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

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DOUG CASE
LOYALTY OATH?
Probably not. When you're young, you just take it on faith. What?
Most anything. The biggest thing you had to worry about was getting
to the Baby Gator Nursery on time so Mrs. Peg Pritchett, director,
would let YOU lead the Pledge of Allegiance. Right?

Boze, Nobo To Head Accent 7l

Ed Boze and Ralph Nobo were elected chairman and vice chairman,
respectively, of Accent *7l Thursday.
Choosing the new leaders of the student symposium was the Public
Functions Authority (PFA), which interviewed three applicants for
chairman and two for assistant chairman.
Boze defeated Bob Martin, who was speakers chairman of Accent
70, and George Crawford, who served as exhibits chairman of the
program.
For the number two spot, Nobo, who was honored guests chairman
of Accent *7O, won over Crawford. A third applicant, Van Johnson,
failed to appear.
Boze, who served as personnel chairman of Accent *7O, is
undersecretary of labor in the SG Cabinet; he served as a member of
the Greek Week Committee; he is a member of Scabbard and Blade,
and was involved in skits in Gator Growl 69.
He is a member of ATO fraternity.
He said possible topics for Accent 7l should be put to the student
body in the form of a referendum. He also called for more
controversial topics than that of Accent 7O, which centered on
environment.
Some of the speakers were too repetitious, he said.

BEAUTY PEEKS
AROUND BEAST?
Ngi? That's right, and it's an
African mask that has been
getting a lot of attention lately
from several students in a UF
primitive art class, taught by Dr.
Jack Flam (left), associate
professor of art.
The mask Is one of many
African artifacts now on exhibit
at the UF's Teaching Gallery.
Peering around the mask is Miss
Dianne Jessd, a sophomore from
Miami, who with other students
did the original research on this
and other artifacts in the
collection of Dr. Arlan
Rosenbloom, assistant professor
of pediatrics at the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center. Student
discourses on the artifacts wHI
be presented Sunday at 4 pjn. in
rbUbeY

PFA SELECTS NEW LEADERS

A Hk jAA
Jem* i m

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol 62, No. 101

CLAIMS VIOLATION

Ramirez Asks BSP
To Reconsider Action

(EDITORS NOTE: Ken
Anderson is a senior in
journalism and a staff writer for
the St. Petersburg Times. In the
interest of fairness, the editors
( have asked Mr. Anderson, who is
not connected with the
Alligator, to handle all Alligator
coverage of the controversy
surrounding the selection of a
new editor. Mr. Andersons story
appears as originally written.)
See statements page 8
By KEN ANDERSON
Special Writer
Faced with a growing wave of
dissent among his staff over the
selection of a new editor of the
Alligator for the Spring term,
present editor Raul Ramirez
Thursday sent a letter to the
Board of Student Publications

He is opposed to spreading the Accent program out over the entire
school year, as has been suggested, because we need a focal point to
get the students involved.
Nobo is clerk of the Student Senate and is chairman of the Senate
Judiciary Committee. He is also director of Pulse, SGs polling
organization, and is head of upper-division orientation.
He is a member of Chi Phi fraternity.
Members attending the Public Functions meeting were chairman
Carol Brunson; Joe Hilliard, Accent 70 chairman, who recommended
Martin as his successor; Janie Gould, of die Alligator; Don
Middlebrooks, of Florida Blue Key; Larry Robinson, of Florida
Players; Miles Wilkins, for Charles Brackens, of the IFC; Suzanne
Jackobs, for Sue Johnson, of Interhall*
Ralph Glatfelter, of Omicron Delta Kappa; Alan Howes, for Marvin
Chavis, of the Rathskeller; Bruce Boudreau, of Student Government;
Leonard Tanner, of Student Government Productions.
Jack Vaughn of the Student Senate; Eudine McCloud, secretary of
the PFA; Eleanor Roberts, public functions manager, Ellen Olson, of
the Reitz Union Board of Managers programs committee; and Dave
Holbrook, of the University Religious Association.
Boze defeated Martin by a vote of 74, and Nobo defeated
Crawford 9-2.

University of Florida, Gainesville

(BSP) asking them to reconsider
its action.
Wednesday, the board had
elected Robert Fraser, a
journalism senior, editor.
Ramirez letter contained
three points about the selection
he felt needed clarification.
He claimed that Prof. Hugh
Cunningham, chairman of the
BSP, had violated BSP policy in
casting a tie-breaking vote during
the election. Ramirez also said
the tie resulted when board
member Leslie Perry, 7JM, was
denied her right to vote. He
further said that there were two
conflicting versions of whether
Carol Sanger, Alligator executive
editor, withdrew her application
for the editorship.
Cunningham said he had not
received a copy of the letter and

Friday, March 6, 1970

would not comment on it until
he had a chance to read it.
In speaking for himself and
not as a member of the board,
Cunningham said, I am
virtually certain that Miss Sanger
would have been elected if she
had not withdrawn her
application. And, if it had come
down to a tie vote I would have
voted for her.
When asked if it were possible
that the BSP might reconsider its
actions, Cunningham replied
that, Anything is possible with
the BSP. It is a deliberative
body.
However, Mr. Fraser has
been formally elected and upon
being notified, began making
inquiries as to how he should go
about preparing for his duties.
In commenting on Miss
Perrys claim she had been
denied her right to vote,
Cunningham said that she had
not attended the 16 hours of
hearings on the candidates that
were held before the voting
began. He said she was invited
by the chairman (Cunningham)
to make a motion on her behalf
to be allowed to vote and that
she did engage in discussion on
the matter of her vote with the
(SEE 'BSP' PAGE 3)
IHiide:
.Y.YyyYiy.'*v*** a > sYYY rr--v .vivi
LOCKHEED HAS told the
Pentagon either to pay more
or face construction stoppage
on the CSA plane page 4
Classifieds 10
Editorials 8
Entertainment 15
Letteis 9
Movies 10
Orange and Blue 13
Sports.. 17
Small Society 6



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator. Friday, March 6, 1970

RR Workers Protest Congress Ban Os Strike

WASHINGTON (UPI) Shopcraft workers
angered by a congressional ban against striking the
railroads picketed scattered terminals in protest
Thursday, producing temporary delays in freight
and some passenger service on nine lines.
The overwhelming majority of rail employes
reported for work, however, at the urging of their
union leaders or as a result of court injunctions
based on the 37-day no-strike, no-lockout order
which Congress approved Wednesday night.
Edward Cariough, general president of the Sheet
Metal Workers International Association, expressed
frustration and disgust over Congress' action,

OPTOMETRIST TELLS KIRK

SI,OOO Given For Lobby

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A
Miami optometrist swore under
oath Thursday that he paid a
Tallahassee political newssheet
publisher SI,OOO to lobby a bill
in the legislature, but never gave
anyone a plugged nickel for
appointment to a state licensing
board.
Testifying at an unusual
proceeding before Gov. Claude
Kirk, Dr. Louis E. Lombard
said he considered the SI,OOO
payment to Sam Foor as more
of a loan. But he said Foor has
not repaid it.
Lombard branded as a
malicious lie the sworn
testimony before the House
Elections Committee of Miami
investigator Ed Bishop. Bishop
said an unidentified witness
and later Dr. Lombard, in a
person-to-person telephone call,
corroborated a payment of
SS,OOO by Lombard to the
Governor's Club in an attempt
to get Lombard named to the
State Optometry Board and his
son, Dr. Louis C. Lombard,

Outreach Faces Crisis,
Contributions Asked

Operation Outreach, a student
project aimed at helping the
Gainesville Black community
MiNt-rosm
18 NATIVES ARE
REEJIKS TomT

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion.

appointed to the Board of
Dispensing Opticians.
Kirk accused the committee,
headed by Rep. William
Andrews, D-Gainesville, of
character assassination in a
star-chamber proceeding. He said
some segments of the press
carried as fact charges based on
rumor, gossip and second
degree hearsay.
The governor said if he can
determine whos lying and
whos doing what to whom,
he may put it in the hands of a
state attorney for possible
perjury action.
Kirk also said he intended to
turn over the tapes of Monday's
committee hearing to Chief
Justice Richard Ervin for review
by the State Supreme Court
which upheld the authority of
the committee to investigate the
governor's once-secret
fund-raising club.
The court did not intend for
that kind of funny business to
go on, he said, playing a
recording in which Rep. Jerome

help itself, now faces a financial
crisis that threatens its existence
after a two short months of
action.
Samuel W. Taylor, director of
Outreach and a UF law student,
is asking for student and faculty
contributions so this program
may continue.
Outreach is setting up tables
on campus at various places and
is canvasing faculty members for
donations that will be matched
four-to-one by Federal funds.
Outreach has titled this
community drive NEED.
Taylor hopes the local area
will recognize what Outreach is
doing and encourages all to give
generously since NEED needs it.
Outreach, established in
January, is similar to Student
Government's Project Samson.

LABOR LEADER BLASTS NIXON

which President Nixon signed into law 3Vz hours
before four shopcraft unions were to have shut
down the nations rail system.
He also blasted Nixons own proposal that
Congress impose a settlement of the 15-month-old
contract dispute based on terms agreed on last
December by rail management and the unions but
which were rejected by the rank-and-file
membership of one of them, the sheet metal
workers.
When the French peasants cried for bread, Marie
Antoinette told them to eat cake, said Cariough.

Pratt, D-Palmetto, asked Bishop
if there were any rumors he
could report of money being
paid to aides to the governor.
Bishop did not name the
witness who reportedly told him
that Kirks legal aide Gerald
Mager said he could buy the
appointments for the Lombards
by purchasing $5,000 worth of
memberships in the Governors
Club.
But Mager, bluntly denying
this, testified that Foor
approached him on behalf of the
senior Lombard and he sent him
to see senior executive assistant
Lloyd Hagaman, who handles
personnel matters.
Hagaman, also under oath,
said Foor offered to get 2- club
memberships at SSOO each, if
the Lombards were appointed.
Hagaman said he ordered Foor
out of the office.
Was Sam Foor going to try
to get you appointed? Kirk
asked Lombard.
Oh, he was going to try,
Lombard replied. He said he
had a lot of influence up here,
but I found that he didn't. I was
disappointed. Lombard said
Foor did not ask him for money
nor did he give him any to buy
an appointment.
He said he wanted Foor to
help him get through the
legislature a bill softening some
parts of the optometry law. He
said Foor helped him draw the
bill and took it to House GOP
leader Don Reed, R-Boca Raton,
who introduced it.
Lombards son testified that
Kirk appointed him to the board
of dispensing opticians in June
1967, nearly a year before the
Governors Club was formed. He
said he was never asked to join
and Im sorry about that
because I would like to be a
member.
Andrews whom Kirk asked
to turn over evidence of the call
Bishop allegedly made to
Lombard offered to trade it to
the governor for a list of
Governors Club members in
addition to the 226 names
already released.

Need Printing?
48 Hour Service
Collating Composition
Folding Cutting
Staplinq Paste uds
Ewing Photoprint
.105 N E Ut St Gain.will.
378-2436

That reply was crude but at least honest. The reply
we received was merely crude.
Assistant Labor Secretary William J. Usery Jr.
tried to arrange a resumption of contract
negotiations on Friday, but hope for a break in the
union-management deadlock was dim.
Neither was there any indication which way
Congress might move, if at all, in the next 37 days
to settle the dispute, which now centers on the
sheet metal workers objection to a proposed
management change in work rules. The strike freeze
expires April 11.

I'Old Globe Director)
>: : : :
jAt Constans Monday)
Craig Noel, producer-director of the Old Globe Theatre, San :
Diego, California, will address UF students in the Constans
x Theatre Monday, March 9at 3:35 pjn.
Noel is en route to New York where he is to cast for the
x GLOBES twenty-first National Shakespeare Festival: Richard
II, Cymbline, and Much Ado About Nothing. He will talk
:j to the UF students about the Professional Theatre and the
Shakespeare theatre in San Diego. The public is welcome to
attend.
£ He will also hold private auditions for qualified students, >:
available for the 21st Shakespeare festival. i
Noel has produced and directed more than 150 productions §
:j: since he first became associated with the Globe Theatre in 1937. §
j:j In 1940 he was placed under contract by 20th Century Fox
Studio in Hollywood, first as talent director and later as jj;
dialogue director. jj
V
|:j Noel also was a key figure in the establishment of the San
Diego National Shakespeare Festival 20 years ago.
% 'i
Vista Representatives
Recruiting Next Week

VISTA (Volunteers In Service
To America) is recruiting
architecture, law and other
interested students at three
locations on campus Monday
morning to Friday afternoon.
Literature and answers to
questions will be available from
former VISTA volunteers at the
College of Law, College of
Architecture and Fine Arts
(AFA) and on the Reitz Union
ground floor.
Steve Cram, an architect
serving as liaison with the
American Institute of
Architecture, will give out
VISTA literature at the AFA
building. The Institute has
recently approved a program for

BENT CARD

CRAIG NOEL
... to address students

new architecture graduates to
work for VISTA.
Guinier Speaking
Ewart Guinier, associate
director of the Urban Center of
Columbia University, will speak
at 3 pm. today at the Reitz
Union Auditorium.
The topic of Guiniers
discussion is Can the Blacks Go
It Alone? and What Price
Coalition? The lecture is free.
Formerly New Yoik Regional
Director of the CIO Public
Workers Union, Guinier has had
years of experience as a
community relations leader and
as a management consultant
executive.



