is a process that has
steadily gained momentum,
Scott told file committee.
It is irreversible. More
importantly, it is the right way
to achieve a real and lasting
peace in Vietnam.
* Scott urged approval of a
resolution to affirm the Senates
support for Nixons efforts to
negotiate peace in Vietnam and
urging him to initiate a mutual
cease-fire.
Sen. George McGovern,
D-S.D., submitted a statement
charging the administrations
Vietnamization policy was a
political hoax.
lingo Baby
SCUNTHORPE, England
(UPI) Mrs. Janet Rae hit the
bingo jackpot. She won 40
pounds ($96) and a seven-pound
seven-ounce baby.
Mrs. Rae became so excited
when she drew the winning
number that she went into labor.
She was whisked away straight
to the hospital from the bingo
hall but not before she
collected the money.

the moH society by^Brkkman
Vco-GoY! THIN<& I'M NcTT
\ IMTHE/Vtoop
Z-S
American Women Unimpressed
By Birth Control Pill Controversy

By United Press International
Despite Senate testimony on
possible harmful side effects of
the pill, the sound and fury has
apparently caused little
movement yet among American
women to other methods of
birth control. Their
gynecologists dont seem
especially apprehensive, either.
In many cases, statements are
conflicting. For example, a few
gynecologists reported mass
defections from the pill, while a
much larger majority said there
has been a minimum of fuss
among their patients, with a
relatively small number deciding
to quit oral contraceptives.
Family planning clinics
generally said only a few women
have given up the pill.
A UPI sampling of some 50
women from all areas of the
continental United States
showed 19.5 per cent of those
polled have decided to quit
taking the pill since its possibly
harmful side effects were given
national publicity in recent
Senate subcommittee hearings.
A similar Gallup poll for
Newsweek magazine showed 18
per cent of the women they
asked had quit the pill.
Testimony before the
subcommittee headed by Sen.
Gaylord Nelson, D-Wis., linked
the use of the pill to an
increased incidence of blood
clotting, high blood pressure,
strokes, kidney disease^
prof
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pulmonary embolism, cancer
and heart disease.
Although doctors said most of
what was claimed before the
subcommittee was general
knowledge, one new report came
up.
Dr. Victor Wynn of the
University of London said a
report soon to be published

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showed a significant increase
in coronary disease among
British women under 45 on the
pill.
Wynn also said the study
showed 15 per cent of the
women developed a type of
chemcial diabetes, which makes
sufferers more susceptible to
heart attacks.



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Page 7



I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 5,1970

Page 8

The Florida Alligator

F >tt
AS
JK tu(*uam

India Club Article
One Week Late
MR. EDITOR:
In reference to your article, India Club Students Feast
Independence (Alligator, Jan. 30, page 3), let me point out that the
article was just one week late.
India Club celebrated the Republic Day Os India on Saturday,
Jan. 24, at 7 pjn. at the Baptist Student Center (and not on Saturday,
Jan. 31 as is indicated by the article).
There was a very interesting discussion on religion followed by
selected song and music presentations. A wonderful SITAR and
VEENA recital concluded the cultural program. Our 200 guests
enjoyed the Indian equivalents of cookies and also the movies about
India.
For other people who might be interested in the fascinating and
exotic India, we have arranged an Indian feature film, YE RASTE
HAIN PYAAR KE (These Are The Paths Os Love) with English
subtitles and music by Ravi in the Union Auditorium on Saturday,
Feb. 7 at 2 p.m.
If our club can be of any assistance to any one in any way, we
would be very glad to help.
Thank you for printing this letter.
GUUIT S. KOCHHAR
PRESIDENT, INDIA CLUB
LETTERS POLICY
In order to appear in the Alligator, letters must be typed signed and
double-spaced and should not exceed 300 words in length. A writer's
name may be withheld from publication only if he shows just cause. No
letters signed with a pseudonym will be accepted for publication. The
editor reserves the right to edit alt letters in the interest of space.
Addresses and telephone numbers must accompany all letters.

Presenting: Floridas New Laws

MR. EDITOR:
You have my hearty thank you for defining
the state of mind of State Representative Cecil
Bothwell of Orlando. There is nothing more
frightening and irritating than ignorance operating
with enthusiasm, and Im afraid that's the case with
many legislators cast from the same dross as Mr.
Bothwell.
Thank goodness for a student paper that will take
up the challenge of such poorly informed people.
The depressing thought is that a person like
Bothwell actually has a part in formulating LAWS
under which we must live!
We have several real Vinners here in central
Florida! I thought you might want to zero in on a
few summaries of bills which various legislators have
introduced for consideration by the 1970 session.
Hopefully, youll want to learn more about them
and expose the thinking behind them. So, I present:
(My comments in parentheses.)
House Bill (HB) 1154; intro, by Reed and
Janies. Specifies that the Sullivan Reading Series
shall not be used in the public school system.
(Freedom to read? Censorship? Academic freedom
of boards and educators?)
HB 1515; intro, by Graham. Redefines student
teacher and teacher aide; conditions of assignment
by school board. (Academic freedom? Prevention of
organization or union of teachers?)
HB 1603; intro, by Stafford. Provides that a
transfer student to a state university shall not be
admitted if found (by whom?) to have intentionally
acted to disrupt die orderly (define?) conduct of
ANY (!) other university. (Sounds like most of the
guarantees of the Constitution and the Bill of Rights
are denied here!)
HB 1170; intro, by James. Establishes citizens
advisory council to legislature. Appointed by
governor; headed by Lt. governor; gets
compensation. (Designed to give governor more
influence in swaying legislature?)
HB 2334; intro, by Bassett. Allows a tax credit
for children in private schools! (Very dangerous.
Intended to evade public school concept which is

The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility

Raul Ramirez
Editor-in-Chief
Carol Sanger
Executive Editor

Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
>
Vicki Van Eepoel
News Editor

basis of American educational system; try to evade
recent requirement of equal educational
opportunity for all, regardless of race, religion, etc.)
§ HB 2371; intro, by Bassett. Provides
exemptions and exceptions for meetings of public
bodies to be open to the public. (Evade
government in the sunshine requirements?)
HB 2376; intro, by Reed. Prohibits assault
of all types of recruiting agents of military services.
(Eliminate student protest against on-campus
military recruiters?)
NOTE THE NEXT ONES!
HB 3149; intro, by Bothwell. Prohibits school
boards from negotiating with sole bargaining agents.
(?) (Repression of educators, custodial, or staff and
clerical personnel of right to organize in some way?)
HB 3152; intro, by Bothwell. Would change
the Constitution to require that Senator be at least
40 years of age. (U. S. Constitution requires at least
30 years of age. You can see what Bothwell thinks
of 30-year-old whippersnappers as he terms
them!)
So much for state legislature! Ill close with one
more at national level:
Representative Lou Frey, Jr., sth Congressional
District (ours) has introduced: (with others)
House Rule 15000: A bill to prevent the use of
the name of.. deceased servicemen unless
consent... is given by the next of kin .. (If a
person) publicly uses for any purpose on public
or Federal property the
name ... without... consent (he) shall be fined
(!!!) not more than SSOO or imprisoned not more
than one year, or both. (Now, how about this
one? That means that for a peace moratorium, or
anti-war vigil, or similar peaceful demonstration
against killing, the people who read the names of
the war dead can be imprisoned and fined! Talk
about police state tactics!)
Well, I trust that this letter will help at least to let
you know that not all of us over 30, or 40, or 50
arent anti-young pdbple, or anti-new ideas. Give us
a chance to help... were on your side!
ELMER C. PARISH

EDITORIAL
Prove Sincerity

The reverberations of the students voice
have made the University Activities Center a
shattered, impossible dream.
. The question of whether UF students are
willing to shell out $6 a quarter to help build
a $17.5 million activities complex has been
unequivocably answered by Wednesday s
unofficial 5,693 to 2,852 vote. They are not.
Thus ended the quest by a group of
dreamers who believed the UF could and
should be made a great institution, who
viewed UAC as a vital step in that direction,
and who felt the road to greatness ought to
begin here, on our campus.
They sought to build a bridge into a
greater future for the UF. But the mortar
needed to cement their ideas into reality, the
will to extricate ourselves from mediocrity,
the willingness to give now for a better
tomorrow apparently did not exist.
But we must not allow the road to stop
here. Certainly, we feel that the
referendums defeat has dealt a crushing
blow to this institutions hopes for greatness.
But the organized opponents of the
referendum have claimed that an activities
complex could be built without the
students financial support. Their entire
campaign was based on this premise.
Now the burden of proof is on their

swsss Spaking Out
I Is Anyone Listening? I
By Doug Case s*!

They came in tennis shoes and
old, ragged GI field jackets.
They came wearing coats and
ties. They came in slacks, loafers
and warm maxi-coats.
It was cold outside. The
atmosphere at the polling places
was cold also. They didnt smile.
They came with a purpose and
they registered their vote.
They told the politicians no.

