Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Shepherd Urges Nixon To Lower Voting Age

Charles Shepherd, UF Student Body
President, has sent a telegram to
President Richard Nixon, asking him to
exercise the full extent of his
influence to get the voting age lowered
to 18.
The Students of the University of
Florida commend your recent stand in
favor of lowering the voting age for
federal elections.
At the same time, we say to you in
all frankness, Mr. President, that
rhetoric will not be enough. While the

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8 Tickets for Sunday's presentation of the Royal Winnipeg
8 Ballet are still available and can be purchased at the Reitz Union
8 box office and at the door for $1.50, $2 and $3. The
S performance is scheduled for 4 p.m. in University Auditorium
8 and is sponsored by Student Government Productions.

t/j I I"' H
mayor chuck hall
... "rather fight than switch"

measure will apparently be favorably
received in the Senate, we are concerned
about its chances of success in the
House.
We ask that you exercise the full
extent of your influence to see the bill
passed inthe House. If only half as much
energy is expended by you and your
administration in getting this legislation
passed into law as was spent in pushing
the ABM program through congress,
then a large segment of our population
will not remain disenfranchised in the

Dades Hall Joins Race
For Florida Governorship
Dade County Mayor Chuck Hall announced in Tampa Thursday
night that he is running for the Democratic Partys nomination for
governor of Florida.
Speaking at a testimonial dinner, Hall said that he will propose
positive programs in the areas of education, drug control, pollution
control, roads and fiscal reevaluation.
Florida is an urban state, with urban problems, he said.
Hall, currently serving his fourth four-year term as
mayor-commissioner of Dade County, was offered Floridas first
lieutenant governorship by incumbent Gov. Claude Kirk on the
condition that he would change party affiliation.
But I would rather fight than switch, he quipped.
A former professor at Northwestern University, Hall frequently
visits and speaks at UF.

SENDS TELEGRAM TO PRESIDENT

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 62, No. 91

FOR DESEGREGATION

House, Senate Ban
Busing Os Children

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House and Senate voted
Thursday to ban busing of
children to achieve school
desegregation and to prohibit
the government from interfering
with a students freedom of
choice in attending a school.
The action came on a
nonrecord 145-122 vote to
reject an effort to nullify the
busing and freedom of choice
language contained in a new
$19.3 billion appropriation bill
for the Departments of Labor
and Health, Education and
Welfare.
The House also dared another
veto of the money bill by
. removing authority from the bill
that would have let President
Nixon spend as little of the
appropriation as he wished.
An administration spokesman
warned earlier that removal of
the authority would invite
another veto just as occurred to
the original $19.7 billion
measure last month because it
provided $ 1.26 billion more for
HEW than Nixon had requested.
Rep. Jeffery Cohelan,
D-Calif., sought to nullify the
busing and freedom of choice
language by inserting a clause
except as required by the
constitution which would have
made the provisions inoperable.
The provisions, put in the bill
by Rep. Jamie L. Whitten,

1972 general elections.
This action is needed and never
more than now. We ask you to roll up
your sleeves, Mr. President, and see this
legislation through to fruition,
Shepherd wrote.
Shepherd also requested that all
student body presidents in the state of
Florida join him in writing to Nixon,
the Florida delegation in Washington
and the U.S. Senate Judiciary
Committee.
I would also like to see students

University of Florida, Gainesville

D-Miss., said no money in the
measure could be used to force
school busing and that no
federal funds could be withheld
to force acceptance by a school
of a desegregation plan.
The House then affirmed on a
voice vote another provision that
bans the government from
drafting any plans that would
prevent a student from attending
the school of his choice.
This would insure the
so-called freedom of choice
plan favored by the South.
Earlier the House, in a
nonrecord 131-63 vote, boosted

Burned Corpse
Possibly Student

A burned corpse found in a
car in southwest Gainesville
early Thursday morning is
believed to be that of a UF
student.
Identification cards found
near the car belong to Kenneth
West Anderson, 3JM, but State
Attorney T. E. Duncan said
identity cannot be certain until
dental charts can be compared.
A suicide note was found in
Andersons apartment at
309-122 SW 16th Ave., in
Gatortown Apartments. The car
in which the victim was found
was parked in a wooded area in
Kirkwood subdivision, near
Gatortown.
Firemen were called about 6
a.m. to put out the fire in the
car, but were unable to rescue
the victim. When the fire was
extinguished, a gasoline can was
found under the dash board on
the passenger side.
The boy was found behind
the steering wheel with the
ankles bound with an electric
cord.
Anderson, known as Andy,
was a 20-year-old broadcasting
major from Lakeland. He was in
his third year as a student at UF
and was employed in the Reitz
Union cafeteria.

offered a chance to express their views
through petitions, Shepherd said.
A telegram from UF students will be
sent directly to the U.S.: Senate
Judiciary Committee, supporting
lowering the voting age bill.
Starting today and continuing
through Wednesday of next week, a
student can sign his name to the
telegram for 10 cents in three locations:
the third floor of the Reitz Union, in
(SEE 'SHEPHERD' PAGE 2)

Friday, February 20, 1970

so-called impacted aids by
SBO million, increasing the $440
million in the bill to $520
million, the level spent last year
on the program which aids
school districts with children of
federal workers.
The House moved quickly to
complete work Thursday on the
embattled money bill that
should have been enacted into
law last July 1. The old measure
vetoed last month by Nixon
totaled $19.7 billion.
(SEE 'NIXON' PAGE 2)

Several of his classmates said
he had appeared despondent
lately.
A coroners jury will be held
when the investigation is
completed. Duncan said it would
be several weeks before the
investigation is finished.
Anderson is not Ken
Anderson who is president of
Sigma Delta Chi or the Ken
Anderson who is a student
senator.
The police said that the car in
which the body was found had a
Polk County license plate
registered to Jane W. Anderson,
2113 Cambridge Ave., Lakeland.
Inside
The :;l ;
SENATE MINORITY leader
is asking for assessed fee
from companies responsible
for oil pollution page 2
Academics .7
Classifieds 10
Editorials 8
Entertainment 18
Letters 9
Movies .. 11
Orange and Blue 16
Small Society 6
Sports 20



Page 2

!, Th Florida Alligator, Friday, February 20,1970

HARDIN ANNOUNCES

Food Stamps Improve

UJS. Secretary of Agriculture Clifford M. Hardin
this month announced improvements in the food
stamp system for the poor.
Hardins release was received by the School of
Agriculture and Home Economics at Florida A&M
University.
He described the following improvements, which
have already been instituted:
§ A new schedule of food stamp allotments and
costs has been put into effect whereby a family of
four with a monthly income of S9O will pay $22 for
a $lO6 stamp allotment. Previously the family
would have paid S4O for a S7O allotment.
i Fifteen million dollars has been made available
to help state and local governments improve their
commodity distribution programs. The first priority

Kirk Asks Court Overrule
In Forced Busing Decision

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Gov. Claude Kirk asked the sth
UJS. Circuit Court of Appeals
Thursday to overrule a lower
court decision he said would
illegally require forced busing of
school children to desegregate
Volusia County classrooms.
Kirk, who issued an executive
order Jan. 30 directing the
county school board not to bus
children, sent a 37-page legal
brief to the New Orleans court,
seeking reversal of the decision
by District Judge Charles R.
Scott of Jacksonville.
Scott had rejected a freedom
of choke desegregation plan
Jan. 26 and ordered the county
to take any and all steps
necessary to implement a plan
whkh involved a complex
system of busing.
Gerald Mager, Kirks legal
aide, cited in the brief a section
of the 1964 civil rights law
providing that no court may
issue any order seeking to

Nixon May Veto Bill
OB^j
The new bill as brought to the floor included language that would
have allowed Nixon not to spend whatever money he chose in the
total appropriation.
This discretionary spending language was removed on a point of
outer by Rep. James G. OHara, D-Mich., who said it constituted
legislation on an appropriation bill, an action prohibited by House
rules.
HEW Secretary Robert H. Finch told a House hearing earlier this
week that he believed Nixon would also veto this bill if it went to the
White House without the discretionary spending language.
In the absence of the spending language, Republicans will try to set
a spending limitation on the measure which would achieve the same
purpose.
After the House sustained Nixons veto last month he offered to
take $449 million of the $1.26 billion increase.
The appropriations committee rejected this offer, but came back
with its own compromise a cut of $445 million from the increase.
Approval of the higher impacted aid level whittled the committee cut
to $365 million.
The popular impacted aid item, which affects 361 Congressional
Districts, won bipartisan support and was expected to be jacked up
higher than the $520 million level when the Senate acts on the
measure.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent oniy the official opinions
of their authors. Address corr'espondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building? University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not considei adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction roust be given before the next
insertion.

achieve a racial balance in any
school by requiring the
transportation of pupils or
students from one school to
another or one school district to
another in order to achieve racial
balance...
He said the no-busing
provision is national policy set
.v.
JN
CLAUDE KIRK
... busing not national policy

for use of the funds will be implementation of
programs in the 272 counties and independent cities
that are still without food assistance.
An additional 211 counties and independent
cities were designated to take part in the food stamp
program. Thirty-one of these areas previously had
no food program. One hundred and eighty were
changing over from commodities to stamps.
In his release, Hardin said much remains to be
done in food assistance programs and said there
must be a food assistance program in every county
by the end of June.
He encouraged the public to urge legislators to
initiate food programs where none exist, and to urge
those who can to participate in programs already in
existence so hunger and malnutrition can be halted
in this country.

by Congress and therefore
binding upon the courts unless it
is repealed or stricken down by
the U.S. Supreme Court.
It is not sufficient for the
courts to merely announce that
the only school desegregation
plan that meets constitutional
standards is one that works,
Mager said.
In examining any plan
submitted to the court, and in
evaluating the proposed plan in
light of the existing conditions
and in determining whether the
plan establishes a unitary school
system, the courts must not lose
right of the method and means
by which such plan is ultimately
to be implemented.
Mager also cited a federal
court decision in a 1966
Cincinnati case in which it was
determined that school boards
have no constitutional duty to
bus black and white children
between their neighborhoods
simply to achieve racial balance.

IFBK Wonts
IHC Action
Florida Blue Key is planning
to set up an advisory committee
within its new homecoming
committee to" come up with
ideas for getting more students
involved in homecoming.
Tom Clark, FBK member
involved in the plans, said the
committee will make efforts to
make homecoming more
relevant to a greater number of
students.
Plans are to get ideas and
opinions from different groups
on campus, Clark said.
We fed that certain changes
need to be made and this rap
best be accomplished by getting
the ideas of various groups on
campus.
Though the amount of money
appropriated for FBKs
homecoming plans has not yet
been set, Clark said the budget
will probably not have much to
do with any changes made.
THANKS UNION BARBERSHOP
And Mr. Wayne Barker
for donating the Cokes
for the Green Gator Tournament
The Florida Fencers

Pollution Controll
V
Fee Requested |
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) State Senate Minority Leader Bill ft
Young recommended Thursday that shipping companies be :j:
assessed fees to pay the costs of fighting pollution caused by 5:
future spills of oil and other hazardous cargoes. :<
*
Young, a St. Petersburg Republican and congressional :
candidate, told a news conference he had developed a l
three-pronged legislative program to prevent a recurrence of the jj
damage caused by a large oil spill in Tampa Bay last weekend. ft
He said his program would be aimed at deterring further spills $
by setting heavy penalties and putting the burden on shippers to $
prove themselves non-negligent instead of requiring the §
government to prove liability.
Other facets of the program include requirements for ;S
immediate reporting of any spills by ship captains and the $
establishment of a state-local response team within the State i
Natural Resources Department to coordinate cleanup efforts.
Young proposed that containment equipment be required in £
each of Floridas 11 deepwater ports as well as aboard all vessels
carrying material which could pollute the water. jjj
y
He said the state costs would be borne by a fee of a half cent
per barrel on the material delivered to Florida ports rather than §
from state taxes because those who pollute should be required ji;
pay* ft
v
Young said the current SI,OOO per day penalty for polluting i|:
should be raised to $25,000 or $50,000 and that shippers be !:
required to pay all costs of cleaning up spills.
ft
The program also will include a requirement that ship
captains report to harbormasters in advance any previous spills
or similar problems during the journey before the ship is $
allowed to enter port. :j:

Shepherds Wire

OWeJ
front of the Research Library or
in Little Hall.
If students want to express
their opinion on this issue and if
they do want to vote, this is one
way they can show it, said
Ralph Glatfelter, Student
Government secretary of
consumer affairs.
If they care, they ought to
show it.
Glatfelter said that Florida
State University, the University
of South Florida, and the
University of Miami are
participating.
We want to get about 30,000
signatures, he said.
The telegram reads as follows:
Whereas, it is the essence
of democracy that all qualified
and capable citizens have the
opportunity to express their
opinion publicly and play a
direct and effective role in the
decision-making process through
the direct election of their
representatives and,
Whereas, the
overwhelming majority of
students at the University of
Florida have displayed a strong

Dr. William Hamilton
Professor of Religion
New Hope College
Death of God Theologian
Sunday
Feb. 22, 8:00 PM
'
§
2nd Floor-Union

sense of maturity and genuine
concern in the issues of war and
peace, pollution, education and
race relations, and
Whereas, students
between the ages of 18 and 21
pass the educational level
necessary to participate as a
responsible electorate, and
t Whereas, the Student
Government, die Student Senate
and the undersigned University
of Florida students support the
reduction of the voting age to
18.
Therefore we request that
the Congress of the United
States take an active role in
supporting the lowering of the
voting age to 18 in national,
state and local elections.
SCORE Meets
This Sunday
The Student Commission On
Reorganizing Education
(SCORE) will meet Sunday
night to consider a proposal
passed by its executive
committee calling for the
abolition of University College.
SCORE is composed of
representatives from each
colleges student council.



UF Graduate Defends 'Grandmas Garden

By ED CROWELL
Alligator Staff Writer
A UF graduate in Jacksonville
is fighting a state condemnation
suit against his SO acres of
green using the defense that the
ecological responsibility of man
is more important than a new
interstate highway.
Robert B. Ragland, a
49-year-old pediatrician, won a
trial postponement Monday, a
month after filing his ecology
defense.
Two UF professors are
scheduled to testify in behalf of
Ragland. Dr. George Cornwell,
from UFs wildlife ecology lab,
and Paul Roberts, assistant

UMW Lobbyist Says
Probe Hurts Miners
CLEVELAND (UPI) The man who succeeded the murdered
Joseph A. Jock Yablonski as a United Mine Workers (UMW)
lobbyist, said Thursday he hoped the killing would be solved soon
because it was hurting the miners.
I think there is a real effort to break the mine workers in all
directions, said James Kmetz, a top UMW lobbyist.
Its just hurting the miners. Everybody in the union from
President W. A. Tony Boyle on down is hoping this is going to be
solved.
Kmetz testified before a federal grand jury investigating the
murders of Yablonski, his wife and daughter in their Clarksville, Pa.,
home last Dec. 31.
Kmetz, first Washington official of the union to be subpoenaed,
said he thought he was called because he succeeded Yablonski in the
union office.
The first witness to testify Thursday was William J. Prater, of La
Follette, Term., a Field Representative in UMW District 19 which
Yablonski contended illegally received $3.7 million in union funds.

I It Takes two Hands I
I to Handle the Burgers I
I At 8 NW 16th Ave I
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professor of economy, are
prepared to help the defense.
Ragland claims the state
Department of Transportation is
ignoring an environmental crisis
and exercising gross abuse of
discretion in planning and
budding Interstate 295.
The highway is proposed to
run' through the middle of
Ragland's property, which is on
the fringe of Jacksonvilles
metropolitan area.
Ragland's property is called
Grandmas Farm and
described as a wildlife sanctuary
and botanical gardens. He has
planted thousands of trees and
flowers on the property since
1950.

'SO ACRES OF GREEN

Roberts said Ragland is an
amazing person, interested only
in keeping our environment
green.
The state would give him
more money than the land is
worth but he just wants to
preserve nature instead of
destroying it with a highway.
Roberts said he will testify as
to the value of the property and
the economics involved.
Com well said his role in the
defense will be to comment on
the ecological impact.
The defense states that the
property is unique and not
simply a situation in which the
owner can be compensated by
the payment of money, even full

& in* il- > < jflllllli
J m %
Mir -"'lip \ ;**%(<&""
wt ij| hh^l
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HE HAS HEART

Adeodato de Souze Neto, a graduate student in
the Department of Chemical Engineering, is
studying the origins of heart disease and the nature
of blood circulation under a grant from the Florida
Heart Association. The interdepartmental project is

and just compensation as
defined by law.
The appraised value of the
land is $9,240.
Ragland said the highway will
promote a fatal pollution cycle

swssss
Party At Plaza Saturday S

A Day Before George
Washington's Birthday Party
will be held in the Plaza of the
Americas Saturday afternoon,
Andy Kramer, 4AS, said
Thursday.
Kramer, who promoted a
Valentines Day love-in, said the
get-together will be strictly
informal. The Frosted Glass

Friday, February 20,1970, The Florida AMfator,

co-advised by Dr. Arthur W. Westerherg, assistant
professor of chemical engineering, end Dr. Robert S.
Eliot, associate professor in the College of Medicine.
The meter used here by Adeodato measures the
acidity/alkalinity of a blood hemoglobin solution.

that is not in the public's
interest. The highway will
cause more automobiles, more
exhaust fumes, more people,
more consumption, more waste
products, more highways and
more pollution.

will provide music.
WeH just come out and dig
each other and come to peace
with ourselves and with our
world, he said.
Students are asked to bring
whipped cream for a
body-painting contest and old
clothes for donation to
Neighborhood Housing, Inc.

