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

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AGRICULTURE DIRECTORS

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Vol. 62, No. 96

GIVES CREDIT
Senate Passes
PE Proposal
By CHARLES TRENTELMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The University Senate Thursday afternoon passed a proposal
requiring a three-quarter, one-credit hour sequence of physical
education and health for lower division students.
The proposal, which was submitted by the University Curriculum
Committee and introduced by Dr. Ernest H. St. Jacques, assistant
dean of academic affairs, allows students to take the required physical
education courses on a pass-fail basis, even as a first quarter freshman,
withough departmental, teacher or dean approval.
The sequence is described as including understanding of physical
health and its relation to total health, the beginning of a
developmental fitness program and the place of recreation and leisure
in contemporary society.**
The proposal was amended to say that if a student takes one of the
proposed courses on a pass-fail basis, it will not keep him from taking
another course on pass-fail if he wants.
The proposal replaces one passed by the University Senate last year
which dropped physical education as a specific requirement and
substituted six hours of personal development of a participatory
nature. The requirement could have been met by courses in sports,
physical fitness, basic military science, art, music or drama skills. U.F.
President Stephen C. O'Connell sent the first proposal back to
committee for more work.
The present requirement is six quarters of physical fitness and
sports.
Neither of the proposals increases the degree requirements for
graduation.
Shepherd Likens
Morgan To Agnew

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Executive Editor
In a remarkably calm address
before the Student Senate
Thursday night, Student Body
President Charles Shepherd
directed a good-natured jibe at
Inside
SANTA BARBARA police
jailed 35 students after a
riot destroyed a $250,000
bank page 10
Clamifieds 11
Editorials 8
Entertainment 15
Letters : 9
Movies 11
Orange and Blue 14
Sports n
Whats Happening .4

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

his vice president, comparing
him to Spiro Agnew.
When asked for his reaction to
Student Body Vice President
Walter Morgans attack on him
Tuesday, Shepherd said:
Well, vice presidents will be
vice presidents. Richard Nixon
has Spiro Agnew and 1 have
Walter Morgan. Unfortunately,
Nixon has trained Agnew better
than I have trained Morgan.
Shepherd said after the
meeting that he did not intend
to continue the feud between
him and Morgan which
developed over the Camp
Wauburg development program
earlier this week.
Student Government would
only lose by this, he said.
Morgan has participated very
(SEE 'MORGAN' PAGE 7)

To National Panel

The University of Florida, Gainesville

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EYE ON THE BALL
Gator tennis team captain, Greg Hilley eyas shot during his 6-3 and
6-4 loss to Southern Methodist University's John Gardner, Thursday
afternoon. Florida opened its 1970 season on a dismal note as they
were tramped by SMU, 7-2. The Gators' next match is at home March
5 on the university courts. See story on page 17.

Dr. E. T. York Jr., provost of the
Institute of Food and Agricultural
Sciences, has been appointed by
President Nixon to serve on the
Board of Directors of the National
Center for Voluntary Action.
York is one of 100 recently
appointed to the center, which is
designed to bring cooperation
between public and private sectors of
the economy to solve various
problems of people and
communities.
The centers members come from

many backgrounds. Womens civil
rights leaders, industrialists, physical
fitness experts, plus the Secretaries
of Housing and Urban Development,
Health, Education and Welfare and
other cabinet positions are
combining their efforts.
Problems of pollution, inflation,
drug abuse and crime will be studied
by the center. York said voluntary
organizations and other private
groups will be encouraged to give
more attention to these and other
problems.

Friday, February 27, 1970

Anderson Deafi
Ruled Suicide
By Coroner
A six-man coroners jury ruled
the death of Kenneth West
Anderson, 3JM, a suicide after
hearing testimony in the
Alachua County Courthouse
Thursday afternoon.
The jury found Anderson died
by fire.
A UF clinical psychology
intern testified Anderson had
threatened suicide by fire a fej?
weeks before his death.
When counseled last, he
seemed very confused, very
anxious and very depressed, the
intern said.
Andersons body was found in
a burning automobile a few
blocks from his Gatortown
apartment about 6 a.m. Feb. 19.
Police say a jacket containing
Andersons billfold was found
several yards away from the
burning automobile, and police
detected a strong odor of
gasoline on the jacket.
A one-gallon gasoline can was
found under the cars dashboard
on the passenger side.
A suicide note addressed to
Mama and Papa' was found by
police on Anderson's dining
room table, but presiding Judge
John Connell declined to make
public the contents of the note
pending court action by
Andersons parents.
Samples of Anderson's
handwriting along with the
suicide note were sent to the
Florida Bureau of Law
Enforcement where officials
verified the suicide note was
written by Anderson.
Assistant Dean for Student
Development Donald Mott said
Anderson had informed him he
was withdrawing from UF the
day before his death.
Positive identification of
Andersons charred body was
made through the comparison of
dental charts.
Anderson was a 20-year-old
broadcasting major from
Lakeland and worked in the
Reitz Union cafeteria.
Deadline Today
Today is the last day for
withdrawing from school
without receiving failing grades
in all courses^



Page 2

i'The FWrW. Artig*toP, -Fri*y

'Buy, Sell Or Just Lay Some Rap On Us

By PHYLLIS GALLUB
Alligator Staff Writer
Saturday afternoon students
will be given a chance to come
together for love and peace on
the Plaza of the Americas.
Starting at noon, several
different bands will play,
according to Andy Kramer, an
organizer of the event.
Students should be aware
that all of us are alike and we
can all come together as one.
United together with peace and
love, we can help others to make
the world a better place, he
said.
Kramer also said donations
will be collected for the Comer
Drug Store.
People can interact and
come together, as well as do
something for others through
charity, he said.
There will also be an
open-mike session. Kramer said

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PHIL BANNISTER
LAST-MINUTE HASSLE

All we've got left is Nuclear Physics 506 and
Computer Theory 608, ninth and tenth periods."
Seemingly endless lines of registering students,
worried, bored or just tired, stretch around the

Students Choose Outstanding Profs

Next Monday and Tuesday
students will get a chance to
vote for the outstanding
professor in their college in a
contest sponsored by
Interfratemity Council.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
I University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
I *t Gainesville, Florida 32601.
K Subscription rate Is SIO.OO per year and $3.60 per Quarter.
i* The FiorMa AlHgetar mpvii the right to regulate the typographical
pM of aM iOnrttiponmi and to revise or turn away copy It considers
rWdectlonable.
The Florida AHisder wIM not consider adiestnsedM of savnentt for Cnw
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fc, TOM CROSSFIELD
COMING TOGETHER LAST SATURDAY ON THE PLAZA
... "United together with peace and love we can help make the world a better place."

anybody who wants to buy
something, sell something or just
lay some rap on us will be
welcome.
A two-day come together,
March 7 and 8, will mark the

Ballot boxes will be located
around the campus, with greeks
manning the polls. Students will
be able to vote only for their
college and will be required to
write their social security
number on the ballot.

comer past a row of clicking computer terminals in
the Tigert Hall basement Pre-registration ends
today.

culmination of this quarters
activities, Kramer said.
The come together will be
held in front of the Reitz Union.
This will be for the solar
eclipse, which beckons the Age

Students may vote for two
professors, but only one will be
chosen for the award.
IFC will present the
outstanding professors with
plaques.
I TOYTIME
Complete line of
TOYS, HOBBIES, WHEEL
I GOODS, PLAYGROUND
lequipt., JUVENILE FURN.
I "A
I Central Charge
1315 N. W. 16th Ave.
I 376-4676

of Aquarius, he said. It will be
a new age, one which starts the
universality of man.
Any bands interested in
playing either March 7 or 8
should contact Kramer at

IN TWO COLLISIONS

Students Injured

Three UF students were
involved in two pre-dawn
collisions Thursday.
John H. Theil, 2UC, remains
in critical condition in the
intensive care unit of the J. Hillis
Miller Health center after a
head-on collision with the car of
Major David Etherington,
according to Georgia Herbert,
official hospital spokesman.
Theils 1967 Volkswagen was
heading west on Waldo Road
near Fairbanks at 6:35 ajn.
when it veered into the
east-bound lane and collided
with Etheringtons 1963
Plymouth, an official U.S. Army
car, according to Trooper David
Swofford, officer at the scene.
Both vehicles were totaled.
Theil suffered multiple
fractures, head injuries and
internal injuries, said Mrs.
Herbert.
Etherington suffered a
broken hip and lacerated nose
and was in fair condition
Thursday evening, according to
an Alachua General Hospital
spokesman.
Two other students, Steven C.
Hebert, 4MD, and his wife
MINI-POSTER
mb ttgjoOW '
LETS PUT THE HARM
rack in pharmacy;
o
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happy 21 birthday
Tommy Kehoe Ak,
I Love You (f[[!
Angel

376-7948. t
Moving the come together
to the Union will show that
love and peace are in the
people, not just on the Plaza,
Kramer said.

Patricia, 3ED, were injured when
their automobile collided with a
Seaboard freight train. Allegedly
ignoring flashing lights and the
train's whistle, the car collided
with the train at a Gainesville
railroad crossing early Thursday
morning, police said.
Police, who have charged
Hebert with failing to yield the
right of way, say the car
bounced off the locomotive
and back into the intersection.
UAC Proposal
Withdrawn
Indefinitely
A proposal for planning a
University Activities Center
(UAC) was withdrawn
indefinitely from consideration
by the Student Senate
Subcommittee for Information
and investigation of the UAC. It
was pulled by its author, Senate
Majority Leader Sam Poole.
Poole had hoped his proposal
would get more trust and
support from students than had
other proposals for the UAC.
However, Buzz Underill,
chairman of the subcommittee,
said Poole had come up against
some obstacles, like facts,
which made him decide to
withdraw his proposal and
reintroduce it after further
consideration and a meeting with
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell.
Among the points in Pooles
proposal were abolition of the
present UAC committee, a
second request to the Board of
Regents for $150,00 for
preliminary sketches and
presentation by the UAC
committee of a unified campaign
for approval of a referendum.



AT LONGEST PEACE CONFERENCE
Habib Appeals To N. Viets
To Tell Prisoners' Names

PARIS (UPI) The Vietnam
peace conference had its longest
session on record Thursday with
U.S. Ambassador Philip C.
Habib appealing to the
Communist side to release the
names of U. S. prisoners held in
North Vietnam.
The session, the 56th, ended
at 6:05 p jn., seven hours and 35
minutes after it began. It was the
longest session since the first, in
January 1969, which lasted 6
hours and 45 minutes.
North Vietnamese and Viet
Cong reaction to Habib's appeal
were not immediately disclosed.
Their prepared speeched
denounced U. S. policy in
Vietnam and alleged the United
States was stepping up chemical
and gas warfare there.
Habib, entering the
conference without his
customary prepared speech for
WUWU Airs
Linklefter Talk
An interview with Art
Linkletter, well-known television
personality, on Drugs and
Todays Youth will be
broadcast on WUWU, 1390 AM,
on Sunday at 5:30.
The interview was made by
the program director of WTVJ in
Miami when Linkletter was in
the city to speak to University
of Miami students, and is being
distributed by the Florida
Association of Broadcasters.
This is one of the most
important programs on radio
this year, said Bill Marr, WUWU
general manager. It tells parents
what to look for in their
children to know if they have a
problem with drugs.
Qfatx&Jd
a
With a John Roberts
class ring from
8 So. Main St.
Gainesville, Florida

the second week in a row, urged
Hanoi to release the name of
U. S. prisoners and to start
discussing immediately the
exchange of sick and wounded
prisoners held on both sides.
One of the most pressing
aspects of the problem of men
missing in action is that families
on both sides are anxious to
know whether their men are
alive or not, Habib said.
'This, too, is a problem easily
resolved through a system of
immediate identification of
prisoners held by each side. Our
side has notified the
International Committee of the
Red Cross of the names of
prisoners we hold, Habib said.
Before todays session Hanoi
diplomats, for the first time,
told a visiting American woman
the fate of her missing
husband-flyer. They told Mrs.
Joh OGrady of Las Vegas, Nev.,
that he was not in a prisoner of
war camp.
Habibs remarks were relayed
to newsmen in the form of a
six-paragraph transcript.
Before entering the session,
Habib announced he had no
prepared text in the interests of
seeking meaningful negotiations.
The Hanoi negotiator ignored

H lSUrtarp Connection
n and Celebration
d Tonight & Sat.9pm & 11pm Tickets 2.50 non-members 2.00 members
[] Tickets Sold At Union Box Office, Record Bar, Rat []
|HB Produced in Cooperation With S.G.P.

the matter of prisoners in the
text of his remarks released to
newsmen. He said the key to
peace in Vietnam is in
Washington. He said the Nixon
administration is seeking to
impose American-style peace
in Southeast Asia.
The statement came from
Nguyen Minh Vy, third-ranking
member of the North
Vietnamese delegation, who
charged that President Nixons
policies as outlined in his State
of the Union message Jan. 18
will further deadlock the Paris
conference.
Nixon asserted in his speech
that Hanoi holds the key to a
breakthrough in the Paris
meeting. Vy disputed this and
said an eight-point plan outlined
by Nixon would continue the
presence of American troops in
Vietnam as an international
gendarme.
Both Vy and the Viet Cong
delegation denounced what they
called further U. S. escalation of
the war in Laos and said this was
additional proof the United
States aims to extend the war
throughout the Indochinese
Peninsula.