BSP Meeting Requested
To Air Election Questions

PAGE
board, but after discussion
concurred with the decision of
the board and did not vote.
Cunningham says he asked and
her to make a
motion in her behalf, but that
she did not do so.
Ramirez, in his letter,
disagrees with this version of the
incident and says that the
decision of the board in not
allowing Miss Perry to vote is in
conflict with current BSP policy,
and thus is invalid.
The major portion of the
controversy, however, seems to
revolve about Miss Sanger, and
whether she withdrew her
application.
In a statement released March
4 the BSP said Miss Sanger was
asked if she would accept the
editorship or managing
editorship if a candidate not on
the Alligator staff were elected
to the other position. According
to the statement, Miss Sanger
stated she would not and
requested that her application

WHATS I
UAPPFNINf*
111 111 111 111 lllllli 111 \U 111 111
THEN PEACE AND LOVE: Aquarius will meet Friday midnight at
1853 N.W. 2nd Ave. The Seven Day Aquarian Community will be
discussed.
CATCH THAT SHOT: Nathan Lyons, leading critic and editor of
Contemporary Photography will speak Sunday at 8 pm. in room 105
B of the Fine Arts Building. Lyons will speak on Photography and
Image Making.
GEORGE ME ANY WEARS A BEANY: The University Support
Committee for Labor Organization will meet in the Rathskeller at
3:30 pjn. Friday. Speakers will include Jack Harris, local AFL-CIO
organizer, and Val Cox, international AFL-CIO organizer.
RIGHT ON: SMC is sponsoring a state-wide antiwar conference
beginning Friday night with registration on the ground floor of the
Union and movies at 9 pm. in the Presbyterian Center. Saturday,
sessions will begin at 9:30 am. at the Presbyterian Center and end
with a meeting in Norman Hall Auditorium at 7:30 pm.
FREE OUR SISTERS: International Womens Day will be held
Sunday, 2:30 pm., Reitz Union room 361. Speakers include
Savannah Williams, National Welfare Rights Organization. Nursery will
be provided.
YOUVE COME A LONG WAY, BABY, PART H: The YSA will
meet Sunday at 2 pm. in room 357 of the Reitz Union. This will be
the conclusion of the two part series on womens liberation.
The J. Wayne Reitz Union
takes pride in presenting
| the most spectacular act ever viewed at
the University of Florida.
At considerable expense
the Union has arranged for a
star-studded
Solar Eclipse
to appear here for one day only.
1 Tickets are absolutely free for this event of
March 7.
Time 1:18 p.m.
| Caution: this colossal beauty
cannot be viewed with the naked eye.
8

for editor be withdrawn if a
managing editor were selected
who was not on the Alligator
staff.
Miss Sanger has denied that
she withdrew her application,
and Ramirez letter requests that
the BSP meet again to consider
this and the other points raised
in his letter.
Fraser, who is scheduled to
take office as editor at the
beginning of the spring quarter,
said that being elected editor
was flattering, even though I
was chosen from among many
who had experience on the
Alligator. I am sorry that it has
engendered so much bitterness,
but this is a fairly common
practice among business and
even in education where a new
dean is brought in from the
outside to take over a college.
Obviously j the board thought
the paper needed new blood.
I have made an appointment
with Brent Myking, General
Manager of Student
Publications, to discuss the
technical details I will need to
know.

Fraser said he has not
considered making any staff
changes and said that if he did
make any changes it would be to
put more emphasis on news and
less on editorial content. Id
like to increase the quality of
campus news and there should
be a consistent emphasis on
international, national, local and
campus news.
Fraser came to UF from
Broward Junior College where
he was editor of the campus
paper for 18 months. He also
worked for the Associated Press
during the 1968 Republican
National Convention. The
25-year-old Marine Corps
veteran is a native of New York.
The BSP is composed of eight
members, four students and four
faculty members. The students
are nominated to the board by
the president of the student
body and appointed by the
president of the university. The
faculty members are appointed
directly by the president, with
the stipulation that the chairman
be a member of the faculty of
the College of Journalism:

Kentucky
Money
! j
Colonel Sanders Kentucky
Fried Chicken is downright easy
to enjoy. Its finger lickingood.
Made with the Colonels secret )!P|
recipe of 11 herbs and spices. Spf
And its downright easy to buy
with this Kentucky Buck. Just I || m
clip and take to your Kentucky pi§| iPSt Wm
Fried Chicken store for a dollar
off on a bucket or barrel.
' COLONEL SANDERS* RECIPE
Kentucky fried Ckiektn,
214 N.W. 13th ST.
114 S.W. 34th ST. I I

lite
b. jp Ik y i
K
HL 'ls^
'iliifiP-' *'^^S|
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ASIHfII & r
1 MHli .a
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b I Kps i v
jJ| Mh. Bk M
1:1 Mfl I/ffluL
JOHNNY RIVERS TONIGHT
Tickets for IFC-sponsored Winter Frolics will be sold today up to
showtime at the Hub and Florida Gym. Johnny Rivers, Sweetwater
and the Celebration, 7:30 and 10:30 performances.

' I . 'JBH''^"TiKKI
Friday, MKcft 6,1970, The Fieri** f : |n

Page 3



Florid* Alligator, F ridgy .Aflarcfc , 1970
asaft A a a a a a

Page 4

Film To Stop
'Controversial'
CSA Jet

CITES 'STAGGERING LOSSES'

RR Asks To Drop Service

PHILADELPHIA (UPI) The
Penn Central said Wednesday it
will ask the government for
permission to drop its
East-West long-distance
passenger train service because
of staggering financial losses.
The proposal involves 34
trains, including the Broadway
Limited between Chicago and
New York and the Spirit of St.
Louis between New York and
St. Louis.
Government approval of the
proposal, along with approval of
discontinuance proceedings
involving 14 other trains already
underway, would allow the Penn
Central to end its long-distance
passenger service west of
Buffalo, N.Y., and Harrisburg,
Pa.
The Penn Central
Transportation Co., rail
subsidiary of the Penn Central
Co., said it will file a notice with
the Interstate Commerce
Commission next Tuesday for a
discontinuance of the 34 trains.
The railroad said the move
would not affect its intercity
passenger operations along the
Eastern Seaboard, Empire
Service between New York,
Albany and Buffalo or
PMadetohia-Hamsburg service.

Are You Graduating
March 21?
If you are, you can pick
up Graduation Invitations
and Announcements at
the Campus Shop & Bookstore
in the Hub. The cost
is 25{ each.
Sponsored By Student Government
' fr

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Lockheed Aircraft Corp. told the
Defense Department Thursday it will
have to stop production of the
controversial CSA jet transport unless it
is granted more money to cover
increased production costs.
The Air Force has reduced its order
for the giant transport from 120 to 81
planes and has refused to estimate the
amount to be paid Lockheed for the
smaller number of planes, pending court
litigation to determine how much of the
increased cost should be paid by
Lockheed.
But a letter from Lockheed to the
Pentagon said it would be financially
impossible to continue production if
we must await the outcome of

It would also not affect the
high-speed Metroliiier which
serves New York, Washington,
D.C., Philadelphia and
Baltimore.
Paul A. Gorman, company

147 Persons Arrested
In U Os Illinois Riots

CHAMPAIGN, m. (UPI)
Officials said Thursday 147
persons were arrested
Wednesday night after National
Guardsmen moved onto the
University of Illinois campus to
enforce the second night of a
10:30 p.m.' to 5:30 ajn.
curfew. Windows were
smashed in the university
armory as the guardsmen cleared
the campus.
The majority of the arrests
were for curfew violations and
those arrested, after being
photographed, were released
with summonses to appear later.
The outbreak of vandalism at
the armory was staged by a
milling group of 1,000 people
who dispersed quickly when the
guard moved in.
The curfew arrests were made
by state, university, Champaign

president, said the move is
necessary in view of a $563
million deficit last year from
ordinary operations, primarily
because of the heavy passenge
service losses:

and Urbana police. Urbana is a
twin city of Champaign.
Chancellor Jack W. Peltason
arid nine students had been
suspended on charges involving
violent acts endangering the
safety of persons and property.
He said there would by more
suspensions.

'Give Florida A Full Hearing
On New Space Shuttle Site

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) President Nixon was
urged Thursday not to allow any decision on
location of a new space shuttle station until Florida
is given a full hearing.
Simultaneously, State Sen. Beth Johnson,
R-Cocoa Beach, disclosed that the Aeronautics and
Space Committee of Congress will hold a hearing in
Brevard County shortly on the site location.

REBEL
DISCOUNT
X
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litigation.
The additional financing asked by
Lockheed would amount to between
$435 million and SSOO million for 1971
and 1972. The planes are built at
Marietta, Ga.
Lockheed said: The Air Force has
indicated it will not provide funds for
this contract which will exceed the
estimated price as the Air Force
interprets this contract.
It added: Under these conditions,
the Air Force funding would at best be
adequate only until near the end of this
year.
The letter, dated March 2, was
addressed to Deputy Defense Secretary
David Packard. It was signed by DJ.
Houghton, chairman of the board of

Ways & Means OKs
Welfare Reforms
WASHINGTON (UPI) The House Ways and Means Committee
formally approved Thursday President Nixons proposed welfare
reforms. The measure would provide federally-financed annual
incomes for the working as well as non-working poor.
The proposal, expected to win House passage later this month,
could put some 25 million Americans on welfare compared to an
estimated 10 million now but on a working basis.
The plan, a sweeping revision of welfare programs, would provide
SSOO annualy to the first two members of each low income family,
and S3OO for each child afterwards. A family of four would get
$1,600, phis an estimated SBOO additionally in food stamps.
The family head would have to register for work or training and the
familys federal allowance would be reduced as income rose to $3,920
when the federal allowance would be withdrawn.
The Ways and Means Committee chairman, Rep. Wilbur D. Mills,
D-Ark., who will manage the measure on the House floor, and Rep.
John W. Byrnes, R-Wis., the senior Republican, cosponsored the
legislation.
The committee made relatively minor changes and the basic Nixon
legislation was approved.

Lockheed.
In addition to interim CSA
financing, Lockheed asked for payments
of s7l million on ship-building
contracts, $25 million for work on the
short range attack missle and $45.2
million in cancellation payments on the
abandoned Cheyenne helicopter.
Lockheed last year received more
government contracts in terms of total
cost than any other contractor.
It all the requests are granted, total
payments would amount to $641
million. The cancellation of the
helicopter, ordered May 19,1969, also
involves court action.
Lockheed said it spent sllO million
and has received only $53.8 million on
that contract.

Lt. Gov. Ray Osborne wired Nixon and the
director of NASA urging that a date be set for
Florida to present all the facts necessary for a
decision.
More than any state, Osborne said, Florida meets
the criteria established for the shuttle system and
literally millions of dollars'* can be saved by
locating it at the Cape Kennedy space center.



BY U.S.. U.S.S.R.
Nuclear Ban OKd

WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Nixon jrnd Soviet
Premier Alexei N. Kosygin led
their governments/in formally
adopting a nuclear
nonproliferation treaty
Thursday and voiced hope a
general Soviet-U.S. disarmament
agreement might develop.
Both Nixon and Kosygin cited
the forthcoming talks on general
strategic arms limitations by
negotiators from the two nations
beginning April 16 in Vienna.
,At a State Department
ceremony, Nixon said the
nonproliferation pact was the
first milestone on the road
which leads to reducing the
danger of nuclear war.*
Os the strategic arms
negotiations, he commented:
We trust the climate of those
talks will be good and we look
forward to the ceremony which
will mark the ratification of that
treaty.
Kosygin, in a Moscow
ceremony, said the Russians
were preparing in all
earnestness for the Vienna
conference.
Kosygin said the
nonproliferation treaty in which

Nixon To Report On
Laos Involvement

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Nixon administration Thursday
reported planning to respond to
mounting pressures by issuing a
public statement on the Laos
situation.
Well-placed sources said the
form of the presentation had not
yet been determined but they
anticipated that it would be
forthcoming soon.
Defense Secretary Melvin R.
Laird and Secretary of State
William P. Rogers have appeared
at closed sessions of
congressional committees this
week in an effort to allay
concern over U.S. involvement.
That failed to silence two
Senate Democratic critics today.
Sen. George McGovern, D-S.D.,
expressed fear that America
might drift into another
Vietnam without even knowing
what we are doing.
Senate Democratic Leader
Mike Mansfield also warned that
unless the public gets die full
facts suspicions will be
generated and the situation will
become more and more
difficult.
Mansfield said he believed
President Nixon was giving
serious consideration to making
a special report to the American
people.
McGovern charged in a
prepared speech for the National
Newspaper Association

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Harry 0. Richards, President, Fraternity Alumni Service
DIVISION OF THE CARSON COMPANY
611 South Boulevard Evanston, 111. 60202 Tel. 312/869-8330

54 nations agreed not to spread
atomic weaponry is among the
most important standards of
international law but he said it
does not liquidate nuclear
armaments so far.
Nixon said that the entry into
force of the nonproliferation
treaty was one of the first major
steps in moving from a period
of confrontation to a period of
negotiations and a lasting
peace.
The President said a third
milestone towards securing
stable international peace was
the efforts of nations to reduce
political tensions among
themselves.
The separate events in
Moscow, London and
Washington officially completed
the process of ratification.

convention that American
ground personnel already were
operating in conjunction with
the Laotian army to hold back
North Vietnamese troops in
Laos.
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in being absolutely
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MY
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Spray for the outer
vaginal area.
Available also in
cleansing towelettes.