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida AlKgetor, Friday, Fabruary 20,1970

II
GEORGE SEIDE
... FSA initiator

THE DRAFT:
question & answer

(Editor's note: Address all
questions to: Draft Answer Man,
330 Reitz Union.)
Q. After I graduate in June, I
would like myself reclassified as
a conscientious objector. How
can this be insured and when
should I reclassify?
A. It is best to apply for an
1-0 deferment as soon as you
realize that you are a
conscientious objector. By law,
you are required to submit any
new information affecting your
draft status to the selective
service board within 10 days, so
you are legally obliged'to report
this as soon as you decide that
you are a conscientious objector.
Since you did not claim to be a
CO in your first Classification
Questionnaire, you will be
required to explain to the board
how your beliefs and ideas have
been changed and influenced
since that first questionnaire.
There is no way to insure
reclassification as an I-O, but in
order for your request to be
considered, your questionnaire
must fulfill three requirements.
First, your objection must be
based on religious training and
belief. Second, you must be
opposed to participation in war
in any form. And third, you
must be sincere.
An 1-0 deferment is the
hardest claim to have approved.
Handbook for Conscientious
Objectors can be obtained from
the Central Committee for
Conscientious Objectors
(CCCO), 2016 Walnut Street,
Philadelphia, Penn., 19103. Price
is one dollar.
UF Freshman
Deadline Set
Students wishing to enter the
UF as beginning freshmen in
September, 1970, must submit
applications by March 3.
Registrar Richard H.
Whitehead reports that
applications received to date
number approximately 500
more than were received by this
time last year.
RlnilUTsrtu JjHm'k'rs
I Adjacent King's Food Host
l§ X-TRA quick watch repair jf
It Diamond Setting /fir
It Ring sizing
It Jewelry repairs
It Charms soldered
It Trophies-plaques /~\
It Florida crest jewelry r
II Lavaliers it?
It Claw rings
It Engraving
1802 W. Univ... 2 Blks. from Hub

UF Hosts First FSA Congress

By SUE CUSTODE
Alligator Staff Writer
About 50 delegates from the states two- and four-year
institutions are expected to attend the first organizational
congress of the Florida Student Association (FSA) March 6 and
7 at the UF, according to George Seide, Student Government
director of inter-university relations.
The purpose of FSA is to provide a communication system
for member schools and to make available to them benefits such
as those currently received by member schools of the National
Student Association.
It will be a sounding board providing for a unified voice for
all Florida schools and will aide in correspondence and
cooperation, according to Seide.
Seide, organizer of FSA and author of its tentative
constitution, said because of the schools possible financial
difficulties in sending delegates, efforts are being made to ease

Mark Waldman, a graduate
student and a professional draft
counselor specializing in COs,
counsels on Thursday nights by
appointment and at the Quaker
House on Sundays from 12 to 1.
Call 376-7242.

Panhellenic Ball
Tonight
Continuous Entertainment
by
"The Oxford Blue"
and
"The Fabulous Soul Tenders"
. ... J ' j
1 ... !' |
I
9pm-I am
, i
i
Reitz Union Ballroom

HAMILTON FEATURED SPEAKER

Religion Lectures Start Sunday

The UF opens its 1970 Religion-in-Life series
with speakers scheduled Sunday and March 1 on the
theme of religions future in America.
Dr. William Hamilton, professor of humanities at
New College in Sarasota, discusses Religion,
Polytheism and the Year 2000 at 8 p.m. Sunday in
the Reitz Union Ballroom.
Author of Radical Theology and the Death of
God, Hamilton was one of the three most vocal
commentators in the death of God movement

the financial burden.
Home's Motor Lodge of Gainesville will provide six rooms
free of charge (accomodating 24 delegates) for the meeting.
In addition, the Delta Tau Delta fraternity will donate two
luncheons and a dinner for the delegates.
An effort will be made to get dates for delegates so they can
attend Winter Frolics March 6.
After the meeting FSA will be an official organization. A
constitution will be adopted at the congress and other matters,
such as frequency of FSA meetings, will be discussed. FSA
officers will also be elected at the meeting. Pam Ibanez, SG
executive cabinet secretary, is congress chairman.
Seide said response to recent appeals to legislators for their
support of FSA has been impressive.
At least three legislators, including Chairman of the Florida
House of Representatives Bill Conway, have expressed their
approval of FSA in recent letters to Seide.

several years ago. His talk will deal with the 1970 s
as an era of polytheism analyzing the current
interest in Eastern and other religions.
The following week Dr. T. Walter Herbert Jr.,
professor of English at the University of Kentucky,
will speak on Herman Melville, The American
Prophet. His talk is scheduled at 8 p jn. March 1 in
the ballroom of the Reitz Union. Herberts father
has been on the UF English faculty since 1946.



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Tuesday began those never-ending lines, lists and
frustrations of registration. The end of the line is
the crucial point. Will it be a green slip (meaning

Railroads 'Down The Drain
Mazan Tells P.R. Students

The days of die long
distance railroad have gone
down the drain, Walter Mazan
told UF advertising and public
relations students last week.
The assistant secretary for
public affairs in the/ U.S.
Department of Transportation
added that theres little chance
for a backwash.
Mazan, who was here for
ACCENT 70, addressed a Public
Relations Day program on the
topic, Transportation Today
and Tomorrow.
We are IS to 20 years behind
in modernizing our air travel
system, Mazan said. Only now
since serious problems have
sprouted are steps being taken to
eliminate them.
Air traffic has reached the
saturation point, he emphasized.
Major steps are being taken to
control air traffic by: promoting
the production of larger aircraft
to reduce the number in flight;
installing more sophisticated
computer equipment to
determine air speeds, altitudes
and location of aircraft, and
increasing the number of
airports, particularly larger,
regional airports.
Mazan told his listeners that
experimental short-distance rail
runs are being tested between
Boston and New York to
determine their effectiveness.
If the railroads can provide
rapid transportation, good food
and a comfortable atmosphere
on the shorter 500-mile runs, the
systems likely to become widely
accepted by the public.
The prohibitive costs of long
passenger routes is the cause of
their decline in use. Railroad
revenues are chiefly derived
from freight, Mazan said.
As for the distant future,
Mazan sees the development of
air cushioned and propelled
vehicles and underground
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more lines) or will it be a white slip (meaning
A-okey)? What a weird feeling it is to place your
next quarter's future in the hands of a machine.

But before that we have to
patch up what we have, he said.

IFAS PROFESSOR SAYS ~
Nematodes Prove
Tiniest Alcoholics
From UF comes the story of what must be the world's tiniest
consumer of alcohol.
His name is Aphelenchus avenae and he belongs to a species of
tiny soil organisms actually worms called nematodes. They're less
than a hair in width and about one-sixteenth millimeter long.
It seems that this nematode, found is most soils around the state,
has the ability to manufacture and consume its own alcohol, perhaps
achieving a longer life in the process, says Dr. Vernon Perry, professor
with the University's Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences
(IFAS).
Despite its appetite for alcohol, Aphelenchus avenae" is actually
beneficial because it feeds on fungi in the soil that parasitize plants
and cause diseases.
Like all animals, the tiny organism must have oxygen to function
normally. Deprived of this vital life-sustaining element, the
nematode's body chemistry is altered and carbohydrates are turned
into alcohol. After a short time, the alcohol level builds up in the
animal, eventually forcing it into a state of suspended animation."
With the return of oxygen, the alcohol is consumed or metabolized,
thereby restoring the nematode's body chemistry to its normal
non-alcoholic level.
Although no sign of life is detectable during this period of
suspended animation, die organism can wake up a year or more later
when it is exposed to oxygen again. Then, once the alcohol has been
metabolized, life goes on normally.
This is the first case in which a lack of oxygen has been shown to
cause a nematode to suspend normal living activities a state called
cryptobiosis.

V' \ -.y **-si** f *!**? in t
Friday, February 20,1970, The Florida AMfator,

Page 5



i. Th Florida Alligator, Friday, February 20,1970

Page 6

JOMO Rally Saturday
Robert Canney, UF education instructor and past head of the
local American Civil Liberties Union, announced Thursday that
a group of UF students and local residents will attend a rally in
St. Petersburg Saturday.
The rally, sponsored by the Junta of Military Organizations
(JOMO) is to protest alleged brutality of St. Petersburg police
against JOMO members.
JOMO wants local regulation of the police departments,
Canney said.
Anyone interested in going is invited to meet at the research
library parking lot, 8:30 am., Saturday morning.

Chest Disease Specialist Joins

Gainesville Veterans Administration
Hospital Director Malcolm Randall and
UF College of Medicine Dean Emanuel
Suter recently announced that one of
the countrys eminent authorities on
chest diseases, Dr. William B. Tucker,
has joined the faculty and clinical staff
of both health care institutions.
Tucker is former director of the
Medical Service of the Veterans
Administration in Washington and
president-elect of the National

Study Os Environment, Population ;
A New Field Opens For Geography

National concern over the
population bomb and the
environmental crisis are evolving
a new form of geography that
explores new depths and
theories and asks not merely
Where? but Why?
This could be termed the
concerned geography,
according to the UFs Dr.
Shannon McCune, chairman of
the Department of Geography
and an activist in helping to
provide the impetus for the new
discipline of the worlds
geographers.
This new geography,
according to McCune, a former
director of the Department of
Education for the United
Nations Educational, Scientific
and Cultural Organization
(UNESCO):
Cries for the development
of machinery to assimilate the
vast amount of data flooding
todays geographers, so they
may provide adequate predictive
research;
t Seeks the important
questions to ask of this prepared
data, and
Must be a geography able
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Tuberculosis and Respiratory Disease
Association.
He holds a joint appointment
between the affiliated VA Hospital and
the College ofMedkme.Hisappointment
as professor in theCollegesDepartinent of
Medicine is partially supported by the
Florida Tuberculosis and Respiratory
Disease Association.
Suter and Randall said, Tucker
comes to our institutions from
distinguished universities where he has

to foresee future problems
resulting from the almost
uncontrollable condition of our
planet.
The author of more than 100
articles and two books demands
a geography which studies not
only our planet but also the
cultural effects, often,
overlooked, that geographic
barriers place on the people of
the world.
Population pressure resulting
from our geography is a prime
concern ofttodays geographers,
he reports.
An authority on Asian affairs,
McCune explains, We must
study the population explosion
in Southeast Asia and be
prepared to explain its relevancy
to the geography of the
continent. It is important, even
more so, because of the dramatic
impact it has on the outside
world.
He stresses the importance of
geographic forces that provide
cohesiveness to Southeast Asia
and make it a unit unlike any
other group of countries on the
globe, as well as the important
geographic forces that tend to

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create diversities in this Asian
region.
McCune introduces an even
more contemporary question in
todays geography the
question, So what?
He explained this in an
editorial published in the
November 1969, Journal of
Geography, where he wrote,
The relevance of modem
geographical knowledge needs to
be made clear to students.
Geography, he claims, has
ceased to be the mere
memorization of the world's
capitals and the landscapes and
boundaries surrounding them.
McCune came to the UF in
1969 from a position as director
of the American Geographical
Society in New York.
His distinguished academic
and governmental career
includes service as adjunct
professor of geography at
Columbia University, 1967-69;
president of the University of
Vermont in 1965; chairman of
geography at Colgate University,
and membership on the faculty
at Ohio State University.

Med School, Veterans Hospital

made extraordinary contributions in the
area of chest diseases. For the last
several years he has been primarily
responsible for the evolution and
development of the pulmonary care
programs in the nations VA hospitals.
He is recipient of the University of
Chicago Medical Alumni Association s
Distinguished Service Award and the
Trudeau Medal of the National
Tuberculosis Association.
Tuckers career includes extensive
involvement over a long period in the

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FAIRCLOTH CONTENDS

Its Kirks Club
Not Peoples Club

By MARY BARRINEAU
Alligator Corrwpondont
The Governors Club,
renamed the Peoples Club by
Gov. Claude Kirk, is still
misnamed, according to Florida
Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth.
Its the Kirk Club first, last,
and always, said gubernatorial
candidate Faircloth Wednesday
at a brief reception held for him
by UF Young Democrats.
Speaking informally to some
25 students and community
newsmen in Reitz Union,
Faircloth said he favors
removing the limit set by law on
individual campaign
contributions.
Then the people would
know more about whats really
going on, said Faircloth.
The Democratic candidate
believes Florida must put more
teeth into its pollution laws.
Faircloth has recommended
the appointment of an
environmental commission made
up of experts from various areas
of state government.
We need more qualified
people and more state
authority, said Faircloth.

UC Offers Seminars
In Social Science
By MARYANNE GILLIS
Alligator Staff Writ*
Three American Institutions seminars will be offered by the
University College social sciences department in the spring quarter.
Dr. Wallace M. Nelson will offer a section titled Interrelationships
of the Social Sciences.
The emphasis in this seminar will be on the connection between the
social sciences as well as linkages between the social sciences and
related studies such as physical sciences and humanities.
A section on Female America, offered by Mrs. Candace Monsees,
will focus upon contemporary roles available to women, how these
roles are taught to women, the consequences to women and men and
prospective future roles.
Dr. Charles Hoffman will offer his seminar on Man-Land
Relationships which was the only seminar offered in the 1969 spring
quarter.
This will explore the interrelationships of man, culture, society and
the natural environment It will emphasize the basic information
about the physical makeup of the earth in terms of how it is related to
man.
These courses are normally not to be taken in place of the regular
institutions course, said Herbert J. Doherty, chairman of the social
sciences department.
However, it is possible for a student with a three point average to
substitute the four-hour course by special petition.
Admission to the courses is obtained by permission of the
instructor.

ACADEMICS

DR. STANLEY S.
BALLARD, chairman of UFs
department of physics and
astronomy, will visit Huntingdon
College, Montgomery, Ala., Feb.
24 and 25.
He will be at the college under
the auspices of the American
Association of Physics Teachers
and the American Institute of
Physics as part of a nationwide

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..."Kirk's Club"
Faircloth hopes that the
national government will
establish minimum standards
against pollution, and that the
state and municipal governments
will set further requirements.
The war on crime instigated
against Mafia actions in Florida
by the attorney general is
moving as quickly as possible,
said Faircloth.
Weve been winning, but it
takes a long time to see one of
these suits out, he explained.

NEWS AND VIEWS

program to stimulate interest in
physics.
Ballard will give lectures, hold
informal meetings with students
and assist faculty members with
curriculum and research
problems.
He will lecture at an open
session Feb. 24 and will lecture
to physics and chemistry classes
Feb. 25.

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Friday, February 20,1970, Thr Florida Alligator, I

Page 7



Page 8

\. The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 20,1970

. L-t
If vi
* *ua
- credit Student Mobilizer
Universal DDT
MR. EDITOR:
The recent campus racial incident once again bears out the
fact that life is a big goof! It is now apparent that we can no
longer (not that we ever could), believe anything that we hear,
see and even think.
Take for instance the idea of revolution. It is a myth. Recent
developments will bear out this point.
REAL seeds of REAL revolution were sown many years ago
in Birmingham, Alabama, by Martin Luther King. King was a
true revolutionary. He preached non-violence and love. He
campaigned against a noxious substance that has recently been
identified as UNIVERSAL DDT DEATH, DESTRUCTION
and VIOLENCE. Even so, it got him in the end. It was his
destiny. The times in which we live called for his death.
His destruction paved the way for die rampant spread of
DDT. Indeed, it just recently hit this campus.
It is now crystal clear that the only REAL revolution is
between PIGS and NON-PIGS. A PIG is anyone who carries a
gun. What this means, is that there are WHITE PIGS, and there
are BLACK PIGS. There is NO revolution.
What there is, however, is a struggle for POWER among
violent people and for violent people. This is GOOD. Maybe
they will even destroy each other. Or will they destroy US first?
DAVID LIBERMAN, 4JM
. A

EDITORIAL

Talk Back
dtaSE itoSSn/S I uSitmUngorWraowd
Dialogue UF-style takes form every Tuesday and
Thursday* night at 11 p.m. when Florida Biue Key and
WRUF radio present two hours of open-phone dialogue o
current issues.
In its short life to date, Dialogue has probed many
popular issues the University Activities Center, the
population explosion, the operation of the Alligator, the
policies of the American Civil Liberties Union, and others.
Subjects in the future include the administration of Charles
Shepherd, pollution, the relevancy of the greek system,
radicals (left and right), et al. c
So far Dialogue has been successful, primarily because ot
the efforts of the sponsoring groups and Bob Moore,
moderator of the program.
However, the real success of the program must be
measured in the participation of UF students. Without this
the program is impotent.
The purpose of Dialogue is to provide UF students with
the opportunity to rap with the people who are making the
news, or are experts in a popular field. These people are
putting themselves on the firing line.
The Alligator offers students the comments of people
making the news, but cannot offer person-to-person contact
between the readers and the newsmakers. Dialogue can do
this. The newsmakers are there for you to quiz.
Dialogue can and should be an important part of the
university community, but it takes more than one side.