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PHIL COPE.
FATE OF NATIONS
Lost in concentration, a student plots a world takeover during an
afternoon game of "Risk" on the plaza.

FrUfay' Wbruary**; 1970. .Th* Florid* Alligator.,

Page 3



, The Florida Alligator f ridgy, February 27.1970

Page 4

Solar Eclipse
Hits Florida
March 7

HANS BRINKER RIDES AGAIN: The Catholic Student Center is
sponsoring an ice-skating party in Jacksonville on Saturday. Call
392-9422 for information.
RIFF-RAFF RATES: The Riff will play at a dance sponsored by
the Reitz Union Saturday from 9 p jn. to 1 a.m. The dance will be in
the Union ballroom and student picture IDs must be presented.
Admission is 25 cents.
WERENT THE CRUSADES IN ISRAEL?: There will be a College
Life meeting of the Campus Crusade for Christ at the Sigma Chi
fraternity house Sunday at 9:13 pjn.
AND JUPITER IS ALIGNED WITH MARS: Aquarius, the group
who started the Saturday afternoon picnics in the Plaza of the
Americas, will have a retreat beginning Saturday at 9 a.m. All
interested persons are requested to meet at the Comer Drugstore,
1823 NW 2nd Ave. and bring food, sleeping bags, etc. The retreat will
be held at the beach.
THOU SHALT NOT WAR ON SUNDAY: The Student
Mobilization Committee will meet Sunday at 7 pan. in room 349 of
the Reitz Union. Plans for a statewide antiwar conference will be
finalized.
YOUVE COME A LONG WAY, BABY: The Young Socialist
Alliance will meet Sunday at 2 pjn. in room 357 of the Reitz Union.
There will be a discussion on womens liberation.

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At 8 NW 16th Ave
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By BRENDA CAftfffc 1 (J !j TJ
Alligator Correspondent
Floridas Big Bend will experience
one of natures most awesome
phenomena on March 7 at 1:16 pjn.
(EST) a total solar eclipse that occurs,
according to Look magazine,
somewhere on earth only once every
18 months on the average.
The moons shadow (umbra), causing
the coming of night when no night
should be, will cover the northeast
Florida Gulf Coast from Apalachicola to
Horseshoe Beach. The center line of the
umbra will pass directly through Perry.

This once-in-a-Ufetime experience, for
most people, is expected to attract
thousands to the Big Bend.
Astronomical societies from all over the
world have chosen Perry as their official
viewing site^
Florida Gov. Claude R. Kirk Jr.
issued an emphatic warning to all
Floridians and visitors.
Improper viewing of an eclipse can
result in serious and permanent eye
damage, Kirk said. The only proper
way to observe the eclipse is the indirect
method recommended by the national
and the Florida Society for the
Prevention of Blindness.
During a total solar eclipse, the usual

TO COORDINATE MOBILIZATION
SMC Hosts Antiwar Activists

The Gainesville Student
Mobilization Committee has
called for a state-wide meeting
of Floridas antiwar activists on
March 7 to coordinate antiwar
mobilization in Florida during
the week of April 13-18.
The SMC Steering committee
mailed 85-100 letters to activists
in cities and universities
throughout the state inviting
them to meet in Gainesville for a
planning conference to
coordinate state-wide
mobilization against the war in
Vietnam scheduled for April
15.
This has been billed as a
response to the National Student
Mobilization Committee
Conference held in Cleveland
Feb. 14 and 15.
This conference called for
massive demonstrations against
the war in cities all across the
country on April 15.
The Gainesville conference is

scheduled to determine spring
activities, possibly to be held in
Tampa.
Between 100 and 250
representatives are expected to
attend the March 7 conference,
David Rossi, SMC steering

Rion: Union Usage Figures
Reflect Only Reservations
Recently released figures on usage of the Reitz Union showed that
46 per cent of all reserve space in the Union is used by student
organizations and an additional 11 per cent is used by student
placement services.
William Rion, director of the Union, said that these figures
illustrate only the number of reservations made, not the number of
people using the facilities.
University departments employ 23 per cent of the reserve space
while university related groups such as short-courses and seminars
occupy 20 per cent.
The amount of office space alloted the different groups has not
been evaluated. However, 34 per cent of other reserve space including
the terrace, checkrooms and floor space is used by student
organizations.

still being emitted. These dangerous rays
can cause damaging bums to the eyes
retina, which is insensitive to pain. Sun
glasses, smoked glass or exposed film
does not protect the eyes from infrared
rays.
To construct this viewer, take two
pieces of white cardboard. Make a
pinhole in one and, with the sun at your
back, focus the eclipse through the
pinhole board onto the second
cardboard.
The size of the image can be changed
by altering the distance between the
cardboards.
e

committee member, said.
UFs SMC will hold a meeting
Sunday at 8 pjn. in the Reitz
Union to discuss the April 15
mobilization, and the March 7
conference.



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PHIL COPE
GATOR GIRL
Today's gator girl is Miss Pam Turner, an advertising major from
Miami, Pam is a "Gator Getter" for UF's Athletic Association. Her
hobbies include fishing, modeling and swimming.
gKepartmwt^ttleTnMsui^^^ntanla^tevlnueSarvlcenoS^
fc^illigd

(EDITORS NOTE: Address
all questions to Tax Man, 330
Reitz Union.)
Q. Must students file an
income tax return?
A. A student who is a citizen
or resident of the United States
must file a return if his gross
income was S6OO or more during
the tax year. However, if social
security tax was not collected on
tips you received, or if you are
self-employed and had
self-employment income of
S4OO or more, even though your
gross income was less than S6OO,
you must also file a return.
Q. I have several W-2 forms
since I worked for several people
last year. Should I attach all of
them to my return or can I add
them up and give the totals?
A. You should attach to your

FACTS
SMC Industries will hire 3 students to work weekday
evenings and weekends in Gainesville, (flexible hours).
Work consists of presenting investments to single employed
girls. Referrals and telephone appointment plan. NO
CANVASSING!
REQUIREMENTS
18-28 personable male with car, good dresser. Business and
Psychology majors preferred but not a requisite.
BENEFITS
Job leads to career employment opportunity with
international AAA-1 Dunn & Bradstreet Co. Part-time agents
also qualify for full time. Co. benefits such as FREE group
insurance & annual Carribean vacations for two, etc.
YOU ARE INVITED TO ATTEND A GROUP INTERVIEW
PLACE: REITZ UNION RM. 357
/ TIME: 11:00 AM and 3:00 AM
DATE: TUESDAY MARCH 3rd
PLEASE BE ON TIME

return Copy B of each W-2 you
receive although only the total
income and withheld income tax
need be entered on your Form
1040. Failure to do so will hold
up the processing of your return
and any refund that might be
due you. If you did not get a
W-2 from your employer,
contact him and ask for one.
Your return must be filed on
time. If you cannot get all your
Form W-2*s, report all of your
income and attach a statement
explaining how you computed
tax withheld for which you
claim credit, but for which you
have no W-2.
i

FOR LAW STUDENTS

' Review Opens All Doors

By Alligator Services
Quality is the by-word here.
Although deadlines are made
and kept, quality pervades not
only the desks and woodwork,
but also the atmosphere.
In the end, a quality product
is produced four times annually.
And it is distributed to a quality
audience the best of the
Sunshine States attorneys and
more than 100 law schools
throughout the United States.
The average person, and even
some students at the UFs
College of Law, never have read
the Florida Law Review. But
then, the Law Review isnt
intended to be reading material
for the average person. It makes
its impact elsewhere.
The Law Review is a door
to the world for our College of
Law, says Howard W. Brill,
current editor-in-chief of the
student-produced journal.
Most law schools depend a
great deal upon their law reviews
to serve as indicators of the
schools reputation. Thats why
were so interested in constantly
improving the quality and
relevance of our Law Review.
And, the Law Reviews
employe of the longest
duration (10 years), Miss Alice
Hendrickson, says, lf it weren't
for our policy of exchanging
reviews with other law schools,

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many students at those schools
never would be introduced to
our College of Law.
But perhaps of more
importance is the influence the
Law Review has within its home
state.
While some law reviews,
notably Harvards, focus upon
the problems of the nation as
related to law, the Florida Law
Review is primarily concerned
with Florida law.
*We try to cover the complete
range of law, Brill says, "but
our more immediate concern is
with what occurs here in
Florida, where most of us will
practice in the near future.
Although most issues of the
Florida Law Review cover a
variety of Florida laws in
articles, notes and case
comments, an attempt is made
each year to produce a
"symposium issue focused on a
particular problem.
In November, Florida citizens
will be asked to approve a
constitutional amendment
overhauling the judicial system
of the state. The summer edition
of the Law Review will present a
full range of ideas on the
proposed judicial change, so that
attorneys in the state will be
fully aware of what is at stake
when voters go to the polls.
But service to Florida

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attorneys and legal scholars and
the building of the College of
Laws reputation arent all of the
story. The Florida Law Review
is much more than that.
To the individual student
whose grades qualify him to
work for the Law Review (he
must have completed his second
quarter of law school and be in
the upper 15 per cent of his
class), the publication is a highly
competitive outlet for individual
work
IFC Offers
Tutor Service
Interfratemity Council is
offering tutoring sessions in
Institutions (CSS) 112 and
Humanities (CHN) 252.
The sessions, which began
Feb. 2 and will continue until
March 12, are being taught by
UF professors hired by the IFC.
The sessions are open to all
students free of charge.
The schedule of future
sessions is:
CSS 112 March 2 and 9
at 7 pjn. in room 8C and 12C of
the Architecture and Fine Arts
Building.
CHN 252 Feb. 26, March
5 and 12 at 7 pjn. in rooms 8C
and 12C of the Architecture and
Fine Arts Building.

Page 5



Page 6

. The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 27.1970

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CHEMICAL ENGINEERING BUILDING
... part of complex being dedicated today

Engineering Complex Dedication
Honors Former UF Prof, Deans

Environmental, chemical,
electrical and aerospace
engineering symbols of
modern technology are
represented in five buildings on
the UF campus.
The buildings, as part of a
10-building, $8.5 million
engineering complex, are being
dedicated today by former Dean
of Engineering Thomas Martin.
Four buildings will be named
for engineers who have made
their mark on the UF campus.
They are:
t Engineering and Industries
Building, named for Dr. Joseph
Weil of New York, who became
dean emeritus of the College of
Engineering in 1966 after
heading the college for 29 years.
Environmental Engineering
Building, dedicated to Dr. A. P.
Black of Gainesville, who

Big applications for
a Alligator
e Friday Noon.
'
yne Reitz Union.
iHon \ ; "-

'i Union
nt Publication.
-

became professor emeritus of
environmental science in 1966
after 47 years on the UF
chemistry faculty.
Electrical Engineering
South, named for the late Dr.
Merwin J. Larsen, who served as
electrical engineering
department chairman from
1951-65.
Other buildings being
dedicated are Materials
Engineering, Metallurgical
Engineering, Mechanical
Engineering, Chemical
Engineering, Aerospace
,44> i

Engineering and a Coastal
Engineering Laboratory.
Dr. Lee A. Duridge,
President Nixons science
advisor, will address a Florida
Engineering Society banquet
recognizing the event and
Chancellor Robert Mautz of the
state university system will be
the luncheon speaker.
Excellence in Food

Foundation Selects
'Most Promising
Nine Graduates
Nine UF seniors are among outstanding students selected by the
Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation as the most
intellectually promising 1970 graduates planning careers as college
teachers.
The list of outstanding students will be sent to all graduate school
deans with a recommendation that the schools provide winners with
graduate fellowships.
UF winners and their fields are: John R. Baldwin* astronomy;
David E. Dusenbury, English literature; Edgar A. Lind Jr., social
psychology; Judye G. McCalman, political science, and Frederick J.
Pollack, mathematics.
Honorable mention went to John R. Chapman, history; Mrs.
Kathleen L. Heaton, psychology; William E. Joyner, mathematics, and
Hubertus Robeerst, economics.
ACLU Talk Scheduled Today

How far can the police go in
searching a students room?
This will be the main topic at
an open forum of the American
Civil Liberties Union (ACLU)
today at 8 pjn. in McCarty
auditorium.

INCOME TAXES HASSEUN YOUR HEAD?
COME TO
CAMPUS TAX SERVICE
WE LL DO IT UP RIGHT!
LOCATED AT
$4 and up REBEL DISCOUNT
372-8309 1227 W, UNIVERSITY

Practicing attorney and recent
UF graduate Clyde Ellis and
Captain Ron Stanley of the
Alachua County Sheriffs
Department will speak on
students rights in search and
seizure procedures.