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Our Fashion Tree is full of Blossoms for You.
Stroll in today and pick your choice of a dress, suit or j|
co-ordinates from Lerner Shops Spring and Easter Fashions.
Shirley's look of spring is a 3 pc. suit in coffee and cream. I
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Friday, March 6, 1970, thm FI or ids Alligator

Page 5



, Alligator, £riday/March6, 1970

Page 6

Program Salutes
Womens Trials
The participants are more likely to wear mini-skirts than bloomers,
but the memory of the suffragettes will be alive on the University of
Florida campus Sunday, March 8.
It's International Womens Day, a world-wide recognition of
women's accomplishments and struggles, according to Diana Sugg and
Judy Rossi, co-chairmen of the Ad Hoc Committee for International
Women's Day program.
The program, set for 2:30 pm. in Reitz Union Room 361, will
include: Dr. Betty Cosby, assistant to die Universitys vice president
for student affairs and regional representative of the National
Organization of Women (N.0.W.), speaking on Women in Higher
Education"; Dr. Elizabeth Philip, gynecologist at the University
infirmary, who will discuss birth control, and Don Albury, a Vietnam
veteran, who will discuss GJ.s' attitudes toward Vietnamese women.
Men will man a free nursery to allow women with children to
attend the program, designed to educate the world, but especially
women concerning our achievements and our problems as women,"
according to Mrs. Sugg.

STATEWIDE ACTIVITIES
SMC Antiwar Conference Begins

A statewide antiwar conference that will be
attended by several hundred activists begins today
in Gainesville.
The conference, called by the UF Student
Mobilization Committee (SMC), will be attended by
representatives of all antiwar organizations in the
state, according to SMC steering committee member
David Rossi.
Also, there will be many independent antiwar
activists, Rossi said. Altogether, about ISO to 200
activists are expected.
The major purpose of the conference," said
Rossi, is to call and plan statewide antiwar actions
during the week of April 13 to 18.
The conference begins tonight with a showing of
several antiwar films.

Lindsey
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The films, to be shown in the University
Presbyterian Center at 9 pm., include ROTC, on
campus complicity with the war, and A Day of
Planewatching, about Vietnamese women.
Saturday, general plenary sessions begin at 9:30
am. at the Presbyterian Center. The morning
session will hear reports on the national SMC
conference and area reports from throughout the
state.
From 1 to 2:30 pm. there will be a break for the
solar eclipse and, at 2:00 pm., for a short
demonstration at the ROTC building.
The conference will reconvene at 2:30 pm., also
at the University Center. The final session, at 7
pm., will meet at Norman Hall Auditorium.
All antiwar persons in Gainesville are invited.

the small society

T£N MILLION To Keep
mn Sl* *"<*

Lotto Bull
LOUISVILLE, Ky.
Kentucky farmers ranked 10th
in the nation in the number of
beef cattle and calves on farms
as of the first of this year, with
slightly more than 1 million
head.

MISS I
SEMINOLE I
CONTESTANTS I
I are on display for your viewing I
I pleasure on the first floor of the I
I J.Wayne Reitz Union. Come by I
I today and tomorrow and cast H
I your nickel vote for the next I
I Or just browse around. II
I NICKEL VOTE I
I FOR I
I DOLLARS FOR SCHOLARS I

|t OPENING MARCH 7ATIO AM 9
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$ 535 S.W. 4th Ave. 1
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WINTER FROLICS SPECIAL I
From Larrys Beverages
CASES: I
12oz. Busch 3.99 I
12oz. Old Milwaukee 3.99 I
12oz. Pabst Blue Ribbon 3.89 I
(plus dep.) I
12oz.Millers High Life 4.99 I
Party Kegs (pumps & tubs) I
Assorted Wines, Set-ups, & Soft Drinks ]
203 S.W. 2nd Ave. -10 am. to Midnite M thru Sat.

by Brickmon



'& \
. ; x 4 : |
So what kind
of place
is The Place* £9
a nyway?"dHk
What isnt is another sugar-candy- j|
coated-gingerbread-apartment house.
What a complete life system
complex planned for students ...
by students. H
We didnt just look up a design in some H IjmMJi
master book of apartment plans, we H ijTI
asked a lot of students a lot of questions H I jUj
before we went to the drawing board. H
We found out what you wanted in a B
habitat, and were building it all in. jWMaf
For instance, we learned that no matter how much
you groove on your roommates... sometimes you m
want to be totally and absolutely alone. The
answer is a private bedroom for each of you,
so you can create your own world in your own
room. What youll share in each furnished town townhouse
house townhouse unit will be a pair of baths, wall to wall carpeting, air
conditioning, and a complete kitchen.
Although youll have more book space than you can fill from here
to a Ph.D., we know that man does not live by Econ. 202 alone.
So, weve created an external environment that comes complete
with landscaping, a protected courtyard, a pool,
and recreational pavilion.
* Now... doesnt that sound just like you planned it? If so, dont get locked
into any other living space for next semester until
you see how easy it is to move into The Place, B
soon to be completed just next door to campus. I B BB J
Now under construction place)
ot 3rd and 13th. Just *
planned it
i

Friday, March 6, 1970, Tha Florida wfCj

Page 7



Page 8

I, Th Florida Alligator, Friday, March 6,1970

The Florida Alligator
The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility.
au Ramirez Dave Doucette
Editor in-Chiof Managing Editor
11 ft Carol Sanger Vicki Van Eepoel
Executive Editor News Editor
Ramirez States
Position On BSP
TO THE BOARD OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS:
I hereby respectfully request that the Board of Student
Publications give its immediate attention to the following points
concerning the Boards selection of an Alligator Editor for the Spring
Quarter at its Wednesday, March 4 executive session:
That BSP Chairman Hugh Cunningham acted in direct violation
of Chapter Two, Section 2.10 of the official BSP General Policies
when he cast a tie-breaking vote during the selection proceedings
mentioned above. Section 2.10 states: The Board chairman shall call
and preside at all meetings of the Board and shall exercise his vote,
except during appointment and removal proceedings of student
editors.
That the suspension of Miss Leslie ..Perrys voting rights at the
time of the above selection appears to have been an invalid one. (The
above-mentioned tie came about after Miss Perry was denied her right
to vote.)
That there exist two contradicting versions of an exchange that
took place between the Board and Miss Carol Sanger, a candidate for
die Alligator editorship, near the close of Wednesdays deliberations
of the Board. According to the statement issued by the Board
following Wednesdays meeting, Miss Sanger declined to accept the
Alligator editorship if Mr. Robert Andrew Fraser was selected as her
Managing Editor. Miss Sanger denies this.
In view of the above-listed factors, and in the interest of fairness
and due-process, I respectfully request that the Board meet at its
earliest convenience, if possible by Friday, March 6, to consider the
above factors and, should it deem it necessary in view of the above
evidence, to reconsider its selection of Mr. Robert Fraser as Alligator
Editor for the Spring quarter.
It is also my suggestion that, in the best interest of all concerned,
such a meeting be open to the public.
I trust the Board is an anxious as I am to clear up the
aforementioned questions.
RAUL RAMIREZ, EDITOR
W .*,.***£* a omr*' ihbfioridaaujgato?

Statement of Alligator Staff

We, the Staff of the Florida Alligator,
unanimously declare our opposition to the
conduct of the Board of Student Publications in
their selection of Editor of the Florida Alligator.
We declare this opposition based on the
following criteria:
That BSP Chairman Hugh Cunningham cast
a tie-breaking vote during the above mentioned
selection proceedings. This is in direct violation
of BSP General Policies, Chapter Two, Section
2.10, which states:
The Board chairman shall call arid preside at
all meetings of the Board and shall exercise his
vote, except during appointment and removal
proceedings of student editors.
That previous experience on the staff of the
Florida Alligator is a vital requirement in
determining an Editors ability to achieve
effective staff leadership and performance.

RAFAEL J. BETANCOURT JANIE GOULD
NICK CAIN CRAIG W. HEYL
DOUG CASE HELEN HUNTLEY
PHIL COPE MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
SUE CUSTODE CARLOS J. UCEA
JIM DAVIS KENNETH E. McKINNON
DAVID DOUCETTE SAM PEPPER
KAREN ENG RAUL RAMIREZ
ANNE FREEDMAN CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
LESLIE FOX JOHN SUGG
PHYLLIS GALLUB CHARLES TRENTELMAN
JAY GARTMAN VICKI VAN EEPOEL
MARYANNE GILLIS DAN VINING
\\ l w>T > yy/SM ft / K ' UTHTo 1 1 This \i
V VWUV*V**i -Vu .** ----- ........ .. ...

Therefore, the selection of Mr. Robert Andrew
who has no experience on the staff of the
Florida Alligator, is inappropriate and
unacceptable to the Staff.
That the Staff of the Florida Alligator must
have an effective and positive voice in the
selection of its leaders, Editor and Managing
Editor. It is our opinion that the current Editor,
Managing Editor and one staff member, elected
at large by the Staff, should sit as voting
members of the BSP during editor selection.
That, in view of our previous objections to
the BSPs conduct and, through the rightful
exercise of our prerogative in the selection of our
leadership, the Florida Alligator Staff has
unanimously elected Miss Carol Sanger, current
Alligator executive editor, as Editor-In-Chief for
the Spring quarter.




OPEN FORUM:
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>45 /or f/ie muddy water;
Shepherd has obviously been
skipping his biology
classes ... The water is not
muddy. It is loaded with
phytoplankton, little microscopic
plants that drift freely in the
water . Pollution of Lake
Wauberg will be a direct result of
Shepherds Sylvan Splendor
through several mechanisms ...

Senate Committee
Reacts To Election
MR. EDITOR:
The Judiciary Committee of the Student Senate is going to conduct
a full investigation on the procedure and legality of the recent Board
of Student Publications election.
Further information, or a report, presented in the form of a bill or
resolution, will be presented to the senate next Tuesday. Hopefully
the Investigation and Information Committee will help the Judiciary
Committee in conducting the investigation on the procedure and
legality of the election.
RALPH NOBO, CHAIRMAN
JUDICIARY COMMITTEE
Â¥ * ft
| Dorm Prowlers f
% MR. EDITOR: |
| %
>; Must someone get mugged or raped before this university ft
realizes the seriousness of recent prowlers?
I; Saturday morning, at 1:30 am., on the girls* side of the g
ground floor of Jennings, an unidentified male prowler was ;j;
S spotted by a coed. The man, who was drunk and in his |
stocking-feet, was clutching an empty coke bottle.
| Two girls discovered him hiding behind a door, confronted ft
£ him, and fortunately were able to convince him to leave. These ft
:|i giils, in their fright, did not realize the risk they were taking, g
Imagine the consequences if this man had had a gun or a knife, g
Too many gills prop open side doors so their friends can get |
Â¥ in and many giris sleep with their room doors unlocked. Why |
J help misguided persons by inviting trouble? $
S It is time for us to halt the rise of this kind of activity. We |
| must cooperate with the dorm authorities, campus police, and |
5 most of all, with one another, to end this dangerous situation. |
Hopefully, this incident will make coeds more aware of their g
% responsibility to their fellow students; and they will make a g
5 concerted effort to prevent similar occurances. ft
g We are begging all students to make that extra effort. ft
| JENNINGS GROUND FLOOR (WEST) i
\\ i t.
LETTERS POLICY
Letters must:
Be typed, signed, double-spaced and not exceed 300 words.
Not be signed with a pseudonym.
t Have Midis nor and telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if writer rftows just cause. The editor
reserves the right to edit all letters for space.

Wauberg Proposal Is Wasteful

MR. EDITOR:
Recall if you will, Thursday night of
the week of Accent *7O. There on the
palm fringed stage in Florida Gym, our

most pious Student Body President,
Charles Shepherd, with unctuous
humbility introduced the philosophical
scientist, Rene Duos, who was to speak
on mans attitude toward the
environment, his insupportable demands
for natural resources, and the resulting
pressures these requirements inflict
upon our surroundings.
If he is to avow any credibility to Dr.
Duos* observations, how in the name
of logic, honesty and integrity can
Chades Shepherd advocate scalping the
southern shore of Lake Wauberg,
erecting pavilions, boat-houses, docks,
and possibly even an Olympic swimming

Hijabs Polar Position Confused
Understanding Os Mideast Issue

MR. EDITOR:
I agree with Mr. Hijab (3/2/70) that the Mideast
situation is very complicated on military, political
and human levels. However his statements and
analogies (e.g. comparing the El Fatah terrorists to
anti-Nazi resistance movements) serves only to
further confuse and complicate an understanding of
the complexities. v-^ v ~y^
Just to offset Mr. Hijabs polar position, I quote a
group of more neutral observers, 20 representatives
of the German Left, who observe that:
We are familiar with Hitlers tactic of
projecting his outrages into his opponents. This
is precisely the mechanism employed in Arab
psychological warfare. To the unbiased observer
it is evident that the Jews have not escaped
oppression and persecution in other lands and
gathered in Israel in order to start playing at
conquest and to live in permanent and costly
state of war with their neighbors.
Yet, whfle Israel has done aD in ns power to
jnfryate the newcomers in the life of the State,
the Arab states have blocked the nonndiEatkNi
of the Palestinian refaeees Hfe tad the

pool at a cost ultimately approaching
$500,000?
The proposal becomes even more
vomitous when you remember that
there already is a recreation area on
Lake Wauburg. It, of course, will be
abandoned. Is that efficiency? Is that
constructive planning?
Shepherd states that the existing area
has too few parking spaces, and the
water is muddier than in the newly
proposed site. These excuses merit
rebuttal. For parking room, why not
direct his energies toward an agreement
with the landholder who owns the
grazing field next to the camp?
As for the muddy water; Shepherd
has obviously been dripping his biology
classes: I have been swimming at
Wauburg since I was six. The water is
not muddy. It is loaded with
phytoplankton, little microscopic plants
that drift freely in the water.
These phytoplankton have an
incredible biotic potential, and when
conditions are right, they multiply to
such an extent that they discolor the
water in a phenomenon known as a
bloom.
Phytoplankton will be distributed
uniformly over the lake to a depth
determined by the sunlights ability to
penetrate the water. So, what Shephard
called muddy water is not limited to
any particular side of the lake.
He will not know the meaning of
mud until he lets swimmers into the
southern part of the lake and they begin
to kick up the deposits of leaves, twigs