Revolution Now*

U.S. Freedom Is A Lie

In our national anthem there is a line saying that
we are the land of the free, and the home of the
brave. Well, thats a lie. We are not free, and most of
us are not brave.
Why arent we free? Because of the unjustly
restrictive laws of our country. Because of the
archaic institutions hampering our change and a
fairer deal for all. Because most of the people are
too scared or too enslaved to want to fight back.
What kind of unjust, repressive laws am I talking
about? There are many, but I would like to hit on a
few specific examples.
First, of course, are the laws dealing with
sexuality the most basic of human needs,
according to some psychologists. There are laws
against homosexuality, sodomy, fornication,
prostitution, and abortion. All of these things
should be legalized.
Even a majority of people should not be able to
impose their moral code on what is a most basic
right: the pursuit of happiness.
Homosexuality between consenting persons
above 18 should be completely legal. What right
does anyone have to try to tell two consenting
adults that they cant make love? Only in a
non-democratic, unfree country can such a situation
exist. And that is the kind of country we have.
AH types of intercourse between adults should be
unrestricted by society. So-called unnatural sex
acts can be perfectly normal to one man and
horrifyingly abnormal to another.
How can we say one persons conception of
sexual pleasure is better than anothers, so much
better, in fact, that we wont let the other guy do
his thing? This concept is diametrically opposed to
what a free, democratic society, would do.
Prostitution should be legalized within the limits
of making it a state-run monopoly. The state should
operate the houses, and include compulsory
periodic medical inspections. Users should be taxed
to pay for the maintenance of the house and to
provide revenue for the state. Lets fight organized
cn e b y legalizing state prostitution, and cutting
millions of dollars from the profits of the Mafia and
Cosa Nostra.
If John Mitchell really wanted to fight crime
instead of merely using it as a political issue to
expand his totalitarian powers, he would
recommend this to the nation.
i W i? le lize marijuana. If
jdcohol and cigarettes are legal, surely the less
harmful grass that isnt green should be also.
On July 4 there will be a nationwide pot-in at the
Washmgrim Monument to symbolize this demand
Ill be there lighting up, and I hope all of you who

By Mike Hittleman**

care about the chance of getting busted for this
insane reason will join me. Only through
confrontation and demonstration will we get the
laws changed.
Also there should be drinking and voting at the
age of 18 across our nation, not just in a very few
states. If 1 can die for my country, but not
determine if we need war, then I am being unjustly
punished by the laws of the state.
The pornography laws are also wrong. There
should be freedom of speech in this country, as was
intended by our founding fathers. There should be
no laws against pornography; if a publication
appeals solely to the prurient interests, it must be
allowed to exist if we are to give more than lip
service to our constitutional guarantees.
The draft demands reform since it is involuntary
servitude, and is unfairly enforced everywhere. The
lottery is no answer, we need a volunteer army or
laws that exclude selective conscientious objectors
from serving in a war they find abhorrent.
Vietnam is one of those wars, and if I am drafted
and ordered to Vietnam to kill the people I think
are right, then I will be forced to refuse and spend
my next years in prison.
Hell no, I wont go, and there should be some
alternate routes for people like myself (and not
copping out by leaving the country).
These are some of the most flagrant examples of
the unjust laws in our country. Because of them we
cant truthfully claim to be a free country. If we can
start reforming these many areas of injustice, our
country will be on the road from repression and
totalitarianism to democracy and freedom.
Alligator Staff
Karen Eng Janie Gould
Assistant News Editor Assignment Editor
Anne Freedman Mary Toomey
Feature Editor Editorial Assistant
Published by students of the University of
Florida under the auspices of the Board of
Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student
Publications Suite, third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial: phone 392-1686, 87, 88, or 89.
Business, Advertising: phone 392-1681, 82, 83,
or 84. Circulation: 392-1619.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of
the editors or of the writer of the article and not those

The
Florida
Alligator
The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility.
Raul Ramirez
Editor-In-Chief
Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
Carol Sanger
Executive Editor
Vicki Van Eepoel
News Editor



ouwi-
ViMwt
There is no hope
for the complacent man.

Dear No Doz Pill
MR. EDITOR:
This letter is addressed to NoDoz, the pill that asks, How would
you feel if your father smoked pot?
Dear NoDoz:
How would you feel if your father smoked pot?
How would you feel if your father drank martinis, made love, ate
garlic and onions?
If it were all right with him, would it be okay with you? How
okay? Anytime hes home? What about while driving? What about
at work? Even if hes a pilot? If pot should be legal, can anyone
smoke it? Including the President? The Supreme Court? What
about your kid sister? How about your mother? Think about it.
I have.
A message to stimulate thinking
from Paul Edgett the pill that makes you tired when you want to
think.
PAUL EDGETT

Speaking Out

Will our government, in the time of
some future LBJ, commit hundreds of
thousands of troops to a war for
peace in Laos? Mr. Nixon is laying the
foundations for such an eventuality as
well as ensuring that the public remains
docile while this is being done.
Consider the following question and
answer taken from Mr. Nixons televised
news conference, December 8,1969:
Q: What limits do you put on
what the people of the United
States ought to know about the war
thats going on in Laos and the
American involvement in it?
A: The public interest, as far as
Im concerned, the people of the
United States are entitled to know
everything that they possibly can
with regard to any involvement of
the United States abroad. As you
know, in answer to a question I
think Mr. Potter asked at the last
news conference, I pointed out
what were the facts. There are no
American combat troops in Laos.
Our involvement in Laos is solely
due to the request of Souvanna
Phouma, die neutralist Prime
Minister who was set up there in
Laos as a result of the Laos
negotiation and accords that were
arranged by Governor Harriman
during the Kennedy administration.
We ate attempting to uphold those
accords, and we ate doing that
despite the fact that North Vietnam
has 50,000 troops in Laos. We are
also, as I have publicly indicated
and as you know, we are
interdicting the Ho Chi Minh trail as
it runs through Laos. Beyond that, I

'Tolbert Incident May Prove Good

MR. EDITOR:
At last I have the opportunity
to enter my own thoughts
concerning the infamous
Tolbert Incident upon these
pages and it is curious for me to
find that it is at the same time a
relieving and an onerous task.
And yet the many things which I
hear and read concerning an
incident with which I am so
closely connected prompt me to
reply.
I write at this time mainly to
ask Mr. Andrew Banker and Mr.
Larry Tropp, and any other
students or faculty members
who would seem to wage a sort
of written warfare byway of
this column to halt their searing
and accusing pens for just a few
moments, and reflect upon the
true nature of this incident.
Perhaps, in retrospect, we

A Future War For Peace In Laos?

do not think the public interest
would be served by any further
discussions. (The New York
Times, Dec. 9,1969)
Unfortunately, no extended
presentation of views opposed to those
expressed in Mr. Nixons broadcast has
been provided by the national networks.
1 should like to present several points
which are closer to the murky truth
than what Mr. Nixon calls facts:
9 Commitment of U. S. troops to the
Laotian war, whether they are called
combat troops or military advisors is as
large a step in the Laotian war as it was
in the Vietnam debacle. We have already
made this commitment.
The neutrality of Prince Souvanna
Phouma is meaningless for the present
Laotian government with its major
support by U. S. agencies through ClAs
no name airlines, U. S. troops, U. S.
bombing and U. S. tax money.
We attempt to uphold the Laotian
accords in the same manner as we do
those in connection with Vietnam, that
is by breaking them.
Our bombing in Laos is in no way
limited to the Ho Chi Minh^rail, unless
that trail passes through all of Pathet
Lao controlled Laos (See N. Chomsky,
After Pinkville, N.Y.R. of Books,
Jan. 1, 1970 or The Student
Mobilizer).
Mere points of fact in connection
with the war in Laos is not the main
interest in the above quote. Here we
have a politician misinforming the
public, to be sure, but we also have a
President suggesting that the press in the
public interest, should keep off
discussion of this war.

might End that in this case
everyone was wrong, albeit,
some more than others. Those
black students who sought to
intimidate and harass when they
themselves are opposed to
intimidation and harassment
were wrong.
Those white students who
sought quick and vengeful
punishment when they should
have sought a deeper
understanding of their fellow
man were wrong. The
administration which sought a
hasty and simple remedy to a
complexs and deep-rooted
problem was wrong.
And all those who were quick
to point the accusing finger and
shout slanders, on both sides,
were wrong. Too easy to say,

LBJ To Talk Os Dallas

WASHINGTON (UPI) Former President
Lyndon B. Johnson seems to have picked up a slick
television technique during his interview series with
Walter Cronkite of CBS News.
The producer, director and tape editor probably
have a lot to do with it, too. But at the end of the
most recent chapter of the series, LBJ (the program
title contains no periods between the letters) used a
time-tested cliff-hanger or teaser as the trade
refers to this part of a show.
It was announced, after the closing commercial,
that LBJs next hour would deal with the Dallas
assassination of President John F. Kennedy.
Johnson, the vice president, was riding in the same
motorcade although in another car, when Kennedy
was shot.
The assassination sequence will be aired in the
early spring and Johnson is assured of possibly his
largest audience yet. This country is heavily

It's not time to go home yet boys. Ive got another little
" favor to ask of you.

Surely the Pathet Lao and their allies
already know much of the information
which could be provided by freer news
and more open discussion of this war in
the U. S. Perhaps Mr. Nixon and his
advisors fear that an informed public
would be an aroused public unwilling to
accept the governments policy in Asia.
In sum, public interest continues to be
confused with ignorance of the public.
Recently, in one of the rare moments
when television news gave coverage to
the war in Laos, it was termed the
forgotten war. There may be little
discussion and knowledge of this war
open to the American public, but what
forgetfulness there is amongst the public
is aided by the disseminators of the
news, whose self-censorship is abetted
by Mr. Nixon.
It is not unreasonable to conclude

that may be, but nevertheless
true.
And now the burden of this
overall and gross mishandling of
a tense situation weighs heavy
on this campus as a whole. For
even though the lives of Earl
Wilcox, Joe McCloud, Ron
Jackson, Bob Wessels, and
myself have been altered
immeasurably, I am still inclined
to feel that the Tolbert
Incident will eventually have a
far greater impact on the
university as a whole than on us
as individuals.
The five of us have worked
out our problems with each
other through mutual
understanding and respect. In
like manner, the black and the
white, the liberal and the

Friday, Fabroary 20,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

populated by students of the Dallas incident some
call than assassination buffs** plus hundreds of
men and women who have written about the case
with varying degrees of learning, prejudice, and
common sense.
Without the faintest clue to what Johnson may
have in mind for his Dallas revelations, it would
seem most unlikely he would challenge the basic
conclusion of the Warren Commission report: That
Lee Harvey Oswald, operating alone and not as part
of a foreign or domestic conspiracy, was the sole
killed of Kennedy.
What LBJ may deal with on TV, however, is the
period immediately following his assumption of the
presidency when the still-stunned Kennedy staff
was making room for Johnsons people. Whether he
touches on it or not, there was definite, visible and
audible bitterness during that period and it went on
16ng after the Kennedy staff departed.

-A.R. Todd Todd

from his answer above, his November
3rd speech and the response to it, and
the Vice Presidents highly effective
attacks on our already compromised
news media that Mr. Nixon esteems and
in some measure obtains both a public
uninformed except for his doubtful
facts and a press cooperative in his
endeavor to mute discussion of much of
the governments policies and actions in
Southeast Asia.
I should expect a significant change
in this lamentable situation if the
networks were to have the temerity to
treat the Preadents news conferences
and televised policy statement* for what
they are, free political b jadcasts.
Representatives of opposing views in
both congress and the population must
be invited to present their opinions and
observations on television and radio.

conservative, the student and the
administration, all factions of
this campus population must
stop and reconsider and
reconcile.
Ironically enough, some good
may then actually come of this
unfortunate incident, for a door
has definitely been opened. It
may be the door through which
the hateful march with bared
swords, but more hopefully, it
will be the door through which
we each emerge with a greater
desire to love and understand
our fellow man.
Its your decision Mr. Andrew
Banker, Mr. Larry Tropp, Miss
Cheryl Brown, Mr. Stephen
OConnell...
BRUCE SCHWACK, lUC

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

I FOR SALE
B I I
A- -.-rtiiriinnmi i >
1968 12 X 60 Fleetwood mobile
home, Beautiful large front kitchen,
AC, washer, 2 bedrooms, S7OO &
assume balance. $63/mo. 372-5912
after 5:30. (A-85-15t-p).
Martin 00-21 Guitar with hardsell
case $270. Call Greg 378-3271.
(A-88-st-p).
PiWeWOOD DEUVERCb BY~
THE CORD. CALL 378-2784
OR 376-5624.. (A-61-3t-c).
A
Human hair frosted fall, must seO-
Shoulder length, cost SIOO new. Ask
$25 minimum. Call Cindy 392-8496.
May see at Graham, Room 212.
(A-87-st-p)
BEAD FREAK has beads to sell
variety of type and color. Strong
unstrung and custom made designs.
PO Box 16/331 or call 392-8986.
(A-89-3t-p)
Ger. shep. fmle. 8 wks. old $25.
378-9522. (A-90-3t-p).
SONY MODEL 200 STEREO
RECORDER Hardly used: Payed
S2OO, will sacrifice for $l2O.
378-5033 after 5 P.M. (A-90-2t-p).
Selling Everything! Short Brown
Human Hair Fall S2O. Stereo S9O
Record Albums (Beatles, Hendrix,
Warwick, Supremes, Butterfly and
more. Stereo Speakers S4O ea. All
type of apt. decorations. 376-3622.

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.
Doadm -3:00 pm. 2 days prior tat starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
* *> M * ft
I lI ini I a DDDaaD >
i ?|- ti 11 g
:: : : R i §
z
Q
>
m -p w to -
g| jj I o
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mmmmmm wmmmmmm
23
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:::: [ Ip
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.Z.I-I-I

I FOR SALE
& <
For a memorable afternoon, take a
pleasant 12 mile drive out to archer
where you can go to an authenlc
antique auction. It's all happening
Sunday, 2 PM at C & J Auction
House. (A-90-2t-p).
Trailer 8 x 42 Must sell Leaving
town. Stop by see & make an offer.
Cozy 1 b.r. oil heat,
aircondltion, carpeting, partly
furnish. 378-6833. (A-91-st-p).
Halllcrafter 5 x 122 radio, dual
conversion, $160; zenith transoceanic
model Y 600 S3O. Call 372-8095 6-8
PM. (A-91-2t-p).
ITS Inexpensive to clean rugs and
upholstery with Blue Lustre. Rent
electric shampooer sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-35-lt-c).
I FOR RENT |
T 111 oi; aj
Hip female roommate needed. Own
bdrm. free utilities, free Feb. rent. La
Mancha apts. 70 month. Call
373-1815. (B-90-4t-p).
Available Feb. 28. 1 bdroom apt
sllO/month, air cond, paneling,
furnished, all electric, cable TV, most
for money In sin city, no children or
pets. Couples or working singles,
392-1214 or 372-7024 after 5.
(B-89-st-p)

i. The Florida Alligator. Friday, February 20,1970

Page 10

FOR RENT 1
** s
Several 1 br. apts., 1 bath, kitchen,
Jtvlhgroom, completely MnWjw.
ww carpet, a/c, $l2O mo., Cable TV.
Colonial Manor apts. 1216 S. W. 2nd
Ave. 372-7111. (B-6t-41-c).
We need 1 female roommate for
spring qtr. Landmark apts. $46.25
per month. All deposits paid. Call
Norma Goldstein 378-4849.
(B-88-st-p).
Across street from campus. Studio
apts. For both one & two students,
ww carpet, AC Cable TV utilities
included completely furnished
ample parking swim pool. College
terrace apts. 1225 S. W. Ist Ave.
Phone 378-2221 or 372-7111.
(B-84-ts-c).
New way of living! Private
bedroom, cen. A/C &H, pool,
furnished, close to campus. All
utilities furnished. La Mancha Apts.
378-7224. (B-81-20t-p).
Sublet 1 bedroom apt furnished ac
heater carpeted TV cable pool %
block to campus 2 blocks to SFJC.
Call 373-1047 $120.00 mo.
(B-89-6t-p)
Male roommate needed Immediately.
Private room & bath, pool, many
advantages, luxury apt. reasonable,
PHONE: 373-1151. (B-91-3t-p).

Miss the
Gathering of the )
Snobs^/
*smc
Meets Sunday
BPM
PLAN THE SPRING
OFFENSIVE
AGAINST THE WAR
NATIONAL SMC CONFERENCE REPORT
ii/R GF% SUNDAY
I I Rg.f.
If- pxj HOUSE
| 1 WILL p tAY ON
I fc yj I THE TERRACE
l 2*30-5:30
ll^-e^. J^!a JI| SpoNsnpED By re|tz

WANTED |
Roommate 3 bedroom apt.,
offstreet parking, Ige. bath, kitchen,
LR. S4O mo. near Unlv. Law Stud.
& Adv. senior. 406% N. E. Ist Ave.
376-0317. (C-88-st-p).
Roommate: $35/Month and shore
expenses.' Home phone 378-7032 or
Grove Hall rm. 47 or 50. Ph.
376-9171. (C-88-st-p).
1 female roommate for house 1 block
from campus, own bedroom $42 mo.
+ utilities, wanted immedlatelynm. 1 -'-
378-2828. (C-88-st-p).
1 male roommate, private rm..
Archer Rd. Trallor Park, 40 mo. +
utilities. 376-0189. (C-89-st-p)
Male roomate-grad-student-for 1968
2 bdrm. mobile home 3 ml from
campus. Paneled, a/c, bar. $55 mo +
% util. Archer Rd. Village 36 20 sw
Archer Rd. lot C-13 after 5.
(C-87-st-p)
Photographer: Florida Alligator has
openings for news oriented
photographers. Please submit resume
and sample of your work to Suite
330 JWRU. Become part of a
nationally recognized news team.
(C-89-3t-nc)
1 or 2 roommates needed for 2 bdrm.
Summit House Apt. for Spring
quarter. $43.50/mo. Call 376-6361.
(C-91-st-p).