Christian Attacks
Busing Proposal
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Education Commissioner Floyd Christian
plans to fight Gov. Claude Kirk in court if the governor withholds
state funds from school districts that require busing pupils to achieve
integration.
In a written statement delivered to a meeting of about 100 school
board members, attorneys and superintendents Wednesday, Kirk
renewed his threat to block funds for busing.
He urged the school official to delete any provisions for forced
busing in their desegregation plans and warned that as chief budget
officer, I cannot approve the expenditure of state monies for this
purpose.
Christian assured the school officials he will do everything I can
to stop Kirk from refusing to sign vouchers for busing money. He also
said he would seek an immediate special session of the Senate to
reinstate any administrators fired by Kirk for allowing forced busing.
If money is withheld, I would go to court immediately to have it
released, he said.
Kirk asked the National Governors Conference in Washington to
adopt a resolution urging Congress to ban forced busing and endorse
the definition of a unitary school system laid down by the sth
Circuit Court of Appeals last week.
Morgan Like Agnew
Shepherd Tells Senate

PAGE OWEjj
strongly in every decision I have
made as student body president
and I expect him to continue to
do so, Shepherd said.
He spent the majority of his
time before the senate
explaining his administration's
feelings on Wauburg.
Student Body Presidents
have been running on a program
for Wauburg for the last seven
years, he said. He said that he
would like to see the talk turn
into action, but not as a
monument to himself.
If I were to build a
monument to myself I would
build it on the Plaza of the
Americas or somewhere closer to
campus, he said.
He urged the senate to decide
what was to be done with the
recreation rite nine-miles south
of campus on U.S. 441.
Do you want us to proceed
with the development and
opening of the south side of the
lake, proceed with the 19 acres
on the north ride of the lake, or
do nothing but put a stake in the
road and say Wauburg is
closed? he asked.
We have proceeded under
the assumption that you wanted
something done when you
appropriated $5,000 for a
professional architect to draw up
plans for Wauburg *s
development, Shepherd said.
He said the Wauburg
Committee, of which he is a
member, did not assume that fire
senate meant for the entire
$127,000 set aside for Wauburg
to be used at once.
Shepherd said this fund
has fluctuated between $250,000
and $127,000, the all-time
low.
He asked the senate for a
seven man committee to study
the Wauburg Committee reports

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within the next week.
Wauburg has been closed by
the committee until a decision
on whether to repair the north
ride facilities or to develop new
facilities on the south ride of the
lake.
Present conditions of the
north shore facilities make it
impossible for use unless
repaired.
The Wauburg Committee feels
that the money could be put to
better use by constructing new
facilities on the 70 acres on the
lakes south shore. One of the
main features, besides more
room, is a natural sand beach
which the northern shore does
not have.
Why Casper?
CASPER, Wyo. Casper,
located in central Wyoming, is
the approximate geographical
center of the United States west
of the Mississippi River.
The city derived its name
from the misspelling of the first
name Lt. Caspar Collins, who
was killed while leading 25 men
in aid of a wagon train being
attacked by some 3,000 Indians.
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C'i. Vi rni
Friday. February 27. t74>. The Flore AWgrtor,

Page 7



C Fbn**y Zl* t7O

Page 8

yr f*-- \\ X n A\ \

Now the whole world knows what an Arab terrorist is
i Flu ted Column s
Revolution Coming
| By John Parker .J y

Being a cynic is not easy.
Take, for example, one days
news items:
i The Pentagon is trying to
convince Congress to enlarge
ABM to defend against: 1) A
Sino-Soviet ICBM attack
coupled with high altitude
incendiary bombing, 2) a
fireworks factory explosion in
Newark, or 3) a sneak attack by
crazed Arab terrorists disguised
as Bobby Goldsburo.
Lester Maddox was passing
out ax handles in the U.S. House
cafeteria and called a Negro
congressman an ass and a
baboon when he objected. Les
was in D.C. to protest the
extension of voting rights.
Maddox remains one of the
finest examples we can think of
for legalizing euthanasia.
Gov. Claude Kirk and
cabinet decided to commend
Chicago Seven Judge Julius
Hoffman when he comes down
to Florida to recover from his
recent ordeal. Kirk said that he
had undergone some of the same
abuse that Judge Hoffman had
endured when the Florida
governor was up north. Hell, he
doesn't have to go up north for
abuse. He can get that right here
just be showing up for a football
game.
§ A state official said that the
state can't do anything about
Borden Chemical Company's
dumping acid in Tampa
Bay no danger to human life,
just fish. Oh, well, maybe the
acid will neutralize some of the
oil that the state is paying
$40,000 to get rid of after it
spilled from a Greek tanker.
I The American Bar
Association voted against the
UJ. 1 joining an anti-genocide
treaty. Good idea. WeVe got to
be cautious about some of these
thmgL Might be a better bet to
wait until Viet Nam's ora, too.
Wed hate like hell to look like
hypocrites.

See what I mean? Thats just
from one day. And not a
particularly good one at that.
Why, when Claude and the
Pentagon boys get really fired
up, when Lester Maddox is
bigot-building in his own ball
park, when the polluters get
super-careless, when Ronald
Reagen and Gen. Hersheyjump
in for a little jowl-shaking, why
some cynics have been known to
approach Nirvanna.
But, alas, even we cynics
cannot look always on the bad
side of things. In the same
morning paper was a
muffler-manufacturer tycoon
who is actually supporting Ralph
Nader because he wants his kids
to have clean air to breath even
if they inherit his money. (This
is no gag.)
And the Supreme Court
declined to review an
unsuccessful attempt by some of
our cracker bar associations to
block federal legal service
projects for the poor.
And the Chicago Seven,
though minus some hair, are
alive and well in Cook County
Jail. Which is something, I
suppose.
And Sen. Mansfield
recommended to Congress to
either lower the voting age or
raise the draft age. The
mathematical symmetry of this
request needs no further
comment.
Conclusion? Well, even to a
cynic, things are not hopeless.
To those of you who read,
think, feel and understand
what's going on, I have a
message. The rest of you are
beyond hope anyway.
The message:
It cannot last forever. We are
braking out all over and they
cannot stop it. If you want to
help, don't waste your time
spewing self-deluding radical
non-statements. Make yourself
useful. Get your body lean and

j The
Florida
Alligator
T7ie 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

hard, get your mind honed and
resilient, get your spirit
indomitable and ready. Do
medicine, law, journalism,
anything. But do it well. And do
it always with your final
objective in mind. The objective
that you will not settle for a fat
wife and three runny-nosed kids
and a split-level palace of
boredom.
And then when they club us,
we can heal ourselves; when they
throw us in jail we can defend
ourselves at law; when they
write lies and half truths we will
have those who can tell the
other side; when they run fools
and puppets for office, we can
offer from among us those who
will not sell out.
The revolution is coming all
right, but not with guns and
clubs. We dont need them. They
do.

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- credtt Student MobiUxer

E&fTORfIM" 13*
Crying Over
Spilled Blood
There seems to be a strange resemblance between Student
Government and Latin American now days.
Its called a political coup.
Apparently, the coup in SG has begun, with power the
ultimate, and perhaps only, objective.
Student Body Vice President Walt Morgan began the
political blood-letting before the Student Senate Tuesday.
He opposes the Camp Wauburg development program.
Fine. We may also have some questions on the feasibility
of this program.
But there is no excuse for the vicious and vindictive
personal attack on Student Body President Charles
Shepherd.
It was an obvious attempt to divorce himself from the
Shepherd administration, with a possible eye on upcoming
SG elections.
This type of gutter politics should be remembered and
condemned by the students of this university.
We question the caliber of a leader who would engage in
this.
But the blood-letting does not stop here.
Shepherd, in retaliation for Morgans political
insubordination, has removed him from the position of
administrative head of the cabinet and has ordered all
cabinet officers to report directly to the president or his
administrative assistant.
This is understandable.
Shepherd may not feel he can any longer trust his vice
president -a man he elevated to the position by
appointment when Charles Harris, who was elected to the
vice presidency, resigned at the end of the summer.
But any further action on the part of Shepherd, such as
forcing Morgans resignation as some feared, is nothing more
than petty revenge.
And here it becomes not only a matter of personalities,
but effectiveness of SGs executive branch.
We do not expect this from him.
With a widening of the gap in that branch, and an
increasing polarization of SG officials, little constructive can
be expected for the remainder of the Shepherd
administration.
But the possibilities for destructiveness are limitless, and
only the students can lose.
We call upon the cabinet to continue with the programs
now underway despite any political dueling which develops
in the two highest offices.
If the executive branch of this student body prove
themselves no longer capable of effective leadership, we
have no one to look to but the cabinet.
We urge them to avoid the games and remember all that is
left to be done.
Put nolitics aside



Flaw tfpfhe Southern Strategy

By any objective standard, George Wallace ought
to be a beaten man. Vice President Agnews
speeches, the Haynsworth and Carswell
appointments, the Administrations about-face on
school integration and voting rights are all
designed to hurt Wallace badly.
But it may be that the Nixon strategy will fail
after all and for a reason which the strategists
never considered: that Wallace will not know he is
beaten.
Wallace still pretends he has not made up his
mind whether to run for governor of Alabama this
year -a decision he must announce by the end
of the month but he is clear about one
thing: He intends to remain at the head of his
movement and to run for President again.
That is why the 1970 race for governor of
Alabama is important. If Wallace can win again in
Alabama, he might well win again in other states he
earned in 1968; and if he can do that, Mr. Nixons
political strength is not so great as it now appears
to be.
Nixon needs Wallaces states to win decisively
he may need them to win at all. As Wallace says,
Ive got the President worried to death. Have you
seen anything lately that made you think he was
worrying about Hubert Humphrey or Ted Kennedy?
Im file one whos got him worried and thats not
bad for a fellow from a littip town in Alabama.
Wallace does not sound like a man about to say
no to another bid for the State House. If I said
no, all you writing fellows would write that I was
afraid, or that I couldnt win. I don't want you to

Miller A Fanatic
MR. EDITOR:
When I came to the University of Florida two years ago, the pages
of the Alligator were often graced with an aptly-titled column of
ravings by one David Miller.
Can it be that the author of the delightful Fable About Racism
(Feb. 23) is the same fine young man? If so, perhaps his next work
could be a spiritual autobiography, possibly entitled A Fable About
Fantacism.
Please assure Mr. Miller for me that, despite his misgivings about us,
some of us Southerners do indeed have, in his words, pardon the
expression -souls (some of us may even have soul).
I do hope that Mr. Miller will realize, someday, that not all
Southerners are racist clods, just as not all Northerners are arrogant
asses. Perhaps we ought to work together it beats raving.
BRIAN E. MICHAELS, 7AS
1970 Is 1984
Minus Fourteen

MR. EDITOR:
This letter is in response to
Glenn Bryans of Feb. 19th. I
dont know who he is but where
his head is at is obvious: 1952
vis a vis Joseph McCarthy. Wake
up Glenn.
It is easy to blame all
unexplainable acts on radicals,
but it just doesnt hold water.
The editorial of Feb. 19 talks of
spineless humiliation, in the
Jeane Dixon incident, and on
this point I would like to say
something.
Radicals are not the silent
type, they are vocal. They would
and did debate Mrs. Dixon.
The silent majority
(synonomous with apathy) are
the SILENT ones. You
mentioned that you were
helpless wanting to say
something, but remained
SILENT. Well I was shocked and
disturbed, I didnt find myself
wanting to defend the name
of this University, rather human
dignity.
I did not remain silent, and
guess what: I am considered
radical, thats right radical,
because I want to radically
change this University so it
meets the needs of students, not
political opportunists.
I spoke up. I personally
apologized to Mrs. Dixon, for
something I had nothing to do
with. She didnt even know what

had happened, the powers that
be remained SILENT.
You mention retention of
principles and identity. Students
have no identity other than
socialized, programmed
machines. Stop talking about
ivy walls and greatness of our
society and university.
Start talking about wiping out
poverty, disease, hatred and
bigotry; Surprise, these exist in
our society; and dont try
blaming these on todays
radicals.
It only seems destructive to
those whose false security id
is threatened. The false security
afforded by the system. It is
easy to be secure, just be one
up on somebody else even if it
means putting him down.
I say Glenn Bryan put this in
your pipe and smoke it, and
remember this is 1970, 1984
minus 14.
I would also ask students and
people of Gainesville and the
world, to do their part, not to *>
put this country or any other
back in the lead, (note: one
up again) but rather put
BROTHERHOOD, LOVE,
PEACE AND UNDERSTAND UNDERSTANDING
ING UNDERSTANDING in the lead for the growth
of mankind and the world.
ONE!!!!
ANDY KRAMER, 4AS