FloridaAiltgtor.

and brandies that have washed down
from the surrounding forest and
accumulated on the lake bottom over
the years. The present camp grounds are
planted to grass, and by comparison the
adjacent lake bottom is sterile.
What about the swimming pool to be
used if the lake gets polluted? If it is not
already polluted, how will this come to
pass? Pollution of Lake Wauburg will be
a direct result of Shepherds Sylvan
Splendor through several mechanisms,
two of which are perfectly predictable:
Sewage effluent will increase die
nitrogen input to the lake regardless of
the treatment employed, unless the
outhouses are out of the drainage basin
- in Micanopy perhaps.
The lake will become supercharged
with an assortment of organic and
inorganic matter when the camp
grounds are deared, exposing the sod to
the direct effects of rain and runoff.
Vice President Morgan has charged
that Shepherd is building a monument
to himself. Let us hope that that is all
it is.
Surely a student body president
would have no vested interests in such a
project, no arrangements with the
contractors, for example, a practice so
common among our state politicos.
Let us pray that this unjustifiable,
wasteful and expensive proposal is
nothing more than a pitiful mans desire
to be eulogized, and that the Senate will
find the wisdom to vote it down.
CHUCK CARR, 7FY

productive absorption of these people among
their Arab and Moslem brothers. They preferred
to keep them crammed in barracks and to let
UNRWA keep them alive with emergency food
and clothing rations.
Because only as refugees could they be
considered a political asset and did they
constitute an instrument of jpeliticil pressure.
The wound was to remain an open sore, as a ademonstration
demonstration ademonstration to the world and as a standing
indictment against Israel. And this despite the
fact that Israel had offered, from the start, to
participate in the settlement of the refugees..;.
Without question (or doubt), Israel by its
very existence, bears a responsibility for the
refugee problem. Incomparably heavier,
however, lies the blame on the Arab
governments, which have degraded these
unfortunate human beings to the status of
professional refugees.
There are legitimate issues. It is the duty of both
sides to sit down together and negotiate in good
faith the end of the suffering, the terrorist raids, the
bombings. Violence is not the solution.
HOWARD M. SCHULMAN, 7AS

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

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FOR SALE
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Garrard SL9S, best cartridge, base
dustcover $125. Kenwood TK4OU,
or Doth plus records, $275.
378-8322. (A-99-3t-p).
1969 HONDA C 8350, Excellent
condition, 6 months old,
color-turquoise, crash bars and helmet
included. $650 see at 423 S.E. Bth
St. Ph. 376-8470. (A-98-st-p).
10 x 47 Great Lakes mobile home. 2
bedroom, air, carpet, 6x utility
shed, shady lot. $2,195. 378-5880.
(A-98-st-p).
2 bedroom, 50x8, furnished with
central heating, air conditioning,
carpeting, $2250 or best offer.
378-8304 after 5. (A-97-st-p)
Cycle, 6B. Sears 106 cc Low mileage,
excellent condition. Manual, helmet
$175 cash. Call 378-2980, after six.
(A-99-st-p).
1967 HONDA, helmet tool kit good
shape SBS or Best offer. Ralleys trl.
pk. 378-4169 after 4:30. graduating.
(A-99-4t-p).
Mobile home 10 x 51. Two bedrooms
wash AC 10 x 20 awning $2600 or
best offer. Ralleys trl. pk. 378-4169.
graduating. (A-99-st-p).
WINCHESTER 30-30 model 94
carbine. Great deer, wild boar, and
saddle gun. New condition shot 6
times sell for $75. Call 373-1684.
(A-99-3t-p).
Stan del amp 140 W, 2-15 JBL,
Fender Prec Bass, G retch Elec EV
Mike Jeasen spks. Will trade for cycle
or sell for cash. Call 372-8095
between 4 and 6. (A-99-st-p).
3 BR house, 2 baths, garage, 6% FHA
loan, feticed yard, 3 yrs. old, 2252
N.W. 19th Lane. Maj. Bauer,
378-8007 or 392-1395. (A-99-st-p).
63 Chevy wagon air cond. Power
steering, Call 376-4244. (a-100-st-p).
2 tape players; Slave unit 8 track
Capitol; one Ranger 4 + 8 track with
2 speakers Together SIOO, original,
SIBO. Also tapes $2-4. Ph: 378-4328.
(A-100-3t-p).
Painted school bus for sale, inquire
1808 N.W. Ist Ave, S7OO, good
condition. (A-100-2t-p).
New U.S. Divers Single Stage, Double
Hose, Regulator, also like new
Remington 1100 Auto. 12 ga
w/improved 26 barred. 372-1817.
(A-100-3t-p).
1957 Yellowstone trailer, 8 x 20,
aluminum, air conditioned, heater,
fully equipped, $750, Brown's trailer
park, cheap living, 378-2193.
(A-100-st-p).
VOLKSwagen, 1963, $550. HONDA
50, 1965, SIOO. Both vehicles In
good condition. Call 378-3135.
(A-100-3t-p).
*69 Kawasaki street scrambler, Alss
250 cc. 3,200 miles, S6OO call Bill
after 5:30 p.m. 373-1142.
(A-100-st-p).
Get ready for hot weather, must sell
5,000 BTU air conditioner works
very well, SSO. BOB 376-7402,
378-3757. (A-100-2t-p).
196 8 Pontiac Firebird sprint,
overhead cam, six, fact, air, power
st., radio, auto trans., new tires
must sell now, Call 378-4126.
(A-101-3t-p).
HONDA SL 350 lmmaculate Bike
with beautiful EASY RIDER, paint
and helmet to match. $550.00 ask
for Mark at 376-8889 ANYTIME.
(A-101-lt-p).

REITZ UNION THEATRE
i i tin
;

. ;51ll|pISiliiSI fits "; ':| ; p /' i -' ' -jj
'Privilege will be shown at
5:30, 8:00, 8 10:30 Saturday,
W VV/ ,W WV V ;
March 7 only 50( admission

:^-:*x*x*x*x<*x*x.ssx;-x-x*x<-x^%v.w*>x>;
FOR SALE
S $
XXNSX: W-X-X*X-X X*X-X*X-X*X : w-*-w.
Clearance sale portable cassette
taperecorder S3O Polaroid Model 210
camera $25 Goilclub full set and
bag s2O call after 4:00 378-6227.
(A-101-st-p).
Motorcycle, 120 cc Suzuki excellent
esthetlcally mechanically 250 offer
good only on Sat. Mar 7, Call
378-9150, after 5:30 for address.
(A-1010-lt-p).
TV for sale; good condition; $45;
22 screen; wooden cabinet; Call
Bonnie at 373-2838 after 5:00 P.M.
(A-101-st-p).
1957 VOLKS perfect for customizing
or around town use. Great mileage;
fair condition. Call after 5, 376-1940.
This is the car for you. (A-101-3t-p).
HONDA 550, Black Excellent
condition, Good performance, Must
sell immediately, $95. Call 372-5687.
(A-101-3t-p).
196 9 HONDA 3 50, Excellent
condition. Call 373-2226 between 8
9 p.m. (A-101-3t-p).
Clean rugs, like new; so easy to do,
with Blue Lustre. Rent electric
shampooer, SI.OO Lowry Furniture
Co. (A-101-lt-p).
jj FOR RENT |
fiouo; ..rwx*;x<-x-x.x-:*B.x.xswxeiji:
Interim prof, needs Immediately, 3
br. house, furnished for 15 mo.
Prefer Unlv. vicinity. Call 392-0955,
378-6414, top rent, S2OO.
(B-100-st-p).
Ready for occupancy spring quarter,
one bedroom French Quarter Apt.,
Alr-conditloning; by pool; Call
376-5818 or come by apt. no. 43.
(B-100-st-p).
Groovy roomies and neat neighbors!
Come experience the French Quarter.
By the pool. Girl needed for spring
and summer. Talk to GINNY,
378-6502. (B-100-st-p).
Room in Private Home for mature
male student, linen & maid service,
separate entrance, off street parking,
call 376-5360. (B-100-4t-p).
join the fun!
THESWINGS
TO WINGS
All over America people are taking to the
sky young and old.. some Just for the fun
of it., others because their business bene benefits
fits benefits from faster flying trips to out-of-town
customers.
TRY A LESSON
just $5 That's all it costs for our Special
Introductory Flight Lesson in a Piper
Cherokee with modern low wing and total
flying ease Come visit us today.
1378-26461
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Gainesville Airport
[ff Waldo Road
HnCMMr __________________

l. The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 6,1970

Page 10

Xvwrxxx*x*>x-x*x-x-:wsxx*:*x*:*x*xv.v^
FOR RENT
: : :*x<*x-x*xx*x-x*NMW*x*x*x*xx*x*x-v.
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).
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).
Sublease through June spacious,
partially panelled 2 bedroom apt.
central air, heat. Located hear
Gainesville shpping. center, 5 min. to
campus, $l6O mo, PHONE:
378-0795. (B-99-st-p).
Immediately available now or for
spring quarter 2 bedroom apt.
Village Park 10, can move In one day
notice. Call anytime 378-8278.
(B-101-st-p).
Sublease 1 br. apt. AC completely
furnished sllO/mo. cable TV, couple
preferred, 1404 SW 10 Terr. apt. 18,
PHONE: 378-0139 after 5 PM.
(B-101-st-p).
1 or 2 roommates needed for spring
quarter in 2 bedroom S.H. apt. Close
to campus. Available Immediately,
46.m0 + utilities. Call 378-8893.
(B-101-3t-p).
Private bedroom, cen. A/C, & H,
pool, furnished, close to campus,
furnished, La Mancha Apts. Call
Scott 378-5889. Available Mar. 25.
(B-101-lt-p).
WANT TO UVE WHERE THE
ACTION IS? Then I have the place
for you! Ift the heart of Sin City,
Village Park Apts. I graduate and
need 1 or 2 girts to sub-let to. Please
come by anytime or call KATHY at
376-3905. SMILE!I!. (B-101-st-p).
LARGE 3 bdr. brick house need 3rd
roommate for spring quarter. 33.33
month + utilities!! good location
private parking lot. 378-7274, ask for
Steve. (B-101-4t-p).
Comfort. Sublease apt. close to
campus, air. cond., cable TV, pool,
good neighbors. $l2O mo. incl. util.
College Terr, office or apt. 419.
(B-101-st-p).

HELD OVER!... EXTRA DAYS!
NATALIE WOOD ELLIOTT GOULD
>.ra-ioe LaJJ| DYAN CANNON
I ACADEMY I
H AWARD I
"IT "lr "1 m
BEST SUPPORTING A
ACTOR & ACTRESS!
_ & f &
Carol Alice
t'
What kind of man would tell
his girlfriend about his wife
and three kids? A bachelor, of
|; ACADEMY AWARD NOMINEE
\y BEST SUPPORTING ACTRESS!
Ma golden globe winner
BEST SUPPORTING ACTRESS

>S.X.X4 XXW?X*X X*X*X*X*X*XX-X-NV.;.
FOR RENT
Sublet 1 br. turn. apt. in Camelot
AC w/w carpet. Heated pool, saunas,
clubroom, laundry on premises.
392-2208 day, 378-1773 eve.
(B-101-6t-p). ~
One bedroom apt. 2 blocks from
campus. ALL utilities Included. $95.
mo. 208 NW 14th St. (B-101-st-p).
WANTED |
Co-ed roommate for 2 bedroom
Tanglewood Apt. SSO a month. No
damage deposit. Call 376-1015.
(C-100-3t-p).
Male roommate for spring term in La
Bonne Vie apartment. SSO/mo.
Deposits paid, nice roomamates.
Phone: 373-1448, after 5 p.m.
(C-100-st-p).

REITZ UNION THEATRE
FRI. MARCH 6, 5:30, 8:00, 10:30 P.M.