I WANTED "j
1 female roommate f or
two-bedroom house with
fireplace, two blocks from Nolmi
41.25 mo. Call 378-43?a "
392-7656. (C-91-st-p). 88 or
Listeners wanted: will
one hour session. Must be nat
enlglsh speaking and have norm*!
hearing. Please call Oartoe 52
between 1 and 4 pm on
appointment. 3 92-204 V
(C-91-10t-p). U 4 9-
3 girls need 4th in beautiful 2 bdrm.
Hawaiian Village apt. Call 372-2940
any time. (c-90-st-p). 9
Im analyzing commercial radio and
TV programing and counter pro etc
Also Info, on any area of ETV Write
Mike Seeman 6623V 2 Whltset Ave
North Hollywood, Calif., Your hein
rewarded. (C-91-st-p). p
j HELP 0 WANTmTI
Now accepting applications for
Summer Camp Counselors at
PINEWOOO For boys and girls In
Hendersonville, N.C. Write P. o. Box
4585, Normandy Branch, Miami
Beach, Fla. 33141. (E-91-st-p).
JOB OPPORTUNITY On-campus
franchise to sell and promote
Love Mates- the all-new
photo-pillow, (see our ad this Issue)
Must be able to organize sales team.
SIOO Investment provides complete
sales kit, license and samples. Earn up
to SSOO per week In your spare time!
Send resume listing qualifications and
snap shot to LOVEMATES, P.O. Box
18382, Tampa, Fla. 33609.
AUTOS i
'X
Peugeot 404 red sunroof 4 dr. sedan.
4 speed man. trans. One owner,
43,000 ml. $695 or best offer
376- / '772 after 6 and weekends.
(G-90-4t-p).
Pontiac station wagon, 1963, auto.,
power brakes, steer., air cond.,
bargain, $650 call 376-1884.
(G-90-2t-p).
1964 Corvalr convertible with 4-spd.
synchro, bucket seats, radio, heater,
engine & transmission rebuilt. Call
Bruce Cashon at 378-5154.
(G-90-st-p).
Peugeot 404, red sunroof 4 dr. sedan.
4 speed man. trans. One owner.
43,000 mi. $695 or best offer.
376-2771 after 6 and weekend.
(G-90-4t-p).
1969 Corvette convertible, 350 h.p.,
4 speed, air. cond., tilt wheel, new
August *69. $4,600, 373-2624 after 5
PM. (G-91-3t-p).
Jaguar 1958 3.4 sedan. Uke new
tires. Clean. Recent engine overhaul.
$495. Call 376-8586. (G-st-87-p)
1963 LeMans excellent condition
best offer over $425. 373-1754.
(G-89-lt-p)
1967 Volkswagen In great shape. His
name Is Jose and he has only 41,000
miles to his credit. Call Rich Hull at
372-2257; only SIOSO. (G-89-3t-P)
I PERSONAL J
Slp-ln at the singles cocktail club a
social drinking club sponsored by a
group of grad students and faculty
for the over 21 crowd 2 private
rooms and bar makes a cozy
atmosphere for one and all
Lamplighter Lounge Friday 5:30
7:30 drinks 50 cents. (J-89-3t-p)
THINKI
your own homo,
fully furnished,
complete set-up
in park of your
choice.
LOW DOWN, LOW MONTHLY
3600.00
- only at
MUSTANG MOBILE
HOMES
4820 N.W. 13th St.
378-1346
(We help locate
the park)
MustangM |*i
MOBILE HOMESmoV
4820 N.W. 13th St. 378-1346^



GATOR classifieds

% PERSONAL
v !
w->-K>n'r>nnnnimMM>aM You can mingle as long as youre
single, but It gets harried after youre
married. Tomorrow night BYOB
Ironwood golf & country club. 9:00
PM on. (J-91-lt-p).
S3OO REWARD FOR THE ARREST
AND CONVICTION OF PERSON
OR PERSONS INVOLVED IN THE
THEFT OF A *6B TRIUMPH
BONNEVILLE METAFLAKE RED
LISCENSE NO 10A369S ID
DU83993. CONTACT MARK
WHITMAN 378-5463 or
SHERIFFS DEPT. (J-88-4t-p).
S6O a month, room & board,
Collegiate Living Organization, 117
N. W. 15th St. Call 376-9420 for
secretary, COED. (J-84-ts-p).
Adventure and self-development?
Consider the outward bound school
watch it on ABCs American
Sportsman, Sunday afternoon, Feb.
22 (J-87-st-p)
FREE KITTENS! Five weeks old and
must find them a home. Call
378-7116 (we give green stamps)
(J-89-3t-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,
Wllliston cutoff at S. W. 13th St.
(J-75-3t-p).
Free Introductory flight 8 Hours
Dual Instruction SIOO, Cessna 150,
$lO Per Hour. Phillips Flying Service
495-2124. (J-83-10t-p).

I WE URGE YOU TO ATTEND THE MATINEES AND
| AVOID THE OVER-FLOWING EVENING CROWDS!
1 ... mI FEATURE AT... 1:43 3:40 5:37 7:39 9:46
AS FUNNY AND CHARMING AND, ABOVE ALL, AS HUMAN AS ANY :
COMEDYTHAT HAS BEEN MADE IN THE UNITED STATES THIS DECADE!:
-RICHARD SCHICKEL, LIFE
BobfiCard
.. is played with rare .. Natalie Wood is giving the
zest by Robert Culp! best performance of her career!
THE YEAR'S BEST ONE OF THE WISEST, WITTIEST,
COMEDY, ONE THAT AT WICKEDEST COMEDIES EVER TO
LAST MAY SIGNIFY COME OUT OF HOLLYWOOD!"
HOLLYWOOD'S COMING -BERNARD DREW. GANNETT NEWS SERVICE
nr Anri
Ur Mbt! SATURDAY REVIEW
Ted/\ Alee
",
derful. He steals the really brilliant. A
picture hands-down. SLICK, WHOREY MOVIE
B&C&T&A IS VERY THAT HAS EARNED
FUNNY, CHARMING, THE RIGHT TO BE
FINALLY THRILLING, CALLED HONESTLY
ENTIRELY ENTERTAINING! COMIC! " utmE
-MARTIN GOTTFRIED. WOMEN S WEAR DAILY NEW YORKER
I AM ALREADY PLACING BETS THAT IT WILL PROVE TO BE THE GRADUATE OF 1969!
-ARTHUR KNIGHT. SATURDAY REVIEW
ra
COLUMBIA PICTURES presents A FRANKOVtCH PRODUCTION IJ
NATALIE WOOD/ ROBERT CULP | 808 & CAROL & TED & ALICE ELLIOTT GOULO/DYAN CANNON
GO!FOR THE FURY, /
I fWij FORCE AND FUN OF jgfc,
l if
il hii LOOK
IiM"U ANGRY, TOUGH AND IpyT
Z|Le. FULL OF STING!-i §RK / FEATURE...
Hl T ili A PICTURE YOO MUST 3:50
1 SEE THIS YEAR IS If- Mii s fL 5
-LAOIES HOME JOURNAL ft 1
LET IT SUFFICE TO L\ I rn*
2nd SAYTHAT tf_ISA ~Vky ft L*v"r.
I weeki masterpiece. JaHy r WSotf
- m WL - iiCr 7
4 v .Vm w *' '**** *'**

Friday, February 20,1970, The Florida Alligator,

PERSONAL
X
v..
Travel and study In Europe. 6 weeks,
7 countries, jet crossing, private
coach, excellent accomodations, low
cost, loans available. Small UF group
lead by highly experienced graduate
couple. Arrangements by World
Academy. Call for booklet.
3 72-54 89. (J-90-st-p).
Mary J: Feb. 22 will be a year. Will I
ever get out of Here? When It comes
to b.. hing you have no par. You
dont even like to go to a bar. Party
Party is all you know. Please pay
more attention to your Boe.
Seriously Now; it's been a great year.
You really know I love you Dear!!!
Luv Ya. UNCLE AL. tkp. (J-91-lt-p).
FLASH FROM CHICAGO! Hugh
Hefner Is moving his famous playboy
Club to the UF campus Feb. 28 and
setting up headquarters at Graham
from 6 l. See bunnies, enjoy
dinner, a floor show, and a dance to
help us prove that were no.l!
Tickets are $5 per couple and on sale
at the Graham office or from any
bunny. (J-90-st-p).
Maftha my dear ... I want to tell
you .. You really got a hold on me. I
need you. Got to get you Into my
life. Oh! Darling .. It won't be long.
Thank you girl. All my
loving . From me to you, John.
(J-91-lt-p).
Lonely? Really cute puppies free to
someone who cares. 6 males and 2
females 6 wks. old. Mother: Beagle
Cocker; Father: Dirty Bum. My
little girl will be heartbroken If they
have to go to pound, but we cant
keep. Call today until 9 PM to see.
376-9969. Have a HEART.
(J-91-lt-p).

Page 11

PERSONAL |
YOUR SONS CHILDREN ARE
DYING. Help EAG keep your world
livable. Call 392-1609, or see us In
RM. 323 of the UNION. (J-91-st-p).
HIGH! HIGH! HIGH! 118 Years of
Brotherhood, LIVE EVER, DIE
NEVER; Phi Kappa Pslll (J-88-4t-p).
SUMMER CAMP COUNSELOR
OPENINGS: Costal boys and girls
camps featuring seamanship plus
all usual camping activities have
openings for college men and women
to serve as camp counselors; June 10
August 22. Excellent character
references and ability to instruct in
camp program (sailing; motorboating,
aquatics, land sports) required. Good
§laryv Room and board furnished.
ulck answer upon receipt of
application. Apply to Wyatt Taylor
Camp Sea Gull/Seafarer Post Office
Box 10976 Raleigh, North
Oarollna 27605. (J-90-3t-p).
Take a little 'loneliness out of
someones life on this impersonal
campus. Smile at them. (J-90-3t-p).
jJjI-X-X-X-XiSSSSXX-X-XX-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-MjJ
I LOST & FOUND I
X >
v;\-:*:-:\vx*x-X'Xx-x-sv.v.vx-x-x-x-x-:-:" :
Lost: Tobacco pipe carved in shape
of fish at Millhopper paths.
Reward sls. Not valuable except to
me. Lu Hardin 392-6189 from 8 to 5.
(L-89-st-p)
Reward! Psy 201 Text lost In
laundromat across from Gator Town
Apts. Contact Dudley 376-9516.
(L-88-4t-p).

9:12
l==]|H
|lk | .1 ,U V W I /t\f W Suggested
For MATURE II
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i.M H_ M mm T m 4 i H bMf d*scrt.o* Ikil
\ I v l I I 119 p I 9 I I I I I |l aov.se o
PLUS PANAVISION* TECHNICOLOR*
I CHARLTON HESTON I
|, m , JESSICA WAITER
AT 7:07 & 11:39
COLOR b|Mu>e

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r*SVS"vM STARTS TOMORROW J
: THE BEST SELLER THAT BURST INTO :
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PETER FONDA

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COLOR by JPJP
J Distributed byCtNEMATION INDUSTRIES ~ J
r
** mamma mama a-m a a. a a a a m m a-a *.- w ' > .'! l i. t wA-.^jV'.>f



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

'VVVS**i*iViVi' l ******V#VV ,**.*.*.** *
LOST FOUND |
Reward! Jade bracelet with gold trim
believed to be lost between Anderson
and PIKE house. Valuable.
c *"
r* I SER v'l C E S*""|
SeWWW COEDS: Excess Facial Hair removed
forever. Edmund Dwyer
Electrologist. Over 20 years
experience. 372-8039. Medically
approved electrolysis. (M-l2t-57-p)
Volkswagen Parts and Services
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist
Gainesville Machine Shop. Call
376-0701. (M-ts-57-c)
INCOME TAX RETURNS $4 and
up. Campus Tax Service, at Rebel
Discount. 1227 W. Unlv. 372-8309.
(M-83-20t-p).
Typewriter clean-up special extended
by student request. We will clean,
adjust, lubricate, and install new
ribbon on any manual portable
typewriter for Just $12.50, electric
portable $18.50. Savings of more
than slOl 48 hr. service. All work
guaranteed. 30 days Jr. Office
Furniture Company. 620 S. Main St.
Phone 376-1146. (M-86-llt-c).
LIFETIME PLAQUING. Protect
your valuable certificates, diploma,
and photographs. Beautiful walnut
border. Sizes form postage stamp to
24" x 44", 8" x 10" certificate only
$11.15. Two week delivery.
Gainesville Printing Co. 1817
Hawthorne Rd. Call 372-4313.
(M-83-24t-p).
AJ fnators-Generators-
Starters-Etectrlcal Systems tested and
repairsAuto Electrical Service, 603
SE 2nd St. 378-7330. (M-72-ts-c)
XEROX COPIES: speclizatlng in
thesis and dissertation copies and
collating. Gainesville Printing Co.
1817 Hawthorne Rd. Call 372-4313.
(M-83-14t-p).
Irregulars and Seconds colorful sheets
and towels all sizes. Sheet and Towel
Shop 103 S. W. Ist Street.
(M-91-st-p).
Happiness Is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office in
town. Drive your own waiting room
to University Opticians at 519 S. W.
4th Ave., across from Greyhound Bus
Station, 378-4480. (M-ts-59-c).
' o j: T AX RETURNS
PREPARED 3 5 N. Main St.
378-9666 378-6127. (M-38-59-p).

WEEKEND
SPECIAL
BOWLING
q£ 3 games SI.OO
wJy Sat. 9am 6pm
Per game Sun. all day
UNION GAMES AREA

JBRL
wjmmm vifl jt j i]f\ v Mlmi
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M ml. i SJ[J',P
iy, M

Elvira
Madigan
Ik FRI & SAT FEB. 20 &21
5:30, 7:00, 9:30 50C
jjjgJjNIONAUbITORIIM'
| CLASSIC SERIES
Von Stroheim's masterpiece of silent film is a
naturalistic study of three people caught by their
squalid emotions. Sunday Feb. 22 at 7:00 & 9:30.
REITZ UNION THEATER

1 PEs^fl
.THE ILLUSTRATED B £7 3PM
wf i>at & Sun. MAN" & Sun M
JOHN ICaMEWJTH

WHY PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS?
There are lots of good reasons. They are a special
group of people, who advertise in our Gator be because
cause because they like doing business with UF students,
they deal in the goods and services that we spec specifically
ifically specifically want, and they know this is the best way
to get their message across to us. Most of all,
their advertising contributes to The Alligator's
success, so they are as much a part of The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator gang as the editor and the staff. If we, the
students, are the backbone of the university news- j
paper, then the advertisers are the life's 4 blood.
So do business with them. They're on our side.

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 20, 1970

FREE!
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Courtesy Kens Bakery
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Friday, Fabry ary 20,1970, Tha Florida Aipbr,

Page 13



Page 14

the

Number Os Working Women Increasing

NEW YORK (UPI) Its a
well-publicized fact that the
number of women holding jobs
outside the home increases
steadily.
Only the other day, the
Womens Bureau of the U.S.
Labor Department announced
its latest count of feminine
heads on the job and found the
number had doubled since the
turn of the century.
Reasons given women
continue to outnumber men and
barriers to female employment
continue to come down.
Today, there are 31.4 million
women workers, accounting for

Nixons Ceremonial Guard Unit
Receives New Uniform Regalia

WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Nixons new
ceremonial guard unit has
abandoned: its Prussian-style
hats, but will keep the white
jackets.

Anti-Inflation Relief
'Slow In Coming 9

WASHINGTON (UPI) Relief is certainly slow in coming from
rising prices, but should be felt by the start of 1971, Treasury
Secretary David M. Kennedy said Thursday.
In Congressional testimony on the state of the economy, Kennedy
said the Nixon administrations anti-inflation policies should start
paying off by the end of the year.
By the time the new year rolls around, he said, We should be
firmly on a path where growth and real output can rise... while
prices move toward stability. f
He acknowledged that this relief from rising prices has certainly
been slow in coming. Kennedy said inflationary impulses are still
strong and we may have to live with relatively high interest rates
during the period just ahead.

Brewer Blocking George Wallace
In Bid For Alabama Reelection

MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UPI)
-Georg? C. Wallace is preparing
to run again for governor of
Alabama and, strange as it may
seem, he stands an excellent
chance of getting beaten.
Blocking his bid for a second
term is Albert Brewer, a
soft-spoken lawyer who
assumed the state's highest job
in May 1968. Brewer, then the
lieutenant governor, took over
when Wallace's wife Lurleen
died of cancer, and he has no
intention of yielding the
position without a fight.
Brewer announced shortly
after he became governor that
he would seek a full four-year
term starting next January.
Wallace, who was governor from
1962 through 1966, is expected
to announce Thursday his
candidacy for the May 5
Democratic primary.
Wallace, after fighting a hard
battle against desegregation and
civil rights moves and carrying

[Need Printing?
48 Hour Service
Collating Composition
Folding C uttmg
Staplmq Paste ups
Ewing Photoprint
378-2436

But where are these women
38.5 per cent of the labor force.
working? Some interesting
answers are included in the
bureaus new Handbook on
Women Workers. Feminine
employment has expanded in
nearly all the major job
occupations since the 1940*5.
The greatest growth, though,
has been in the number of
clerical workers from 2.5
million women 14 years old and
over in 1940 to 9.3 million in
1968, or more than a three-fold
increase.
The number of service workers

The White House said
Tuesday the black, vinyl helmets
will be permanently stored as a
concession to widespread
criticism and ridicule from
persons who said they made the

out an ambitious program to
improve state services, had little
difficulty getting his wife
elected governor in '66.
Getting himself elected this

An expression of the human
soul and its emotions.
Wmi ill
The Royal Winnipeg Ballet
Sun., February 22, at 4p.m. in Florida Gym.
Tickets: $3. $2. $1.50 sold at Union Box Office
a S. G. Prod.

LABOR STUDY REPORTS

except private household also
has more than tripled since
1940. One of the reasons for this
growth is the population
increase, especially among older
persons who require more
medical care and other services,
and the building of many new
restaurants, motels and hotels,
requiring more service workers.
In the professions, women
also have made worthy gains,
more than doubling since 1940.
Some four million women, or
one out of each seven employed
and over 16 years of age, were in
professional or technical
occupations as of April, 1968,

unit look like a palace guard of
toy soldiers.
The guard, made up of men of
the White House police, will
continue to wear the dress
uniform with white tunic, gold
braid, buttons and badges. But
they will wear their old style
regular blue caps with a white
cover to match the rest of the
uniform when French President
Georges Pompidou visits the
white House Tuesday.
The uniforms became the talk
of Washington when they first
appeared during the visit of
Prime Minister Harold Wilson of
England. Some said the uniforms
looked like something out of the
Student Prince.
The White House says it is
going back to the old style cap
because the police have
complained the helmets are too
tight and uncomfortable.

year shouldnt be as easy. The
race with Brewer looks so close
that many prominent politicians
are worrying over which
candidate to back.

the latest count.
In the professional category,

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Offers to MEN AND WOMEN
A Two Year Graduate
Program Leading to a OF So|||M|MK
MASTER OF SOCIAL 'V
WORK DEGREE
Apply Now for 1970-1971 iBjP
jV
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11300 N.E. Second Avenue
Miami Shores, Florida 33161
BokG
Accredited by the Council on
Social Work Education

teaching continues to be the
most profession.



CHICAGO SEVEN i

Communists Demand Release Os 'Victims Os U.S.