Frank Mankiawicz Mankiawicz_
_ Mankiawicz_ Tom BracUn
do that.
But Ill tell you one thing, he continues. If I
run Ill win. People in Alabama know the difference
between a carbon copy and the real thing. And he
makes it clear that carbon copy applies not only
to Gov. Albert Brewer, but to Vice President Spiro
Agnew as well.
Most Alabama politicians think Wallace is right
about winning. His record and that of his wife
is a pretty good record, they say. Between them,
they built more schools and highways and brought
more innovation to the state government than any
other administration in the states history.
Sophisticated Alabamans dont like his style but
cant quarrel with his record; red-necks who dont
care about records are won over by style.
Moreover, Wallace seems to enjoy pouring his
style on the President, and the Vice President. Spiro

j=STAFF WRITINGS i
Except February
BRENDA GEVERTZ=J

Thirty days has September,
April, June and November,
All the rest have 31, except
February...
Except February. Remember
the verse you learned in
elementary school? The teacher
wrote it on the board in five
inch letters and then the class
repeated it in unison. The
teacher went into a big
explanation of how there were
usually 365 days each year, but
during Leap Years there were
366, which meant February
remember February had an
extra day...
I guess thats how it started. I
got to thinking, poor February.
All the other months have 30 or
31 days, but not February. It
was a special alliance. February
and me against the world.
February might be missing a few
days, but it packed plenty of
power.
There was Ground Hog Day
beckoning spring. Coming from
South Florida, I never did see a
ground hog, but somewhere I
knew people were very excited
for spring would soon be
coming, and the grass would be
green, and the trees would have
leaves, and the park swimming
pools would be opening with
freshly poured chlorine.
The next week or so after
Ground Hog Day was spent in
preparation. Each day a new list
would be made and I would
count my pennies. And then I
would ride down (on my
heavy-duty two-wheeler) to the
dime store and gaze at the
selection. Valentines. Big red
ones with fuzzy stuff and glitter!
Packages of 21 and 29 cents.
Clowns with floppy hats and
giraffes claiming youre heads
above the rest, Valentine. I
would gather my selection a
few of the five-centers and a big
package of the slick cardboard
variety.

Agnew is no rival, in George Wallaces eyes. Hes a
bad imitation. Richard Nixon is a clever dodger who
doesnt say what he thinks.
Ill say one thing for Bobby Kennedy. You
never had any doubt about where he stood, like you
do with this fellow.
The Administrations slowdown, on school
integration is not nearly enough for Wallace.
As far as were concerned, nothings happened.
Were still under orders to bus children all over
town. The Southern strategy, Wallace thinks, is
mostly talk. They spit in our eye and call it dew.
There are, perhaps, some slight signs of
weakness behind the cocky front. Surely, for
example, Wallace is on the defensive when he says
My people will remember that George Wallace
started it all.
' Defensive, too, is the Wallace assertion that a
Southerner can never be President. My accent is
against me but my movement doesnt care.
But these little signs of doubt behind the
confident facade are not of national significance.
What is of national significance is that Wallace is
looking ahead to 1972. There is nothing yet to
prove that if the real thing is what the voters of
Alabama want, the voters of Mississippi, Arkansas,
Georgia, Louisiana and maybe some others
wont want it too.
Mr. Nixon is gambling the nations moral
resources on his Southern strategy. If George
Wallace makes it fail, Mr. Nixon will appear to
history as Othello, whose had drew a pearl away
richer than all his tribe.

In school, we had an ice
cream party and everyone would
run around squealing in hysteria
while the homeroom mothers sat
with folded hands in laps and
patent leather pocketbooks by
their sides. And then, after
running home, my brother and I
would sit on the floor and line
our cards into long rows. Oh, the
absolute joy in knowing so many
people had sent Valentines!
Not long after, cherry trees
would appear in the newspaper
advertisements and then we all
know about the father of our
nation. Sweet George, he and
Honest Abe were such noble
leaders (or so our theachers told
us).

...Sour Grapes
MR. EDITOR:
Mayhap in his emotional tirades against the fraternity system on this
campus, Mr. Parker has failed to tell all there is to tell. Seems I can
remember when Mr. Parker was a pledge valiently struggling to attain
the status of Bearer of the Jewel Encrusted Phallic Symbol. One
can also recall that Super John was involuntarily de-pledged, or
Balled in common parlance.
Methinks I have discovered a rather large case of sour grapes.
A COMMON EVERYDAY EVIL, MEAN, WICKED,
BAD, AND NASTY FRAT MAN
Alligator Staff
Janie Gould Karen Eng
Assignment Editor Assistant News Editor
John Sugg
Mary Toomey Editorial Assistant Freedman
Editorial Assistant Feature Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publication*.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Stu Publications
Suite, third floor, Reitz Union. Editortei pr.nno 392-1686, 87,
88, or 89. Business, Advertising: phone 'J92- 1 If 0 TAB 3, or 84.
Circulation: 392-1619. ____
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator ms those c? h <*us or of
the writer of the article and not those of the Universit; ..

W7t>, The PlOrfctevMftgWdr,

Yes, February is the
Presidents month. Afterall,
where would America j>e if
Abraham and George hadnt
arrived?
So, February was well
endowed. Perhaps a little more
equal than the other months.
Not every month has a
some-time day every four years.
Not every month greets the
harsh of winter and leaves with
the hope of life.
Not every month can claim it
has heart. Not every month has
the special alliance which can
unite two spirits together.
Except February.

Page 9



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 27,1970

Page 10

35 UCSB Students Jailed

SANTA BARBARA, Calif.
(UPI) Thirty-five youthful
rioters were jailed Thursday
after a mob of 1,500 seized a
shopping area, burned down a
$250,000 bank building and
assaulted police officers and
firemen following a speech by
the lawyer for the Chicago
Seven.
Attorney William Kunstler
had addressed a crowd of more
than 5,000 students at the UCSB
football stadium Wednesday
afternoon, exhorting them to
make the defendants at the
Chicago trial as a symbol.
Kunstler said he did not consider
sporadic violence a good
tactic but then added:
I think we have to show the

Man Surrenders In Kidnapping,
Other Nabbed By Texas Police

JACKSBORO, Tex. (UPI)
The second of two men wanted
on federal kidnap charges for
taking two little girls from
Alabama surrendered here
Wednesday.
Jack County Sheriff Hubert
Jackson said Donald Bradford
Jones telephoned him and said
he wanted to give up.
John Charles Messick, 21, of
Tucson, Ariz., was arrested
Wednesday morning in a
liberty, Mo., home. In an
automobile outside the
residence, authorities found the
missing children, Tina Cain, 3,

HEW Bill Okd

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Senate Appropriations
Committee Thursday approved a
$19.4 HEW money bill that
would give President Nixon
authority to cut it by 2 per cent.
The committee also approved
three antibusing and
freedom of choice school
desegregation provisions which
were included in the
House-passed money bill.
Sen. Norris Cotton, R-N.H.,
said he felt that Nixon would
accept the controversial measure
to finance the departments of
Labor and Health, education and
Welfare if it contained
permission for a 2 per cent slash.
Sen. Warren G. Magnuson,
D-Wash., floor manager for the

nHESTERILECUCKOg I HIT* j.jMPf Oil; I

BY COMMITTEE

so-called establishment a voice
thats strong and clear and then
they ll have to judge their future
course accordingly.
Almost all the students left
the stadium peaceably and
dispersed but a small group
gathered in a park and as night
fell the crowd grew, many of
them non-students.
They marched down the
Embarcadero Del Mar and
forced sheriffs deputies to
retreat from a three-block area
which they held until the mass
assault by officers.
A Bank of America branch
was broken into and drapes and
furniture set ablaze until the
entire two-story structure was
burned to a shell while

and her 2-year-old sister Tiffany,
of Butler, Ala. -They appeared
well cared for and happy, the
FBI said.
When Messick was
apprehended, the FBI
announced Jones also was
wanted in connection with the
kidnapping.
But Sheriff Jackson said he
knew for three days Jones was
being sought.
Jackson said he called Jones
stepfather in Jacksboro Monday
and advised him to tell his son
if and when he called to
surrender.

measure, said the Senate would
probably take up die bill
Monday and finish it no later
than Tuesday.
The committee voted, 15 to
7, to give Nixon discretionary
authority to lower the bills total
figures. The motion was made
by Cotton.
Your Choice
Os TEN
Mild no. 1 all
the way to
Supper Saber Jet
PARKERS Bor BQ
1214 N.W. sth St. 378-3673

$250,000 IN DAMAGES

onlookers shouted: The Bank
of America breaks human laws.
Death to corporations.
Thirteen fire companies
responded to the alarm but the
firemen were forced to turn
back when the rioters hurled
rocks at them and threw garbage
cans filled with stones at the
vehicles. The vault of the bank
withstood the flames.
Twenty-six police officers
were injured, with four of them
taken to a hospital. One deputy
suffered a possible concussion
and another sustained a slash in
the chin that required 15
stitches.
A patrol car was overturned
and burned in the middle of the

Jackson said the stepfather
later promised him Jones would
surrender Tuesday, but Jones
never appeared.
Wednesday morning, Jackson
received a report of an
abandoned automobile in a
wooded area outside the city
limits. He learned the car, with
stolen Mississippi license plates,
belonged to Jones.
A few moments later Jones
called Jackson and said, Come
to my stepfathers house and I
will give myself up.
The childrens parents are
separated and their father, Alan
Cain, 24, an oil worker, had legal
custody of the children for a
year.
The girls mother, Debra
Chryl Cain, 19, of Tucson, is
Jones stepsister and Messicks
fiance.
The children were taken at
gunpoint from the home of Mrs.
G. W. Rozzell, Cains sister. The
two men who took the girls said
Cain owed $4,000 in gambling
debts.
MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND
101 N. MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins

In Riot
street. A small group tried for a
brief time to put out the bank
fire, one youth crying: Its
stupid. It doesnt make sense.
Its got nothing to do with the
issues.
_

SHOPS ~\

DR. T. WALTER HERBERT
U. of Kentucky
"Herman Melville,
the American Prophet
SUNDAY, MARCH 1
8:00 P.M. Rm. 233- Union

PLEASE SEND CHECK OR MONEY ORDER TO:
BOX NO. 34
FLOWERTOWN PENNSYLVANIA 19031
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY STATE ZIP
TICKET RESERVATIONS $20.00 FOR WEEKEND
PLEASE SEND. .TICKET RESERVATIONS
"ENCLOSE A SELF-ADDRESSED, STAMPED ENVELOPE
I MARCH 27, 28, & 29 I
IMIAMI, FLORIDA I

Opening
March 4
5< The 4<
Copy Center
1-10 copies of each orig. s<
over 10 copies of each orig.
Supplies Available
1718 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-9334
Mon-Fri. 9am-6pm Sat 10am-spm