They did not say
no ... never. They said
n 0... not now ... not this way.
The UFs future depends
upon the legislators and the
people of Florida. If they want a
great university in Gainesville
they will have to implement the
tax reforms needed to make it
so.
It is time that industry and

X)Bh
Speaking to you today on drug research ..
Alligator Staff
Janie Gould Karen Enfl
ssignment Editor Assistant News Editor
Mary Toomey Anne Freedman
Editorial Assistant Feature Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications
,r d f ? r Re,tZ Union Edit rial: phone 392-1686,87,
or 89. Business, Advertising: phone 392-1681 82,33, or 84.
Circulation: 392-1619.
the F,orida AUi *ator are those oftheetiitors or of
me writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.

shoulders. And we will make certain that it
remains there.
James Clark, self-appointed chairman of a
committee to defeat the referendum, and
the majority of the members of Florida Blue
Key, vowed to show us an alternate way.
They must now prove their rhetoric was
not merely a hypocritical attempt at
deceiving the student body to further their
own interests.
If Clark was sincere, if the brothers of
Blue Key have the bests interests of the
student body and of this institution at heart,
they will now have to prove it.
And they must meet the challenge now
facing their very integrity by producing an
alternate, realistic, WORKABLE plan.
Clark Tuesday proposed a $ 13-million
facility that he claims would be just such an
alternative. He must now demonstrate that
his plan was more than an artisan last-minute
political ploy to defeat the referendum:
Or he and the brothers of Blue Key must
find another option.
For they have made a commitment to the
UF and its student body -a pledge that, if
not fulfilled, would mark them as perhaps
the greatest hypocrites in the history of this
institution.

the wealthy in Florida accepted
their responsibility to education
and picked up their fair share of
the tax burden.
Education is dying in Florida.
It will continue to die until
Floridas regressive tax structure
is reformed.
They came in slacks and GI
jackets. They said no.
Were you listening?



r j View From The .. ..
V
g |
Long Quest At The Drive In
AAotte

Come on, lets go.
I cant, 1 have to study.
You can do it some other time.
Alright, but never again.
With this taken care of we board the Wonder
Wagon (a 1960 Rambler Station Wagon) and head
for the nether regions surrounding Hog City.
Always ready for some real culture, we have
decided to take in the Russ Meyer Film Festival
(skin flicks, to the uninitiated).
We approach the ticket window:
Were here! Were here!
Shut up Andy! Four please.
Were here! Were herd
Excuse my friend, hes led a very sheltered life.
With great finesse I inanuver the black bomb next
to a speaker. It dosent work.
Shake it, then it will work.
No, kick the lousy thing.
Were here! Were here!

FORUM:-^^
mL 'DitAwf/)
hope
JOHN PARKER
... 'Fluted Columns' author

Racial Discrimination.. A Second Look

**MR. EDITOR:
I am writing this letter in
response to one written by
Andrew Banker concerning
racial discrimination at UF. I
feel it is necessary to clarify a
few points for Mr. Banker.
Mr. Banker begins his letter
by describing an incident in
which a black student is almost
run down by a drunken white
student. Through hypothetical
situations Mr. Banker reaches
the conclusion that the incident
which he described did not
involve discrimination.
Before reaching a conclusion
as to whether the incident
involved discrimination we
should examine it closely rather
than superficially as did Mr.
Banker.
In cases involving drunken
driving, the driver is usually
charged with such. However, in
this case both parties were
charged with disorderly conduct
resulting from an argument after
the incident.
- Did the unusual treatment of
* : r- - - -

the individuals involved in the
incident result from the color of
the victim? Think about it, Mr.
Banker.
Mr. Banker then proceeds to
describe the reasons for the
small percentage of black
students attending UF. He
attributes this to the poor
educational background of black
students and relatively high
admission standards of the
university.
Admission to UF is based
upon the Florida Twelfth Grade
Placement Test, which
discriminates against blacks due
to cultural bias.
It should be noted that black
students score higher on the
Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT),
used by most colleges and
universities for admission, than
on the Florida Placement Test.
Although there is still some
cultural bias involved,
considerable research has been
done to eliminate it in the
formulation of the SAT. Also,
qualified blacks might choose to
attend schools other than UF
*

Give Andy another beer. Maybe that will shut
him up.
I discover that the speaker wasnt turned on to
begin with, so now were all set. The first movie is
about a dirty old mah and this deaf mute amazon
blonde who just loves everybody. The movie also
features the ugliest person I have ever seen; some
cross-eyed, hunchbacked, Bronx hillbilly who is the
hired hand. One problem, no skin.
Wheres the skin, man? I paid for skin.
Calm down, Lowell, we still got two movies to
go.
Andy sure is quiet. How many beers has he
had?
The next movie is about some happy haven love
nest in the middle of a swamp. There is no lack of
large mammary glands, but they are still covered up.
When are they going to take it off? 1 cant stand
it.
Hold on Lowell, there still is one movie to go.
Steve, check on Andy. I think hes died in his
popcorn.

Road Runner Under Scrutiny

MR. EDITOR:
After reading John Parkers Fluted Columns in
the February 2 edition of the Alligator, I was moved
to both laugh at him and cry for him.
Judging from Mr. Parkers opening paragraph it
appears that he has an overpowering wish to
verbally masticate the fraternity system and all of
its members. As of late this seems to be the favorite
way for many of UFs intellectuals to relieve
themselves of power quests, and many other natural
occurrences. All well and fine.
However, in this particular instance, there seems
to be something in the background of the
attacker that causes one to sit up and take notice.
Mr. Parkers premise for writing an analysis of the
fraternity system seems to be the use of a picture of
his derriere running down a beach, to illustrate a
magazine article.
After writing a couple of cute lines about how he
doesnt mind that his photo was used in this
manner, he goes on to criticize the Greeks because
they, among other things .. ~pin on a tiny gem
encrusted phallic symbol of superiority, splash on a
thin coat of community service self-justification,
all this taking place in a world filled with
pollution, war, starvation, inflation and salivating
tyrants...
If we may, Mr. Parker, let us turn the mirror of
scrutiny upon you for a moment. First of all, just
what were you doing running down one of Floridas
beaches in your underwear? Were you chasing away
all the evil salivating tyrants or were you getting
your well-muscled body into shape so you can
earn another big beautiful F to pin on your
T-shirt?

due to a better racial climate.-
In describing the incident in
Tolbert Area, Mr. Banker states
that there is no discrimination
involved in the enforcement of
laws concerning aggravated
assault, when it comes to one
man pointing a gun at another.

Biggest Telegram In Vulgar Taste

MR. EDITOR:
Picking up an Alligator
(Friday, January 30, 1970), I
was astounded to learn that
65,000 Floridians were
displaying the same vaudevillian
actions and vulgar taste as their
governor, King Claudius I.
I was told by the article that
my fellow citizens of this greatly
enlightened state (sic) have made
another mark for themselves in
the history of the United States.
They have biggest
telegram in history to the U. S.
Supreme Court, in protest of
their recent decisions calling for

Thursday, February 5,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Right folks, the big finish. The film weve all been
waiting for and half of Hog City is here to see it. I
dont remember the name exactly, everything
happened too fast, but it was something like Topless
On Parade.
For forty-five minutes the screen was filled with
heaving, rolling, sweating, bouncing CENSORED
moving to the same music thats been in every beach
movie ever made. Andy woke up, Lowell popped his
eyes, Steve kept chugging beers and 1 went numb.
After about twenty-five minutes it began to get
to us.
Hey man, enough is enough. Its just like a
cattle auction.
Shut up Lowell. You wanted skin.
Lets leave. Lets leave.
Shut up Andy, because were here, were here.
It finally ended and we rolled home towards Hog
City with everybody quiet except for an occasional
belch.
Goodnight, Chet.
Goodnight, David.

Do you go gracefully over hill and dale each
weekend in a great crusade to end war, or is it in an
effort to win another gem-encrusted medal to hang
around your neck?
For someone who can so boldly state that it is
quite clear that we, as the next generation, just
havent got time to fool around like that anymore,
you seem to have a great amount of time. The point
that I am making, and which you so aptly missed, is
that we all as university students realize the ailments
of the world.
However, as your writings and your actions
indicate, none of us can crusade 24 hours a day, day
after day. Other things fill our lives. For you it is
finding friendship and accomplishment on an
athletic team, for 3,200 other students it is finding
friendship and accomplishment in a fraternity.
Just as you probably feel that medals and
uniforms are nice, but there are deeper things that
push you on in your endeavor, so do the members
of the fraternity system. A pin, a handshake, these
things are fine but there is something much greater
in a fraternity that attracts these 3,200 men.
In the same way that the inner satisfaction you
get from competing and the warm friendships you
develop keep you on the track, so does the
friendship and accomplishments of fraternity life
keep these men together.
In closing, may I suggest, that the next time the
Fluted Columns choose to cry out in self-righteous
scorn, they think for a moment. As, I am sure,
many people have already said, nothing clangs
louder than an empty drum.
MARKKAMEN

(We are assuming a gun was used
only because Mr. Banker made
that assumption.)
It should be noted that two
years ago a white student fired a
gun wounding another white
student. No criminal charges
were filed. If a similar incident
occurred involving white

immediate integration. They
further compound their redneck
version of protest by inviting the
members of the court to see the
effects of their decision.
By doing this, these 65,000
Floridians are really putting
their shoeless feet in their
mouths, because the court
would probably be pleased at
what they saw, an integrated
school system, which should
have existed almost a hundred
years ago, but then again,
Florida always has been kind of
slow in getting up with the
times.
Let us not fail to forget that
enlightened scholar and friend of

students rather than blades,
disciplinary action would have
been taken by the university
rather than by local authorities.
Perhaps racism does exist at
UF. Think about it, Mr. Banker.
LARRY TROPP,2UC

liberal education, State Sen.
Tom Slade, who organized these
65,000 into making fools of
themselves. He definitely is the
one to show a person how to be
a fool.
The whole idea of this type of
flamboyant and unwarranted
protest is in the poorest of taste
and turns my stomach. I say this
as a Floridian who believes its
about time that Florida accepts
the law of the land and the
moral duty of giving everyone,
no matter what color, race or
creed, a fair chance.
ELLIOTT LUCAS, ILW