PARIS (UPI) U.S.
Ambassador Philip C. Habib
threw away his prepared speech
Thursday and tried to begin a
free discussion of the Vietnam
War issues with the Communists.
Instead, he ran into such things
as a Hanoi demand the Nixon
administration free the Chicago
Seven and their two lawyers.
Emerging from the 6 hour and
20 minute session of the
Vietnam peace talks, Habib said,
today we made a major effort
in the kind of discussion that
would be meaningful and to the
point, but I did not find them


Panther Trial Disrupted-
CCNY Student Jailed'
NEW YORK (UPI) A 20-year-old college student disrupted the
pre-trial hearing for 13 Black Panthers Thursday by raising his
clenched fist and shouting power to the people! as the defendants
were being brought into the courtroom.
Presiding Justice John M. Murtagh had the white youth brought
before the bench and asked him if he had anything to say.
I dont recognize this court as representing the people, the
youth, identified as Alvin Katz, 20, a student at City College of New
York, said.
Murtagh then declared Katz guilty of contempt and sentenced him
to 30 days in jail.
Before Murtagh had the defendants brought into the courtroom he
gave his usual warning to spectators that any form of demonstration
would not be tolerated.
Wednesday night some 2,000 persons protesting the verdicts in the
Chicago Seven conspiracy trial and the pending charges against the
13 New York Panthers cancelled plans to hold a protest march when
informed they would be met by scores of policemen.
Mich. Students Protest

ANN ARBOR, Mich. (UPI)
A rally to protest the outcome
of the Chicago Seven
conspiracy trial and an earlier
clash between police and
demonstrators at the University
of Michigan snowballed into
citywide violence Wednesday
night.
More than 1,500 young
persons smashed windows and
scuffled with 250 police officers.
Five persons were arrested
and numerous others injured as
window-smashing protesters
roamed the campus and

Even conservative profs rebel =a===
against smear tactics on term / I
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An ordinary pencil eraser lets / /
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willing to discuss the issues in
any meaningful way.
Nguyen Miny Vy, third
ranking member of the North
Vietnamese delegation, made a
two-pronged attack he
demanded release of the
Chicago Seven and said they
were victims of U.S. imperialism.
Mme. Nguyen Thi Binh, head
of the Viet Cong delegation, was
not ready to discuss either. She
accused the United States of
poisoning more than a million
South Vietnamese in eight years
with a chemical war on a scale

downtown areas.
The crowds began dwindling
early today in the face of colder
weather and a greater number of
police patrol units.
Calm was restored by 2 a.m.
EST. Only a few youths were
seen in the streets and most of
the policemen had gone home.
Preliminary damage reports
indicated smashed windows at
three banks, campus buildings,
the home of university President
Robben W. Fleming, four fires
and damage to at least two
police cars.

unprecedented in the annals of
war.
Both Communist leaders
made only vague references
afterwards to Habibs change in
procedure. Vy said the U.S.
delegation evaded the
fundamental issues of U.S.
aggression in South Vietnam and
U.S. genocide.
The communist attacks came
at the 55th session of the
stalemated talks.
+ Guns Guns Guns
* Inventory over 450. Buy
4c Sell Trade Repair. 4
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gun dealer, Micanopy.
* 466-3340.

MODERN SHOE
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1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND
101 N. MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins

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The Vietnamese people
vigorously condemn this
repression and demand that the
Nixon administration release
immediately the persons
condemned in this arbitrary
way, Vy said.
Five of the seven were found
guilty Wednesday of crossing
state lines to incite riot. All
seven of them and their two
lawyers were sentenced to jail
for contempt of court.

ROBBIES
For The Best In Steaks
Meals &
TV & BILLIARD^H
I 1718 W University Ave. I
I f On The Gold Coast I

'Fridays, February 20,1g70 r The Florida Alligator,,

Vy, standing in for Col. Hau
Van Lau, who has been called
back to Hanoi, then accused the
United States of intensifying
what he called the special war
in Laos and of constantly
violating Cambodian territory.
The Nixon administration is
not only prolonging the war in
Vietnam, it is extending the war
to the entire Indochinese
Peninsula, he said.

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 20,1970

Orange and

ADDRESS CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE. J. WAYNE REITZ UNION

Administrative Notices

PLACEMENT NOTICES

Sign-up sheets are posted in
the Placement & Career Planning
Center, Room G-22 Reitz
Union, two weeks in advance.
Companies will be recruiting for
March, June and August grads
unless indicated otherwise.
Feb. 23: Burroughs Corp.;
Maas Brothers; Sperry &
Hutchinson Co.; Federal Power
Commission; Emory University;
Commonwealth Life Insurance
Co.; Avco Corp.; Orlando
Utilities Commission; Associates
Investment Co., Inc.; Ferris
State College
Feb. 23-24: Pratt & Whitney
Aircraft
Feb. 24: Bendix Avionics
Div.; Philip Morris Inc.; Bell
Telephone Lab. Inc.; Travelers
Insurance Co.; Center for Naval
Analyses; Equitable Life
Assurance Society; Charmin
Paper Products Co.;
Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.;
Peat, Marwick, Mitchell & Co.;
Trust Co. of Georgia
Feb. 25: Triangle Stations;
Hazel tine Corp.; Duke Power
Co.; U. S. Naval Weapons Lab.;
Texas Instruments Inc.;
Chemical Construction Corp.
Feb. 25-26: IBM Corp.
Feb. 26: Weyerhaeuser Co.;
Watson & Co.; Continel Oil Co.;
Atlas Chemical Industries Inc.;
Internal Revenue Service
Feb. 26-27: General
Telephone Co. of Florida
Feb. 27: Arthur Young & Co.;
Pan American World Airways;
Great Northern Paper Co.;
Wachovia Bank & Trust Co.; The
Firestone Tire & Rubber Co.;
Standard Brands Inc.; Joseph
Schlitz Brewing Co.; Maritime
Administration; The Mead
Corp.; Ringel, Heeb and Co.
CANCELLATIONS
Feb. 23: University of California
Los Alamos Scientific Lab.;
Ferro Corp.; Hunt-Wesson Foods
Inc.
Feb. 24: Foster Wheeler Corp.
Feb. 26: City of Los Angeles
- Bureau of Engineering
Feb. 27: Dynatronics Inc.;
Bella, Hermida, Oliver & Gillman
GENERAL NOTICES
HILLEL FOUNDATION will
present a dinner and movie
festival Sunday, Feb. 22. Dinner
will start at 6 p.m., and the
movie festival, a Laurel & Hardy
short followed by "Me and the
Colonel" starring Danny Kaye,
will begin at 7 p.m. Dinner will
cost $1.25, movies $.50.

rtll jkfiM GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FERERAL CREDIT UNION
- taxes? debts?
/ /
Uj / r
Tin \ WmSmt <1 /\ s'ties of life! CONSOLIDATE all of those bills, pay
l ) X < r our taxes and end up with ,ess of a monthly output.
1 I j m w Come in to talk it over...we're specialist at solving
}k J|l bw. y / /Z ,hose k,nds f Problems! 9

INDIVIDUAL needed to
translate a 40-page article
written in UKRAINIAN. Will
Pay. Please call Dr. Levy,j
392-2007.

Campus
Calendar

Friday, February 20
Muslim Student Association
Prayer, 123 Union, 12:30
p.m.
AIESEC Office Hours, 301
Union, 3:30 5:00 p.m.
Union Movie, "Elvira Madigan,"
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00 &
10:30 p.m.
Chess Club Meeting, 118 Union,
7:00 p.m.
Veterans Club Meeting,
Rathskeller, 7:00 pjn.
Hillel Foundation Experimental
Services 11, Hillel Foundation,
Israeli Dancing Afterwards,
7:30 p.m.
International Talent Show,
University Aud., 8:00 p.m.
Tolbert Area Council Movie,
9:00 p.m.: "Bedford
Incident," 11:30 p.m.:
Science Fiction Feature,
Southhall Rec. Room.
Panhellehic Formal Ball, Union
Ballroom, 9:00 p.m.
Rathskeller: "Pacific Gas 8t
Electric," 9:00 8t 11:00 p.m.
Saturday, February 21
Hillel Foundation Services, Hillel
Foundation, 10:00 a.m.
Lunch served afterwards.
Union Movie, "Elvira Madigan,"
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00 &
10:30 p.m.
Basketball: Univ. of Fla. vs.
Mississippi State, Florida
Gym
International Ball, Flagler Inn,
9:00 p.m.
Tolbert Area Movie, 9:00 p.m.:
"Bedford Incident," 11:30:
Science Fiction Feature,
Southhall Rec. Room.
Rathskeller: "Pacific Gas &
Electric," 9:00 8i 11:00 p.m.
Sunday, February 22
Union Dance, Union Terrace,
"RGF" & "Milk House,"
2:30 p.m.
SGP: 'The Royal Winnipeg
Ballet," Florida Gym, 4:00
p.m.
College of Health Related
Professions Open House,
H6ll Health Center, 4:30
p.m.
Hillel Foundation Dinner &
Movie Festival 11, Hillel
Foundation, 6:00 p.m. $1.50.

BLUE BULLETIN

CRICKET PLAYERS who
wish to participate in a match on
Saturday, Feb. 21, should ask
for further information by
calling 376-7746 or 372-2224.

Duplicate Bridge, 150 C 8t D
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Union Classic Film Series,
"Greed," Union Aud., 7:00 &
9:30 p.m.
RIL Speaker: Dr. Richard
Hamilton, "Religion, The
Gods and the Year 2000,"
Union Ballroom, 8:00 p.m.
Campus Crusade for Christ
Meeting, Alpha Delta Pi
Sorority House
Monday, February 23
Beginning Bridge, 118 Union,
7:00 p.m.
AIESEC Meeting, 357 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Basketball: Univ. of Fla. vs. Ole
Miss, Florida Gym
Florida Players: "Philadelphia
Here I Come," Constans
Theatre, 8:00 p.m.
Music Dept: Carol Rosenberger.
Pianist, Beethoven
Bicentennial Program,
University Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Tuesday, February 24
Children's Ballet Lessons, C-4
Union, 3:00 8t 4:00 p.m.
Paint for Fun, C-4 Union, 7:00
p.m.
AIESEC Office Hours, 301
Union, 3:30 5:00 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi Meeting, 357 8t
361 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Air Force Dames Meeting, Cox's
Furniture Store, 7:30 p.m.
Duplicate Bridge, 150 C & D
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Environmental Action Group,
Meeting, Walker Aud., 7:30
p.m.
Florida Players: "Philadelphia
Here I Come," Constans
Theatre, 8:00 p.m.
Music Dept.: Annual Jazz
Concert, University Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE: Winter
Frolics, $5.50 per couple;
"Pacific Gas & Electric,"
$2.25 for non-members,
$1.75 for members; Florida
Players, $1.50 F 8t GP, SI.OO
for Children & Hi School
Students, $.75 for Univ. of F.
Students; Audubon Tickets,
$1.50, SI.OO & $.50. Royal
Winnipeg Ballet, $3.00, $2.00
and $1.50.

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

c>
Were
concerned
about
the
atmosphere.
You knew that on a We're the ones that put
campus this size, there it together. We do it
had to be some writing Fall, Winter, and Sprinq.
talent.
Another one is coming
So did we. up.
If you wanted to read
it, you had to dig it flrtrjfl/]
out of somebody elses /
quarterly
Now you've got your 47
own We only did it for you.



Dr. Barnard Praises Enlightening Press

NEW YORK (UPI) Dr. Christiaan Barnard,
relaxed and smiling, had kind words for the
American press Wednesday on his arrival here from
Rome with his teen-age bride.
The 47-year-old heart transplant pioneer told a
news conference the press has done a tremendous
amount to enlighten the public on the scientific

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work we have been doing.
The press has taught the public, he said, that
they are dealing now with a new type of doctor-a
doctor that is more open, more swinging, and can
enjoy life. Hes not the sad looking professor that
they have been used to.
While he spoke, his 19-year-old bride, clad in

Friday, February 20,1970, Tha Florida Alligator.

slacks and a fox-trimmed blade coat, stood silently
at his side.
I have nothing to say," said Mrs. Bamaid,
daughter of a millionaire South African contractor.
The Barnards fly to Huntsville, Ala., late today
and will tour the Marshall Space Center Friday.

Page 17



I, Tbs Florida Alligator, Friday, Fabruary 20,1970

Page 18

-r-r i rTTt-r -r X X/T TTTTT
*
Now Playing:!
*
Fanny Hill This is the adaptation of the book that we all
passed around in junior high school. The story is about a young
girl a couple of centuries ago who goes to the big city and,
naturally, turns to prostitution. It opens today at the Florida.
***
Topaz Leon Uris novel is put on the screen with the help
of Alfred Hitchcock who directs and does, lam sure, a fantastic
job. The story is one of spies, but more. It's at the Center One.
***
Easy Rider Two very ambiguous characters sell some dope
and ride toward New Orleans and the Mardi Gras on two of the
toughest bikes around. On their trip they run into rednecks and
giggly girls and eventually America. America kills them. There is
a frightening feeling that they are us. It's still at the Center Two
and should be seen and felt.
* ¥
On Her Majestys Secret Service A James Bond flick with
Janies Bond and his women. Now it's at the Gainesville Drivein.
On the same bill is No. 1a story about a football hero.
***
Elvira Madigan A woman named, as would imagine, Elvira
Madigan becomes involved with a married man and her
involvement is the story. The music and the color are supposed
to be some of the best to come along in a while. It's at the Reitz
Union. *
1f... Boys in a boys' school get pushed into comers and
no one tells them how to get out of those comers. Four of them J
break down and in their breaking down, the picture tells us of
Our own pressures. It's very important and very teal and
tough, as they say in the ads. It's playing at the Plaza Two.
** *
*
Bob and Carol and Ted and Alice Four young people who
are married (in pairs, to each other) experiment with being free
and open about making the beast with two backs. They try real
hard to be cool and can't be anything but human and restrained
and that humaness in them makes the movie an entertaining
one. The picture now is playing at the Plaza One.
*
**
The Illustrated Man This is the story of a man who has J
tattoes all over his body for some reason and everyone must
react to him. Their reaction is the story. Rod Steiger is the star.
Its with a bunch of other movies at the Suburbia Drivein on the
outdoor screen.
***
Hie Reivers William Faulkner wrote this story about a boy
finding out, with the help of some friends, about life. It has
more than a few really fine moments. Steve McQueen stars. Its
at the Penthouse Two at the Suburbia. Camelot is in the
other Penthouse.
*
* *
*
Greed Although I don't know much about this film, Ido
know that it's being brought here by the Film Classics
Committee and they have good taste. It's Sunday's fare at the
Reitz Union and worth your fifty cents I'm sure.
V- ¥¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ 4 ***¥******************

Religion
for the Coming Age
Universal Peace must
have direct action to be
a reality.
Life it not based on
futility alone.
Spiritual qualities that
advocate individual
thought and responsi responsibility.
bility. responsibility.
Away of life that de despite
spite despite matignment, dis distortion,
tortion, distortion, misinterpreta misinterpretation
tion misinterpretation and misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding has stood the
test of time for over
3500 years.
Away of life that deals
effectively with the
sometime painful act
of Intermarriage.
Write us for informa information
tion information on away to a
saner world.
Z' \ Send $2.00 for
"JEWISH
INFORMATION"
Jewish Information Society
of America Dept. C,
72 Emt 11th, Chicago, 60606
mmmrnmmmmmmmmmm

WHERE IS BILLY?
Billy Gouge formerly Billy's
Shell Service has moved to a
new and more modem location,
at 505 N.W. 13 St. f where you
will find the same high quality
of service that you have become
accustomed to expect from Billy.
The very finest petroleum
products and Phillips 66 tires
and batteries.
BILLYS 66 SERVICE
505 N.W. 13th St.

The
Florida
Alligator

Schools Largest Jazz
Show Coming Next Week

By CHARLES TRENTELMAN
Alligator Entartainmant Writer
The largest UF Jazz show in
history will take place next
Tuesday in the University
Auditorium.
The 20th Annual Jazz Festival
will feature the Gator Variety
Bands, the UF Jazz Quintet,
John Abate as lead solo guitarist
and Melissa Leifer as vocalist.
The show will include
selections ranging from popular
music to classical jazz.
The three Gator Variety
Bands have been a part of the
UF Music program since 1950
and are under the supervision of
Robert Foster, associate director
of bands. Foster also conducts
the first of the three
bands.
The second band is under the
direction of Mark Zumbro. The
third, the Freshman band, is
conducted by Charles Corbin.
Abate has recently appeared
on the Anita Bryant show. He
has also been Frank Sinatra's
number one guitarist, music
director for the Shiela Macae
Show and conductor on the
Andy Williams Show for four
years.
He has appeared with Tony
Bennett, Mel Torme, Dean
Martin, Robert Goulet and
Sammy Davis Jr. He recently left
the Sammy Spear Orchestra on
the Jackie Gleason Show where
he played for three years.
Abate will perform two new
Jazz-rock compositions by New
York arranger John Sebesky.
Miss Leifer will sing Don't
Rain on My Parade and IH
Never Fall In Love Again. She
has appeared as a singer at the
Diplomat, Americana and Aztec
hotels in Miami Beach.
There is no admission charge
for the show.
Sunday the UF Jazz bands

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will be cutting a record album in
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beginning at noon. Again, there
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PHIL BANNISTER
PHILADELPHIAOPENS
The cast for the Florida Players' next production, "Philadelphia
Here I Come/' has been working for weeks to prepare for Monday
night's opening in the Constans Theatre in the Reitz Union. On the
playbill will be Lowell Stanley, left, and Debbie Kondelik and Harry
Murphy.