M Guns Guns Guns ¥
+ Inventory over 450. Buy
Sell Trade Repair
* Reloading supplies. Custom
* reloading. Harry Beckwith
z gun dealer, Micanopv
* 466-3340.
WEEKEND
SPECIAL
BOWLING
a Pa 3 games SI.OO
Sat. 9am 6pm
Per game Sun. all day
UNION GAMES AREA



gator classifieds

f WANTED
m..yi
2 female roommates needed to
share 2 bedroom apt. In University
Gardens; spring and summer quarters.
Call 376-0716 after 4:30, ask for
Diane. (C-100-st-p).
Co-ed roommate wanted for
Landmark apt. 173. Come spend the
spring with us. Air. cond., pools. Call
5-7 p.m. 373-1475. March rent free.
(C-100-3t-p).
2 Female Roommates at Starlite apts.
for spring quarter. Close to campus,
sum., & air-cond. for only $37.50 a
month. Call 373-2925. (C-99-3t-p).
Programer wanted: Good
opportunity for ISE major to gain
business programing experience. ISE
major not required, PL/1 Experience
preferred.* Call Bill, 6-11 PM. Tel:
392-7512. (C-97-st-p).
1 Male roommate to share 1 bdrm.
apt. in sin city: air cond., pool, cable
tv; vacancy for spring qtr. call
373-1742 between 5 and 7 pm.
(C-97-st-p)
One male roommate for 2 bdrm. apt.
3 blocks north of grad library, own
bedroom $45/mo plus utilities call
373-2795 6 to 7 PM. (C-97-st-p)
Wanted 1 male roommate in La
Mancha, move in after 3-21, March
rent paid, damage deposit paid, Call
378-7558 or stop by office.
(C-98-st-p).
Female roommate for spring quarter.
Poolside village park apt. Call
378-3157 or come by no. 116.
(C-98-9t-p).
Male roommate for spring qtr.
University Gardens Apts. 1 bdrm.
$67.50/month. Poolside. Prefer grad,
student. 378-3767. (C-98-st-p).
1 or 2 MALE roommates needed for
2 bdrm. Summit House apt. for
spring quarter. 43.50/mo. Cal
376-6361. (C-98-st-p).
HELP! Our roommate got married.
Need a mature coed for poolside
Williamsburg Townhouse. Close to
campus. 52.50 + utilities. Call
372- (C-99-3t-p).
2 female roommates for poolside
French Quarter apt. for spring qtr.
A/C $45/mO. Call 378-7876 apt. 78.
(C-99-st-p).
German tutor help aged handicapped
student pass rudementary reading ex.
$4 hour, twice weekly, 8 weeks angel
Voc rehab, Wm. K. Skinner, 1533
N.W. 3rd Ave. (C-99-3t-p).
MALE ROOMMATE Wanted for
Spring Quarter $48./mo. Village Park
Apt. 6. Call 373-1530. (C-98-st-p).
ROOMMATE WANTED: Village Pk.
apts. 85 private room on the pool,
spring qtr. Call 373-1863, anytime.
(C-101-st-p).
Three friendly kind & mature coeds
need a comparable fourth Spring
Quarter, Summit House Apts. $46.50
plus utilities per month. 373-2521.
(C-101-6t-p).
HELP! 2-female roommates needed.
Rent including utilities s7O.
Private bedroom, AC & heat, La
Mancha, apt. no. 58. Call 373-2554.
(C-101-lt-p).
Female roommate for house 3 miles
from campus, own room, central heat
and A/C, SSO a mo. share utilities,
373- (C-100-St-p).
| HELP WANTED ]
Bartender parti me evenings. Light
work for rapid pleasant older or grad,
student. Call 376-9102 BENCH $
BAR immediately. (E-100-4t-p).
The Hogtown Folklore*society Invites
anyone who likes to play or listen to
folk music to come to the. BENT
CARD, Sunday, 2 PM. NO CHARGE
372-3225. (E-101-lt-p).
Teachers wanted 1970-71:
Elementary and secondary teachers,
also -for special areas, Monroe Co.,
Key west, Florida. Interviewing on
campus, March 11, 1970 9:00 to
5:00. (E-101-3t-p).
Male telephone solicitor. High
Commission for about 10 hours work
per week. Experience desired bgt not
mandatory. Phone 376-2043 for
Interview. (E-ioi-st-p).
AUTOS |
Porsche 912 1966 red, tuned,
exhaust radio S3OOO Call 376-0936
evenings. 392-1360 days. (G-99-3t-p).
Austin Healy Sprite 68, excellent
condition, radio, heater, only 15,000
miles 51,300 Must sell. Call
376-0741 2032* N.W. 3rd Ave.
(G-99-st-p).
1963 Pontiac Tempest Convertible
R *H, 3-speed, new battery, tires,
smooth running, $425. Call
378-4633. (G-99-3t-p).

Friday, March 6,1970 The Florida Alligator,

AUTOS
.Wi.vW'XX'XX'NMSSWXWX'^SSSrfWW!'
Austin Healy 3000 good mechanical
i h aP e overdrive with wire wheels,
$400.00 or best offer. See at 1824
NW 3rd p|. no. 36, 378-9847,
afternoon and nite. (G-100-2t-p).
Corvair Monza. *62. Radio & Heater.
Air-Conditioned. Clean. Engine
recently overhauled. Good tires
$375. Ph: 378-2078 or 378-6317.
(G-100-2t-p).
Enjoy my beautiful, blue;
air-conditioned PORSCHE, a lavishly
equipped 196 8 912/5. Call 378-7301
afternoons and eves, be persistant.
(G-101-st-p).
60 VW camper, good mech. trade for
Sturdy pick-up or best offer.
378-1933. (G-101-3t-p).
f* PERSONAL I
----tflnnnnnnQMMftnnrvwwoocNXHXWOOooD-V
Desperately need a copy of Road &
Track, June 1969, will buy, rent,
borrow, or other (xerox), call Bill at
392-7170, after 6 PM. (J-100-2t-p).
Come in and choose at bargain
prices: component units consoles
headphones home tape decks l l
- l radios TVs AM/FM
cartidge tuner cordless slicing knife
electric shavers electric hair
combs sewing machines wet suits
8 track car stereo electric
toothbrush 1228 N.E. sth Ave.
378-4186 Mon thru Sat 9-6 Frl
9-9. (J-97-2t-p)
Can you dig this? 1966 Lincoln
Continental going for $2,000. All
powered plus AC for non-polluted
air. Blue-grey. Dig It. 372-6474.
(G-100-3t-p).

REITZ UNIQNTHEATRE
THE GOLDDIGGERS 19 ST
CLASSIC SERIES
SUNDAY, MARCH 8, 7:00 A 9:30
Dtwwkw> ftWiwyilk |
231 W. UmivanHy 4w. 1
Enjoy our new STARTS
ORANGE & BLUE
"GATOR" SEATS- TODAY
Spaced For Comfort
At noon today law
and order in Colusa
County will be in the
hands of a black
sheriff.
Yall stay around
for the excitement...
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer presents A Ralph Nelson Film
...tkk...tick...tick../
A SOUTHERN TOWN TURNS INTO A TIME-BOMB

Page 11

?r'X-X*X-W.*.*..*.V.*;*X*X*X*X*X*X*X*X*V*W--'-'-v;.
PERSONAL
: >*
Art Lessons In Freehand Drawing:
Children & Adults. Group or private
Instruction. Call 373-1947 for
Information. (J-100-7t-p).
Original handmade wedding rings;
custom jewelry gold or silver,
Contact Hope White 373-1947.
(J-100-7t-p).
GIRLS Do you realize that
CUSTOM MADE clothes are cheaper,
fit better, allow you greater selection
of pattern, material & design, and
feature mgner quality workmanship?
Distinctive Personal Dress,
WEDDING DRESS, Sportswear &
Bikinis by your English dressmaker,
KATHLEEN. Phone 378-0320.
(J-100-10t-p).
Mobile contest s2s Ist Prize,
Call Now 392-1655 or come by Rm.
310 Reitz Union for Information.
(J-100-3t-p).
S6O a month, room & board,
Collegiate Living Organization, 117
N. W. 15th St. Call 376-9420 tor
secretary, COED. (J-84-ts-p).
SIP IN as usual this Friday at the
Lamplighter 5:30 to 7:30. Watch the
black full sun Saturday. Come for
details or call 376-7896. (J-100-gt-o).
Are Baubles your Bag? There are
enough to fill any Bag at THE
BAUBLE BAG, Inexpensive Jewelry
with an expensive flair 535 SW 4th
Ave. Opening March 7, 10:00.
(J-100-2t-p).
Judy: You may use my charge card
for your entire wedding If youll see
Sears bridal consultant. Be sure to
attend Brides World Fashion Show
In Jacksonville. Love Dad.
(J-99-Bt-c).

FjSet if 1
I of Rntain s|
H A Harry Saltzman Production 7.Q7 Wm
I CUNIUSIWDOD I
.-k
I I
' * : 1.
UaTKaVIS STARTS TODAY
ranrTTm s\ Iyi
Bythe time Ben Harvey is 21 years old,
he wotft have a thrill left in his body
is dh &
USgSfr-tf] STARTS TODAY
riwwoTTm s~vjS^J
ALSO
n
j j BM



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

i [ PERSONAL |
' bwimiwwoowu m..,.jwcowi^
Swettle May your SMILE always
be for me I love you and miss you as
only a flower can. Forever, love
PETUNIA. (j-99-2t-p).
Doctor Van Helsing: Please come at
once. My daughter Is very 111. The
symptoms seem to Indicate Anaemia,
but transfusions do not seem to help.
We are very worried, as a young
friend of Lucy's died of the same
symptoms a few weeks ago. Seward.
(j-100-2t-p).
ESCAPE quaint 2 bdrm. home with
fireplace, garden, privacy, only 1
roommate. Perfect for girl with dog.
Completely furnished. 3 ml to
campus. 3 blocks to Mall. SBS/mo.
pays all. 372-6010. (J-100-2t-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 ana
jewelry catalog. IMPERIAL
WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS,
fWltllston cutoff at S. W. 13th St.
(J-75-3t-p).
Sir Loch Invar of 1402: The world Is
more beautiful because of you!
Happy Friday! Ladles In distress.
(J-101-lt-p).
The Hogtown folklore society invites
anyone who likes to play or listen to
folk music to come to the BENT
CARD, Sunday 2 PM NO CHARGE.
372-3225. (J-101-lt-p).
PHI TAU'S! Your free at last! And
just In time for another great
weekend. Drink a beer for me. My
love is yours. Little Laurel sister,
Dupy. (J-101-lt-p).
KA'S: Robert E. Lee and friend. Fear
this Is the end; If you care to
reminisce,- Better contact a Little
Sis! 11 (J-101-lt-p).
If you gonna go to Gainesvilles
oldest coffee house this quarter you
better not waste any time. THE
BENT CARD has free coffee. FUN
372-3225. (J-101-lt-p).
MANY CYCLES needed for ride to
Perry for eclipse. Leave at 10 am Sat.
from Westgate shop. ctr. Call
378-4940 after 6 p.m. If you can join
us. Spread love and peace from here
to Perry! (J-100-2t-p).
THE APOLLONIAN
ALTERNATIVE Handcrafted
Brass and Leather Goods Pipes,
Clips, Belts, Sandals ready 4 days
from ordering lOB N.W. 7th St.
1,000 feet from The CIRCUS, open
daily except Sundays. PAX.
(J-98-st-p).
Steve McQueen stars in four of his
greatest hits tonite at the
Suburbia Drive In Also showing at
Penthouse 2 is the very
controversial VIXEN. Special
Early Bird Price Every Sat and
Sun. 75 cents until Bpm. First
Show at 3pm. All Showing at the
Suburbia Triple Theatre.
advertisement i

I 'cteve
.3 1111111 111 111111111 l Vii III"**

< wy
LOST 8 FOUND |
Soc-scoM 9 see a d se b wwwvwwwwxw
Found: Key connected to fluffy ball
(red.) Found S.W. sth Ave between
9th and 10th st. In street. Call
372-5943. (L-100-lt-p).
LOST: Ladies gold Wltnaur watch
near Tigert or Little Hall. Reward for
finder. Call 392-2814 or 372-7429.
Mrs. Teuton. (L-99-st-p).
LOST: a pair of off-green plaid slacks
and tie. Need very badly, only suit I
have. Lost between Yullee and
library. Please call 378-8979.
(L-99-3t-p).
FOUND: 2 month old kitten around
French quarter. Owner please call
and identify. 373-1147. (L-99-3t-nc).
FOUND: One tan Cocker puppy In
vicinity of 14th st. If yours call Mrs.
Wanson at 378-9469. (L-101-nc).
LOST: One pair of prescription
glasses with black frames, In black
carrying case. They were lost on
Tues., Feb. 24. REWARD!. Ph.
392-7940. (L-101-3t-p).
SERVICES |
RUBYS ALTERATIONS, 1958
N.W. 4th Street, 376-8506, Mrs.
Ruby Mills (M-100-st-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).

I MORRISON'S CAFETERIAj
I ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES 1
I FRIDAY I
B ->
-ip
I Fish Almondine I
I and French-Fried I
B B
I Potatoes. I
89<
v f A J J f \l/
jMJ4 !4 v B

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 6,1970

v.r.X.r.t.w.r.v.v.v.'.v.vi.v;*:*:*;*;,
SERVICES
INCOME TAX RETURNS
PREPARED 35 N. Main St.
378-9666 378-6127. (M-3fcs-p)
Volkswagen Parts and Services.
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.
Gainesville Machine Shop. Call
376-0701. (M-ts-57-c)
COEDS: Excess Facial Hair removed
forever. Edmund Dwyer,
Electrologlst. Over 20 years
experience. 372-8039. Medically
approved electrolysis. (M-12t-57-p)
INCOME TAX RETURNS $4 and
up. Campus Tax Service, at Rebel
Discount. 1227 W. Univ. 372-8309.
(M-83-2 Qt-p).
HOUSEWIVES: Will do ironing In
your home and repair. One weeks
Ironing for two persons 2.50 a week.
Call "before 10 o'clock p.m.
372-5269. (M-99-4t-p).
Overland expedition to India via
Turkey, Persia; Afganlstan,
Khatnmud. Lvs London late June.
$545 fully Inclusive. Encounter
overland, 23 Manor House Dr.,
London, N.W. 6. (M-94-12t-p).
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office in
town. Drive your own waiting room
to UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS at 519
SW 4th Ave, across from Greyhound
Bus Station, 378-4480. (M-ts-59-c).
Buy a gator ad.
We'll fit you in.