Page 9



Page 10

The FlorMe AMptm, Thundey, February §, IS7O

lE* wttn 1
sides of the roast. Brown over medium heat a 5 to 6-lb.
5 peppercorns, 3 bay leaves, and 2 quartered onions.
Cover tightly and simmer gently about 3 hours, Hr yfc' -V (v#?S //i Jj
or until almost tender. If needed, add a little more j/j&f v>
hot water during cooking. Then add 3 quartered onions, 'em w (ms vi I/ wa u mam
8 small carrots cut in half, and 4or 5 quartered vJt VX it V
potatoes. Continue cooking about 30 minutes / \ jjrS. ILi Jl|\ PTm*i
longer, or until meat and vegetables are tender. / V/ I lr\ llijk vTOWy
Remove meat and vegetables to platter vKHIJ/
anrf-keep warm. Makes 8 to 10 servings. prices effective
Then make gravy: Skim off excess fat wed. noon feb. 4
from liquid in kettle, remove bay leaves 1111111 WED noon feb. it,
a IV2
flour Vi water for cup
of pot roast to
Season
a savoury one-dish meal. ..---- WKt MMI FI
BPUbLIX COUPON M
lESCAFE Brl
STANT COFFEE /jf% h T k *£'*
ires WED., FEB. i97<>Hair Spray 49<
K Anti-P.r*pirant,
SAVI 5c SmiKktr'i Orange Marmalade or BSrbli# fiufll>ll . *#* AO c
Plum Preserves .3 MT 1 nigni w
*Av c MMikr 1 uww grocery Ji Dept (Our grocery SDept.
Macaroni 3 pkgc. 25* SAVI Uc R.alemon, R.-Conititut.d SAVI 6c Hunt's Dclidow, HMhkfd
aih wmb * Lemon Juice *tr 39* Tomato Juice l9
aiaa wrap rH jy sav < special*
c^,p. ;n< O'Sage Peaches .- is lll!r?!^i ,-,,^, **'
SAVI 4c Oreea Oiaat SAVI 24c Liquid Detergent Manwich Sauce 3 ... *1
NibletsCorn ... CM 25 C | HV | ##! 22-o*. SAVI 7Vk Hoot's
..j. u,MfcliJk T Tomato Sauce .... 3 tr.V 33*
cnunsTuna * _ saviav*h..*
unM. l w(.Mi Plllsbury Flour .. *l9 Tomato Paste .... 3 1;?. 49
Liquid Drano hat. 75 C SAVI 4c Libby's Taity Frwit SAVI 1 7c Heat's
Ota pi a star eh ao< Cocktail # .2s* Tomcrto Puree 3£ s 1
SVa-Fle nvarcn # BW SAVI lie Heat'* Solid-Pack
SAVI 12c Teilet Size (10c eM pack) y n|M K n n a #2Vi $
Lux Soap ....
Tomato Catsup ... 2IT 49*
aSn. A>l vrpeM Oil
Wesson Oil Jr 39
SAVI 29c
Cherry Preserves
Ritz Crackers.. 37
Honey Grahams X" 41*
Sheaniututter ..'£' 39



PUBLIX RIGHT FACING PAGE.. B COLS. FULL.. PAGE lof 2.. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY s\ 1970.

SWIFT S PREMIUM PROTEN GOVT.
Swift's Premiem Prat** Saeele** # *V * | HuLI Afl
Imperial Roast .. ... 99* *"* T */fl
Beef Roast s i J Jlir.T.l. K
* -!r*jar *- |MlW^GreenStampsP3
Snort mils i b 59* m q fjin aA| --"*
_ __ " Swift's Premium Boneless
IWOJf IN ~ *., '£?£ ?,'*,
... _ |\ (MmSM.MLll.ltra
Swift's Pral* S***iw 1 \ A
.* na j 4-lk. MMMkMkMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMWMMMMMMMUUkIr
SSsiSsKL &.*+.&. | :r.:. j
f 69 Sharp Cheddar£33* Carrots Ivw. 29* [*. ~z&S£? \
Smoked Daisies 99* *r* _ c t ZZSI?~ m ~ 4 n 49. jffTr; MM gtSS gS
MmhMinMMi)h Big-Eye Swiss 55 **PP** i(lllUwGn!(nSt3inil
Braimschweiger r 55* w*. cL-... ~.* liXl ..f." I . .V...... rk~d
Swift's PnMhm Asst. Sliced , ... Cheese 7.1 98* Potatoes 2 ,k ** I Singleton's Family-Fak
Cold Cntft eeeeeeee *k*. 49* Tasty Canadian Waxed I Breaded Shrimp
fMognMtafcE Wnsonta,OHva A Pin...to) Dnlicious Oairi-trash BU#ol&ilOM **acli 10* i 3 lVa-lb. pkf. $1.59 1
Armour's Star Plump, Jaicy Cflllfiaa TIIAACA CO c ItRIWWWpWR MMetintUW I ii,i*wn.wn,i.ni
Hdk# BaMR ... A _L_ AQ C w" COS cup 9 far Sat Roast, Small Yallow Ceekleg MneneMMsMMMHMnIUMMMMMnMnMMr
IIHT eeeeeeee P*S- 9w Breakfast Club tabular ft .* dO< fTTIT. EXTRA
Cornedeef.ITT P \T *1 Margarine
iOriWaPHT ee e d pk*. I nn *m*n m Pks.e# Att< lfc*J *"*
Tarawa. Co.etry-Styl. Dflnish Rollc n^A3 e rWlrl *" RT Cepocol w §||
Smoked Savsaae t 99* wan *nKons . op ~r d*, cku*d i*ed
ZZZZZZZr 99 SSTSSn a- Pooches r 23* sitr-M
Sliced Nam 59* Tarty Y 9rt .4... *1
To mow's Patti ns ar links Wbala Mae lord*.'.Tasty Sisc.it. KINO SIZE + RITE* FIXI a. /A tx 1 O
Sausage X 69* Big-Ten HlHMwGreenStamps|Bl
C^~.IC.w.P~I.M "an- Cigorettos $3.76 CIN. I ifmlSfiwx
Copeland's Franks *.. 49* n.~ | 0'.i.t......
)Jfc Skinless Sole *.B9 c is.
Bag Sausage .... * m jrf'r h., 0( 100s $3.83 an. ay w y
Halibut Steak 99* ...... J
Snafaad Traat, DalUiaws Fish~N*ChlPS 'itiT 69*
Pmomllnm AwctPPC pi " $1 39 risfl 19 V ni W Bufferin
raOiwllmm wyStwl ton Auat iaaiiaia Frazaa Caaatry-Styla a anpan an a' an p #n iasa aa Tablets
Waffles 39* GATORADE 3/100 ; * j
FREE! Muffins.... 2 ££49* bby KflTlUwGreenStamDsPl
.-.1................^..1. i*.o. *. ...... . l|ili|4wwggyk=ai
Sliced Bologna .. . *1 M Cheese RavioliiT 59* Tomato Juice 3/100 I wm ]
Sliced Oarasan Style Laaibracht's, with Cheese 4 Tmeets A I .Jr 1
Hard Salami eeee 99* Frozen Pizza 69* [ 7 |
Bar-B-O try", : 69' Fre h FriM S 39- c/ino KAeS
Flavorful Old Fashid Pktnrad Prara. CraM DGOnS 21oi. 3/ IUU |UJ!, n ,.lnZnuTrO
Baked Beans W Squash.... 2 I f ;* d 1
.... .... M.dl.y
I Sara Lee
H- I Coffee cake 1
| can B2c |
premium With Rih*
P r Thighs ib. 59* |
M rnrwwn,
OnMVT > * COftOS AM# Bttm
pttrt ty* L^y
E fl 1 I M I I I /% HjLj^GreeiiSlampsM
fl % | y P- " -A M. 'X m mm .* |
WESTQATE BHOmNG CENTER < ,NE^' LL N E CEKTER "£££!? '* VoU-1 "*
Wi *- - - o--r cmmc 1014 N. Mein Street n.**. im. ami y bicOSUTt |
. University AvmiM St JOn wim s*om Kmiry SB Mae. San Frt. S-7 Sat

Thmsduy, Fcbruety B. IS7O, The Florida I

Page 11



Page 12

!. The Floftdu AlWtor. Thumluy, FekEMy B, 1970

PRICES GOOD KB4-FEB. 11 _*-** i~~i
WED. NOON THRU THURS. NOON AJTOR
il SHORTENING )Qi
Dinner Rolls.. .2 39* ...
Dimer Rolls .. .2 £ 39* HBB ... I
DWEmoMyrtEsnoE aq c B CAN L I
Hm LOAF JLw
A JflHtah 'tRT

WHITE A MOW ASTOR FRUIT
VmT* astor all gr,nds Bleach *2T 29 c Cocktail 5 N - *l
f U£IFTY MAID CUT
THBFTYMAID CUT SWEET Wm CEUMtP STYLE OR WHOLE
ONUB ARROW WHITE OR ASSORTED BATHROOM VAN CAMP PORK &
Limit Oft. With SS.OO or Mor. PvrcHoi. Excluding Cigarotto*. M TISSUC *3 2 * U 00 BGOWS 7 00
pH| Sm.m m. budweiser THRIFTY MAID SLKID or HALVES
I>&R. 1 : Exduding Cigarette*
Everyday Low Prices Bg J k | IBk J B Jk^
Cgmettes ..... >3 Sf., S! kJ I V
Gelatins... 4 £ 39 c aMI Iw | lgp
Everyday Low Prices ) jm||
A THRIFTY MAID THRIFTY MAID GREEN T JM|^S
Sugar 5 . 49* Lima Beans 5 S I OO MM 'YVf I
Sugar 5 59* Acre Peas 4~T 1 00 boxes 9^M
CRISCO THRIFTY MAID jOflOk t
Shortening ... .3 can 75* Pork & Beans .... N can 10*
Paper Towels .. .3 S *l Detergent 3 s l
THRIFTY MAID EVAPORATED
ja J| H| m MM "9 giant detergent
milk 3fi#noc7si
EVAP. MILK .3 u 47 c X WW -Bfe
I THRIFTY MAID WHOU, SLICED OR CRUSHED No. 5 SAUER
I Pineapple.... .,' 10* j Mu.. 1 Butter Flavor 29* Fancy Rice 45*
I Apple Juice .. .3 Ss 1 !Wf Sft J Vanilla Extract f39* Converted Rice 59*=
I pineapple Juice 3Ss *1 3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AYE, open on SUNDAY jmwTeffreKl
I rtiSKs tf/ftoflic 9 s- 01 $i HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.
I Vienna Sausaae 4 Si* $ 1 i CIV *** j |iLy| tbumb .1^; [l*f top value stamps j KjM ilHllf Sgi3Ts?K& i
w ONf
I : r*tMTTOt*Mu tttNfTTmaio 1 oni4o, tn. CAinnum.*qoi
I Tnnrntn tnuto 1A WHf 1"" -Ks JStWSV Mm. ;| 3KSI2T I T M, S2r s i