{ GUESS I
ov U* Ch.rri.s |
''f Chany llilk Skakai jj
f Just South of Hi# Un dorp ass 1
8

Tricia Raps About Being Young,
In Love And Nixons Daughter

(EDITOR'S NOTE:
Entertainment takes many
forms. Our president once said
that whenever he wants to find
out how the young people of
America felt about something,
he just asks his daughters. Here
is an interview with one of his
daughters. She tells it like it is,
lets it all hang out, digs the
scene, and generally raps. You're
one of us, Tricia you devil you!
- D.V.)
By HELEN THOMAS
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Tricia Nixon, who celebrates her
24th birthday Saturday, plans to
remain single a while longer. Her
assessment: l think Im too
young to get married.
Furthermore, another
birthday doesnt bother her. I
think its going to be wonderful.
Ive always looked forward to
getting older... each day brings
something new.
She expects to celebrate with
family and friends, but revealed
no specail party plans, although
she hinted she might sneak up to
New York to live it up with the
younger set.
UPI interviewed Tricia by
telephone at Key Biscayne, as
she recuperated from a long and
severe siege of measles.
She explained her views on
marriage, saying they have
nothing to do with
chronology.
Two people know when they
are ready, she said, giving as an
example the case of her sister

and brother-indaw, Julie and
David Eisenhower, both 21,
No one who really knows her
doubts Trick's individuality or
brain power. She is as savvy as
any young women who has
graced the White House and she
does her own thing. Politically,
she labels herself a
conservative, which seems to
put her out of touch with the
main stream of the mod
generation.
A special lilt comes into her
well-modulated/ voice when she
speaks of Eddie Edward
Finch Cox, the Harvard
University law student and
socialite who is her frequent
escort^
Whereas her predecessors,
Luci Johnson Nugent and Lynda

From Out Os The Pash
Como Show On Sunday

NEW YORK (UPI)
Remember Perry Como? This
one-time mainstay of television,
who quit the rating rat race a
few years ago, comes back for
one of his rare special
appearances Sunday on NBC.
Other Sunday offerings
include: Face the Nation,
CBS, interviews Sen. John
Stennis, D-Miss.
ABCs Issues and Answers
is host to George C. Wallace,
former governor of Alabama and
1968 presidential candidate.
NBC concludes its live

Fffcfay, February 20. 1970, Tha Florida Alligator, I

Bird Johnson Robb, complained
loudly about their lack of
privacy, Tricia manages to have a
private life and calls the White
House home.
It isnt a burden, she said.
Its something one learns to
appreciate the longer one is
there. You are living history. Its
great to be able to dune it. When
you see the light in the
children's eyes ... a party is
guaranteed success. You can't
give a failure in the While
House...
If I want privacy, I go to
private parties, thats one way.
Also I don't tell people. I can't
go out in crowds, people always
recognize you. But Ive really
found it possible to have a
private life.

sattelite coverage of the World
Ski championship competition.
NBC Experiment in
Television offers Music,
described as a musical tour of
Britain and presenting such as
the Beatles, violinist Yehudi
Menuhin,pianist Clifford Curzon
and conductor Sir Michael
Tippett.
CBS shows Bom Free, a
factual story of Kenya lioness
Elsa, raised in a- human
environment, with the humans
played by Bill Travers and wife
Virginia McKenna.

Page 19



The
Florida
Alligator

SIO,OOO Donor Highlights Graves Fete

By KEN MCKINNON
Assistant Sports Editor
It was Ray Graves night
Wednesday in the Reitz Union
Ballroom at the Kappa Alpha
Theta-sponsored banquet
honoring 27 years of coaching,
but another man, who hasnt
had as much to do with the
success of Gator athletics as the
Bull Gator, almost stole the
show.
Dick Stratton, sports editor
for WJXT Channel 4 in
Jacksonville, and emcee of the
banquet, announced that
Earnest Griffith, president of
Sav-A-Stop chain stores,
home-based in Jacksonville, had
donated SIO,OOO to the
University Activities Center
(UAC) fund.
Before the announcement,
Karen Loof, president of Kappa
Alpha Theta, and Donna Lough,
coordinator of the banquet,
presented Dr. E. T. York,
chairman of the UAC fund
committee, with a check for
SI,OOO, which represented the
proceeds from the dinner.
Graves had asked that all
money raised from the banquet
go to the UAC fund.
Among the 450 persons
attending the banquet, many of
Graves former players and a
handful of government officials
were in attendance.
Some of the players were:
Steve Suurrier, 1966 Heisman
Trophy Winner; Larry Smith,
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GATOR

1969 star rookie with the Los
Angelos Rams; Tom Christian;
Brian Jetter; Eddie Foster; Larry
Rentz, now with the San Diego
Chargers; Tommy Shannon;
Alan Trammel; Jack Thompson;
Randy Jackson, now a regular
with the Chicago Bears.
A few of the government
officials attending were: Atty.
Gen. Earl Faircloth; Sen. Robert
Haverfield, D-Miami; Rep. Ralph
Turlington, former speaker of
the house, and Lt. Gov. Ray
Osborne, who, in representing
Gov. Claude Kirk, gave Graves a
token honorary membership to
the Governors Club.
Osborne then told Graves, I
must warn you that it cost
members of die club SI,OOO to
get in and $250 to get out.
After Stratton introduced the
Graves family, 1969 Gator
football captains Tom
Abdelnour and Mac Steen
presented Graves with a football
signed by all the members of his
last Gator team.
Stratton then commentated a
film reviewing 10 years of
Graves-coached Gator teams,
from the go for two victory
over Georgia Tech in 1960 to
the upset of Tennesee in the
Gator Bowl last December.
In his 10 years as head coach
at Florida. Graves compiled a

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70-31-1 record and a 40-8-2
mark on Florida Field.
After graciously accepting the
testimonies of Stratton and
many of the persons he has
come in contact with over his
many years of coaching, Graves
told the group that he thought
he was lucky.
Most coaches dont have the

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PHIL BANNISTER
UF FOOTBALL CAPTAINS HONOR RAY GRAVES (L) AT BANQUET
... Tom Abdelnour (C) and Mac Steen (R) present him with team football

l. The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 20,1970

Page 20

chance Ive received, he said.
Im lucky to stay here and be a
part of this team.
He said that he was looking
forward to the 1970 edition of
Floridas Fightin Gator team
and that UF football had arrived
into a new era.
I am proud of what I have
accomplished and tonight has

Motorcycle Road
Racings
PRE-DAYTOHA CLASSIC
The big, loud
ones will be
here.
SUNDAY
FEBRUARY 22
S*v V £ o
Admission $2.50
Students $1.50
GATES OPEN AT 104)0 AM
ELIMINATIONS AT 1:30 PM

Sam Pepper
Sports Editor

been a great pleasure, but now
we must look to the future.
Graves said that the most
exciting thing that happened to
him during his career was when
he went to New York to be with
Spurrier as he received the
Heisman Trophy. That,
according to Graves, put the UF
in the nations limelight to stay.



GOLFERS SEE ACTION ALSO

Cagers Take On Bulldogs

By SAM PEPPER
Alligator Sports Editor
V
The Gator basketball squad enters the final
stretch of a long and disappointing season Saturday,
as they meet the Mississippi State Bulldogs in
Florida Gym at 7:45 pjn.
The contest marks the first of the last two home
games for the Gators, the final being Monday night
against Ole Miss.
Saturday nights match will be a battle of the
bottom men as the Gators carry a 4-10 SEC record
and 7-15 overall mark in to the meeting. Mississippi
State is 7-15 for the season,
Mississippi State emerged victorious in its
previous encounter with the Gators, 79-77. That
game was played in Mississippi.
* *
In other weekend activity, the UF Golf team will

Dolphins Hire
Colts 1 Shula
MIAMI (UPI) The Miami
Dolphins went to the Baltimore
Colts to get Don Shula to
replace George Wilson as head
coach, but they had to give him
a substantial chunk of the ball
club to do it.
Shula said he would not be
truthful if he didnt admit that
financial considerations had a
great deal to do with leaving the
head coaching job at Baltimore
to be vice president and coach of
the Dolphins.
Exact terms of the contract
were not disclosed other than
mention that substantial
ownership went with the
coaching job. But it was
reported to be a five-year,
$70,000 contract which would
total more than a half-million
dollars.
I think' this is a tremendous
opportunity for me to continue
to coach and also to become
active in ownership something
Ive always wanted to do,
Shula said.
The ownership clause puts
Shulas contract in a class with
those of Washington Redskins
Vince Lombardi and the
Washington Senators Ted
Williams. Both were lured to
their jobs with part ownership
offers.
Under the merger of the
American and National Football
Leagues, both Baltimore and
Miami will be members of the
Eastern Division of the
American Conference of the
NFL.
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be in Winter Haven today and Saturday
participating in the Florida Intercollegiate Golf
Tournament.
The golfers, despite losing five members of their
1969 NCAA championship including US.CA.
Champion, Steve Melnyk have scheduled only
tournaments this season in bid for their second
straight tide.
* *
The Florida Rugby team will be competing
against Georgia, Tennessee and Alabama this
weekend at the Von Kreks Invitational in
Birmingham, Ala.
The meet is sponsored by the Birmingham
Festival of Arts Committee in conjunction with the
Annual Birmingham Festival of Arts being held this
Saturday and Sunday.
Also, captains of the squad are negotiating a
match in the near future with a New Zealand Flight
Squadron stationed at Cecil Field in Jacksonville.

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Friday, February 20,1970, The Florida AlMtor.

Page 21



k The Florid* Alligator, ffktey, Fabruwy 20,1070

Page 22

Exhibition Kicks Off Tennis Season

By NICK CAIN
Alligator Sports Writer
r
Coach Bill Potter will reveal
this year's Gator tennis squad
today in an exhibition match
against such standouts from last
year's team as All-American
Armi Neely, All-American Jamie
Pressly, and All-SEC Steve
Beeland, at 2:30 pjn. on the
varsity courts.
The Gators have won the SEC
title two years straight, finishing
last season with a record of 18
wins, one loss and a tie. Other
notable tournament

Kuhn Suspends DennyMcLain

NEW YORK (UPI) Dennis
McLain, Detroits wayward
30-game winner, was hit with an
indefinite suspension by baseball
Commissioner Bowie Kuhn
Thursday, for bookmaking
activities and his association in
what possibly was the games
darkest hour since the infamous
1919 Black Sox scandal.
The 25-year-old McLain
looked anguished and crushed
when he and his attorney,
William Aiken, emerged from
the commissioners private office
following a long, five and
one-half hour meeting.
I havent got very much to
say, McLain said. Ill be
holding a press conference in

ON WHEELS

The factory teams of Ford
and Chrysler meet Sunday in the
Daytona 5 00, first
super-speedway race of the 1970
stock car racing season.
The 500 is one of the most
coveted races for the Detroit
auto companies, and Ford has
won the event for the last three
years. Chrysler will run its
winged Daytona Chargers and
Superbird Roadrunners for
the first time on the 2.5 mile
banked tri-oval, both cars
designed to be aerodynamic at
speeds over 220 miles-per-hour.
In early tests, Fords 1970
Torino proved to be slower than
last years model, so the factory
Ford enteries will all be of 1969
vintage. Cale Yarborough of
Marketing
Majors:
Federated
Department
Stores, Inc.
has
a notion
and hardware, and fashion
and an opening. Plus stores in
great cities all over the country.
Write
Federated Department Stores. Inc.,
Director of
Executive Resources,
Cincinnati, Ohio 45202

Ford, Chrysler Clash

performances last year were
sixth place in the NCAA
Tournament and first place in
the Cape Coral Intercollegiate
Tournament.
This will be more of a
rebuilding season for the team,
said Potter. We only have four
boys returning from last years
squad with the majority of the
team being made up of
freshmen.
Greg Hilley, a senior from
Mobile, Ala., will play the
number one position vacated by
Neely who graduated. Hilley
won the number five singles in

Lakeland tomorrow or Saturday,
and Im afraid thats all I can
say. The commissioner will be
making a statement in a half
hour. Sorry. Thats all I can
say.
With that McLain and Aiken
bolted through the glass door of
the commissioners 20th floor
office to an elevator which had
been held waiting for them by a
member of Kuhns staff.
The commissioner appeared
before the news media to make
his statement 15 minutes later
and although he mitigated
McLains troubles somewhat by
saying many of the charges in a
recent magazine article about
the Detroit pitcher I believe

Timmonsville, S. C. qualified his
*69 Mercury on the pole position
at 194.015 m.pJi.
Buddy Baker of Charlotte,
N.C. lapped the speedway: in his
Dodge at 192.624 m.pJi. for the
second fastest time, proving that
the Dodges are fast enough to
challenge the Fords.
* *
Motorcycle road races,
sanctioned by the American
Motorcycle Association (AMA),
are scheduled to be run over the

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A REBUILDING YEAR FOR NETTERS

the SEC tournament last year
and was named to the second
team All-SEC team.
Potter had originally planned
on having All-SEC Charlie
Owens playing the number one
position, but Owens is
academically ineligible. Another
hindrance to this years squad
has been the ineligibility of
two-year veteran Paul Lunetta,
who teamed with Jamie Pressly
last year to win the number
three doubles in the SEC
tournament.
The captain of this years
squad is senior Will Sherwood,

will prove to be unfounded.
Speaking with some emotion,
an obvious catch in his throat,
Kuhn said:
I had a further conference
today with Denny McLain and
his attorney on the general
subject matter covered by our
conference of last Friday. I have
decided on the basis of facts
developed at these conferences
that McLains involvement in
1967 bookmaking activities and
his associations at that time
leave me no alternative but to
suspend him from all organized
baseball activities pending the
completion of my review of his
situation.
Kuhn said it should be made

808 THOMAS

1.5 mile road course at
Gainesville Dragway Sunday.
As a warm-up for the
Daytona 200 classic next month,
many top bike riders from the
South are expected to enter.
Points will be awarded by the
AMA, and at least six riders have
entered from as far away as
North Carolina.
Practice begins at 10 ajn. and
the first race starts at 1:30 p.m.
Admission is $1.50 for students
and $2.50 for adults.

who has seen two years of action
as a Gator netter. Another
returning member is Bruce
Bartlett, a junior from Metairie,
La., who is expected to play the
number three position. Bartlett
was runner-up in the Southern
Davis Cup Championships both
in mens singles and doubles.
Buddy Miles, a freshman from
Jackson, Miss., is expected to
play the number two position.
Miles is considered one of the
top freshmen in the country and
is ranked number one in
Mississippi.

clear that the action taken
today is based substantially on
certain admissions made
candidly to me be Mr. McLain
and not on allegations contained
in a recent magazine article,
many of which I believe will
prove to be unfounded. I cannot
at this time indicate when that
review might be completed.
In the meantime, Kuhn said,
his office will continue to
cooperate with enforcement
authorities in Detroit.
And I am assured that Mr.
McLain will do likewise, Kuhn
said.
Before issuing his statements,
Kuhn made it official with a
letter he wrote and handed to
McLain during Thursday's
meeting. The letter said:
Dear Mr. McLain:
This is to advise you that you
are herewith suspended from all
organized baseball activities
pending the completion of the
recently announced review
which this office is conducting
regarding certain of your
personal activities. You and 1
have discussed today the reasons
which required this action.
Very truly yours, Bowie
Kuhn.
It is known that Kuhn
consulted with Paul Porter,
baseball's attorney, and various
other legal men before reaching
his decision.

gTrcTSii
nU4im|MiQ| |1 OTXZntWWTO
III Alligator Ad Salesman fl|
PP9 guts
ambition
* time
energy
If you've got them |H
9 et with it
Cl reward i
HP || | gj n \'9i D
1 j

Other newcomers to the team
are Ralph Hart, Dan Landrum,
Brod Riven and Kenn Terry, all
of whom are expected to see
action this year.
The Gators first match will
be Feb. 25 against Rollins
College in Winter Park. The first
home match will be Feb. 26
when the Gators will host
Southern Methodist University.
r Student Special H
Any car or color!
j
Joy's Paint & Body Shop
2017 N.E. 27th Ave.
Ph. 373-1665
AUTO GUSS
MAULDINS
323 N.W. 6th St.
East Side ACL Depot
FREE ESTIMATES
376-2558
Fast attention to insurance
claims for cars, trucks and
buses.
-- 1 ~
CENTRAL AUTO
SHOP
MAJOR TUNE UPS
MINOR TUNE UPS
ENGINE OVERHAULS
RINGS & VALVE JOBS
CLUTCH JOBS
FRONT END WORK
CARBURETOR REBUILDING
BRAKE JOBS
Mon.-Sat. 8:00 AM to 5:00 PM
Free pick up & Delivery in City
1027 S. MAIN.
378-4943



k :: 0 MUM? : *> | V
PI JflHMwi 1 1M

PLAY PENSACOLA TONIGHT

Wrestlers Lose To Georgia

By LOLLI HILLIMAN
Alligator Sports Cormpondant
University of Georgia wrestlers put an end to the
Gators string of victories Wednesday, as the
Bulldogs slipped past Florida, 24-14.
The loss dropped the Gators record to 6-1.
The Gators entertain Pensacola Naval Air Base
tonight at 7 in the Florida Gym. Florida topped the
Pensacola team by three points the last time the two
teams met.
In the opening event Wednesday, Georgias
Ronnie Reeser pinned Walter Ballard in 1:45. Both
wrestlers were competing in the 118-pound class.
Mark Stead picked up the second Bulldog victory

NIT Pulling For Maravich

ATLANTA (UPI) National
Invitation Tournament officials
will be pulling for Pistol Pete
Maravich and Louisana State
Saturday when the Bengals host
2nd-ranked Kentucky.
The NIT, which begins
shopping next Tuesday for the
16 teams that will make up its
Madison Square Garden's
extravaganza, knows that
Maravich, the most prolific
scorer in the history of college
basketball, would be a great
drawing card.
But even though LSU likely
will get an NIT bid, win or lose,
it might be a bit embarrassing if
Kentucky, expected to enter the
rival NCAA playoffs as
Southeastern Conference
champion, were to post a
lop-sided victory especially
since the game is being
nationally televised.
Maravich, currently averaging
46.9 ppg and with a career total
of 3,365 points, is already

. M-l- I M- I
fk HIGH-DRY
I place TO BE
HAWAIIAN VILLAGE
APTS. 378-5905
ONLY
5 APTS. LEFT
2BR OR 1 BR -829 SQ. FT
150.00 UNF
175.00 FUR-AS-1 BR
185.00 FUR-AS-2 BR .J
' REC-HALL, POOL
LAUNDRY, KIDDIE POOL >-
_ maid service
HOTPGINT APPLIANCE I

WRESTLERS SQUARE OFF DURING WEDNESDAY'S MATCH
... Florida lost to the Georgia Bulldog grapplers, 24-14

assured of winning the national
scoring title for the third year in
a row. But LSITs no. 2 spot in
the SEC is still very much in
doubt.
After entertaining Kentucky
(20-1), which beat LSU 109-96
at Lexington, Ky., last month,
the Bengals (17-6) visit
Tennessee (13-7) Monday and
the defensive-minded Vols are
on a five-game winning streak.
LSU must play its last four
games cm the road while Georgia
(11-10), presently tied for third
in the SEC, two games behind

W. Univ.
Dont leave those _____
Gatornational films
in your camera.
Take them to Ro-Mo
before they spoil.
*
. u . . ;
| -

as he defeated Steve Shomion, 7-2, while Bill Read
posted the Gators first win, beating Jerry Scott on
a 10-0 decision.
In the 150-pound class, UFs Tom Derrough
downed John Pettry, 12-7 on a series of reversals.
Jeff Shaffner won in the 158-pound class, as he
beat Georgias Frank Petroski, 10-3.
Georgia came back in the 167-pound class as the
Bulldogs' Leon Hall topped Mark Schwartz, 9-3,
while Steve Knipp stopped Frank Brezezinski, 6-0
for another Bulldog victory.
The Gators Dean Tibbetts was pinned by Kevin
Cleaveland in the 177-pound event, while Phil
Deberard sustained rib injuries in losing to Georgias
Chip Wisdom in the unlimited weight class.