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

vvvvvvvvvvvvwwvw.;.;
FOR SALE
coring is Here! Solve your
Transportation problems with a 2
liar Old Suzuki 50CC ($110) Must
s y e f| now. Call Bill 392-7511.
(A-94-st-p).
Giant sale 1963 chevy conv.
w/stereo tape sale/trade $785 15w
Z D sls Zenith amfm $35 Sony
200 c tape rec. $l2O carcover $7,
great savings, ph. 378-8771
(A-94-3t-p).
1968 Vandyke 12 x 57 central air
two bedroom 2 bath like new,
Graduating must sell $950 equity +
take over payments. Call 378-6529.
(A-94-st-p).
Beat the rent racket, own your home.
8 x 47 mobile home with 10 x 20
paneled cabanna; 10 x 10 covered
patio AC, Central Heat, ect. Call
372- (A-94-st-p).
AKAI 1710 W Reel to Reel
stereo-mono tape recorder. 3 speed,
excellent sound reproduction. 6
months old. S2OO. or best offer. Call
378-5120. (A-94-st-p).
Yamaha Twin 100. Good condition*
electric start, 4,000 miles. $225. or
best offer. After 6:00 PM 378-7724.
(A-93-4t-p).
FIREWOOD, delivered by the cord.
CALL 378-2784 or 376-5624.
(A-61-3t-C).
1966 Honda so excellent' condition.
Must sell'immediately. SBS or best
offer. Can be seen at 416 NE 7th St.,
Lower rear apt. (A-95-st-p).
If you dig Beads unique & antique
that no one else has : European AM.
& Hong Kong strung and unstrung.
PO Box 16/331 or call 392-8986.
(A-95-3t-p).
For sale, 1968 Yamaha 250 (yds 3)
new rear brakes, rear sprocket, rear
tire. Come by 111 N.W. 19th St. no.
11 to see. Any offer over $325
considered. (A-95-st-p).
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).
LEAR JET STEREO. Eight-track
tape player, with amplifier and
speakers. Excellent condition. SIOO.
378-7943 Ask for Marc. (A-93-st-p).
Complete Simon-Omega B-22
Enlarger. All extras incl. Filters,
safellght beaker, develop tank, etc.
Cost $225 Sell for $125.
376-0317. Like new. (A-93-st-p).
For a job well done feeling clean
carpets with Blue Lustre. Rent
electric shampooer SI.OO. Lowry
Funlture Co. (A-96-lt-p).
Parrot and cage for sale. 392-8266.
(A-96-4t-p).
For Sale: Priv. est. Superb antiques,
oil paintings, fine silver (sterling*
coins), books (all subjects), guns,
swords (civil & rev. items), glass,
lamps, china, desks, mirrors, oriental
rugs (large & small), fine gold,
platinum jewelry. (No sales tax),
533-2381 Hl-wy 16A, Kingsley
Lake), Starke, Fla. (A-92-2t-p).
SPECIAL BASENJI PUPS, AKC
Pedigree, red and white, 3 males and
1 female, shots and womed. Call
468-1121, $75. (A-96-3t-p).
Honda 300 Dream Push button
start and winshleld. Excellent shape.
$350 or best offer. Call Gary,
373- 1616 N.W. 3rd Ave.
(A-96-2t-p).
Ji FOR RENT |
help rm Getting Married! Need a
man to take my place In a modern 2
brm. apt. with everything only 43.50.
Great roommates 376-5542, Danny.
(B-94-4t-p).
F un in the sun-. 1 female roommate
needed for 2 br. Village Park poolside
apt. for spring quarter. Call Kathy
after 5:30, 378-7061. (B-94-st-p).
Sublease, l bedroom apt., AC,
furnished 3 blocks from campus.
Couple preferred, SIOO/md., come
by before 10 PM, 1716 N.W. 3rd
Ave, apt. 21. (B-95-st-p).
Point West 2 bdrm, 2bth, Lux. apt.
to sublet. $l9O. mo. 376-9966 after
6 PM, (B-95-st-p).
Sublet i big bedroom apt. 3 blocks
"om campus. Air conditioned. 100 a
month. February rent free. 1613 NW
: D V|* ce 378-1828 come by or call.
(B-92-stp)
New way of |i v ing! Private
cen. A/C AH, pool.
nHiu? hed c,ose to campus. All
furnls hed. La Mancha Apts.
378-7224. (B-81-20t-p).
mt*^ edroom furnished apt. SIOO a
4th th C,ose to carnpus, 1604 NW
ii u Avenue. Kitchen, bathroom,
l__ n 9 and dining rooms. (B-94-st-p).

FOR RENT
Sublet:* one bedroom apt. TWO
blocks from campus completely
furnished A/C 1605 N.W. 4th AVE.
Call 378-3425 after 4:00 (B-95-st-p).
SUBLET 2 bedroom apt. kit, bath
funished, AC, heater, w/w carpet TV
cable walking distance to campus.
PHONE: 378-9248. (B-2t-95-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).
French Quarter Apt. to sublet Spring
qtr., come by apt 110 or call for
infor 372-3061. (B-92-stp)
Sublet 1 bedroom furnished apt,
A/C, & H., pool, quiet nbhd, parking,
5 min. drive to campus, lots of
closets, only sllO/mo. Ph. 378-8734.
(B-93-st-p).
Sublease 1 bdr. apt., AC, furnished,
Private patio, Pets, available March 1;
slls Per mo., Village 34 Apt. 43,
high & dry, 376-0579. (B-93-4t-p).
Sublease 1 bdr. apt., furnished, pool,
free B-B-Q grill, AC ww carpet. Good
location, Frederick Gardens apts. Call
376-0094 available now. (B-96-3t-p).
One bedroom apartment with living
room, dining room, private bath.
Available March 20. Call 372-9855 or
inquire at 102 N.W. 15th St.
(B-96-3t-p).
Several 1 br. apts., 1 bath, kitchen,
living room, completely furnished,
ww carpet a/c, $120.00 mo., Cable
TV., Colonial Manor apts. 1216 S.W.
2nd Ave., 372-7111. (B-6t-41-c).
| WANTED I
Male roommate for Spring quarter
Townhouse apt. PHONE
373-1448, 307 S. W. 16th Ave,
Apartment 354. (C-94-st-p).
Female roommate wanted for two
bedroom Williamsburg apartment. All
deposits paid. Call 376-5771.
(C-92-stp)
Im analyzing commercial radio and
TV programing and counter pro. etc.
Also Info, on any area of ETV. Write
Mike Seeman 6623V2 Whltset Ave,
North Hollywood, Calif., Your help
rewarded. (C-91-st-p).
1 or 2 male roommate wanted for
two bedroom La Bonne Vie apt.
Spring Quarter Call ~ 378-8525.
(C-95-4t-p).

w. ljgT isl m t l |1 1 1 iVi 11 1 I L
ULU] i?j 111 I 3 ps
Next Week
Mon, Mar, 2 & Tuos, Mar. 3
7:00 & 9:30 p.m. Union Auditorium
$1 00 for Students $l5O Gen. Admiarion
SPONSORED BY JWRU

Friday. February 27.1970, The Florida Alligator,

WANTED^^
Male or Female wanted for Spring
Quarter. Exotic 2 bedroom French
Quarter apt. For all the exciting
details, call Laird at 373-2743.
(C-92-stp)
Two cool guys needed for roommates
In really nice 3 br. house. SSO mo +
utilities. Large bath, kitchen, etc. Call
376-5762 anytime. (C-94-3t-p).
SINGLE MEN WANTED! Dating can
be fun. Tell us the type of women
you would like to meet. All matches
live in Gainesville. For Free
questionnaire and detail write:
Nationwide Dating Service, 177 10th
St., NE, Atlanta, Ga. 30309.
(C-94-7t-p).
Female roommates for house 3 miles
from campus. Own room; central
heat/alr. SSO/month, share utilities.
Available immediately. 373-1027.
(C-94-3t-p).
Female roommate for one bedroom
apt. 2 blocks from campus starting
spring quarter. Call 372-3750.
(C-94-3t-p).
Female roommate for spring quarter,
$47.50/month + V? util. Good times
guaranteed. Call 372-5128 anytime.
(C-94-3t-p).
Male roommate, 3 bedroom apt. Ige
private bedroom S4O. mo. 406% NE
Ist Ave. 376-0317 after 5.
(C-94-st-p).
Ride needed from N.Dade to
Gainesville on Fri. Feb. 27 leave
anytime. Return Sunday. Call
378-5996. Will settle fee. (C-96-lt-p).
Wanted part-time for maintenance
work Inside and out. Can learn
outboard motor servicing in
mechanically inclined. 2605 S.W.
34th St. 372-3344. (C-96-2t-p).
Help! Honda 305 transmission
busted. Cant afford shop prices.
Need qualified help. Call 376-0882
anytime soon. Will pay reasonably.
(C-96-3t-p).
1 male roommate, apt. 1 Village
Park, ¥ expenses, 378-8243.
(C-96-st-p).
1 female roommate WANTED to
sublet La Mancha apt. Own room
with utilities furnished. Immediate
occupancy, no. 31 or phone
378-2132. (C-96-3t-p).
Used girls or boys bicycle in good
condition. Call 392-9764 after 3(30
PM. (C-96-lt-p).
3 girls need 4th In beautiful 2 bdrm.
Hawaiian Village Apt. Call 372-2949
ANYTIME. (C-96-st-p).
1 or 2 co-ed roommates immediately
for 2 bedroom apartment three
blocks from campus. Call 373-2766.
(C-96-st-p).
Female roommate wanted for spring
quarter. Private bedroom in three
bedroom house, $lO9, 502 N.W. 2nd
Ave. Call 373-2379. (C-96-st-p).

Page 11

REITZ UNION THEATRE
l! the first motion picture of its kind. It wont be the lasi
GUMI EISraMM HSIfULSFftOIUMS
wth MARIANNE KDCH Print TECHNICOLOR / Released thru UNITED ARTISTS 1
FRI& SAT FEB 27, 28 5:30, 8:00,10:30
IB I*C i !.'/! V' "'v 1
tigs, /Jvj&viPL 7^^
j'j .f l w Bi-ti^'v^v'.



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| HELP WANTED :!
wwwww wwy''- w wv!:
Student with Electronics experience
needed for part time work as
proto-type Technician and general
Testing work 378-1581. (E-94-st-p).
Second quarter German student
needs help. Looking for a tutor that
has had at least three quarters of
German. Call 378-0943, 9-noon, or
after 7 PM. (E-94-3t-p).
Graduating Accounting Majors: Why
not remain In Gainesville In a state
career service position with the
University of Florida? Challenging
positions with excellent promotion
potential. Starting salary $615 a
month plus liberal fringe benefits.
Please contact Mr. Eagan
Employment Manager, Hub
392-1222. Equal Opportunity
Employer. (E-92-st-p).
Wanted: Experienced gardeners,
accurate typist, one house worker.
Permanent days. Hours you can
work. 533-2381 RRI Box 361,
Starke, Fla. (E-92-2t-p).
I AUTOS |
67 MGB Roadster heater, oil cooler,
excellent shape, not off showroom
floor until *6B, NEED CASH. $1,500
make offer, 376-9540 PEACE.
(G-93-st-p).
Jorvette *69 Coupe 350 HP 4
speed, full power $4,800. Call
378-5514. (G-93-4t-p).
Chevy Impala 59 Must Sell Best offer
Thurs. Frl. takes it! Runs great,
inspected, good tires, new battery,
VB, radio 4 door, 378-6833.
(G-95-2t-p).
1962 Studebaker SIOO or best offer
Call 372-7384 evenings. Runs good.
(G-95-2t-p).
Volkswagen bought In Germany fully
equiped light blue excellent
condition, low mileage must sell;
Going overseas call 378-1121 after 5
PM. (G-94-st-p).
1964 Corvalr, black, radio, excellent'
condition, rebuilt engine, SSOO, Call
Judy at 378-0082 4 thru 7 dally.
(G-94-st-p).
1960 Renault caravelle, good
condition. New tires and removable
hard top. $175 or best offer. Call
373-2901 after 4:30. (G-94-3t-p).
Porsche 912/5, blue 1968. Air cond.,
am-fm, chrome wheels, radials,
Konls, driving lltes, headrest.
Unusually nice. Call 378-7301 eves.
(G-94-st-p).
69 VETTE, 427 convertible, like
new, PHONE 378-7921. (G-96-3t-p).
Economical Dependable 1960 V.W.
NEW tires clutch, brakes. Engine;
great shape + 31 m.p.g. $350.00
- Flavet 3 Apt. 253-S After 6 PM.
(G-95-st-p).
PERSONAL
: : : >r
v.v.'.'.-.wx-xvx-x-x-x-r.Nv.*.*.
mon thru sat. ruanas capes &
ponchos from Colombia 25 S'off.
zodiac shoulder bags 30% off. leather
Skirts 25% Off. SPANISH MAIN 1642
W. UNIV. OPEN 10AM-10PM.
(J-92-stp)
Folk Lovers get together at the Plaza
Frl 27th 3 PM-SPM Open
playing and discussion so bring your
instruments. Call 372-3225 for
details. (J-95-2t-p).
SWING WITH the SIP-IN crowd. A
social drinking club for the over 21
jet-set,' sponsored by Grad students
and faculty. A cozy, friendly,
atmosphere for those Friday blues.
Lamplighter Lounge 5:30 7:30
Friday. (J-95-2t-p).
GIRLS Do you realize that
CUSTOM MADE clothes are cheaper,
fit better, allow you greater selection
of pattern, material & design, and
feature higher quality workmanship?
Distinctive Personal Dress, Wedding
Dress, Sportswear & Bikinis by your
English dressmaker, KATHLEEN.
Phone: 378-0320. (J-95-st-p).
Buy DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, ana
other gifts wholesale. Name brands.
Guaranteed highest quality, see our
large selection and get your free copy
of our 200 page wholesale gift and
jewelry catalog. IMPERIAL
WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS,
Williston cutoff at S. W. 13th St.
(J-75-3t-p).
| CAMERA SHOPS ~j

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 27, 1970

I*** PERSONAL ]
FRESHMEN Oid man nave a job
waiting for you? Plan to Join the
foreign legion. If so, congratulations.
If not, the UF Career Planning and
Placement Center can help you plan
your future, suite G 22. J Wayne
Reitz Union. (J-94-st-p).
A FREE GUITAR LESSON. PHONE
372- or come to 1826 S. Univ.
Ave and ask for Bob Zuber, teacher
and performer here for 3 years. NO
OBLIGATION. Folk and finger style.
Beginning to professional. Peace!.
(J-94-3t-p).
S6O a month, room & board,
Collegiate Living Organization, 117
N. W. 15th St. Call 376-9420 for
secretary, COED. (J-84-ts-p).
WANT A THOUGHT PROVOKING
GUEST for DINNER? INFOR,
APPT. call RANDALL LANKE
7-Bp.m. 373-2821. (J-92-stp)
SOOKY, HAPPY VALENTINES
DAY. With lyve, love, want, need and
crave. The Deep Blue Baron.
(J-96-lt-p).
To the short girl who needed an Art
208 book: Be at the same shelf 2/27
at 10:30 or 11:30. Galahad.
(J-96-lt-p).
Happy Birthday JULIAN
DOMINICK (from the girls in 307).
(J-96-lt-p).
No. 61, Wanna split a jellybean
tonight? Girl. (J-96-lt-p).
Hear Art Llnkletter tell it like It Is!
Drugs and Todays
Youth". Sunday at 5:30 PM on
13 9 0
Radio . WUWU .. Gainesvilles
top station at the top of your dial!
(J-96-lt-c).
Open door party & dance for ail
town & gown partnerless adults
Gainesvilles singles club tomorrow
night BYOB Ironwood Golf &
Country Club, 9:00 PM on.
(J-96-lt-p).
AIESEC Charter Flight. $230
Roundtrip Tampa to Amsterdam.
June-Sept. March 13 deadline* SSO
deposits being taken in Room 301
Union, 3:30 5:00 weekdays or call
392-1676 during the above hhours.
(J-96-3t-p).
To My Elvln You will be
twenty-one on the twenty-seventh,
but will be Mine on the twentieth.
Just sixteen weeks and one day! I
love you. Sharon. (J-96-lt-p).
Congratulations! New Kappa Alpha
Theta Sisters. You are an inspiration
to us. Theta Love. The Winter Pledge
class. (J-96-2t-p).
f lOST TfOUND I
Found: Terry Parker High School
ring in Norman Field. Call 392-7630.
(L-96-3t-nc).
LOST: Mens gold MoVado watch in
Leigh Hall. Reward for finder. Call
373- (L-96-2t-p).

I MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
I ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
I FRIDAY
I LUNCH AND DINNER
KOAST TOM TURKEY
I Dressing, Cranberry Sauce
I Choiceof Potato

.;.%nv.nv.nvxsn*Xvx-x-x*x-x-x-x.v.vXvx-;.;;
I to ST & FOUND |
'-X-X-XC-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X.X.r.WX-X*'.!
LOST: Casette tapes at Milhopper
Friday nlte. Please call 373-1537.
(L-95-4t-p).
| SERVICES
Overland expedition to India via
Turkey, Persia, Afganistan,
Khatmnud. Lvs London Late June.
$545 fully Inclusive. Encounter
overland, 23 Manor House Or.,
London, N.W. 6. (M-94-12t-p).
'INCOME TAX RETURNS
PREPARED 35 N. Main St.
378-9666 378-6127. (M-38-59-pj.
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. Univ. 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 $10! 48 hr. service. All work
guaranteed. 30 days Jr. Office
Furniture Company. 620 S. Main St.
Phone 376-1146. (M-86-llt-c).
COEDS: Excess Facial Hair removed
forever. Edmund Dwyer,
Electrologlst. Over 20 years
experience. 372-8039. Medically
approved electrolysis. (M-12t-57-p)
Alternators-Generators-
Starters-Electrical Systems tested and
repairsAuto Electrical Service, 603
SE 2nd St. 378-7330. (M-72-ts-C)
XEROX COPIES: speclizating in
thesis and dissertation copies and
collating. Gainesville Printing Co.
1817 Hawthorne Rd. Call 372-4313.
(M-83-14t-p).
FRESHMEN The UF Career Planning
and Placement Center has everything
it needs to assist you in your career
planning problems. EXCEPT YOU.
suite 22, JWRU. (M-94-st-p).
j Quoth our store never more! /Our
famous door is no more / Hacked and
chlsled, bashed and beat / It has been
replaced with one that's neat / It
happened on one dark night / The
morning after was a fright / The walls
left bare without a care / For those
of you whod like a pair / But dont
dispalr for we do care / And have
replaced with many a new pair.
UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS
378-4480 Oh yes, drive your own
waiting room. (M-92-3t-c).
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).

xW? JjMHKPS^atMirw'j''' .-<''
s*!yk x-s :. Sv
THE NEED FOR A SEPARATE BLACK
SCHOOL SYSTEM
MR. HERMAN FERGUSON
visiting from New York, Mr. Ferguson will speak from his
experience as Minister of Education of the Republic of New
Africa and a 1968 candidate for the U. S. Senate.
Fri., Feb. 27 2:30 p.m. Reitz Union Aud.
sponsored by J.W.R.U.
HELD OYER
FINAL SEVEN DAYS
7 "*** 7 LjM
""Tlelrli ffcalr "j^wlj^ll
w.TmT HELD
HEDWB
4>Tl FINAL SEVEN DAYS
Mttk
MV |pP||A
COLOR by j|rJ
Distributed byCINEMATION INDUSTRIES # V



Nixon's Policy
Toward Latins
$
Speech Topic
By CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
Alligator Staff Writer
A U. S. State Department
official for Inter-American
affairs will speak on President
Nixons Latin American policy
at the 20th Annual Latin
American Conference at UF this
weekend.
Deputy Assistant Secretary of
State for Inter-American Affairs
John Crimmins will address the
conference tonight at 8:30 in
the Reitz Union Ballroom.
The conference, one of the
oldest of its kind in the United
States, brings together Latin and
North American scholars to
discuss in depth United States
presence in Latin America. This
is the first in a series of five
annual conferences which will be
devoted to this topic.
This year the focus will be on
Universities in Transition.
Dr. Robert Amove of the
Ford Foundation in Bogota will
speak on the Peace Corps and
International Exchange
Programs this morning at 9.
lntegrated University
Reform will be discussed by a
specialist from the Department
of Educational Affairs in the
Organization of American States
(OAS) at 10:30 am.
A summary of Latin
American and North American
viewpoints expressed during the
conference will be presented
Saturday at 9 am.
Disneyland
To Interview
Wednesday
Representatives from the
Disneyland Summer
Recruitment Program will
interview applicants Wednesday
for summer jobs at Disneyland
in California.
This is a pilot program to
acquaint a few students with the
type of opportunities that will
be available at Disneyworld,
said Maurice Mayberry, UF
student placement center
director.
To qualify, a student must be
classified as a freshman,
sophomore or junior, and have a
Florida home address, preferably
central Florida. Future
employes must be available for
work in California by June 13
nnd be able to work through
Labor Day week.
Applicants will be judged on
personality and appearance,
according to what is termed the
Disneyland Look, a neat and
natural look with no extremes.
Only 15 male f ema i e
students will be interviewed,
re-screening will be done by the
student placement center,
tudents must apply in person
March 3 to the Career
nanning and Placement Center
room G-22 of the Reitz
Union.

r WALT DISNEYS "1
I SP DC3O r Cartoon feat U re I
I WMMMM I
TECHNICOLOR H
l PLUS SU eSted f r GENERAL I
The brilliant young star of OLIVER! I
L in another great role! B
I LESTER

13\ SUPPORTING ACT0 S R & |
" actress
NATALIE WOOD ROBERT CULP ELLIOTT GOULD >YAN CANNON I
Carol Ik Alice I
Cactus Flowercomes |
NOMINATED FOR AN jfl/ f/ I
A ACADEMY AWARD FOR HER g f I# m
PRICKLY BRILLANTPERFORMANCE IN W M K-
77 CKLY CACTUS FLOWER |J V H _i II
I COMEDY! If g II

£ REITZ UNION THEATRE
JOSEPH E. LEVINE presents
Sophia Loren
$ WINNER BEST ACTRESS AWARD
* CANNES FILM FESTIVAL 1961
% FOR HER PERFORMANCE IN
with Jean Paul Belmondo Raf Vallone
Eleanora Brown
FROM THE ROOK Mr ALBERTO MORAVIA
scRUNPiAT ii CESARE ZAVATTINI
"Carlo Ponti BPLJL
Vittorio DeSica
CLASSIC SERIES |ST=fM | V:|^llMr
SUNDAY MARCH 1 7:00 A 9:30 PM

Friday. February 27,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 13



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Friday. February 27,1970

OrSUlfifG and

ADDRESS CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, J. 'A/AYNE REITZ UNION

Administrative Notices

ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES
GRE: The Graduate Record
Examination is to be given at
8:45 a.m. on Saturday, Feb. 28,
in Walker Auditorium.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE
FUNCTIONAL KNOWLEDGE
EXAMINATIONS: Friday,
March 6, is the deadline to apply
in the office of the appropriate
Foriegn Language Department
to take the foreign language
functional knowledge
examinations to be given on
March T 4.
GRADUATING SENIORS:
Delinquent accounts may be
considered sufficient cause for
cancellation of registration, as
University regulations prohibit
registration, graduating, grant of
credit, or release of transcript
for any student whose account
with the University is
delinquent
GRADUATING SENIORS: If
you have a National Defense
Student Loan, you must
complete the exit interview
procedure prior to graduation in
order to keep your account
current.
NATIONAL DEFENSE
LOAN BORROWERS: If you
have been approved for a release
of funds from the National
Defense Loan program for the
spring quarter, and have
pre-registered for that quarter,
your fee payment can be
deducted from your loan. As
soon as you receive your fee
cards come to the Student
Accounts Office.
NOTICE OF DEPOSITORY
HOURS: Student Accounts in
the Hub will be open from 9
a.m. until 3 p.m., March 27,30,
31, and April 1,2, and 3. If lines
are as long as they have been in
the past, the lines will be
regulated on these days so that
there will be enough time to
wait on everyone inside by 3
p.m. For after hours there is an
envelope drop on the east wall
of the Depository for your
convenience.
SUMMER SWIM PROGRAM:
The University of Florida Golf
Club pool will open May 1
Sept. 13. The pool will be Open
from 9 a.m. -7 p.m. daily
except Sunday, when it will be
open from 1-7 p.m. There is
no recreational swimming before
12 noon, Monday through
Thursday, due to class
instruction. The swimming
lesson program will be divided

DR,ve LIKE A KING
same time enioy ar conditioned com-
VrV > VI That'sJwhat YOUR CAMPUS^REDIT
l\ GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION

into three sessions for
instructional purposes. The first
session will be from May 1
June 18. Those eligible to swim
must be bona fide University of
Florida full-time students,
faculty, staff, their wives,
husbands, and their children.
Membership applications are
being accepted on a first
come-first serve basis. Fees will
include swimming lessons but
not golf privileges, and may be
mailed to "U of F Golf Club,
P. O. Box 14106, University
Station, Gainesville" or brought
to the Pro Shop at the golf
course.
GENERAL NOTICES
ATTENTION ALL
STUDENTS: The Gamma Beta
Phi Society will be taking over
the duties of Ombudsman
Monday, Feb. 23. If you are
having trouble solving your
school problems, let the
Ombudsman help you.
INDIA CLUB presents an
Indian movie "Aakhari Khat"
(The Last Letter) with English
subtitles on Sunday, March 1, at
2 p.m. in the Union Auditorium.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
FRESHMEN: Don't wait until
your senior year to start
thinking about your future. The
Florida Career Planning and
Placement Center, Suite G-22,
Reitz Union, can help you
identify your career goals with
your academic interest and show
the opportunities available in
your chosen field.
WORK IN DISNEYLAND
THIS SUMMER! Male or female,
freshmen, sophomores and
juniors, age 18 and above who
reside in the greater Orlando
area need to apply in person at
the Placement Center, G-22,
Reitz Union.
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.
March 2: Brown Engineering
Co.; Nuclear Material &
Equipment Corp.; Pan American
Petroleum Corp.; Army Corps of
Engineers; Factory Mutual
Engineering Association;
Securities and Exchange
Commission; Prentice-Hall Inc.;
Florida Summer Intern Program

BLUE BULLETIN

State Library; Preston H
Haskell Co.; Army & Air Force
Exchange Service; Ervin
Industries Inc.
March 2-3: Dow Chemical Co.
March 3: Lever Brothers Co.;
The Hartford Insurance Group;
Combustion Engineering Inc.;
Southern Railway System; Sun
Life Assurance Co. of Canada;
Allstate Insurance Co.; St. Joe
Paper Co.; Army & Air Force
Exchange Service; Kurt Salmon
Associates Inc.; Chevron Oil Co.;
United Telephone Co. of Florida
March 4: W. T. Grant Co.;
Prince George's County Board of
Education, Md.; Baltimore City
Public Schools, Md.; Warner
Robins Air Material Area;
Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co.;
S. S. Kresge Co.; North Carolina
Memorial Hospital; CPA/Gold
Kist; Thomas J. Lipton Inc.