A | v _ CtACKIN'GOOO OSCAR MAYER
iTOffIIJM W-D BRAND BONELESS BOTTOM ROUND Cookies... 3 e SnokieLinks. 89 c
A JMpi Stick Cheese 69 Fillets 69'
fcllffettf 111 I Sausage ... 69 c
jflHfflSm Slicad Bacon. Franks
'iiullSWfSv Turkey Roast %*2 n Sausage 99'
~ T I FRESH SOSTON eon 0F ANY
B Pork Roast... 69 c TarnowPizza
USWi CHOICE *M> BRAND CORN FED BONELESS EYE OF BORDEN'S V y
Round Roast.. $ 1 29 Cream Cheese ~ 39 1
Cube Steaks .... $ 1 39 Cheese 89 c _4t
USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND CORN FED BEEF N Y. Bone In CRACKIN'GOOD FLAKY
Strip Steaks ..... *1 39 Biscuits ... .2 -1 BB^ SW,FT PREM|UM canned CBB
..AND GROUND SUPHM.NOCO.TAGi V
Round Steak 98 c Cheese 2 II JR 888 M
B KB B I
OCOMA ASSORTED
jL/e j s-
BHB ESKIMO ICE CREAM BfIHHI DIXIANNA COIIARD
HI Cones c. 79 c HI Greens SS 39 c
B Waffles.... K 59 c Bl Pop Com ... 2S 39 c
B9HS DIXIEW HIP # PANREDI
I.JM Topping =>,. 59 c KH Hushpuppies US 39
99 FRENCH DIXIANNA
Potatoes ... SS 49 c H| WK Corn... SS 59 e
MSB Pizzas ..... 99* ! Vegetables. 59 c
LARGE FRESH lr BDHD
LEnUCE 2 .... 39 c a 9
ox. 9 LIVES 7Vi-oi. GERBER CHOPPED 2 CT. PKG. UPTON CHICKEN NOODLE
Cat Food .2/33 c Vegetable Bacon .3/49 c Soup Mix 31 c xtmrzyr /$1
Cat Food 31 c Peach Cobbler.. ,3/49 c Chicken Noodle .39 c 4/*] *T*|"|
3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. open on Sunday 130 N.W. 6TH ST. 4) c 8 t I
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST. jr . oc |
- "Tm;m'; riowar . .* .o w* ov
ifTTWfXTHA :bTiTiIEX ri R/% !|||TiW t SlflTlW AEXL MT/% !|||T||EX a R/% mno.ioar*dsweet ''ar^rsifrcshoranoc
illlll !vsLujstamps riWJTKjaS sas ILU'I >*MS.** I|IUI| topvalue.YAWS ; IIJIII TO.VAtuf p ototoes 4 ... 59* Juice SS 69'1
sSw ajssr2i. or oranges v, n(
"USSiTT 'mm mgjSV" .. .SUK., i||iLagy i .Oran9aslO w *9Toataas,..,Y 29l
v

Fckfinty 8 Til# FtecMi \| 4 § *

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

f FOR Mil |
My Alaskan Malamute did her thing
with a German Shepherd now we
have 8 outtasite pups. Available this
week to good people. $25. 376-3771.
(A-78-st-p).
1 yr. old OIL Heater and 150 gal.
tank. Excellent Condition. Call
466-3482, after 5:30 anyday.
(A-80-lt-p).
Triumph 650 cc completely rebuilt
and painted perfect condition
SSOO. 1962 Thunderblrd all power
air, heat, S4OO, after 5:00 call Bob
372-6062. (A-80-3t-p).
1960 Chevy STANDARD 6, needs
battery, uses oil, dependable
transportation at a minimum cost.
$35 or best offer. Call-378-0078
evenings. 1016$S. W. 4th Ave..
(A-80-3t-p).
SALE: Honda Model CA 95$ Asking
$260.00 or best offer. CALL
372-9367 ask for David or leave
message. (A-80-lOt-p). /
OLD FASHIONED AUCTION,
New-used-antique merchandise,
Saturday, Feb. 7th 7:30 P.M. C. & J.
Auction House, Archer, Florida
(A-80-2t-p).
For Sale: 1967 Yamaha 60cc Like
new. Helmet included. $150.00 Call
Ken 392-1760. 8 a.m. 5 p.m.
(A-80-3t-p).
BLK Doberman pups AKC, 7 wks.
old. Call after 4:30 PM. 378-4665.
(A-80-st-p).
Color TV, 21". Zenith Console mdl.
remote control. Good picture. Color
and audio. $195.00 firm. Call
376-0528 after 5 PM. (A-80-st-p).
Bell helmet almost new. Call
372-9757 after 5 PM make offer.
(A-80-st-p).
Wedding dress & veil, bought new,
worn once, size 10, A-line, short
sleeves w/ chapel train. New $250.
Sell for SBS. Call 378-1951 after
4:30. (A-80-3t-p).
STEREO COMPONENTS. 2 AR-3a
spkrs. $250. Garrard SL 65 turntable
w/pickering V-15 ctg. SBS. Sony 250
tape deck S9O. Call 378-1998.
(A-80-3t-p).
Super Reverb amplifier. Fabulous
condition. Need cash for school.
Only 200 dollars. Call Fred Fey at
SAE house. 372-6471 evening.
(A-77-10t-p).
63 VALIENT CONV. Good
condition. Excellent mechanical
shape. $275. Call 373-2923.
(A-80-2t-p).
Studio couch w/bolsters, cover, $lO.
IBW tire 7.35 l4/Rim, Tubeless,
S2O. 1 bookshelf divider, $lO. 1 85
gallon aquarium, paneled. 378-5032.
(A-78-3t-p).
80cc Suzuki 1966 Sports Model. In
excellent condition recently
overhauled. Call Chuck. 378-9653.
(A-78-st-p).
FIREWOOD DELIVERED BY
THE CORD. CALL 378-2784
OR 376-5624. (A-61-3t-c).
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).
1968, 12 x 60 Skyline. Central Heat
A/C, full carpet, washer/dryer, 10 x
10 addition, cabana, utility shed,
cable TV, partially furnished.'
Immediate occupancy.ss,9oo.oo Call
376-7649 after 5 PM. (A-76-10t-p).
Super Reverb amplifier. Fabulous
condition. Need cash for school.
Only 200 dollars. Call Fred Fey at
SAE house. 373-1507 evenings.
(A-10t-77-p)
GROOVEY Professional Gibson-
Guitar + Extras and case slOO
Sacrifice! TENOR BANJO string
must go s6O or best offer case
and books. 378-7638. (A-75-st-p).

fflll St. Ph. 372-9523- ACROSS FROM THE MALLI
J Clint Eastwood in 71
, "Hang Em High W Ct 4 Wfl
V ||"The Good, the Badly M
I and,h#U ,y ( &*
L * M KV
A* Fistful of

l, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 5,1970

Page 14

j FOR SALE |
leases dbicb ac j j ju.vw o oocooo o b Be'entwin b
650 Triumph Bonneville Customize
D, very fast, clean. Call Tom after
3:30 378-5523. (A-st-77-p)
1967 Honda CA 160. Still shines like
new. Call Bob after 7:00 PM at
392-9960. Best offer. Antiques and used- furniture. Wide
assortment. 1511 N.W. 6th Street.
378-6060. (A-st-77-p)
TENNIS BALLS. Pennsylvania
Center Court heavy duty or regular
$2.07 per CAN. B&B SPORTS
CENTER. 5320 N.W. 13th St.
378-1461. (A-st-77-c)
COLOR TV 1969 RCA. Retailed for
$469, will take S2OO or BEST
OFFER. Call 372-0920 after 6:00
PM and ask for John Riblno.
(A-st-77-p)
Weights 240 lbs, B.Belf, D. Bel Is, Head
Harness, Kettlebells. All new. SSO.
Gall 376-9966 after SIX. (A-2t-79-p).
; awe e o o Bessratti:
j FOR RENT I
keeeeee 9 iwa a
New 3 bdrm. home in N. W. section
wood paneled, heat, air, den, all
electric kitchen. Unfurnished
150.00/mo. Call 372-6062 after 5.
(B-80-3t-p).
SWAP!! Leases on clean S9O two
bedroom apt. for pad permitting dog,
or buy German Shepard pup cheap!
Call 378-7511 evenings. (B-80-st-p).
One bedroom furnished apt. Central
air & heat, with carpeting,
dishwasher, disposal, 150 per month.
Call 376-4521 before 6 PM,
376-1482 after 6. (B-78-st-c).
Roommates needed: Large house,
walking distance to campus. Two
rooms available, one with private
entrance. Call anytime 376-7755.
(B-76-st-p).

thurs-sun|
OPEN SHOW 7:30 H
Did you ever wonder what it would be like Mg
I to try everything?
MARCY DOES THINGS. I
I THINGS MAYBE YOU WOULDNT DO
| BUT WOULD LIKE TO!
|[ WAY OUT KICKS I
frUNSATISREEr I