PHIL BANNISTER

the Bengals, play their remaining
four games at home.
GOLF*PAR 60
A DRIVING RANGE
di GOLF CLUBS RENTED
UHL, CLUB HOUSE
sSr%# ELECTRIC CARTS
mm LESSONS AVAILABLE
r fc*OPEN 7 DAYS
STUDENTS $1 FOR EA. NINE
WEST END
GOLF COURSE
3Vi Ml. WEST OF 1-75 ON
NEWBERRY RD. 373-2721

W INTRAMURALS
1 Coeds Compete |
STEVE ROHAN

While the burly male of the
specie has been busily engrossed
in nose to nose competition,
those sweet, tender, unspoiled
females have been ripping it up
in their own way.
Womens intramurals have just
finished sorority basketball
independent bowling, and
SAHPER League field hockey.
Delta Gamma defeated the

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

6$ Pontiic. GTO hardtop coupe. 4 speed door
shift $1395
67 Camaro. Hardtop coupe. Air cond., VB, power
steering, three speed standard shift $1895
68 Chev. Bel Air sedan. 325 Turbojet VB, air
cond, auto trans, power steering. Used in legal
work. SI6OO
67 Mustang. Coupe. 6, with stick shift $1295
66 Mustang. Coupe. VB, 4 speed shift. $1195
62 Cadillac. Park Avenue hardtop sedan. Very nice
condition. $695
69 Oldsmobile 98 Luxury Sedan. Transferable
factory warranty. Air cond., full power. $3695
68 Olds. 442 Sports Coupe. 442 power and heavy
duty handling equipment. Standard shift $1995
67 Olds. Toronado. Front wheel drive. Black vinyl
over turquoise. Air cond., AM-FM, tilt wheel,
power door locks, cruise control, full power. $2595
67 Olds. FBS two door sedan. Six with standard
shift. $995
69 Cadillac. Eldorado. Front wheel drive. Stereo
AM-FM radio, automatic air cond, auto cruise
control, power door locks, power windows & seat,
Tilt-telescoping steering wheel. Transferable factory
warranty ... Reduced. $5995
69 Cadillac. Coupe De Ville. 15,100 miles.
Transferable factory warranty. Green vinyl over
gold. Air cond. & full power... Reduced. $5195
68 Cadillac. Sedan de Ville. 17,000 miles.
Transferable factory warranty. Deep blue.
Exceptionally dean. Air cond., cruise control, tilt
wheel, full power. $4395
67 Cadillac. De Ville hardtop coupe. Black vinyl
over gold. Air cond., AM-FM, full power. $3495
66 Cadillac. De Ville. Hardtop sedan. White with
blue leather. One owner. Less than 50,000 miles.
Air cond., cruise control, full power Reduced.s269s
69 Imperial. Learon hardtop sedan. Green vinyl
top. Leather seats, AM-FM stereo, tape player,
power door locks, electric windows & seat,
automatic cruise control, tilt telescoping steering
wheel, six way seat, dual front seats. Transferable
factory warranty. Listed new almost SB,OOO. $4595
I
Brasington Cadillac
Oldsmobile Inc.
2001 NW 13 St. 378-5301
r -'* ~aewi t -nrait t Vinr- u. nnr;iMT ~ti i~i ' TTr ,, "iimnfinrir

f rktay, Warld* Af*or,

Zeta Tau Alphas in the finals of
the sorority Orange League by a
narrow 15-11 score. Pam Miller
was high scorer for DG and
Sharkey Stark led the ZTAs.
In the Blue League, AOPi
defeated Phi Mu in the finals,
19-7 despite the hip play of
Rico Roberts, Willya* Williams,
and Lufta Joyner for Phi Mu.

Page 23



It Tl Florida Alligator, Friday, Fabnwry 20,1970

Page 24

C.npNt Shftp & Bokstor BONANZA
SIRLOIN PIT
\kM Chock Our List | I "Congratulates the
For Your Needs of the WEEK Player of the Week
Textbooks-New and Used ____
. Come get your FREE
Architectural Equipment
Study Lamps j&f%k j
I College Seal
Film f mVm JJ
I Service "**..
MONDAY-FRIDAY 8-8
SATURDAY 9-12 2445 S.W. 13 ST..
I Medical Center, open 11 am -9 pm
Jpl 5 WISHBONES
Tit H Joel Dobson GREAT
N K H our | AMERICAN
ICO llffF ml to This Player of the Week Award goes to I |
lo Hr HR] Veil 111 m UFrifler Joel Dobson of Orlando.
I o K=r HI [I Dobson, a sophomore majoring in business ||^^|/|V
< HD DOG administration, scored 293 points out of a possible | IV
I Eir HU ?P 300 last week in leading the Gator rifle team to
j-c Kc[ HI # their victory in the National Rifle Association's
mm is > I Conventional Rifle Match at Flor da Southern I ____ _ r*
Li It BBT 8 College. ONLY
-{ Ig = |HB t m Joel's outstanding score was the highest by any
Itt) By HM UW (n UF member during NRA competition this season
i
||JP jR YOURSELF Wishbone



I for 1970.. J
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Friday, Fcbreary 20,1970. Tlw Ftari* AMfrtar, I

Page 25



y3T|f Florida Alligator, Friday, February 20,1070

Page 26

>/*piP?Wn s*as& ?; '*"*? 1*
VgHI ErejPr
tf&g&F
jJF

" WMiWPPIMPgrLA
lk_ J.-lf >^
i i*i~

ggjgHS
BOLD & SASSY
Cool off your summer days in candy flavored stripes for fun!
A culotte is the perfect tunic-over pants, or alone. Find them in
Maas Brother's Villager department. Modeled by Janice.
/clip, cloprX
/the clogs are comingX
They're on the move They're taking
over Now they're leading the fash fashion
ion fashion way. Everyone's wild for clogs
for all their fun-time togs! Traditional
styling but perfed uppers Red, White
or Navy
Also in brushed leather, Navy Nat Natural
ural Natural or Rasberry
9' : oo
pair
till pinner
j footwear
3411 W.UNIV.AVE.
Wests id* Shopping Center
376-7001
* * '**'**a'-a

C tjgvn&i
GAINESVILLE MALL, 2546 N.W. 13th Street
i
ItHE IN-FASHION STOReI
Jk
' '* ' > /v I
/* " v |p s .v - -^0
h j§ JBL rv v
H Smk*~ Wmm
I 4 . jfc. JJg
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mSBKBm \
# Bi;
| < %; .. s ":- B way WgfiS.s H fHHHtfeMHMaaaaaMaMwii^lZ&li^^^r^^''''^' v \ &
I FOR THE COOL CAT I
H Yr Want ,f ~ Lerner Sh P s selection is at its peak Pants I
b,O^ s ; sweate - ! Shirley is wearing broad striped cotton slacks Pnlwstpr x,
I Co on sheer blouse and our new pastel Felt Swinge/ I
better n ~ h oSe VOur outfit toda y ~ the louder the I
Slacks 8.99
Blouse 7.99 H
H| Swinger 2.99 H
*



Black Designer
Debuts In Paris
By JOAN DEPPA
PARIS UPI A 26-year-old
named Jay Jaxon made his
debut Monday, Jan. 26 as the
first black couturier in Paris
fashion history.
But it was Jaxons clothes not
his skin color that created the
excitement as he showed his first
collection for the old House of
Jean-Louis Scherrer.
Jaxon, bom and educated in
New York City, brought more
ideas with him than the old
house normally produces in
several seasons, including some
of the most newsworthy long
skirts in the city.
Many designers who tried to
drop the hemline looked as if
they had reverted to their
sketchpads from the mid-50s,
but the slim, mustachioed New
Yorkers long skirts are
unquestionably 1970.
One model stepped out
wearing a short-sleeved white
silk blouse with long, full sleeves
and a soft grey-brown suede
jumper dress. The dress had a
wide midriff insert of the darker
brown suede, with the waist
defined by a narrow belt of the
same dark brown, and another
wide band at the bottom of the
mid-calf hem.
Jaxon accessorized it with
high heeled boots and a
wide-brimmed gaucho hat.
His collection was filled with
ideas that will be borrowed by
other designers and
ready-to-wear manufacturers
almost immediately.

a line >is a line,is a line
unti l you've seen our lines!
eRp eqalla I
just a step -from £laqler In*,
g Off QPMO

QBef/c Lindsey
.-*!* A
j|j (f*r
STRONG LINES Keynote our G. T. 0. suit
collection. Traditionals, two and six-button
versions echo newsworthy ideas in shaped
lapels, shapelier contours. Prestige fabrics
in shape-holding Dacron polyester and Avril
rayon. Great looksonly a try-on will be the
very best proof. $45
Double-breasted Blazer
NAVY & WHISKEY STRIPES
MEN'S DEPT. $35
Belk Lindsey in the Gainesville Shopping Center

SILVERMAN'S-DOWNTOWN tUMMUMk
YSivenmaim
% *8
s r r|
| r| brings you tbe §
| Strictly New |
si and Different ?
I for the Seventies |
? I
Uj oj
The new decade calls for a completely new o
g! man one who is aware of the time's great 5
changes. Regarding his clothing, this man will
see how men's wear has changed its shape, its
colors, and its patterns. He will see how new
clothing proportions call for new dimensions
in his fashion thinking.
The double breasted suits and blazers, Hart
Schaffner & Marx designer units. With
pronounced fit, with expressive lapels,
pockets and vents.
Highboys, spreads, and long collar styles
and the new shirt styles that are in proportion
with the new suits and sport coats. Patterns in
§ shirtings are distinct and colorful and the
p same goes for the new bold look in neckwear.
|c {
I
Ted Dwyer is our advertising salesman from
the Alligator. Today we pressed him into
service as a model. He's wearing the new D. B.
striped blazer, shaped 6- button model with
3-to-button. (By Cricketeer.) Accessorized
with a lite-blue pair of slacks, London collar
style blue shirt, two button cuffs, of course, co
and to bottom if off Bostonian slip-on buckle
shoes. S
£ 2
I Why wear clothes you dont I
§ have the slightest thing
g in common with? §
I
5 i
This is the scene-1970. 1
55 |
Get with it at... OOC Woct I
I SifwtotmZ University |
SILVERMAN'S DOWNTOWN wmJl

Friday. February 20,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 27



Page 28

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 20,-W7O

. ,;. /W^Tf
3M J;3fc
< iliiPtS* : : v ,^^B^HK;>: : .^Hk ; : : : . TBji@
-
p '.;. .%&&&$.. |Ss|k
Ls 11 On campus or off, clogs are in
/ Rf |§ for bell bottoms, minis, and
ji w s Prt or dress occasions. The
WM Bk gg now footwear is here. Clogs
let people know you're
m. W coming. People will
Wj remember you in your clogs
\'' v , We know they will remember
|LJ your clogs We hope they will
_ HV/'- f \V;"*'A ; : i f-f' K ~t'V, ;V. remember you, too Youll
.;-.V' : -v.' ,l find clogs at Bill Pinner
.- ' Footwear in the Westside
-' n Shopping Center.
,JJl!WBWB -' "T^.
- M
1 ? Ml PpmSwMP p

. *..1 i iJillffw* vv if v v v v V VVVVV VV VV WVVVVVVVVV vvvvV VVV V V £
t S
£§pl? ?§l@f |
1620 W. University University Plaza
"Visit Qt Between Classes'
-WEVE GOT IT IT'
' IT'
Mens Ladies
; BELL BOTTOMS & FLARES BELL BOTTOMS J
BODY SHIRTS CREPE LONG-COLLAR BLOUSES <
! C.P.O. SHIRTS PANTSUITS J
; PEACOATS SCOOTER SKIRTS <
> -KNITWEAR BIKINIS <
; SANDALS & SHOES CROCHET VESTS <
> DOUBLE BREASTED COATS SANDALS & SHOES <
> TRADITIONAL SUITS BLAZERS <
; SWIM WEAR SCARFS <
> BELTS CHAINS <
! UNMENTIONABLES LINGERIE <
MANY SALES VALUES REMAINING j
: HEADQUARTERS FOR FORMAL WEAR RENTALS \
> Across From Campus In University Plaza <
; WE HONOR BANK AMERICARD, MASTERCHARGE, <
; CENTRAL CHARGE, AMERICAN EXPRESS, CASH. <
> <
KA~A'A AAAAAAAAAAAAA "X AAAAXA T X A A A X J A A A'A AA X X~JT A X JTAAAA A X'JCA jnnnnnnrTrT=Sr^=^Q

4t HAS
fe sprung

SET FOR SPUING
The dressing vend for 1970 is the soft,
dose to the body look as seen in this pant
set. The Enkaiure nylon makes this outfit
a great packable, washable item. This
textured knit worn by Carole for Sears is
available in the Sportswear Department
for less than

THfl h H
las JI1&£
-jif wsm
. >._.> SPSS!
; m
B m
m |n
ggslaajKS |HHHK PpH
Ifjjs
ifp :iB
rail w< L

I Dear People: i
The other day I was trucking around over at the VA A
Hospital when an engaging fellow in a smile and a white A
smock accosted me and asked, Hey, where did you buy \
those hippie clothes? Seems his wife was a pretty sharp I
dresser and she was getting a little tired of going around j
with a guy in a Spike Jones suit. We invited him down |
to the Circus, redid his exterior and sent him off happy ?
as a lark. Only one thing bothered us ... as he left he t
said, I wouldve come down here before, but I didnt |
realize you even carried clothes. I though this was a $
poster shop. We hear that a lot. \
The Subterranean Circus, of course, is a poster shop, v
And a pipe & incense shop. And a paper store. And a lot }
of other things. But, more than ever, its a clothing l
store. The Circus has easily the best selection of i
bellbottoms in town, plenty of shirts to complement \
them and a far-out collection of dresses that gives you \
an alternative to the other shops in town. DIFFERENT 1
stuff. ?
There are of course, some of you who know this but
are, perhaps, a little afraid to come in. Youve almost ?
made it a couple of times weve seen you drive slowly f
by looking wide-eyed at the strange facade and f
entertaining incredible notions of what might be r
i happening within. And wed just like you to know that #
youll be SAFE with us. We havent lost a customer yet. I
And that includes the likes of little old ladies, sheriffs 2
deputies, innocent young girls and giant Syrian }
hamsters.
The Circus is located at 10 S.W. 7th Street, just a hop
from University Avenue, around the comer from Sante
u* e re open fr m 10 in the morning until 10 at
night, and from 10 to 8 on Sundays. Bring your mother.
Your friend and mine,
Bill Killeen
; SUBTEmiJEM CIRCUS, DHL
| 10 SW 7th St. 376-1583 j



1 t. -y A H ~& Hif w*a£ Vje^AW'^n*
i¥i)iiiinr~^*^ 1 I
'V iCgdJHEree&l (%'.*Wr,
77p!WSp|ragg|||§| K*rr
M' : ! - '; y > SP'-v : ' $ i^j*-i->
-' iwr if. .- /' ? 5 S? :
~ wZ*t *'**'**< ;*>w-
fS* ; x* 4 ** V< %&%*&< B V-
P % X\S.
"Ih# teaP^iff|... ay, -\>, ; ; ff3Nb- *>y
' b ** i
. Bj^Hj
Krb b wearing "Inseparables" Party outfit by Madison Ltd. Vest
and stovepipe slacks are see-through popcorn knit in the newest
fashion color lime green. Co-ordinating green tunic blouse
features puffed sleeves gathered at the wrist and a sash belt. The
entire outfit can be bought in Belk Lindsey's Jr. Dept for S4B.
Fashion-conscious girls choose Balk Lindsey for famous brands at
reasonable prices.

' Jp
1 jL SttMMl Sfisfc I
Q s|Hr Located in the Gainesville Mall j£
X Bank Americard, Master Charge, and Central X
x Charge are welcome. X

You're certain to be the
"sinecure of all eyes" when you
wear a perfectly purple tunic of
triacetate and nylon by 'THE
TWINS." This slinky look does
well on its own or with pants as
shown here. Susan Scott in the
Gainesville Mall has these and
many more "go togethers" for
your individual look. We honor
Bank-Americard, Master charge
x Central Charge. Modeled by
Carole.

jilyfe jh bp
v' ; i2Aj|MiSyRS'
9 1 MH9 I Mm
K BillyB^MiMMMI
... -nr ~ /e,
' :f *W 7 J Tmi
Ki i 3$ 'j MB s§gyj


L
h
i
w
V
i
Put some swing into your
wardrobe with this un-plain
outfit by Plain Jane of San
Francisco. It's a chocolate
and cream knit together
with matching suede hat
and an antique beaded
necklace from London.
Modeled by Cheryl.
&m\
I 1025 W. University Ave.

X Friday, February 20,1970, Tha Florida Algator,

Page 29



Friday, February 20,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,
* a abnof-f af*T ,oT. ...

J '^ <-. '' % -fvfx '
H[ l w ;: &3&eSo
- & v-
B^pjpr
* f Hflfli
Hj&^t
Bp fl
#g| tH HI
I
1 _
MAXI-MUM IN FASHION
Maxi or Midi Skirts Polyester Crepe Blouse $6.99
Midi Skirt wood Buttons & Suede Belt 8.99 linen look
Maxi Skirt White Bone Buttons & patent Belt 8.99
Hopsacking Blend Featured at Lerner's
Jhw r? I
Welt seams
sculptured long longline
line longline torso follows to
a flippy-flirt pleated
skirt. Smooth knit,
I oh-so-wonderful
/ wearable, washable
Dacron knit. Deep
navy, soft
[ \ / CHERRYS ,|
\k / 7W. Univ. Ave. fj
>\ l In the Mall Aj

Page 30

j
W^& V
Mf-\ H
';| J|>..
- r *% MB
j||l wjgmk ]BB|H|b .$ ?>.
111 IMBM-s
HAT and BOOT SALE
! STARTS TODAY HI fiH
Most Hats 20 40% off |R|li fIHT|
Boots 40% j^^^B;flr-\
fl
i the Souths Largest |HPflH^&*^
II 1 Western Store, on Hwy J^^9BH^


111 I f 1 n
flMmlbA. QMS fcisgg
OU WANT TO BE x||||
ator with its high, wide
\ \ a :''t
\ bone/honey
Sm our *lion of these famous
brand names in Spring Fashion- ; VisOU? ijSjj^mP
DEVIN A CARESS A IgUgflStfSlSfjSf
CONNIE LIFE STRIDE ttiHli^
COACH & FOUR TRAMPEZE eSIKSiAM I
BUSKENS NINA SHOE SALON J
JOHN ROM AIN IMPORTED SANDALS IN THE GAINESVILLE MAIL
"l* '->'/*.*_;> ....