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

Campus
Calendar

March 5: Gulf Power Co.;
Ferro Corp.; The Continental
Insurance Companies; E. I.
DuPont De Nemours & Co.;
U. S. Dept, of Commerce
Office of Audits; Park-Ohio
Industries Inc.; Mattel Inc.; Pratt
& Whitney Aircraft Fla. Res.
& Dev. Center; Aetna Life and
Casualty Co.
March 6: Systems Engineering
Laboratories; Metropolitan
Public Schools, Tenn.; United
Methodist Board of Education;
U. S. Dept, of Transportation;
Oscar Meyer & Co.; U. S. Dept,
of Agriculture Consumer &
Mkg.; H. W. Sheppard & Co.;
Exchange National Bank of
Tampa; Granada Valve & Fitting
Co.; The Hannan Co.; Union
Carbide Corp. Carbon
Products Div.
CANCELLATIONS
March 4: Greece Central
School District
March 10: Fraser Public
Schools, Mich.
Friday, February 27
Varsity Rifle Team Matches,
Charleston, S. C., 8:00 a.m.
College of Engineering,
Dedication of Engineering
Complex, Union Aud., 9:30
a.m.
Union Lecture, Dr. Luis
Sanchez, 20th Annual Latin
Amer. Cons., Union
Ballroom, 12:30 p.m.
Tour of Engineering Bldg., 4:00
p.m.
Dedication of Engineering
Complex, Union Ballroom,
2:00 p.m.
Union Lecture, Speaker:
Herman Ferguson, "The Need
for a Separate Black School
System," Union Aud., 2:00
p.m.
Pre-Vet Club Tour of Med
Center Labs, M-35,3:30 p.m.
Athletic Dept.: Wrestling
Tournament, Florida Gym
Union Movie, "Fistful of
Dollars," Union Aud., 5:30,
8:00 & 10:30 p.m.
Hillel Foundation Services,
Songs of Shabbes, Hillel
Foundation, 7:30 p.m.,
Israeli Dancing Afterwards.
Florida Players, "Philadelphia
Here I Come," Constans
Theatre, 8:00 pjn.

Tolbert Area Movie, 9:00:
"Bedford Incident," 11:00:
"The Night the World
Exploded," Southhall Rec.
Room.
Rathskeller, "The Rotary
Connection," 9:00 & 11:00
p.m.
Saturday, February 28
Varsity Rifle Team Matches,
Charleston, S. C., 8:00 a.m.
Hillel Foundation Services, Hillel
Foundation, 10:00 a.m..
Lunch Served Afterwards.
Union Movie, "Fistful of
Dollars," Union Aud., 5:30,
8:00 & 10:30 p.m.
Basketball: Univ. of Fla. vs.
Georgia, Athens
Graham Area: "Playboy Club,"
Dinner Dance and Floor
Show, 7:00 p.m.
Athletic Dept.: Wrestling
Tournament, Florida Gym
Florida Players: "Philadelphia
Here I Come," Constans
Theatre, 8:00 p.m.
Tolbert Area Movies, 9:00:
"Bedford Incident," 11:00:
"The Night The World
Exploded," Southhall Rec.
Room.
Union Dance, "Riff," Union
Ballroom, 9:00 p.m.
Rathskeller: "The Rotary
Connection," 9:00 & 11:00
p.m.
Sunday, March 1
Hillel Foundation, Bagel & Lox
Brunch, Hillel Foundation,
11:00 a.m.
Indian Club Movie, "AAKHARI
KHAT" (The Last Letter),
Union Aud., 2:00 p.m.
Muslim Students Association
Seminar, 150 C Union, 2:00
p.m.
Music Dept.: Dr. David Kushner,
Lecture Recital, 'The
Music of Bloch," University
Aud., 4:00 plm.
Duplicate Bridge, 150 C & D
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Union Classic Film Series, 'Two
Women," Union Aud., 7:00
8t 9:30 p.m.
R.I.L. Lecture, Dr. T. Walter
Herbert, Jr., "Herman
Melville Prophet," 362
Union, 8:00 p.m.
Campus Crusade for Christ,
College Life Meeting, Sigma
Chi House, 9:13 p.m.



The
Florida
Alligator

now showing:
Fanny Hill This supposedly is an adaptation of the book but
doesnt come very close to it. The story line is poor, the acting is too.
The music done by some unknown rock group is among the
worst I have ever heard anywhere. Its sticking to the screen at the
Florida downtown.
*
Fantastic Plastic Machine Or is it Plastic Fantastic Machine?
Anyhow, its a surfing flick and on a bill with three others which is
enough to please even the most rabid surfing fiend. Sometimes the
photography in these things is well worth the task of wading through
the plot. All that water is on the big screen at the Suburbia Drivein.
* *
A Fistful of Dollars Another great Clint Eastwood Western
directed by Sergio Leone. I once said that Eastwood Western flicks
were directed by some Japanese cat. Obivously I was wrong. Its a
good movie. At the Reitz Union.
* *
101 Dalmatians Before I wrote the name of this movie, I thought
dalmatians was spelled dalmations which only goes to show that
even a Walt Disney movie can effect you. Another animal picture is
with this one at the Gainesville Drivein.
* *
Easy Rider You all know what its about. Its about us and seems
to indicate what our Vice President seems to indicate that there is a
split between Us and lim. Go prepared to be touched, maybe hurt
inside. Its at the Center Two.
* *
Cactus Flower Although there is a star for this version of a
Broadway thing, everyone sees Goldie Hawns name on the billboard
first. Laugh-Ins giggly star is with Walter Matthau and Ingrid Bergman
in a funny one at the Plaza Two.
*
Topaz Alfred Hitchcock directs this spy thriller that probably
actually thrills because Mr. Hitchcock is good at that sort of thing. Its
drawn from Leon Uris novel of the same nomenclature. The Center
One is the place to find it.
** *
The Reivers A good movie about a kid coming of age with the
help of two older pals and Miss Rebas whorehouse and the personnel
within. Its funny and moving and fresh. See it at the Penthouse Two
at the Suburbia.
* *
Last Summer The thrilling saga of two boys, a cute teenage
chick, an ugly teenage chick, and a seagull. Its about as interesting as
a dead slugworm in some parts and then begins to dropp off. But, its
really not so bad in other parts, particularly one in which they all get
drunk. Then there actually are some human words and that
goddamned bird isnt there yet. Its in Penthouse Three at the
Suburbia. *
Woman with a Whip This tops the bill of four similar things at
the Dragon Drivein for adults only. As Biff Rose would say, See
some girlie flicks, get drunk, throw up, and be somebody.

Bob and Carol and Ted and Alice Two couples get turned on to
sensitivity sessions mid then begin to get sensitive with each others
wives and though they smoke dope, dress cool, act understanding,
and have long hair they just dont make it work. Its good
entertainment, funny in a lot of places with a good afternoons work
turned in by Elliott Gould who does what the movie is trying to do
better than anyone else in it. Its at the Plaza One.
* *
Two Women The Film Classics Committees offering this Sunday
h a picture directed by Vittorio DeSica and produced by Carolo Ponti
and starring Sophia Loren and Jean Paul Belmondo. Its a good story
and Miss Lorens acting is tops. The thing was written by Alberto
Moravia who has done some incredible work. The Reitz Union is the
place.

2 happy hours
530-630 i 900 TILL 10
L £L r gFV dancing
Pgoiball Bowling
2|, CHATTERBOX
.*551 MW. 0 th. sx

188 8 m! B B

IL. high-dry
££ PLACE TO BE
CX
HAWAIIAN VILLAGE
APTS 378-5905
ONLY ;
5 APTS. LEFT
?BR OR 1 BR 829 SQ. FT
1 150.00 UNF
175.00 FUR-AS 1 BR
185.00 FUR-AS-2 BR
i REC HA LL, POOL j
LAUNDRY, KIDDIE POOL
MAID SERVICE
i HOTPOINT APPLIANCE

flicks

Johraiy Rhers is 'Memphis.
Johnny Rivers is "Seventh Son.
Johnny Rivers is "Mabellene.
Johnny Rivers is Secret Agent
Man.
i
Johnny Rivers is "The Poor Side
oflbwn.
Johnny Rivers is "Baby I Need
Your Levin.
Johnny Rivers is coming for
Winter Frolics, along with
Sweetwater and Celebration,
Friday, March 6, at 7*30 and
10 : 30p.m. in Florida Gym.
Tickets are $5.50 per couple
and sold at the Record Bar,
Recordsvile, Union Box Office.
T WbnXtt ,.**. ; V
Johnny Rivers is Great
Dont miss him.

(jrr vetHU AQT&p,'SOIOII Wl
Rotary Connection
Cooks On At The Rat

After a successful opening
night, The Rotary Connection
a nationally prominent group
again will be appearing at The
Rathskeller tonight and
Saturday for two shows each
night, at 9 and 11 pjn.
The group, which has
appeared at several pop festivals
and on college campuses across
the country has recorded two
record albums.

Friday, February 27, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

A soul-influenced sound is
produced by the group. The
members include a girl who sings
lead and the group does a wide
variety of material.
Prices for non-members is
$2.50 per person for advance
sales. Members are admitted for
$2. Minors as well as persons
over 21 are welcomed at The
Rathskeller.

Page 15



Page 16

Th> Florida Alligator, Friday, February 27,1970

rv J/ Q
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Vy*
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Genesis
Films Back
At Union
Genesis Two, a meaty two
hour program of some of the
best short films being made in
America today, will be shown
Monday and Tuesday nights
next week at the Reitz Union.
The show, which will feature
16 different films from the
avant-garde school of cinema,
will be shown at 7 and 9:30
1 both nights. Admission of
students is $1 and $1.50 is the
cost for others.
Among the films are a number
of film festival prize winners:
Demonstration Movie I,
Project I, The Tempest, and
Campus Christi. The entire
Genesis II program was
featured in San Francisco Film
Festival in October as a special
premiere attraction. Proceeds
from nationwide screenings of
the program will aid
participating filmmakers in
gaining exposure and financing
for development of new
projects.
The Reitz Union also
presented Genesis One here last
year to capacity audiences.
Genesis One featured the same
sort of films, nearly all student
produced.
Both Genesis One and Genesis
Two have earned good reviews at
more than 200 college campuses
on which the series of films have
appeared in the last two years.
The Los Angeles Free Press critic
called the show, a lively
experimentation through the
whole range of cinema from
documentary to abstraction to
kinecticism.

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

Getting Down To The Roots

By DAN VINING
Alligator Entertainment Editor
I heard a Chuck Berry tune on
the radio the other day and
someone in the car with me said,
Jesus that sounds good, so
much like what the bands are
doing today.
What Chuck Berry and his
cohorts were doing in the Fifties
is exactly what the folks are
doing today and theres a new
record out that works toward
proving just that.
Called The Pop Originals,
this new LP from Chess features
music from people like Bo
Diddley, Little Milton, Howlin
Wolf, Muddy Waters, and Berry
to prove that what these good
folks were doing back then
determined pretty much what
were listening to today.
The format of the album is to
list a particular song, say Mho
wrote it, who first recorded it
and when, and Mho made it a
pop hit of our day and when.
The music is incredibly good.
Its solid and real. The
recordings are good quality with
pretty decent mixing and
balance for being as old as they
are.
Before I get into what is on
the record soundwise, let me say
something about what is on the
record cover designwise. What is
on the cover designwise is some
of the nicest art work seen
anywhere in a while. The design
and art work is done by The
Daily Planet, a group of design
people who have got to be the
biggest freaks in the world.
Anyhow, there is a drawing for
each cut on the record
illustrating it, as Cheap Thrills
did.
Side one begins with Rock
and Roll Music done by Chuck
Berry in 1957. The rollin and
tumblin song was made a little
bigger by the Beatles back in
1965, as you must know. To go
back and hear the original is a
real experience. Its even a real
experience to go back and hear
The Beatles version.
Mona is the second cut on
this side and is done here by Bo
Diddley who recorded it for
Chess in 1957. The song later
was done by The Stones in 1965
as well as The Quicksilver
Messenger Service and some
other groups later on. This
original sounds a lot like the way
The Stones did it and it is easy
to see how the adaptation was
made.
Tollin Bell was done up
nicely by Paul Butterfield and
his talented friends in 1968 and
came to be a lot tougher piece of
music than it was when it was
just a glimmer in its daddys eye.
Lowell Fulsom, whos known

RECORD REVIEW: POP ORIGINALS

only to the blues fact-freaks, was
the daddy of the tune in
nineteen and fiftysix.
Several groups have done
Smokestack Lightnin, most
notably the Yardbirds in 1966
and a group called Smokestack
Lightnin late last year. Howlin
Wolf cut the original wax in
1956. This original version, cut
four on side one of the LP,
is pretty much the same as later
editions though much
less electric and less heavy,
though not much lighter if you
can understand that.
Chuck Berry has two other
cuts on side one, Roll Over
Beethoven and Memphis.
The latter was made famous by
Lonnie Mack and later by
Johnny Rivers (wholl be here
next weekend). The former was,
of course, a hit for John, Paul,
George, and Ringo. Those songs
are split on the tail end of side
Â¥ Guns Guns Guns
m Inventory over 450. Buy
*Sell Trade Repair.
¥ Reloading supplies. Custom ¥
\ reloading. Harry Beckwith, ¥
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* 466-3340.
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one by Red Rooster, another
Wolf tune picked up on by The
Stones in 65.
Side two tells the most about
where rock music has its roots.
The side features the originals of
three Howlin Wolf titles
Aint Superstitious, Killing
Floor, and Spoonful, done
in modem times respectively by
Jeff Beck, The Electric Flag, and
Cream. Except for Killing
Floor, I would take the
originals over the remakes
any day.
Led Zeppelins You Shook
Me isnt theirs. Its Muddy
Waters. Robert Plants sex
appeal and Pages sloppy guitar
are missing and, at least now,
that feels pretty good. Clean.
The side is rounded out with
Suzie Q, a song originally
done by Dale Hawkins with
nearly the same sound as the