IT* FOR RENT |
Several 1 br. apts., I bath, kitchen,
living room, completely furnished,
ww carpet, a/c, $l2O mo.. Cable TV.
Colonial Manor apts. 1216 S.W, 2nd
Ave. (B-6t-tl-cl.
2 Bedroom central heat and air con.
New, sunny, $lO7 mo/pius utilities.
Call 376-6160. (B-79-4t-p).
I* WANTED J
Wanted two female roommates for 2
bdrm. Gator Town apt. Call
376-1131. (C-76-st-p).
Female roommate for La Bonne Vie,
rest of Wtr. & Spg.: Rent negotiable,
call 373-1368 after 5 p.m.
(C-st-77-p)
One female roommate needed for 2
bdr apt. at Hawaiian Village. $55 a
month. Close to campus. 372-2949.
(C-5t*77-p)
Wanted: Male roommate Graduate
student to share townhouse -two
bedroom apt. (Williamsburg). Call
btw 5-5:30 p.m. 378-8638.
(C-st-77-p)
CRASH HELMET WANTED: If you
have one to sell -Call 376-0703 after
3, ask for Dale. (C-79-2t-p).
ROOMMATE Furnished house,
$32 per month, private bedroom, 4
miles from campus. Call 378-3875 or
373-1233, (C-79-4t-p).
Girl wanted to cook for 3 graduate
students. Call 378-2281 between 6
and 7 PM for details. (C-79-3t-p).
Male roommate. Summit House
Apt. A-l Luxury at premium Only
46.75 plus utilities per month
Lease runs tH June Cable TV
378-9924. (C-79-st-p).

MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
THURSDAY
LUNCH AND DINNER
FRIED CHICKEN
( All You Core To lot /V C
FRIDAY
LUNCH AND DINNER
ROAST TOM TURKEY
Dressing, Cronborry Souef va
of PoWo / f y
GAINESVILLE MALL I
V. SHOPPING CENTER
ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
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,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Dead Rim -&00 pm. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
. >*
* M n
|i l| l| | 5
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5 8 8 2
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_ N



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

H&P WANTED ij
Wanted: GO-GO DANCERS. Up to
$l5O per week. No Experience
Necessary. Must be good dancer. Call
376-9175 for audition. (E-10t-77-c)
Cocktail Waitress. Part or Full Time.
No Experience Necessary. Call
376-9175 After 4:00. DUBS STEER
ROOM. (E-10t*77-C)
Experienced, well-qualified
bookkeeper for construction
company. Top salary, excellent
company benefits. Send resume to P.
O. Box 312, Gainesville, Florida.
(E-80-10t-p).
Male Sales Help Wanted. Are you 21
years old and can. work 20 hours per
week? Call for appt. 378-6236 or
373-1635. (E-80-st-p).
Qualified, competent yoga Instructor
to teach yoga next quarter. Call
392-1655 or come by room 310,
J.W.R. Union. (E-79-3t-p).
AUTOS
67 Cheveile v-8 st, Wa radio, heater,
aircond., Low mileage, new tires, tint
glass, boughten new in 1968. Excel,
cond. 376-8458 after 5:30 PM.
(G-78-3t-p).
1960 Renault Garavelle sports car.
Removable hard top. Very good
condition. $225. Call 373-2901.
(G-st-77-p)
1963 Falcon Futura Automatic
Transmission, good Interior, Good
tires, great gas mileage, radio. Call
376-0989 after 5:00 or on weekends.
(G-76-st-p).
1959 VW excellent shape. $250.
373-1135. (G-80-3t-p).
1966 MGB excellent condition.
Goodyear radial tires, rebuilt head
and generator new paint. Radio and
heater wire wheels, $1,400.
378-3000. (G-80-2t-p).
1965 MUSTANG CONV. 289 VB,
new top, alr-cond., power-steering,
automat sB2s see at 4 Frat
Row. Cali Buchanan at 376-9235.
(G-76-st-p).
1966 Mustang 2 + 2 289 V 8 4 speed,
new tires, good condition. 378-6225
after 7 PM and Sundays. (G-76-st-p).
98 LUXURY SEDAN: 1968. Full
pwr. $5,800 new. Sell for $3,195.
Student 372-6931. (G-76-st-p).
Pontiac Catalina 2 + 2, 4 speed, 421
cubic inch, new tires and paint, full
power, stereo black vinyl interior,
cream puff, Call 392-7450. Pontiac
GTO 4 speed, black vinyl top, new
engine, radio and heater, good shape.
Must sell, Call 392-7450. (G-78-4t-p).
1962 Dodge V-8 Good condition,
automatic transmission, radio, heater,
new battery and engine parts. Must
sell. $325. Call 378-7537.
(G-79-st-p).
} ""person At "I
Fly to Fort Myers. Leave Friday 6
Feb. 7:30 PM, return Sun. 8 Feb.
Call Abbott Kagan 378-4859 or drop
a note to Box 428 health center.
(J-80-lt-p).
We believe In Delta Tau Delta the
best house at U of F. We dont forget
you, dont ever forget us. DELTS
forever! Gayle and Barb. (J-80-lt-p).
Attention Kappa Sigma Delta
Delta Chapter: Room one says:
Superiority is only purs, we are the
chosen five: Vince, Jamie, Ron, Joe,
Terry, we remain. (J-80-lt-p).
Summer Charter Flight. Tampa to
Amsterdam. $220 & 10 admin. Fee
Roundtrip. Call 373-2590 or write
AIESEC, Room 300, Reitz Union.
(J-80-st-p).
Distinctive Custom Made Personal
Dress, Wedding Dress & Sportswear
by your English Dressmaker,
KATHLEEN OF YORKSHIRE.
Phone 378-0320. (J-st-77-p)
A local disk-jockey is starving
because he doesnt have time to
cook. If you look as good as you
cook call 372-1390 from 2 til 6.
(J-78-3t-p).
Buy DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, and
other gifts wholesale. Name brands.
Guaranteed highest quality, see our
large selection and get your free copy
of our 200 page wholesale gift and
jewelry catalog. IMPERIAL
WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS,
Williston cutoff at S. W. 13th St.
(J-7S-3t-p). ________
WHERES YOUR HEAD? The
Spanish Main knows where Its head
is: A good place. We have some far
out candles you wouldn't believe and
a variety off posters, clothes and other
things that are out of this world.
Open Mon. Sat. 10-10, 1642 W.
Unlv. Avo. (J-79-3t-p).

PERSONAL |
Congratulations Ron Rico on
becoming a brother! Our loss. Kappa
Sigmas gain. Love, Beth and Gall.
(J-79-3t-p).
Igor the puppy looking for happy
home. Wants someone to play with
and love. Call 392-7714 ask for
Bonnie. (J-79-2t-p).
SIPIN. The place the singles meet
every Friday from 5:30 to 7:30. Join
the Slppers at the Lamplighter this
week. Drinks 50 cents. Gover charge
25 cents. Also plan now for the
Friday the 13th SIP-HN. (J-79-3t-p).
>::X-x-x*:-w.vMfc.ssrJs*x-x*x*x-x-:.xc*xv*.*xv;x
1 LOST & FOUND I
J /
x-xx-::-m.:.n:.v.sv*ssvx.x-x.x.x.x.:*.J
Found: On HWY 441 1 pair men's
shoes. Phone 372-4509. (L-80-3t-nc).
Gold wallet lost in McCarty Hall.
Reward offered, No questions asked.
2029 McCarty Hall. (L-3t-78-p).
Found mans watch. Call
392-8031 after 11 PM.(. |_7B-3-nc.).

SID OVER! 2td WEEK!
*BUTCB CASSIWANO THE SUNDANCE KP <
Pllril J | W
. She had
. 91 a nice home
' and a nice
and she was
iHwil; pregnant.
So one
early morning
THF RAIN PEOPLE f"
X
A book for I
all seasons I
I
, Moon to-the first dandi lion -1
Good thmgs happen as the and d; I
seasons change. I
As long as you remember. 1
Things like a carpet of multi- I
colored leaves. A still cold
night. A flower in bloom. jMIMU
And the F lorida Quarterly. /JUUftCtIU I
We'll see you through the 1
seasons, from the Harvest I
<>
t l * \ < j |

Thursday, February 5,1970, The Florida Alligator, I

| SERVICES 1
FOREIGN CAR OWNERS Minor
tune-ups and repairs at half the price!
Specializing In VW, Porsche,
Mercedes. Call 378-1713.
(M-80-st-p).
COEDS: Excess Facial Hair removed
forever. Edmund Dwyar,
Etectrologist. Over 20 yoars
experience. 372-8039. Medically
approved electrolysis. (M-12t-57-p)
Hey all you 8-track cartridge fans
Want to put new sound on that old
tape? I can record NEW 8-tracks
from any source. Call Dave for more
Information and availability.
378-5213 on Thurs. and Fri. (All
Day), and weekends only. Money
back guarantee on all service. Nivico.
M-79-2t-p).
Aiternators-Generators
Starters-Electrical Systems tested and
repairs Auto Electrical Service. 603
SE 2nd St. 378-7330. (M-72-ts-C)
INCOME TAX RETURNS
PREPARED 35 N. Main St.
378-9666 378-6127. (M-38-59-P).
Volkswagen Parts and Services.
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.
Gainesville Machine Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-ts-57-C)

Page 15

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: ISI SHOWING! :
i "IASY RIDER* IS MIATI
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t EVERYTHIN IS OOOT A
l NCW YON* POST
j **§s****