W
k 3:00 p.m.
DANCE THE A TRE in MUL Tl-MEDIA
FRANCES ALENIKOFF
Miss Alenikoff has toured extensively with her own
company in the U. S. and Canada and participated on and
off Broadway, and television. The multi-media dance also
combines films, slides and electronic tape collage.
Sponsored by J.W.R.U.
oPEN6i3O^WnTffTJtTTW^^^^^H
I SHOW7:3O Hmil]MllMl|^p OL oBI
-$1.25-
mil mu
. .THEY'RE BETTER
LAST WEEK...WE SHOT THE
FI 13
' wl '-}* ?**
HE J H |ZJ
; M ? 'r'&'Zf?
||*F YiWkX^
tfjmuHK >*
K' 9HHi \j(THnHMH
ADULT ONLY
I.D.S CHECKED EVEN IF YOU*REBOi
' SURE EVERYONE HAS I.d. qrJ:
<^^^^^|^^|^^L|BR > RBEUSfiDI j .*M.*. ,!^,.



Orange and

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

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.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE
FUNCTIONAL KNOWLEDGE
EXAMINATIONS: Friday,
March 6, is the deadline to apply
in the office of the appropriate
Foreign Language Department
to take the foreign language
functional knowledge
examinations to be given on
March 14.
FLORIDA BANKERS
EDUCATIONAL
FOUNDATION: The Board of
Trustees of the Florida Bankers
Educational Foundation will
meet on March 31 to review
scholarship/loan applications for
the coming quarter. All
applications with supporting
documents should be in the
office of Finance and Insurance,
Room 204, Matherly Hall by
March 11.
MORTGAGE BANKERS
ASSOCIATION SCHOLARSHIP
in the amount of $250 is
available for students majoring
in Finance or Real Estate for the
spring quarter. The award will be
based on academic performance
and need. Applications should
be submitted on regular
University forms which may be
obtained in Room 214 or 204,

NEXT LOAN...
Payroll deduction available for share and
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION A
.t^.r o fl2th Stfet Hour,:8:00o.m. 3:30p.. Mondoy H,ro 8 h Pridoy W W |

Administrative Notices

Matherly Hall and returned to
the Department of Finance and
Insurance, Room 204, Matherly
Hall, not later than March 11.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE
FUNCTIONAL KNOWLEDGE
EXAMINATIONS will be given
Saturday, March 14, at 10-12
a.m. in Room 18, Anderson
Hall, for graduate students.
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.

Friday, March 6,1970
Muslim Student Association
Prayer, 123 Union, 12:30
p.m.
Union Lecture, Ewart Guinier,
"Can the Blacks Go It
Alone?" Union Ballroom,
3:00 p.m.
A.I.E.S.E.C. Office Hours, 301
Union 5:00 pm.
IFC Winter Frolics: Johnny
Rivers, Sweetwater and The
Celebration, Florida Gym,
7:30 8t 10:30 p.m.
Hillel Foundation Services, Hillel
Foundation, 7:30 p.m.,
Israeli Dancing Afterwards.
Union Movie, "Bom Free,"
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00 &
10:30 p.m.
Rathskeller, "Celebration,"
Continuous, 8:00 p.m.
2:00 a.m.

I Baby,
I its you.

BLUB BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

Companies will be recruiting for
March, June and August grads,
unless indicated otherwise.
March 9: Collier County
Schools; St. Lucie County Board
of Education; Callahan High
School; DeKalb County Board
of Education Ga.; Tulare
Dept, of Education Cal.;
Duval County School Board,
Howey Academy; Marion
County School Board; Hendry
County Schools; Fitzgerald
Public Schools Ga.;
Bakersfield City School District
- Cal.; Jacksonville Episcopal
High School; Charlotte-
Mecklenburg Schools N. C.;
Montgomery County Public
Schools Md.; Pinellas County
School Board. jf
March 10: Taylor County
School System; Monroe County

Saturday, March 7
Varsity Rifle Team Matches,
Gator Rifle Range, 8:00 a.m.
Delta Sigma Pi Initiation, 122
Union, 9:00 a.m.
Athletic Dept.: Basketball
Tournament, Florida Gym,
9:00 a.m.
Hillel Foundation Services, Hillel
Foundation, 10:00 a.m.
Lunch served afterwards.
Sigma Chi Derby, Broward
Field, 2:00 pjri.
Union Movie, "Privilege," Union
Aud., 5:30, 8:00 8t 10:30
p.m.
Basketball, Univ. of Fla. vs.
Alabama, Tuscaloosa.
Black Student Union Beauty
Contest & Dance, Union
Ballroom, 8:00 p.m.

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

District School Board; Sarasota
County Board of Education;
Hillsborough Public Schools;
Union County School Board;
Atlanta Public Schools Ga.;
Manatee County Board of
Education; Memphis City
Schools Tenn.; Martin County
Board of Education; Frederick
County Board of Education
Md.; Oxnard Elementary
Schools Cal.
March 10-11: State of Hawaii
Dept of Education; Fulton
County Board of Education.
March 11: Dade County
Public Schools; Seattle Public
Schools Wash.; Clay County
School Board; Alexandria City
Schools Va.; Hernando
County School Board; Sumter
County Board of Education;

Sunday, March 8
Hillel Foundation Bagel 8i Lox
Brunch, Hillel Foundation,
11:00 a.m.
Muslim Students Association
Seminar, 150 C Union, 2:00
pjn.
Union Lecture, Frances
Alenikoff, Dance
Demonstration, Union Aud.,
3:00 p.m.
Union Classic Film Series,
"Golddiggers," Union Aud.,
7:00 8i 9:30 p.m.
Campus Crusade for Christ
College Life Meeting, Kappa
Alpha Theta Sorority House,
9:13 p.m.
Monday, March 9
A.I.E.S.E.C. Meeting, 357
Union, 7:30 p.m.

We've got a book coming
out. it's a thriller.
It's about the dawning of
an age. The Age of
Aquarius.
It's about battles and
hard times. It's about the
sweetness of life.
It's about sex and
narcotics and ideals and
winning.

Friday, Match 6,1970, Tha Florida AlNpator,

Gadsden County Board off
Education; Arlington, Virginia,
County Schools; Volusia County
Schools; Baker County Schools;
Citrus County Schools.
March 12: Polk County Board
of Education; Okaloosa County
Board of Education.
March 13: Pasco County
Board of Education; Thomasville
Board of Education Ga.;
Seminole County Public
Schools.
CANCELLATION
March 10: Fraser Public
Schools Mich.
GENERAL NOTICES
PEACE CORPS: Literature
concerning the Peace Corps may
be procured at the International
Center south of Walker
Auditorium.

Tuesday, March 10
A.I.E.S.E.C. Office Hours, 301
Union, 3:30 5:00 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi Meeting, 361
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Air Force Dames Home
Economist Cooking
Demonstration, 7:30 p.m.
Journalism & Communication
Dames Lecture, Dr. Carl T.
Clarke, "Marriage & the
Student," Home of Mrs. E.
Yates, 1915 N.W. 39th
Terrace, 7:30 p.m.
Dept, of Romance Languages
Movie, "El Gran Teatro del
Mundo," Union Aud., 8:00
p.m.
Florida Players: Experimental
, Production, "Dracula,"
Constans Theatre, 8:00 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE: Frolics,
$5.50 per couple. Dracula:
$.25.

s H
It features wild mobs 1
screaming and lonely 1
people alone.
Happiness. 1
It's a true story. I
It's about you. I
seminole I
In the Age of Aquarius. I

Page 13



I, The Florida Alifator, Friday, March 6,1070

Page 14

Pooches Temporary Home At Animal Shelter

By JOHN PEIGE
a aat>
VwfTlWw
UF student Sammy Sin
City** Doggielover brings a
little puppie to Gainesville
with all die good intentions
of making the affectionate
animal part of his happy
home.
He studies for tests and
feeds the dog and plays with
him during the term. Finals
come and Sammy goes home.
Without poochie.
The warden of the
Gainesville Animal Shelter,
Carl Broskey, says, Our
biggest problem with the UF
students is that after school is
out, they leave town and
many of them kick their pets
out into the street.
Most students harbor a
misconception about the
shelter, Broskey said.
They aeon to think that
if they bring a pet in to us,
well keep him for a few days
and then put him to sleep.
They fed the animals will
stand a better chance if they
are let loose in the
community to fend for
themselves.
But, says Broskey, when an
animal is abandoned or
dropped, a period of time
elapses, generally one week,
before it is picked up. By this
time, the animal is mangy
looking and half-starved
his chances of being adopted
by a new owner are greatly
reduced.
If a healthy-looking dog or
cat is brought in by his
owners, he will most likely be
adopted within a week or
two, Broskey said.
The animals safety is also
jeopardized when the owner

A phenomenon will occur Saturday at about 1:17
when the moon passes between the earth and sun
and causes day to become night.
The eclipse, which won't be seen in Florida again
until the year 2186, can be viewed best along a
80-mile wide area in Florida. This 80-mile area,
called the center of totality, or umbra, includes the
towns of Perry, Madison, White Springs, Jasper,
Jennings, and Live Oak. Here the darkness will


Scientists, Students Prepare
For Eclipse Research Study

A total eclipse of the sun that will cast its band of
blackness in proximity of the learning and research
facilities of the UF has scientists and students here
preparing for a multitude of research studies.
The studies will range from the monitoring of
croaking frogs and chirping crickets to the careful
dissection ot the earths atmosphere to examine
the effects of a solar sdipse on it.
A student team from the UFs P.K. Yonge
Laboratory School will head for a wooded area in
Jasper to record sounds of frogs, crickets and other
species of wildlife during the abnormal sped of
darkness. r
The students, David Can and Peggy Hammond,
will record the sounds of the creatures through a
parabolic reflector that detects and amplifies sound
waves.
The students will compare the life sounds of
the creatures under normal periods of darkness with
the sounds made under conditions of an eclipse.
Other students from P.K. Yonge and Gainesville
High School also will venture to Jasper to conduct
experiments.
For UF scientists and students, the atmosphere
will be a cadaver of physical science as astronomers
and physicists record atmospheric data with
sophisticated equipment that will help us

Saturday: 'Niaht Instead Os Light

lets him free in the streets.
Every morning we pick
up three to five strays that
have been hit by cars during
the night. When people drop
their pets, the fail to take this
kind of thing into account,
Broskey said.
In an average week the
shelter handles 60 animals.
Most are dogs; cats and an
occasional pig or goat make
up the rest.
A pig has been in residence
at the shelter for the past two
months. Attempts at locating
the owner have been
unsuccessful thus fur. If the
owner isnt found soon,

UF 'DOGGIELOVERS LEFT BEHIND

prevail the longest, and will be complete.
Perry, now the Eclipse Capital of the World,
has been preparing for the estimated SO,OOO eclipse
viewers for two years, according to Bishop Clarke,
who is in charge of the preparations.
Scientists from 10 countries and from more than
SO universities and colleges will gather at Perry.
Many have already arrived, Clarke said.
*

understand more about the universe.
The UFs radio astronomy observatory in Dixie
County will be manned by five Italian professors,
Dr. Mario Cutolo and Giovanni Gaffuri from the
University of Camerino, Italy; Guido Agnelli and
Mario G. Jannelo from the Astronomical
Observatory of Rome, and Pasquale DiMajo from
the University of Naples.
With the Italians will be Westley Greenman, chief
engineer for die Department of Physics and
Astronomy, and Richard Flagg, research assistant in
radio astronomy.
Experiments conducted there will be on the
ionosphere of the earths atmosphere. The Dixie lab
will study the totality of die eclipse in the
ionospheric portion of the atmosphere.
Dr. Alex Green, graduate research professor of
physics, along with graduate students Bart Lipofsky
and Adarsh Deepak, will travel to Waycross, Ga.,
where they will conduct experiments in connection
with research supported by the National
Aeronautics and Space Administration and the
National Science Foundation.
The men will meet with a group from
Pennsylvania State University to study the
scattering of sunlight in the eclipse zone.

Broskey predicted that the
pig would, most likely end
up as pork chops or sausage.
Kittens and puppies are the
most wanted pets at the
shelter. Whenever we get
them they are gone within a
couple of days, Broskey
said.
The annimals consume 600
pounds of food each week.
Broskey said that some
students who can*t keep pets
in their apartments will save
food scraps and bring them to
the shelter to share with the
animals.
Warden Broskey cautions
Gainesville and UF student

pet owners to be aware of the
Citys leash law. The law
requires that all dogs be on a
leash when they are not on
the owners property. If they
are not, they can be
impounded and the owner is
subject to a sl6 fine. This
law applies to UF students as
well, because the campus is
within city limits, he said;
If we see a dog that looks
like he belongs to someone in
the neighborhood, we dont
pick him up just for the hell
of it. Instead, well try to find
the owner and advise him of
the leash law.
Broskey said that 90 per

Motels in Perry, on the very center of the area of
totality, are almost completely filled up. Camp sites
and viewing areas have been set up near Perry Foley
Airport, the Department of Transportation on
Plantation Road and Forest Capital Hill.
Perry officials hope to keep visitors out of the
middle of town because the town of 10,000 expects
much congestion.
Chicken, hot dogs, hamburgers and souvenirs
will be on sale at the various viewing locations.
Many authorities and different media have been
reporting conflicting ways in which the eclipse may
safely be viewed.
Dr. Melvin L. Rubin, professor of ophthalmology
at UF College of Medicine, has said there is no
completely safe way to view the eclipse. Even with
viewing filters, he warns that the sun's rays may
produce mepairable damage to the macula part of
the retina of die eye.
However, Dr. Howard L. Cohen, assistant
professor in the physical sciences at UF says he
disagrees with Rubin's view.
He considers the eclipse an exciting and
worthwhile event to view as naturally as possible.
Sunglasses, polaroid, photographic filter, smoke
glass, or welders goggles should not be used even
for the briefest of time, he said.
However there are two alternative ways to view
the phenomenon.
A pin hole may be punched into a piece of
cardboard and the image of the sun can be projected
on to another piece of cardboard. Cohen says this
method is completely safe but may be
unsatisfactory to many because the image is so
small.
Another safe way, if done properly, is with the
use of treated photographic film. The film must be
black and white because only black and white film
contains silver which blocks out the harmful sun
rays. The film should be unrolled and completely
exposed, then turned into a developing firm for
processing. Two or three layers of this film should
be used.

cent of the dogs impounded
this way are reclaimed by
their owners.
The Gainesville Animal
Center is located on 13th
Road and Main Street.
Its a dogs life at the
shelter, each week seeing
abandoned tenants brought
into a new place. For the
animals whose owners did not
just drop them, the shelter
may be just a temporary
stopover on their way to a
new home. For the
unfortunate few, its their
very last place to bark and
play.