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Creedence Clearwater Revival
used in their hit of 1968. There
has been some nice punch put in
by the CCR though, and the
original music sounds a little dull
in parts. Im a Man has been
done by a lot of people lately
The Yardbirds and The Chicago
Transit Authority for two- and
theyve both done more than Bo
Diddley, the cat that (cq) wrote
it, did in the infant stages of
rock and roll. All thats left on
the side is More and More, a
Little Milton tune Blood, Sweat
and Tears made a nice hit from.
Naturally, BS and Ts version is a
lot punchier, and better too, I
think.
[ CAMERA SHOPS ~|



The
Florida
Alligator

Gators To Become Spoilers Saturday

By ken McKinnon
Assistant Sports Editor
Adolph Rupp and his
Kentucky Wildcats have
wrapped up their 25 th SEC
crown in 36 years and now begin
preparations for the Mideast
Regionals of the NCAA
tournament.
LSU and Pistol Pete

mur 1 Mill K.
PHIL BA
GATOR PLAYMAKER JERRY HOOVER
will see action Saturday in Georgia

FALLS TO SAW, 7-2
Tennis Team Loses Opener

By JAY GARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF tennis team lost its
season opener to Southern
Methodist University, 7-2,
Thursday afternoon at the Gator
courts.
Freshman Ralph Hart took
the only singles match for the
Gators, 7-5, 7-5. Hart is sixth
ranked. The other game won by
Florida was through an SMU
default of the number two
doubles competition to junior
Bruce Bartlett and senior captain
Will Sherwood.
In other matches Greg Hilley
(UP) lost to John Gardner
(SMU) 6-3, 64; Buddy Miles
Mustantjd^.
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Maravich are still battling for
second place in the conference
but are heading for Madison
Square Gardens 33rd National
Invitational Tournament (NIT).
So where does this leave the
UF Gator basketball team,
which has had everything but a
successful year?
Well, with revenge on their

(UF) lost to lan Russell (SMU)
6-2, 6-1; Bartlett was defeated
by SMUs Steve Browne, 6-3,
5-7, 17-15 and Kenn Terry (UF)
fell to Tim Smith (SMU) 6-3,
0-6,7-5.
In the other two doubles
matches, Hilley and Miles lost to

|L FRYAi
2Q9S N.W. 1 / GNnwIIM. Florida / 379-2904

OUT TO AVENGE GEORGIA LOSS

minds of late, they can ruin the
hopes of the Georgia Bulldogs
when they play them tomorrow
night at 8 in Athens.
According to Richard
Giannini, assistant sports
publicity director, if Georgia
beats Florida and LSU, they
stand a good chance to get a bid
to the NIT.
How so, with a 12-11 record
to date?
You see, the Bulldogs have six
players on their squad from New
York, where the NIT is played.
Therefore, they would be a
crowd pleaser.
If the Gators, who stand
seventh in the SEC with a 6-10
record and 9-15 overall mark,
knock off the Bulldogs, then
Georgia will, virtually, stand no
chance to receive an NIT bid. It
also will give LSU second place
in the conference, with very
little chance for Georgia to
climb higher than third place. In
its last two games, Florida has
avenged earlier-season losses to
Mississippi State and Ole Miss,
beating them in Gainesville, by
respective scores of 87-70 and
Georgia defeated the
Gators in Florida Gym back in
January, 70-66.
With nothing to look forward
to but next year, the Gators can
finish out the 1969-70 season by
avenging losses inflicted upon
them earlier in the season.
Added initiative will be in being
able to take on the role of
spoiler.
Tomorrows game will be
broadcast over WRUF radio.
Game time is 8 p.m.

Russell and Browne, 64, 64;
and Terry and Hart were bested
by Smith and Stetson, 6-3,6-3.
The team was scheduled to
play Rollins Wednesday, but the
game was rained out and
re-scheduled in April.

Friday, February 27,1970, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 17



Page 18

i; Th Ffbrida Atadator, Friday; FatShmtY 27,1970

B mi f m! 'MU

By KEN McKINNON
Assistant Sports Editor
Spring sports, usually the
UFs forte in intercollegiate
athletics, get into full swing this
weekend with a major wrestling
match to be played in Florida
Gym, the baseball team
beginning its schedule against
Stetson University at Perry Field
and the UF cindermen vying for
honors in the SEC Indoor
Championships in Montgomery,
Ala.
Gator sports fans can also
catch the opening of the Florida
Cricket Club season at 11 a.m.
tomorrow on the ROTC drill
field against the Cricket Club of
Miami-Dade North Junior
College.
BASEBALL: The Gator
baseball season begins today at 3
pjn. on Perry Field with UF
meeting the Stetson University
Hatters.
Im looking forward to the

Broadway Joe-A Soloist?

NEW YORK (UPI) Joe
Namath, always known as a long
hair, will make his debut as a
soloist with the New York
Philharmonic and conductor
Andre Kostelanetz on May
29-30.
The celebrated New York Jets
quarterback wont actually get
to sing if it can be helped but
will narrate a new 12-minute
work, written especially for him,
get its world premier. Dick
Hyman composed the music for
orchestra and a Moog
synthesizer, and Dick Schaap,
who recently collaborated with
Namath on his autobiography,
wrote the words.
Kostelanetz, an ardent Jets
fan who attended New Yorks
1969 Super Bowl victory, at first
gave some thought to having a
ballet choreographed for the
gimpy-kneed athlete. However,
Namath explained he can hardly
get around on a football field,
much less cope with a pirouette,
grand jette and battement.
After listening to Namaths
vocal tuneup, it was quickly
decided that narrating a new
work would be a suitable
compromise.
These appearances are more
exciting than anything thats
happened in a long time,
Namath said. Ive arranged to
come to New York between film
join the fun!
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1970 season with much
enthusiasm, said Gator coach
Dave Fuller, who in 23 years has
guided the Gators to a 418-217
record, three SEC titles and four
Eastern Division titles.
Following the Friday game,
the Gators will travel to Deland
to meet Stetson in a return
match on Saturday.
WRESTLING: The Florida
wrestling team will play host for
the Florida Intercollegiate
Wrestling Championships today
and Saturday in Florida Gym.
Todays competition gets
underway at 6 pjn., while
Saturdays second round action
will start at 12:30 p.m.
Consolations and finals are set
for tomorrow at 7 pjn.
Entries for the tourney, which
UF coach Keith Tennant calls
the largest and finest
intercollegiate meet ever held in
Florida, are: UF, Florida State,
Florida A&M, University of
Tampa, Miami-Dade North

engagements in Los Angeles and
Rome for the rehearsals and
performance. It is an honor to
be the first athlete ever invited
to appear with the New York
Philharmonic, and Andre
Kostelanetz has been very
encouraging. Im sure it will turn
out all right, as long as my knees
hold together.
Kostelanetz said it somehow
seemed entirely logical that
Namath should appear with the

-INTRAMURALS
Dorm Champs
STEVE ROHAN
Reid I, MacLachlan, and Tolbert II are all area champions in
dormitory bowling.
Reid took the East Campus title, MacLachlan the Graham title and
Tolbert II the Tolbert title. Gaddum meets Bristol for the
championship of Hume area and Thomas D faces Murphree J for the
championship of Murphree area.
In independent volleyball, the Roadrunners have already captured a
bracket championship and Diamond Village and the Flavet Tigers are
on the verge of capturing their respective brackets.
All fraternities are reminded to turn in their all-star selection sheets
into the intramural office. League points may be taken off for those
fraternities who do not turn the sheets in promptly.
I Advertising Majors I
I The Florida Alligator I
has openings for Advertising Salesmen |
$ able to begin work §
I immediately and I
next quarter
1 v Earn money while I
l a n n experience. I
330 and apply. I

Junior College, University of
Miami, Florida Atlantic, Florida
Tech and Broward Junior
College.
Miami-Dade North has won
the single elimination
tournament for four consecutive
years. This is the fifth year of
existence for the meet.
TRACK: Coach Jimmy
Carnes Gator track team will try
to better its second place finish
of the last three years when they
travel to Montgomery, Ala., to
take part in the 14th annual SEC
Indoor Track Meet today and
tomorrow.
Plagued by injuries most of
the season, the Gators may find
it hard to down the likes of
Tennessee, the victor of the
meet for the last three years, and
LSU.
We have several boys who
should win or place near the
top, Cames said. With some
extra effort on our part, we

Philharmonic.
It seems entirely logical that
this event should come about
because to me football is not
only a sport but as much an
art-form as ballet, theater and
music, the director said. It has
its own structure, rhythm, story
line and dynamics.
Schaap said, The first time I
met Joe, I knew someday wed
be working together for the New
York Philharmonic.

Five Sports See Action

could challenge Tennessee and
LSU for the conference title.
The Gators will have four
defending SEC champions in the
meet. They are: high jumper
Ron Jourdan; Bob Lang,
defending his title for the third
straight year, in the 1000-yard
run; Ron Coleman in the long
jump and John Parker in the
mile.
CRICKET: The UF Cricket
Club begins its fourth year of
competition tomorrow when it
meets Miami-Dade Junior
Colleges Cricket Club at 11 aju.
on the ROTC drill field.
WEEKEND
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Plans are in the making for
the club to travel to Nassau and
play the Bahamian Commodore
Spartans over the Easter break.
GYMNASTICS: UFs
gymnastic team will host
Miami-Dade North Junior
College for their last meet of the
season today at 4 pm. in Florida
Gym.
The team is 04 in dual and
triangular competition, but
coach Joe Regna points to the
30-point improvement that the
team has made since the seasons
start. We have our best chance
of pulling out a win, Regna
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Rupp Denies He Blocked Marquett

MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UPI)
Kentucky coach Adolph Rupp
denied late Wednesday- he had
anything to do with the decision
not to invite Marquettes
basketball team to the Mideast
Regionals of the National
Collegiate Athletic Association
(NCAA) tournament.
In fact, Rupp said, he and his
Kentucky players would have
liked nothing better than a
chance to get even with
Marquette for the 81-74 beating
the Warriors handed the Wildcats
in last years Mideast Regionals
at Madison, Wis.
Rupp, winningest coach in
college basketball, made his
comments in a telephone
interview from Lexington, Ky.,
with Mike Christopulos of the
Milwaukee Sentinel.
Marquette Tuesday was
invited to play in the NCAA
Midwest Regional but turned it
down and instead accepted a bid
to the National Invitation
Tournament (NIT) in New York.
At the time, Marquette coach
A1 McGuire bitterly accused the
NCAA selection committee for
being completely unfair and
unethical in not inviting his
team to play in the Mideast, its
home area. Kentucky, as
Southeastern Conference
champion, will play in the
Mideast.
Hell, no, I had nothing to do
with it, Rupp said. I didnt
even know about it until my
kids told me at practice. Im
Denny McLain
Story Delayed
The third and final
installment of Denny McLain:
The Fireball, The Flake And The
Fool by UPI Baseball Editor
Fred Down will appear in
Mondays Alligator because of
space limitations.
friol
v rancho |
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KENTUCKY WOULD HAVE LIKED REVENGE

not on the committee that
decided where the teams were
placed. I was just on the rating
committee.
The five-man committee
which rated the Mideasts top
independents included Rupp,
athletic director Joel Eaves of
Georgia, and coaches Fred

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4 Taylor of Ohio State, Garland
Moran of West Virginia and John
Whack Hyder of Georgia
Tech.
Rupp said he and his players
were sorry as hell Marquette
wasnt put in the Mideast
Regional.
They really wanted to get

another crack at Marquette,
Rupp said. Thats all they evei
talked about.
I wanted to get hold of
Marquette again and play them
out of their home territory
where they intimidated us last
year. I guarantee you one thing,
they wouldnt have intimidated

Friday, February 27, J97Q, The Florid* AlH**tor,

us this year on a neutral court.
My kids wanted to get hold of
them again.
According to Rupp, McGuire
should have felt flattered that
Marquette had been invited in
the first place and should not
have quarrelled about which
regional they were assigned to.

Page 19



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 27,1970

bonanza
SIRLOIN PIT
\kg Check Our list 1 .. "Congratulates the
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P 0 I UUU g This week's Piayer of the Week goes to Gator H XX P T
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15 111 111 111 r performance during the Southern Intercollegiate
IF NriHir Swimming Championships held last weekend.
C$ SSf d Gary a freshman from Claymont, Del., broke two fN |k |k |CD
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Ld |Ulll F% ts maximum three events, the 200- and 100-yard
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