OCNMSHOPPeR ScTjSfpONOA J
color* cowwrrciuns
#*
Fl!l. iill'J STARTS TODAY! *
N NOW rVE SEEN
EVERYTHING.
It combines all the qualities of Sister George
Candy/ I, A Woman! Belle De Jour/ and the
rest of the sensual lot in one complete
package. It had me so thoroughly turned on
it would be impossible for me to recall
just what did happehr
YES!" St
(COUNT THE POMtMUTKN
\ GUNMAIVANSBCN GUN RUCK BSUND
* ....I i .i 1 *



Page 16

TBi FloHd

HpINP"
Pantry
Pride
DISCOUNT FOODS

%
COMPARE! wf?
Rosedale Limas 6 $1.26 26<
King Cole Lunas 5 $1.25 25*
Libbys Beets CUT Ot DICIO 14 OZ. CANS |Q( 12* 24
Pantry Pride Kraut " 19c n* u
Cut Sweet Potatoes Sslut 4/$l- m
White Potatoes * 8/sl*i.u is*
Califernia Tomatoes Js.sa 4/$l su* ><
Mushrooms 4 OZ. TIN STiMI raCK 4/$l $1.32 32*
Libby Pork&Beans * ssl $1.15 15*
Hormel CMi ***** 3/$l si.l7 u
Lykes Beef Stew ,s z t,m 3sl im'7 17*
Corned Beef To?%r 49<= 59* v*
Biltmore Luncheon Loaf 3/$l 117 m
Lykes Potted Meat ozm 10 c 2/25* 5*
Tuna Fish 4 * t,m mtwki 5/$l 5i.35 35*
Chocolate Jumbo Pies 3sl $1.17 17*
Choc. Chip Cookies 4sl $1.32 32*
Vanilla Wafers 4/SI $1.32 32*
Sandwich Cookies i.kssu. 39c 49 10*
Screaiaii Yellow ZonkerS w*.i 3/$l 17*
Adams Cheese Pins 49 c * 6*

I EVfgyD4 y LOW PRICE r]
I FLAVORKIST l
I Toaster I
I Pastries 1
I 3/ s l I
|fVff?yD4y LOW PRICE
I FRUIT H
I COCKTAIL I
I Dll MONTE OR LIBBY I
I |

COMPARE!
Fiddle FadcHe 3/$l *ll7 ir
Potato Sticks ** i
Cat Litter 79c *** >
Dog Food 6/sl*l.oS St
Pantry Pride Dog Food -* 6/4fc
Ken-L-Biscaits $2 $3.19 30
Friskies log Food "sssr $2 *x

f 9]
I SHRIMP I
I MiNIATURES I
[£11691

HAVE YOU EVER
THE PRICES THE
1 DONT ADVERTISE?,

| [VERYDAY 10W PRICF
(french I
I FRIES 1
,

|£VFRyD4r tow PRICE H
PTPACIFIC iSLE
I PINEAPPLE I
I TIDBITS I
[ j
P EVCRyDAy LOW PRICE f]
I
M WITH LEMON JUICE fl
I KRAFT I
I MAYONNAISE I
[ 55 J

[fVfpypAY tow mcEf]
[ SUAVE
| HAIR SPRAY
[ 49< J

COMPARE! EFJF
Get Set Hair Spray 2 . 49c
Ipana Tooth Paste fAMKT tin TUM 2/$l $2.10 sl.lO
Pepsodent Tooth Brush "\ur 4/$l $2.76 $1.76
Scope Mouthwash oz. Borne 2/$l $1.58 584
Kraft Mayonnaise * 55c su **
Salad Dressing PANTtY mi M OZ. JAI 43c 49* 64
Miracle Whip IAIAO OMItINO n OZ. Ml 59c 714 124
VO-5 Shampoo iz.vr 3/slsi.9s 954
Strawberry Preserves ts 69c 794 io<
Right Guard Anti-Perspirent ... 99c
Sunaid Grape Jelly 45 594 u<
Blue Plate Apple Jelly *** 39c 434 h
Breck Shampoo To^* Suave Shampoo 2/$l si. 914
Enden Creme Rinse * 2/88c 9<4 s*t
Suave Hair Spray *" 49c 994 so*
Miss Breck Hair Spray ~i sr 67c 994 324
Hair Spray m, xs.tz um 49 994 504
White Rain Hair Spray THT 99c $1.49 sot
Get Set Hair Spray 49c 794 304
Peanut Butter rss Mon* 104

grmrpxy tow pm n
Hr swwty SliSm 4#i
I iVAP.
I MILK
jt. Hfr I
|£yEf?yp4y low price H
HEINZ
I TOMATO I
I SOUP I

COMPARE! Sr
Babbitts Cleaner '*" 9( 10< J*
Jifoam Oven Cleaner 99< $> so*
Dependo Bowl Cleaner 57c s< 2*
Ajax Liquid Detergent * 67c m u
409 Spray Cleaner 77c 7* u
Jergens Soap 9c >o* u
Foamy Liquid Detergent * 4/slsi.io 1*

|fvff?yp4y tow price
STfH 1
f WILKINSON I
iWOID OCKJIU fDOI W
I BLADES I
[9 J

[ fVEWDAY OW \
t PANTY 1
HOSE |
IS OO R f A'jm'ON AD l B
I PAIR 97 I

{imm] 44' n mm
BANANAS
INFANCY o')
TOMATOES
FRESH I
F|RM * i
AU PURPOSE RATING OR COOKING
APPIES : !^4S ESH JUKTHMIM
ORANGES 35C

IgVEftVW LOW PRICE
W NESCAFE I
f INSTANT
I COFFEE I
[ ]
|f¥fyPAy LOW PRICE?
I Libby's
m l)C ML CUT GREEN
H m WmtmiSM beans or
CREAM STYLE OR AADII
WHOLE KERNEL %$ Vf* *.
[ 5 95
((9 LARGE HEAD
I LITTU I

[ [VFRtdAY LOW PRiar)
I APPLE j
| PiES J
[ m 39 ( j

014 1 iO*V PRI([ r|
D ASS T t* 1
iWEET 1
BUNS
3/*i j

[fvf/?yp4y low pmH
| ELBOW I
I MACARONI I
[ 2/25' J
|fvyp4y iowwcfH
W FYNE TASTE CSM
I California I
TOMATOES I
[s,4/ $ i J

TvtpToTTToT^/c^l
ITTj
I DOUBLE I
| POUND CAKE I
[ 691



COMPARED
OTHER STORES
fk JR H I ALL STORES ADVERTISE LOW PRICES BUT WE
|||l BL 9 mH 9 9 THINK THE 7 000 WNA DV E RTISE D PRICES
mm mm 9* 9 II 9 I f are even more important, that s why
Ilf R9r 9 11 fI I Jm I WE TRY TO KEEP ALL OF OUR PRICES
WW99 WF m
A

COMPARE! RTf-* 1
Plastic Shelf Liner 55c a*
Scott Place Nats mm 35c *>* **
Charcoal Lighter FUd 3/$l $1.17 17#
SuaveShamooo '*£.;££* 2/$l vm *
Enden Creme Rinse 5 . 2/88c m< 54.
Sum Hair Spray 49c ** 50c
Bartlett Pears sms 3sl ei-17 w*
Fruit Cocktail test sSl*' *
Del Monte Fruit CocktaM £ 4sl *i.i* i*
Libby Fruit Cocktdil wot cm 4/Sl 1.16 164
Fruit Cocktail PANTRY Hum OX. CANS 3/$l ei.ir 17#
Grapefruit Sections war 4 SI* 1 6 1*
Mandarin tirangK *-". 4Slaw i#
Motts Apple Sauce -s sar 35c 37# 2#
Apple Sauce rAMprMfi *& 45c 471 24
Gatorade RmmYTawieim
Gnus Fruit Drinks ozfcAMs 4/Sl SI.JO 20#
Heinz Tomato Seup lpca/# 5*
titty Garden Peas ? 5 95c SI.OO 5#
Green Giant Peas * 4/Ss>- w
DelllNrte Carden Peas 4/Sl * *

[fVWDA'r tOW PKlCff^
I SLICED I
BACON]
[ 68J

IVERYDAY LOW PRICiS 0000 SCVKN DAYS A WEEK. BONUS BUYS DOOD THRU WEDNESDAY, FEillth. QUANTITY RWHTS RESERVED.

| 80HUS BUY!
pztzzb
I COOKED I
I SHRIMP |
[ 89< J

mm m oo* tvetv mob. ****
COMPARE! sar
Frozen Coffee Rich Jfs. 24 * *
Frozen Orange Mce whs 3/9* *u* *
Libby Orange Juice .as* 4 o*w "<
Frozen Orange Juice swr 6/9* **
Libby Drinks assr-ss 10/$1 *>
Frazui ywtaMwwwfm 1* ,3 < 3<
Frozen Vegetables sssssr 4/$l *' 34 344

[ EvggypAy tow ppice r]
[Tot H
| ROAST I
Jig 78* I
| u£s l 8 I

[ BONUS BUY!
"I
I HONEY-NUT I
SAUSAGE I
UjMM

f BONUS BUY! ]
FLASH FROZEN OCEAN @1
PERCH |
FILLETS I
39- J

pyfgyplT LOW PRICE |
I STEW
I BEEF I
, ,o)'.b*yq< i
phcs g%g j|

(' FRESH KT. 'l
FRYERS
WHOLE BAGGEI* J
SAVE 104 It m JP' LB /
fSIRLOINi)
STEAKS
3f #|AA I
I 5E3 |V#u l
BEEF CHUCK
STEAK EO<
MNI SAVE gBBiLMi IR
firry art in

f GROUND )
| |f| LEAN BEEE
I Afresh BE El 1 I
I@3 $ 1 CQ I
l lbs M #nJ y

I fVF RYDAY LOW PRICE^
nio-o H
LAMB |
L_Z2J

Items sun 1
SMOKED I
SAUSAGE |
89< J

|EVE/?yD4y LOW PRICE
g SLICED 1/4 l
I PORK LOIN j
I CHOPS I
[ "78* j

| £ VfR YD AY IOW PRICE
J
I LAMB
I ROAST I
f 49]

| EVERYDAY LOW PRICE
I SPARE 1
I RIBS 1
[ 59' £

TlMiiwtey, February 5,1970. Tho Florida AHHptor.