The
Florida
Alligator

OSAKA, Japan (UPI) In the
green hills above gray Osaka,
Japan has built a city of fantasy
in every color of the rainbow.
Expo 70, the first
international exposition staged
in the Far East, opens its


Housing For Fair
A Real Problem

OSAKA, Japan (UPI)
About the only way an
American or European can see
Expo 70 is to buy a package
tour of the Far East.
The first international
exposition ever held in the
Orient is taking place in Osaka
a city with serious hotel
shortage. The reservations
available for non-Japanese were
snatched up by foreign travel
companies and airlines while
Expo still was only on the
drawing board.
It is a paradox. On one hand,
the Japanese are loudly

But Food
No Worry
At All
OSAKA, Japan (UPI) The
foreigners who visit Expo 70
wont have to live on rice balls
and raw fish.
However, they may hanker
for these inexpensive delicacies
when they see the prices that
will be charged for food on the
Expo grounds.
Cuisine of just about every
civilization in the world will be
available. About half the
countries involved plan to
operate restaurants in
connection with their pavilions
- including France, Italy, China,
the Scandinavian countries and
Russia.
The U.S. pavilion wont be in
the restaurant business, but
American eating places will be
available in the American Park
just across the street.
In addition to the pavilions,
there will be 146 eating places.
All told, 20,700 restaurant seats
are available.
The Japanese will have one
underwater restaurant a, and five
so-called gondola snack bars
where you can purchase food on
the ground and eat it during a
20-minute ride over a sort of
ferris wheel in a transparent
bubble:
MODERN SHOE
REMIR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND'
101 N. MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins

ruTrrvrimiiri

Expo 70: Variety Key To It All

183-day run March 15, with 76
foreign nations taking part.
When the gates close Sept. 13,
Expo statisticians figure that 50
million persons will have visited
the stately pleasure dome,
decreed at a cost of $1.9 billion


advertising their big show. On
the other, they are almost telling
people to stay home.
Reservations for individuals
will be very hard to get, says
Kazuo Akiyama, Expo 70s
foreign information officer. Its
best to join a package tour.
By the standards of the
United States and Europe, Japan
has a shortage of Western-style
hotel accomodations, even in
Tokyo. Osaka is much worse off.
Expo 70 officials estimate
there will be 10,000 Western
style hotel rooms (with 18,000
beds), available in the Expo
area when the 183-day show
opens March 15. However, the
Expo area takes in the cities
of Kyoto, Nara, Kobe and
Nagoya, the latter an hour
distant from Osaka by the
fastest train.
Moreover, Japan is becoming
an affluent society, and
millions of Japanese can afford
to bid against the Western
traveler for the available hotel
rooms.
The Japanese expect about
400,000 foreigners to see Expo
70 the vast majority of them
in midsummer when the crunch
will be at its height.
The Japanese government has
tried to get the hotels to reserve
about 70 per cent of the rooms
for foreigners, while relegating
the Japanese to native inns.
It also has won a pledge from
proprietors of Western hotels
not to raise their room prices
this year. Expo officials concede
the pledge is not legally binding
and about all we can do is hope
they stay loyal.
The inns which serve Japanese
and a small overflow of Western
tourists, already are jacking up
their prices between 20 and 30
per cent.
Most Osaka hotels charge a
minimum of $5.50 dollars and
up for a single room. A double
can run from sll at an ordinary
hotel all the way up to S4O in
Osakas luxury hotels the
Miyako, the Royal and the
Plaza. The basic room rates do
not include a 10 per cent service
charge.

: Extinguishers
: VS SS FREE PICK-UP
: : SSL DEIIYIRY
l % Automotive
* Marine Co.
* 1010 South Main 378-2694
.. I i\ 4 Vf'l I i VK .l.f
J. V 4 v

to the Osaka provincial
government and more than half
a billion dollars to Japanese and
foreign exhibitors.
Although English-speaking
hostesses and a bank of
computers have been assembled
to make the show pleasant and
convenient for foreigners, it is
expected that 99 per cent of the
guests will be Japanese.
Expo 70 is located in a part of
Japan that is woefully short of
Western-style hotel rooms. The
18,000 beds in modem hotels
ready by the time Expo opens
were reserved en bloc long ago
by travel agencies and airlines.
Now the Japanese are
pleading with foreigners not to
come unless they have assured
hotel reservations. U.S.
embassies around the world are
issuing similar warnings to
Americans.
The main aim of Expo 70 is
to provide a little fling at
international high life for a part
of Japan that is important,
provincial and densely
populated. Osaka and its
neighbor cities of Kobe and
Kyoto have combined a
population of almost 6 million.
* *
Expo-70s 815-acre site lies 10
miles northeast of Osaka, 200
feet above sea level and well
away from the worst of the
Osaka smog belt. A four-lane
freeway and a new subway will
link Osaka with the Expo-70
site, along with the ancient
Hankyu electric train line.
The new subways station will
be smack in the middle of the
exposition site, and within the
exposition itself the Japanese
have created a superb
transportation system to get
visitors around.
Expo is only a mile long on
one side and 1.5 miles on the
other. The whole thing is
encircled by a 3.5 mile elevated
monorail train that stops at
seven strategically located
stations around the site. The
trains will be running at 2.5
minute intervals on peak days.
From each station, moving
sidewalks lead into the Expo
grounds, which have been
divided into seven different
plazas, each named for a
different day of the week.
Aside from the host Japanese,
the Russians and the Americans
as usual are spending the most
money and putting on the
biggest shows.
The uneasy sense of rivalry
between the two already is
apparent. Officials attached to
the U.S. pavilion say its official
price tag, $lO million, is only
half of what the Soviets are
supposed to be spending.
On the other side, V.y.
Torchinsky, the jovial engineer

Friday, March 6,1970, Tha Florida AHigator,

who put up the Soviet building,
says he did it for only $7
million.
The Russians have the tallest
building 360 feet. The United
States has one of the shortest, a
unique vinyl plastic dome
covering 103,000 square feet of
exhibition floor space.
* *
The U.S. exhibit goes heavy
on space moon rocks and a
mockup of the Apollo 11
landing on the lunar surface,
complete with a landing vehicle,
although not the one actually
used in the Apollo 11 flight.
Exhibits of photography,
American architecture
(everything from Indian pueblos
to Shaker bams) will be offered,
along with a sports museum that
will exhibit Babe Ruths uniform
to baseball-loving Japanese.
The Russians will counter
with their own science show, a
vast display of pre-revolutionary
art, composer Peter I.
Tschiakovskys very own piano,
and movies of Russian notables
like Nikolia Lenin and author
Leo Tolstoi.
Aside from the U.S. pavilion,
most of the thrust of the
American effort comes from the
Far West, and from American
firms doing business in Japan.
Hawaii, Washington and
Alaska all have pavilions, along
with the cities of San Francisco
and Los Angeles. Private
enterprise is putting up an
American Park across the
street from the U.S. pavilion,
specializing in American
restaurants, soda fountains, and
commercial exhibits.
Excellence in Food

T 'STORK SHAKE
I Student Special 1
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I Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
| SI.OB Value Only 90$ plus tax |
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Reasonable Prices...
. Breakfast Anytime!
OPEN 24 HOURS
Carry Out Closed
Service Sun 6 3,m to Mon. 6 3 .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
'iV c v c 4 l t t.y'l .'CI i ." i 5

Dan Vining
Entertainment Editor

RHV|Ki|VNM|||in

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1970
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I 1

Page 15



Page 16

i. The Fieri* Alligator, Friday, March 6.1970

********** *-*- nr* **************
i Weekend
Film Fare
*
TICK ... TICK... TICK This is a movie about a Southern
* town made by people who were so eager to capture the true
4, feeling of The South that they made the whole film in Northern
California. The director said he felt it wouldnt be safe to bring
* a mixed cast into The South. This film, with the ultimate in
* copouts right at its outset, is about what happens when a
* Southern town gets a black sheriff. Its now at the Florida.
*
* *
* BORN FREE This is a story filmed well about young lions
* and their adaptation to our society. The picture has much
* feeling. Its the weekend fare at the Reitz Union.
*
* VIXEN A Russ Meyer flick about a busty chick who takes
* her clothes off and, in doing so, reveals what appears to be her
* only talent. (Or should it be talents?) Its in the Penthouse Two
* at the Suburbia.
* *
J FOR A FEW DOLLARS MORE A Clint Eastwood western.
* Its with The Battle of Britian at the Gainesville Drivein.
9, *
* 808 & CAROL & TED & ALICE Two couples try to act
hip about loving and find that it isnt easy not to care or not to
w be possessive. Its a really good movie, very entertaining with
some cool and nice parts. Elliott Gould takes the show. Its at
* the Plaza One.
* *
* CACTUS FLOWER A Broadway hit that has hit the screen
with Goldie Hawn and Walter Matthau starring with others. A
* good show with top performances by Matthau and Miss Hawn,
* the giggly chick on Laugh-In. Its playing at the Plaza Two.
* *
* THE MAGNIFICENT SEVEN An adventure thats been
* well-received by people who go for adventure pictures. Its with
* three others including The Great Escape at the Suburbia
Drivein on the outdoor screen.
* *
THOROUGHLY MODERN MILLIE Another Broadway
* production that made it to the screen. I think it stars Julie
* Andrews. If youre a Julie Andrews admirer and this is, in fact, a
* Julie Andrews picture, go see it. Its at the Suburbias Penthouse
* Three.
* *
THE BEST HOUSE IN LONDON This isnt a picture about
English real estate. Its opening this weekend at the Center Two
* and calls itself the best fun in town if you can trust what it says
about itself. Also on the bill at the same theater is A Place for
* Lovers.
**, *
GAILY, GAILY This is about a 19 year old kid who comes
* to the big city and finds exactly what you would guess that he
* would find, sex. Hollywoods cities are sure more fun than this
* one. The movie is new at the Center One.
* *
J THE OTHER SIDE OF BONNIE AND CLYDE That
rhymes. But thats probably about the only continuity the film
* has. Its with a bunch of bod flicks at the Dragon Drivein.
*
* PRIVILEGE A rock star becomes powerful beyond his
own understanding and beyond his own control. Its good. A
* long review is on this page. Its the Sunday afternoon offering of
the Film Classics Committee at the Reitz Union.
.*
*******************************
Photographer To Speak Here

Nationally famous
photographer Nathan Lyons will
be on campus to speak on
photography and image
making Sunday at 8 pm.
A member of the University
of Buffalo faculty, Lyons is one
m
Showing tonlto at Penthouse 3 is
the very controversial x Rated
VIXEN. Showing at Penthouse 2
is Julio Andrews In Thoroughly
Modem Millie. Special Early Bird
Prices every Sat and Sunday 75
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McQueen in 4 of his greatest hits
all showing at the Suburbia Triple
Theatres
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of the nations leading critics
and editors of contemporary
photography.
His talk will be given in room
1058 across from the University
Art Gallery. There will be no
admission charge.