. ws?7jy f %
'j f ~jgPr' ~ **
mm* \-L IMh* Jbt- ~
JgS T 4 _; :': LJJ fe3f\g -\V :< ££\-
I 'Ji
M : '!. '. I
B s MPHSIg

[f jiCT > Y
wm & H
... there is something special about good
looks, and comfortable fit of our natural
shoulder suits. He knows it is the proud effort
of master craftsmen who have tailored these
suits with infinite care to reflect the highest
standards for a lasting quality appearance.
These suits are available in subtle stripes and
plaids as well as solid tones in regular, short,
long and extra long. Make your selection now.
Nottingham suits from $99.50
Norman Hilton suits from $135
1 Our custom fitting service is I
1 among the best in the South. 1
- ~ r.-- -- *
ssclt£
I Njmber Six Main Street South (
_ ______
I

SCARVES ONCE KEPT
YOUR HEAD WARM

Pam looks right at home in her
nature surroundings wearing a
Young Victorian V-neck jersey. The
baby print jersey, which features
buttons to the waist, can be worn
either as a dress or over pants. \
From Stag 'n Drag.

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j; The Young American Shop, owner Joseph j;
3 Silverman, has turned the traditional look 3
j' into the boutique. The very unusual, all j
3 hand-made, wood and brick decor is a 3
j! perfect setting for the California walking j
3 suits, body shirts, fashion shirts, a terrific 3
j selection of bell slacks and jeans. Eric Dittus, j!
j; a Sante Fe Jr. college student and part time 3 4
j employee at the shop models the new j!
j; cotton suede California walking suit, with j;
j contrasting body shirt and colorful apache :
j; scarf. Just one of many voutique items j;
; youll find here. Come in and brouse, youll i <
j; find the casual atmosphere and the friendly j [
j student sales personnel to your liking. j
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Friday, February 20,1970, Tha Florida AiSgator,

Page 31



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!,TH Florida AMfrtor, Friday, Fdfcnry 20, t7O

Page 32

SUNNY SEASON SCEN

LUCY IN THE GRASS WITH DESIGNS
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I GOT MY HAT ON.

Friday, February 20. WTO. Tha Florida AMfrtar.l

* Alligator Advertising Staff j j
I Kerry Dupree j j
Darrell Dobresk ];
Ted Dwyer
Ken Norquist | j
Tom Reid | j
Debbie Spritzman \ \
Kathy Waldman jjj
Jeanne Orfinik
Joyce Gehrke
Photos by Cope, Case and Bannister j

Page 33



Page 34

*''* t *
Th* Florida Alligator, Friday, February 20,1970

|*ln l
I IMAGE I
MAKER... \j W I
vested, natural-shouldered suits with the fj
new, wider lapels, deeper pocket flaps and higher j center vents. Tastefully tailored, properly
proportioned in multi-striped, tropic-weight
Dacron polyester/wool. Suit, SIOO.OO ci
' Gant shirt, 10.00, tie, 6.50. Maas 409 Shop.
mam Stettim |
GAINESVILLE MALL


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HAVE PANT-HER, WILL TRAVEL
Great news for the traveling coed machine washable and
packable coordinates by Pant-Her! Ann-Lynn picked a striped
'zip-up-the-front' tunic over matching cuff pants while Mrs.
Silverman shows her one of the many skirts she has bought from
Dallas, Texas and Miami.

Bobbie Brooks puts all the
I facts together. Shown here is a
lovely polyester ribbed knit
coordinate set.
Flared slacks worn under a
long fitted vest trimmed with
a row of tiny white buttons is
topped off with a crisp white
body shirt. All tied up with a
nifty scarf. Modeled by Linda.
*

' * - _ . ........

What a Good Sport!
... the little-nothing
sweater dress for sum summer,
mer, summer, in cool synthetic
knits that stay fresh as
a daisy. In dashing
stripes or color-banded
solids, short sleeve or
no sleeve take your
choice of shirt or polo
collar, T or tank neck neckline.
line. neckline.

Suits, Jackets 'Shape Up
After a long winter, spring is the perfect time to get into shape. The
best way, according to the American Institute of Mens and Boys
Wear is to try the new shaped suits and sport jackets.
What is shape in a suit or sport jacket? Shape is a trend thats
sweeping mens fashions. Basically it means a trimmer waist ranging
from a hint of waist suppression to definite waisted styles.
The new shaped look has brought a series of style changes in jacket
styling. The new models often feature longer coats, broader lapels and
deeper center vents.
Double-breasted models in both suits and blazers are coming
back in a big way. Six and even eight-button models are in demand
shaped, of course.
One thing to remember when youre shopping this Spring, shape
means more than just that co-ed on the campus.

CUSTOM
MIRING
Luxurata Fabrics
mBhEI of 90% Wool and
HHIh 10% Silk
Perfect the best
reason for the step up to
custom tailoring. And
superior fabrics like
' Luxurata wool worsteds
mKg with a touch of silk for
added luster. Stop in at
WmS&m The Mens Store today
WBBm to select your style and
fabric . and step up.
Wm Regular $l4O
] CHARGE IT
on Sears Revolving Charge
I Sears)
'TOP OF THE MALL" N.W. 13th at 23rd Blvd.
Shop Monday thru Saturday 'til 9 p.m.
i
FREE PARKING Phone 378-2531

Friday, Fabruary 20,1970, The Florida Alligator, I

Page 35



>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 20,1970

Page 36

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CIRCUS?
And what have we here? Why, it's a group of fashion-conscious
young adults, resplendent in their Spring costumes from the
Subterranean Circus. Remember, good stuff is IN this year and
your headquarters for good stuff in Gainesville is the
Subterranean Circus.

QReffc Lindseu
FASHION AWARENESS.... £
If youve been looking for a store that carries the best C\ JKF
of the fashion brands but at reasonable prices V /Bt : 'M \ f
1 fmm f ' t WKMB
LOOK NO MORE! Com* to Belk Lindseys Junior Dept. \ h?|Hr. mML:', j! JB /BB
Choose from famous prestige names like Young Edwardian, \/ A bHB -. ff §:; Ujm M
BB jmmmmM % ;
Bobbie Brooks, Thermo Jac, Junior House, Catalina, Jantzen, 7f388E ; %: | M fK' ; V
mfe- wm
and many more.
Ready for warm weather? gjf
new separates
pants and jackets and groovy tunic tops topsflippy
flippy topsflippy pleaty skirts -everytfiing from plaids I
B I II 11
to patch works-from slinkeys to knitsswimwear jb

from cages to cover-ups and many itty-bitty
JBe Convenient layaway
bikinisdressy dresses and more, more, more. o!?^L uw * r
See them all gathered together in one convenient c*^ 1 Charge,
Master Charge,
spot for trying and Belk Lindseys Jr. Dept. Ar or
Located in the Gainesville
Com* and hm, for yourself. BELK LINDSEY Shopping Center I
LOCATED IN THE GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER

Make the scene in the sun with this bare look swim suit in
lavender and black. This and other new styles found in Sears Junior
Bazaar. Modeled by Carol.
Sears
SEABS, ROEBUCK AND CO.



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the newest wrinkle.
It's called crinkled patent. A crushed I
look with a glimmer of shine. So soft j
you can squash it in your hand. sl9 I
WHITE, BLACK, & RED I
SHOE DEPT
Balk Lindsay in The Gainesville Shopping Center M

WATER YOU DOING? JOL
Bonnie Gillis shows the suit look with the long jacket Red top dress
end red lined jacket accent the black and white check. Good for Wmfas~
'round-the-clock, 'round-the-world it's washable. Red comes dearly Es Ji
in view for spring. The newest red is a lively poppy shade. It touches off J j jjtk
a new wave of the tri-color favorite, is equally smashing teamed with nII ffljt\
white. The new electric blues are fresh looking too. Bonnie is modeling JO fM\\
this from Wilson's. Hus jp2H
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cjjfUtg (fAlOttA-'TOtAi*'

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vi i iaP;vv.v.v.v. ;:^BWpw.;.v.*;v;imcw. , .'>:v:;v:v: \\-y/Kpxy.
- :.;.'
DOUBLE YOUR PLEASURE! I
DOUBLE YOUR PLEASURE .... by being impeccably double-breasted. One B
way to be expansive, our six-button (with two-to-button) blazer of finest
polyester/worsted hopeack. Pleasurably light and cool, It is crafted with unusual
attention to styling details. Note the authoritative lapels and smooth fall of the
shoulders. In a wide variety of colon. A try-on? Our pleasure.
- ... **
Stag n Drag
13 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. GAINESVILLE MALL I
PHONE 376-5611 I
l J: > v . !.. :

Friday, February 20,1970, The Florida AWptor,
k 1 t i < ' J i.' .j

Page 37



i; The Flovhtt Alligator. Friday, February 20*, 1970

Page 38

( -* v j
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-fasllidii
-Cin bloom
Dior Hemlines
PARIS UPI Christian Dior
designer Marc Bohan has come
out with a uniform calf-covering
hemline at his latest showing.
The look was not cme which
will prompt many women to
dean out their dosets and fill it
with new Dior-designed or
inspired dothes.
The long droopy silk dresses,
printed in polka dots, were the
sort of clothes women who dress
to impress other women will
love. But most of the men in the
audience looked bored.
The audience reaction to one
after another of the outfits with
hemlines hanging around the
calf-bottom was tepid. Almost
no applause was heard for the
daytime dothes with the
exception of one trouser suit
and there was little, by
comparison with recent seasons,
for the evening clothes.
Most of the daytime clothes
were in all the brown shades
from ivory through cinnamon,
havanna, khaki, fawn and copper
to dark brown. It was relieved
from time to time by a medium
blue which Bohan calls boat-blue
and by mauve.
The designer was absolutely
dotty for polka dots as are
several other Paris houses. Bohan
uses a navy and white polka dot
shirt under a long-skirted navy
suit and waist-length jacket,
printed in giant polka dots
which in turn are printed with
tiny polka dots.
The models wore dark
stockings, low shoes and almost
no jewelry. Their hair was
cropped short or worn in a tight
chignon by day. At night the
chignon was braided and another
big braid wrapped around the
head to frame the face.
Whether the ensembles were
by Ungaro and stopped at
mid-thigh, by Chanel and just
covering the knee, or by Saint
Laurent and almost to the ankle,
the look was definitely feminine
without being cute or coy.
Above all, they called for a
new attitude on the part of the
woman herself.
The beginning was painstaking
grooming that showed an effort
had been made from the top of
the head with every hair in place
to the manicured toes revealed
by the new thong sandles.
No longer can a woman just
stick on some false eyelashes, a
heavy helping of eyeshadow and
mascara and run out the door. It
takes more time to arrive at the
natural looking improvements
on nautre shown in Paris this
week, including the colored lips
achieved by using the new
darker transparent lipsticks.
The woman of the new
decade must think out her attire
more carefully, walk more
gracefully and, above all, think
of herself as a woman.

........ ... ..
HBH i- wg
|
i % aHEagI
S&fA
YOUR COUSINS BROOCH

By MARYANNE GILLIS
Allifator Staff Writer
Linda Landor, wife of
Gainesville Dr. John Landor, is
an importer of European
curiosities.
Once or twice a year, Mrs.
Landor travels to Europe in
search of antique jewelry,
paintings, and costumes.

Colony Shop
For
Spring 1970
I This coat and dress |
ensemble could easily |
lead the Easter Parade |
Made of flax, rayon, j
and linen, the beige J
coat, fully lined, opens j
up to an exiting bright |
screen print dress. j
Crushed beige patent |
shoes by Trampezeii T
Sizes range from 513
Modeled
by Linda
$26.00 '

It began,** Mrs. Landor said,
when the family spent a
sabbatical year in London in
1966.
I became interested in
antiques there. The English seem
to be collectors. They haven't
modernized as quickly, and have
many old things from the
eighteenth century.''

It developed into a hobby,
Mrs. Landor said, and she began
to enjoy the hunt." She first
sold some of her acquisitions to
curio shops in Missouri where
they became very popular with
students of Stephens College and
the University of Missouri.
England is the best market,
Mrs. Landor says, although she
often finds things in France and

Switzerland. They seem to
understand the value of antiques
there,** she said.
Bringing the antiques back
into the country is not difficult,
die explained. Anything over
100 years old is duty-free, and
there is a SIOO limit per person
for articles under that age limit.
In England, Mrs. Landor
found some antique glass beads.
In many cases these beads are
hand-painted and hand-blown,**
she said. They all date from
1900 and were the originals for
the flapper bead style of the
twenties that is becoming
popular now.
Much modem jewelry is
available, especially in Paris.
Many of die young people are
skilled at handicrafts and turn
out some beautiful hippie
jewlery, Mrs. Landor add.
Popular creations among these
craftsmen are rings and beads,
usually made of zinc or silver.
In France and England, Mrs.
Landor found unusual antique
beaded bags. The purses are
collectors items and are good
for use or show** she explained.
Rfrs. Landors imports can be
found at Cousins Boutique,
1025 W. University Avenue.



' vi^sjj^^^H^EP^^K
B i Z*i~~ >abl'
f
~~ J-P WsSmt j
\ .;\ \-% |jj|
THE RANCHER the south's largest western store features
Gainesville's largest supply of Levi Denims, featuring preshrunk and
old shrink-to-fit in buttons or zippers. The Rancher has been serving
the University & its students for the past 2 1 / 2 years. Not only do they
carry the complete western wear for male students but high fashion
bells for the coed. In colors, stripes and prints. Many of the Rancher's
hats have been seen at Florida's football games. Any style, size and
color are on display.

CHECKMATE IN 100% POLYESTER...our trim, low
line torso silhouette...accented with the slick, wet
look. Navy, Brown, 8-16.
BL.v WjK- v
Mlgf \
i j
- / use
/ : j ORIGINALS
| / | l A Division of
/ I V Jonathan Logan
jLJ DOWNTOWN
M u ON THE
'TjfiltfW' SQUARE
IL FashionsSecond Floor

QQnOCffiQ
a line >is a line,is a line
until you've seen our lines!
eRp egallct I
just d step -from er Xnn.
p mwrnm

* <*
The Latest In Footwear 4
Fashion For Spring
! i
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1&* |
n
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4
| Wr.fllitcMs TDikheir* |
l ,i J

Friday, 20.1870, Tha Flocid^AWi^tor,

Page 39



Page 40

K Tba Florida AWgator, Friday, F*nry 20,1970

H 1 V^fSKrlSi
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BUS-STOPPING FASHION
4
The University Shop received its BS., FC, Bachelor of Science in
Fine Clothing, with high honors in 1965. Hie shop completed two
majors, one in mens clothing and another in ladies clothing.
Each year the University Shop goes back to school and does
research in courses such as CCS 5.98, Contemporary Clothing Styles,
and CC 4.95, Customer Courtesies.
Recently their mens department received their advanced degrees in
Pants Suits; Crochet Vests; Crepe Blouses; Bell Bottoms; Scooter
Skirts; Bikinis; and Shoes.
Joe Frank, owner of the University Shop, located across from
campus in the university Plaza, began his operation five years ago. His
primary goal was to become the fashion leader for men and women in
the Gainesville area. We are confident that we have reached this goal
and will continue to offer our customers the utmost in top quality
dothes, he said.
A1 Willey, manager of the University Shop and long-time resident of
Gainesville, believes too many people dont visit a clothing store
because they are ashamed that they are not aware of current clothing
trends. This is wrong, stresses Willey. It is our responsibility to
know the trends, not theirs. Our personnel are skilled in this field to
create clothing combinations that will make you proud of your
appearance, no matter what the occasion, he continued.
Dont hold back any longer. Come on in and let us give you the
new look. At least let us show you whats happening, said Willey.

C FLY HIGH
' In this LORCH Jacket and dress
ensemble of 100% Dacron knit.
Double buttoned, striped blazer
jacket over dark tone sleeveless
bodice and white pleated skirt. It's
stunning in its simplicity. Colors:
Brown/White; Navy/White; Red/
White. Sizes: 6-16.
CHERRYS
In the Mall 7 W. Univ. Aw.

No one can dispute the overwhelming popularity for CP.O. shirts
this season. If you havent owned one yet, or want another, believe it
or not, they have over 100 in stock. . all colors and sizes and
patterns. Also, peacoats for men and women.
The University Shops Spring Fashions will be previewed in a few
weeks featuring beautiful knit shirts, multi-colored swim wear,
sandals, Bermuda shorts, and an overabundance of flared pants for the
men. For the women, they are featuring itsey, bitsey teenie, weenie
yellow polka-dot bikinis and optional matching tops, coordinate
slacks, skirts and blouses in unique colors and patterns, sandals, and
everything else needed for summer fun in the sun.

GGtmnm
a line >is a line,is a line
until you've seen our lines!
cRp eqoXlcL
just 8 step from fiddler Inn,
a oqotoco

I
TRADITIONAL...AN OLD TODAY AND j
POSE WITH AN OLD IDEA THE NEWEST LOOK OF #
A CHANGING IDEA f
Twelve years ago, that's the way things j
looked at Donigan's... because that's the ?
way fashion was. Traditional. The present was
the past. ?
Now, the present is the future... in f
fashion and at Donigan's. Donigan's fought in <
the fashion revolution that broke with the j
past. And now Donigan's is the fashion
evolution that has become the future.
Bompns
j 1123 West University Ave.
J 372-0472
1