W Apr H AJ
'tm Isl IIIV I
T-f-'M A A_M- b W Ab
BT B B v>?s? ;
B B 88.
kiw3§Tl]?F|fl IflAjiy

927 North Main at Cornor 10th St.
1349 N. W. 23rd Avonuo in
. J. M. Fiolds Plaza

COMPARE! ir#-r
Armstrong Floor Wax 99c.. w
Pantry Pride Tea Bags 38 m m
Instant Coffee 99c sm io*
Instant Coffee 65c * **
Maxwell House Coffee 1 - 69c n* u
Pantry Pride Coffee 49c Yuban Coffee i*- 89c n* u
P.D.Q. Chocolate Beads 45c ss* io*
Pream Coffee Creamer 77<.is w
Evaporated Milk lQc is* a*
Carnation Coffee Mate 99c $w is*
Frozen Waffles £T~r 10/$1 *m* *i
Frozen french Toast srff 38c sm t*
Morton Frozen Pies isszs Zfffc sw n*
Pet Bitz Pie Shells 79k a#*
Banquet Crean Pies jsss. 4/SI *>* *+
Birdseye Pudrfings 43c 45* 2*
Richs Puddings KOZIN ASSOtTTO 2$C 39d Id
Coffee Rich **" 45c so* s*
Spoon & Serve "zxrzr 25c ss< s*
Spoon & Serve wTSSui? 39c w* so*

[ s onus ml 1
W | '!' PURI PORK IXfKA Pll
'T r *l Lt/,N HOt OH MILD
I ITALIAN I
SAUSAGE I
[ 59 1 J

|fy£R/DAy low prich']
I BEEF I
LIVER I
I lb jQL&< I
f rkOTfN jiff jB

COMPARE! W&*
Frozen Hash Browns ** 3 m.w m
Green Giant -ar Peas 5 *> h w
Del Monte Com ss.r.&ss; 4/$l st.t u*
Green Giant Corn s.*zsr 4/sl.u i
NibletsCorn ".zzxsis? 4/$l u i
American Beauty Hominy vt Uc
Cut Green Beans w w
A

Em*roar tow pe/ce/"]
W FIRST CUT RIB 131
PORK j
I CHOPS I
[ 59 < j

BOHUS BUY! ]
I
individually I
| CHEESE
I SLICES I
1-79* J

( EVERYDAY LOW PRICE .'l
f OLEO I
[ **l29* j

| BOHUS BUY!
|*UMIAI skinless I
I HERMANS I
I FRANKS!
[ 69< 1

\
GAINESVILLES
LOWEST
FOOD
PRICES!

[fVf*rPAr tow pp;cf
I SMOKED I
I SAUSAGE I
[ 75c J

Page 17



"*

The

Florida
Alligator i

RECORD REVIEW: HARVARD PARODY
A Lampoon Look At Rock Music

By DAN VINING
Alligator Entertainment Editor
One of the nicest things that
happened in The Sixties was
rock music. And about a year or
so ago we began to really realize
that.
Few people have recorded as
much about rock music and
what it was and is as have the
Disney World
Preview
Center Opens
Walt Disney World's Phase I
Preview Center is now open at
Lake Buena Vista
Giving the public a first look
at the S3OO-million Vacation
Kingdom now under
construction near Orlando, the
contemporary-styled building
will serve as information
headquarters until the
recreation-entertainment
complex begins operation in
October 1971.
The Preview Center, a tourist
attraction in its own right, will
be open every day from 9:00
a.m. to 5:00 pjn.
The Center is located 15 miles
southwest of Orlando at the
intersection of Interstate
Highway 4 and State Route 535.
Hostesses direct visitors
through a presentation which
covers the five-year Phase I
period of Walt Disney World.
Phase I includes a Magic
Kingdom theme park, similar in
concept to Californias
Disneyland, plus five huge theme
resort hotels, unique land and
water transportation, golf
courses and recreation facilities
covering 2,500 acres.
Focal point of the
presentation is a detailed
625-square foot model of the
Vacation Kingdom showing
lakes, woodlands and manmade
facilities. A motion picture in
the central theatre and
numerous artists conceptions of
the project complete the
presentation.
Styled in a modem South
Seas motif, the Center is
surrounded by picture-window
walls with displays around the
perimeter of the building.
The Center also contains press
information, convention
reservation, a gift shop and
executive reception facilities.
The Preview Center will be
the hub of the Motor Inn Plaza
in the new City of Lake Buena
Vista.
AUTO SUSS
I Jaunts
323 N.W. 6th St.
East Side ACL Depot
FREE ESTIMATES
376-2558
Fast attention to insurance
claims for cars, trucks and
buses.

wkdm It HI

members of the staff of The
Harvard Lampoon whove
released a new rock music
parody recording called, The
Surprising Sheep and other Mind
Excursions.
The Lampoon is a satirical
magazine produced at Harvard
and featuring some of the best
parody and humor printed
anyway today. In addition to
their Lampoon activities, the
staff members work on other
humor projects such as camp
looks at Time and Playboy
magazines,
The Sheep parodies all the
top rode stars Bob Dylan,
Dionne Warwide, The Rolling
Stones, The Lovin Spoonful,
James Brown, Etc. all with an
amazingly fresh kind of humor.
A good example of what the
album feels like is a cut taking a
jab at the style and manner of
Dylan. The song is called,
Seventeen Miles From
Waukeegan My Cantaloupe
Died. Here are the words:
She seemed to be a rutabaga
Before the yogurt people
Had enough Time to unleash
The South Sea Bubble.
She seemed to be a caribou
Until the waffle farmers
Got a chance to lob
Mother
Earth
FEB 10,1970
Ifyouuked
VOLKSWAGEN-.
YOULL LOVE
DATSUN
Station Wagon $2268*
GODDING & CLARK
Tl 5 S.E. 2ND ST.
378-2311 Til 7PM Mon Sat.
P.O.E., plus tax, tag, local freight,
P. & H.
I Advertise In I
I The I
I ALLIGATOR I
I ...It Rays! I
|

Their pickle grenade.
I was going to have dinner
with my horse.
But she lied.
She denied;
She alibied;
Ah, she cried;
Never tried.
Seventeen miles from
Waukeegan my cantaloupe died.
The singers a nasal one. The
organ is an A1 Kooper-ish one.
The piano is tinkly. Its all
Dylan-ish. And funny.
Other cuts on the album (its
released by Epic) include
Nude Nancy
Not Cricket?
LOS ANGELES tUPI) A
suit asking $500,000 damages
has been filed against Playboy
magazine, charging a nude
picture of Nancy Sinatra was
published without the
photographers permission.
Ron Joy, the photographer,
said the photo of Miss Sinatra
was taken April 7 and given to
Playboy June 24 to inspect for
possible publication, but the
magazine published it in the
December issue without
compensating Joy.

I If you didnt send in I
I the Jumbo Coupon, heres I
I your last chance to I
I order a 1970 Seminole I
I by mail. I
fHU j ggi
I Youd better hurry. I
I Deadline is Feb. 6. I
|||§
I\M f* ease reserve copies of the 1970 Seminole Igl
it I have enclosed $ Hi
EndoM extra dollar to haw it maitod. K.I
H Student Number-
I ZM You will be notified in the Alligator when the E*J|
I 330 S haVe arrived Mail to 1970 Semino,e EJI
HbdCigl mmLm mmmm mmmm mmmm mmmm mmmm mmm mmmmm mmmm mmmmm' mmmm*mmmrn mmmm mmmmm mmmm mmmmm mmmm mmmm mmmmm mmmmm mmmmm mmmmm mmmm mmmmm I

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 5,1970

Page 18

God, a look at music from
those dress-alike, dance-stepping,
white-socked groups of The
Fifties (God has his Finger/In
every blessed pie. Amen.); and
Welcome to the Chib, a really
funny Lovin' Spoonful look at
the Democratic Convention
(Come up to Chicago./It's a rode
'em Sock 'em kick in the head.)
One of the neatest cuts is
Little Miss Muffet, a synopsis
of the whole soul scene James
Brown, Wilson Pickett, Sam and
Dave, etc. all their music and
moods. The lyrics are simple
enough:
Little Miss Muffet
She sat on her tuffet.
She was eating her curds;
She was eating her whey.
She was eating her way into
my heart.
I could put all the lyrics for
the whole thing and it wouldn't
tell you much about what the
record is. The music is what
makes it what it is, those tunes
that all are so familiar to us and
filled with things to be
recollected. The lyrics are funny
and sharp, showing throughout
the fond feelings of the
Lampoon staff toward the
subject matter.
The business about the
surprising sheep remains a
mystery. It figures.

Dan Vining
Entertainment Editor

f Best Sejlingf
iook List i

(Compiled by Publishers Weekly)
i Fiction
THE FRENCH LIEUTENANTS
WOMAN John Fowle*
THE GODFATHER Mario Puzo
THE HOUSE ON THE STRAND
Daphne du Marier
FIRE FROM HEAVEN Mary
Renault
PUPPET ON A CHAIN Alistair
Mac Lean
THE SEVEN MINUTES Irving
Wallace
THE GANG THAT COULDNT
SHOOT STRAIGHT Jimmy
Breslin
THE INHERITORS Harold
Robbins
IN THIS HOUSE OF BREDE
Rumer Godden
THE PROMISE Chaim Potok
Nonfiction
THE SELLING OF THE
PRESIDENT 1968 Joe
McGinniss
PRESENT AT THE CREATION
Dean Acheson
AMERICAN HERITAGE
DICTIONARY OF THE
ENGLISH LANGUAGE William
Morris, editor-in-chief
MARY QUEEN OF SCOTS
Antonia Fraser
THE PETER PRINCIPLE
Laurence J. Peter and Raymond
Hull
AMBASSADORS JOURNAL
John K. Galbraith
THE COLLAPSE OF THE THIRD
REPUBLIC William L. Shirer
THE GRAHAM KERR COOKBOOK
Galloping Gourmet
PRIME TIME Alexander Kendrick
MY LIFE AND PROPHECIES
Jeane Dixon



The S
Florida 3
Alligator \

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PISTOL PETE STEALS SHOW
... led LSU in their 97-75 triumph

Kirk Eyes
Patriots
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Gov. Claude Kirk will talk to
Boston Patriot President Billy
Sullivan today to ask him to
consider moving the Patriots to
Florida, press aide Russell
Stratton said.
Stratton said the govenor will
contact Sullivan by telephone
from Washington, where he is on
a two-day trip in connection
with the president's prayer
breakfast and a congressional
delegation meeting.
Sullivan reportedly is trying
to find away to keep the
professional football team in
Boston. But he is being deluged
with propositions from other
interested cities.
The club is required to have a
stadium that seats SO,OOO
people. Fomer Florida State
University star Ron Sellers and
Kim Hammond play for the
patriots.
Girl Netters
Win Pair
The UF girls tennis team,
fresh off of two wins last
weekend, take on The University
of South Florida and St.
Petersburg Junior College, Feb.
13-14.
A 5-4 triumph over Miami
Dade North, and a 4-2 win over
Marymount College sent the
team's record to an even 2-2
mark.
The gills return home Feb. 28
for a match with the University
of South Florida.
Budge And Laver
Back To Back
WIMBLEDON, England
Don Budge of the United States
only one of two players to score
a grand slam in four mens
singles tournaments, won
back-to-back Wimbledon titles in
1937 and 1938. Rod Laver of
Australia is the only other player
to win the Australian, French,.
English and U.S. crowns.

p wmmbpppwww

ft .-V ...V f .
Our Far East policy
brings people
together.
The Jade East manifesto. Its aim: to of skirmishes, territorial gains and conquests,
bring men and women all over the world And still keep the peace,
closer together. Just put some Jade East on your face
Our policy would allow for all sorts and neck. And anywhere else. If you've got
a girlfriend, take her out as planned. If
you're seeing a few girls, do whatever it is
you're doing.
Now comes the best part. Since all
girls are different, all reactions will be
different. Some will be aggressive. Others,
submissive. But whether our policy leads to
final agreement or not, one thing's for sure.
The negotiations alone will be worth
I price.
Jade East i
I Make love, not wan
B
tj r r
.
.P j l i
Jade East After Shave and Cologne.
US' 3 1 "*

I M aravich s 52 Paces
LSU Cage Victory

I By SAM PEPPER
I Alligator Sports Editor
I Pistol Pete Maravich played his last game in
I Florida Gym Wednesday night and he played it
| with class.
j With 47 seconds left on the clock he dropped in a
I twisting layup, scoring 52 points to set a new
Florida Gym scoring record and giving the LSU
Bengals a commanding 97-75 triumph over the
I Gators.
Amid crys of give the ball to Pete by the 5,100
plus capacity crowd, the lanky guard gave up a
chance for 54 points by passing off to teammate
Danny Hester for the game'sfinal two points.
The former record, also set by Maravich, was 50
points.
The Gators opened strong as Andy Owens
popped in a quick 5 points, leading the Gators to a
9-7 advantage.
Maravich then took over and collected on 20- and
15-foot jumpers, putting the Tigers out in front to
| stay.
The closest the Gators could come after that was
11 points, 67-56, with just over 10 minutes left in
the contest.

Thunday. February 5,1970. The Florida Alligator,

Owens copped the scoring honors for the Gators,
scoring 33 points. Jeff Miller followed with 10
points.
Hester hit for 19 points, Bill Newton for 14 and
A1 Sanders got 10 for LSU.
LSU out-rebounded the Gators, 62-36, as Sanders
pulled down 18.
Maravich lauded the crowd as the greatest he had
ever seen at a visiting gym.
Ive never received a standing ovation at an away
game before, he commented after the game. The
crowd was really great.
The loss for the Gators was their seventh in nine
SEC starts. Their overall mark is now set at 5-12.
LSU holds a 6-2 SEC record and are 12-5 for the
season.
The Gators conclude their home game stand
Saturday and Monday as they take on Auburn and
Vanderbilt. They then travel to Baton Rouge
Wednesday for their second encounter of the season
with LSU.
In the freshman tilt, the Baby Gators edged by
LSU, 78-77. Tony Miller and Tim Fletcher dropped
in 18 points for the Gators. Bernard Collier led the
Bengals with 24 points.

Sam Pepper
Sports Editor

Page 19



The

Page 20

OLYMPIC HOPEFULS TO ATTEND
UF Fencers Host International Meet

By NICK CAIN
Fencing is probably one of
the quickest and most difficult
intramural sports on UFs
campus, with rewards for
exceptional performance ranging
anywhere from regional,
national and international
ranking, to a spot on the U. S.
Olympic Team.
This Friday and Saturday the
Florida Fencers will host the
Green Gator International
Fencing Tournament which will
begin at 8 a jn. in the Florida
Gym. The victor in each weapon
will receive international
ranking.
There are no specific
qualifications required for
membership in the Florida
Fencers, except that some of the
fencing tournaments do require
membership in the AFLA. The
club meets every Monday,

M
I r HlbL' l rm 9^
WBg JS jgs ||.
~ ii
... Carol House, Joseph Sasek and Barbara Peterson
* INTRAMURALS wwm^^
AEPi Rolls On ]
STEVE ROHAN

The AEPis soundly defeated
the Pikes, 35-23, for their
second straight win. In heading
for unprecedented glory, the
AEPis are reaping havoc among
three of the Orange Leagues
contending teams.
Alpha Epsilon Pi is on a
collision course with its first
bracket championship in
basketball.
First (dace Beta, third place
SAE and fifth place Pike are all
sure to lose ground in the
standings.
Defending champion, ATO,
needed a good performance
from their big men, Mike Gurkin
and Steve Sykes to edge a
talented Phi Delt team, 38-26.
John Reaves led the Phi Delts
with 11 points in the near upset.
Big strong Sigma Chi looms
ahead for the ATOs, however.
The Sigs topped a real big Sig Ep
team, 30-27, in what appeared
to be a prelude to a bracket
championship match between
the Sigs and ATOs.
Both the Sigs and the ATOs
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Wednesday and Friday from 6
9 pm. with instruction offered
for both men and women by the
veterans of die dub. The
necessary equipment is supplied.
There are some naturally
gifted people in fencing, said
Richard Hubble, a three-year
veteran of the dub. But the
real key to success is a lot of
practice and patience.
The instructional period
usually lasts about one year.
During the first two months the
various foot techniques are
drilled, with the remaining
instructional time dealing with
weapon technique.
Yet mastering the physical
techniques of fencing is only the
beginning, for the really difficult
facet is in competition where
you must anticipate your
opponents every move.
Its something like a physical
chess game, Hubbell said. You

have a real stake in the bracket
as the Sigs are currently in
second place, 43 points behind
the Betas. The ATOs are in
sixth place.
In the only other action in the
league, Sigma Nu quit before the
Phi Taus could run up too big a
score on them and The Lambda
Chis bounced the Phi Gams
47-29.
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* Inventory over 450. Buy ¥
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CASSELS IN THE AIR
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muwm Waldo Road

-
QhjflUMiiv M|J
I jsi
v-.Ja
y |i i
JOSEPH SASEK (LEFT) SCORES ON DELICATE MOVE
... will participate in Green Gator International Tourney

are constantly moving for
position while you hopefully
await for your opponent to
make a wrong move.
While preparing for
competition, each fencer will
develop a specialty in one of the
three weapons; either the foil,
the epee, or the sabre.
The objective in all three
weapons is to touch the
opponent with the weapon in
the designated target area, which
varies according to the weapon
being used. The first competitor
to establish five totiches is the
victor.
In the foil competition, the
touch must be made with the
point of the weapon, with the
target area being the trunk of
the body.
The first competitor to

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| In 1870, JuUs Vtrnt, th author, croatod a submarino I
[ in hit Twonty Thousand Loaguos Undor tho Soa X
| In 1970, JuUs Vorno, tho sandwich-makor croatod a I
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Mini Sub for non-hoarty oators 8
! 2003 S.W. 13th St. (South on U.S. 441) 1

establish five touches on his
opponent is the victor in mens
competition, with only four
touches being required in
womens competition. The
weapon itself is a flexible,
rectangular steel blade with a
blunt point,
The epee is the same length as
the fofl (43 inches), but with
added weight and the
appearance of the old dueling
swords. In this competition a
touch on any part of die body is
valid.
The epee is the favorite
weapon for most competitors,
said Hubble. Its also where the
fiercest competition occurs.
The third weapon a member
may specialize in is the saber,
which resembles the cavalry
sword. In saber competition,

touches made with the blunt
point and cutting edges are valid
in the target area which extends
from the knees to the head.
-
Nearly every weekend there
are Gateway Division (UFs
division in the AFLA)
tournaments with qualified
fencers competing from all over
North-Central Florida.
Then for those who have
accumulated adequate points in
the division tournaments, there
is the South-East Sectional and
following that the National
Tournament which occur later
this year.
The top five finishers in each
weapon in the National
Tournament are automatically
eligible for the Olympic Team.