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I 'On The Gold Coast* I

i 'Privilege' Is Powerful,
i Deals With Rock Scene

t
t
* By DAN VINING
t Alligator Entertainment Editor
t
* About the time when the
£ Beatles were beginning to get
f really big, the press and most of
t the rest of us began to realize
t the power that was in rock
music, particularly the power
* that was in rock and pop stars.
Privilege, a movie showing
this Sunday at the Reitz Union,
takes just that theme the
* power of the rock singer and
k works with it.
* Thanks to some incredible
things done by director Peter
t Watkins and some fine acting,
i their work with that theme
* makes it a powerful movie, a
* story that though stretched in
* some places rings amazingly
k true. Its nearly free of the
t cliches that plague most of
t whats been turned out before in
* this line. Wild in the Streets is
one good example of trying to
* work with a rock stars power
Â¥ and falling dead in your tracks.
Starring as the rock star is a
y young man named Paul Jones
y and co-starring is Jean
Shrimp ton, the famous model.
Most of the other members of
h the cast are unknowns, many of
v them making their first screen
y appearance in this picture. And,
y though many of them are new to
the job, the supporting people
are incredibly good. They are,
h perhaps, what make the film
y really come off.
The story centers around a
h pop star named Steve who is the
y singing sensation (to use the
y terms the public relations men
y use )of England. At the opening
of the film, he is returning from
a successful tour of the United
States. Hes upset from the
' beginning of the film, aware that
he is holding some dark thing in
. his hands, and that nervousness
. is felt right away.
Watkins, also directed The
War Game, an extremely
hard-hitting documentary that
deals with a situation of nudear
war, centered mostly in Great
Britian. It was one of the most
powerful pictures Ive
seen.
Anyway, the style used
in The War Game is the same
as is used in this picture. The
director uses the documentary
style bouncing the camera,
fading sound, people looking
into the lens, etc. for much of
the action of die film but he
uses also- some regular
Hollywood-type shots, shots

that are staged and framed with
exacting care. The transitions
between the documentary scenes
and the staged scenes are smooth
and easy. It took me about ten
minutes to see where they were
happening, not because there
isnt a tremendous difference
between the two types of
shooting and the effect they
both have, but because the
transitions are done so well.
African
Art Work
On Show
A collection of African Art
belonging to Dr. and Mrs. Arlan
Rosenbloom of Gainesville is
now showing at the Teaching
Gallery in the Fine arts Building.
The exhibit consists of
ancestor figures, stools, drums
and masks. Ritual masks play an
important part in African
Religious ceremonies.
Dr. Jack Flam of the
department and several of his
students have compiled an
extensive catalogue for the
exhibition. Dr. Flam contributed
to and coordinated the research
for the catalogue and wrote the
introduction.
In conjunction with the show,
a symposium on African art will
take place Sunday at 4 pjn. in
the lecture hall across from the
University Gallery. Dr. Flam will
discuss various objects in the
Rosenbloom collection.
The exhibit will be open
through April 10. Gallery hours
are 9 ajn. to noon and 1:30
pjn. to 5 pjn. Monday through
Friday. There is no admission
charge.

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The only real problem in the
film is a little too much
pretention from the star. But
then I heard someone the other
day talking about how bad a
performance of Mick Jagger was
because Jagger was, on some
ego trip, and I got to thinking
that one of the main reasons the
cat is rich and famous is because
he went on this huge ego trip
and it was a trip we dug. So, I
wont criticize Super Star Steve
very much.
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The
Florida
Alligator

TAKE 8-1 VICTORY
Netters Overpower Furman

By JAY GARTMAN
Alligator Sports Writer
Luckless Furman provided the
UF tennis team with their first
win of the season, 8-1, Thursday
at the Gator courts.
Furman failed to capitalize on
what has been described as a
Gator rebuilding year and is 0-7
in the tennis rivalry between the
two schools.
Senior Greg IfiOey led Florida
with a 6-3, 64, number one

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GATOR SPORTS

victory over Furmans
Dave Ellison, and then joined
teammate Buddy Miles for an
8-6,6-2 number one doubles win
over Ellison and Gerald
Applefidd of Furman.
In other singles competition
Miles beat Glenn Gould 64,6-1,
Bruce Bartlett (UF) dedsioned
Furmans Applefield 6-0, 6-3;
Gator captain Will Sherwood
beat Alan Pregnell of Furman
6-2, 6-3; Kenn Terry (UF)
overtook Furmans Kirk Sowers

3-6, 3-6, 9-7 and sixth ranked
Ralph Hart (UF) remained
unbeaten in singles competition
by beating Johnny Harrison of
Furman 6-0,6-3.
In the other two doubles
matches, Bartlett and Sherwood
lost to Gould and Pregnell 9-7,
7-9, 7-5 and Terry and Hart
dedsioned Sowers and Harrison
6-0,6-0.
The Gators take on tennis
powerhouse Houston today at
the Florida courts hoping to
improve on their 1-1 record.
UF is without the services of
their two top players, Charlie
Owens and Paul Lunetta because
of grades, but Lunetta is
expected bade in the Spring
quarter when Florida faces top
national teams such as Miami,
LSU, Tennessee, Georgia Tech
and Georgia.
Florida has lost only three
games in the last three seasons
and was SEC champion in *6B
and *69.
With the loss of
All-Americans Armi Neely and
Jamie Pressly and All-SEC Steve
Beeland, it will be difficult to
achieve as much success as we
have had in recent years, said
coach Bill Potter.

Sam Pepper
Sports Editor

Friday, March 6,1970, Tha Florida Alligator.

Gators End Season
With Crimson Tide

Floridas basketball team
hopes to end its season on a
winning note Saturday, when
the Gator cagers travel to
Tuscaloosa, Ala., to meet
Alabama in a 3 pjn. CST
contest.
Floridas 85-69 loss to
Georgia last weekend lowered
their record to 9-16 and 6-11 in
Southeastern Conference action.
Before Alabamas game Monday
night with Ole Miss, the Bama
cagers carried a 7-17 overall
mark and a 5-12 league record.
Cliff Cox, a sophomore sophomoreforward
forward sophomoreforward from Deland, has been a
pleasant surprise to coach
Tommy Bartlett in recent games.
In Floridas last four gunes, the
6-foot-6 education major has
averaged 14.5 points a game and
10.7 rebounds.
The Alabama finale will end
Andy Owens* illustrious career
as a Gator player. The
senior-captain from Tampa is
currently averaging 26.7 points a
game and has set several season
and career records.
Bartletts starting five will
include four sophomores and
one senior. The expected starters
are Jerry Hoover (9.0) at point,
Jeff Mier (5.5) at right wing,
Cliff Cox (6.5) at left wing, Dan
Boe (6.6) at low post, and Andy

Ken McKinnon
Assistant Sports Editor

Page 17

Owens (26.7) at high post.
The Crimson Tide has been
getting plenty of mileage out of
their sophomores. Guard Bobby
Lynch and Jimmy Hoon,
forwards Kim Wilkie and Alan
House and center Doug Gamble
will see plenty of action agrinst
the Gators.
Florida defeated the Tide
earlier this season at home,
79-70. Owens missed the first
game due to an ankle injury.
Floridas freshman team will
meet Alabama prior to the
varsity game. The Baby Gators
defeated Alabama 73-72 earlier
in the year. Coach Jim
McCrachens squad has a 15-7
record and a 7-4 mark in
conference play.
Flood Wont Play
ST. LOUIS (UPQ Curt
Flood, formej outfielder for the
St. Louis Cardinals, said
Thursday he does not really
expect to play professional
baseball again.
Flood said, I don't think
that one of the 24 men (owners)
in baseball will touch me with a
10-foot pole. In my own mind, I
don't really expect to play
again.



Page 18

... wo

TWO GA)MES SLATED
Gator Nine Plays Miami

The Florida baseball team will 2-1 record, posting victories over
be in Miami today and Saturday Stetson and South Florida. Their
for a pair of games with the only loss was recorded in their
University of Miami Hurricanes. second encounter with Stetson.
The Gators, in their second Ed Garvey leads the Hurricane
week of play, have compiled a hitting attack as he collected
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GATOR CATCHER LEN FULLER
... during recent dash with South Florida

IN SEC TRACK
Florida Challenges Vols

Encouraged over Floridas
recent showing in the
Southeastern Conference Indoor
Meet, Gator track coach Jimmy
Carnes will'carry a 43-member
squad to the annual Jesuit
Invitational in Tampa on
Saturday.
The Gator runners placed
second to Tennessee in the SEC
meet and had several
outstanding performances.
Tennessee won the meet with 90
points, followed by the Gators
with 56.
I was extremely pleased with
the extra effort and desire our
boys showed during the SEC
meet, said Carnes. Due to
injuries we felt we would have a
hard time finishing near the top,
but our boys came through with
flying colors.
Ron Coleman, a sophomore
from Ocala was voted the
outstanding athlete of the
meet for his victories in the
long and triple jump. The former
state prep record holder jumped
24-foot-8& in the long jump and
49-1 V/i in the triple jump. Both
marks set new varsity and indoor
records.
Other Gators who captured
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SEC top honors and will
compete in Tampa include: John
Parker of Orlando in the mile
(4:09.3); Ron Jourdan of
Pensacola in the high jump
(6-10); and Eamonn OKeeffe of
Dublin, Ireland in the 880
(1:54.0).
The Gators are defending
champions of the Jesuit meet,
which is considered the Florida

Upset Role For UF
In SEC Wrestling
Floridas wrestling team will have upset on their minds when they
compete in the first annual Southeastern Conference Wrestling
Championships this Friday and Saturday, March 6 and 7, at Auburn.
Although Floridas chances of an SEC title are remote, Gator coach
Keith Tennant hopes his wrestlers will place in the middle of the pack.
Six SEC schools, Auburn, Alabama, Florida, Georgia, LSU and
Tennessee are entered in the meet.
Florida is the only league school that has no wrestlers on athletic
scholarships. Starting next season the Gators will have their wrestling
program in high gear and plan to give several wrestling scholarships.
Since we are the newest school to have wrestling in the SEC and
the only one not to have scholarship help, most of the experts picked
us for the cellar in the conference meet, said Tennant. But, our
boys have competed above their heads ail winter and I feel we will
surprise a few people.
In their first season as an intercollegiate team, the Gators ended
their dual meet season with a 5-1 record. LSU and Auburn should be
the co-favorites for the league title.
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four home runs in their last four
games. Garvey holds the UM
seasonal home run record with
eight.
The Hurricanes will go with
Garvey at first base; Joe
Margiotta at second, Chuck
Helmstetter on third; Joel Green
at shortstop, A1 Volpe behind
the plate and Ed Young in
center field.
The right field position will go
to one of two men, Tony
Barletta or Doug Holka, with left
field a tossup between Pat
Barrett, Chuck Leve and Kerry
Rainey.
Coach Ron Fraser will select
his pitchers for the two-game
series from Tom Borzecki, Ferris
French, Neal Monti, Jim
Muelhausen, Mike Larkin and
Rusty Cameron.
The Gators are expected to
start Larry Kieszek at catcher
Jim Gruber at first base, Leon
Bloodsworth at second, Tommy
Blankenship at short stop. Rod
Wright at third, Will Harman in
left field, Guy McTheny in
center and Tony Dobies in right.
Four pitchers will see action,
righthanders Glenn Pickren,
Wayne Rogers, Bill Seagraves
and lefty Larry Sheffield.

State Collegiate Championships
for Trade and Field. Florida will
battle Florida State and Florida
A&M for the coveted crown.
It will be a tremendous
challenge to defend our title this
season, added Carnes. Florida
State has their best team in
recent years and looked
extremely well winning the SEC
Independent title last weekend.

THE SKED
FRIDAY
Baseball vs. Miami at Miami
Swimming SEC meet at Athens
Wrestling SEC meet at Auburn
Tennis vs. Houston here
SATURDAY
Baseball vs. Miami at Miami
Tennis vs. FSU at Tallahassee
Track Jesuit Invitational at Tampa
Swimming SEC meet at Athens
Wrestling SEC meet at Auburn
Rugby vs. New Zealand Kiwis here
Basketball vs. Alabama at Alabama
Swim Team Looking
To Regain SEC Title

The Florida swimming team
hopes to win back the
Southeastern Conference swim
title this weekend, when the
Gator tankers compete in the
29th annual SEC Championships
at Georgia this weekend.
Florida has won the crown 20
of the 29 years and captured the
title 13 consecutive times before
Tennessee upset the Gators for
the championship in 1969.
Florida finished their regular
dual meet season with a 7*l
record, the loss being to
Tennessee at Knoxville, 61-52.
The Volunteers ended their
season with a perfect 8-0 mark.
Tennessee defeated the Gators
in the 1969 SEC meet 506 to
457. The Vols have six 1969
individual champions returning
for the *7O meet. Florida has
three conference champs
returning.
(< Tennessee has to be
considered the favorite to
capture the title,*' said Gator
coach Bill Harlan. But, I feel
we have a great chance to win
the crown and I feel the meet
outcome may not be decided to
the last event.
The Gator champs returning
are: Bruce Williams (200-yd free
and tie in 100 fly), Mark McKee
(400-yd IM), and Bob Link
(three meter diving). Williams
holds the SEC record in the
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200-free with a 1:45.4 clocking
and McKee set a record in the
400 IM with a time of 4:22.3.
Florida will place its hopes on
eight swimmers who have
qualified for the nationals. The
qualifiers include: McKee (200
IM, 400 IM, 200-breast,
200-free), Bill Domey
(100-back, 200-back), Gary
Chelosky (100-breast,
200-breast, 200 IM), Williams
(100-free, 200-free), Jimmy
Perkins (200-breast), Steve
McDonnell (400-medley relay)
and divers Bob Link and Ray
Smith.
Rugby Team
Sees Action
The UF rugby team goes up
against what could possibly be
their strongest opponent of the
season Saturday when they play
the Royal New Zealand Air
Force Kiwis at 3:30 pjn. on the
ROTC field.
The game of rugby is as
popular in New Zealand as
football is in the U.S.
The Gators in their last meet
were eliminated after losing two
games in the Birmingham
Festival of Arts Tourney. Prior
to that match they placed third
in the Mardi Gras Tourney.
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FBI Cracks N.Y. Gambling Syndicate

NEW YORK (UPI) Eleven men including four
New York State Police Troopers and an alleged
Mafia figure were arrested Thursday by the FBI,
breaking up a multi-million dollar interstate
syndicate handling bets on baseball, football, horse
races and other sports events.
Daniel P. Hollman, head of the FBI force that has
been working on the case since last September, said
the arrests on bribery and interstate gambling
charges represented a stunning blow to gambling in
the metropolitan area and could have knocked it
out in suburban Westchester and Rockland
Counties.
It was the biggest crackdown since former
pitching great Jerome Dizzy Dean and five others
were named as co-conspirators Feb. 24 in a federal
indictment in Detroit that charged 10 other men
with gambling conspiracy. The government also is

Top UF Weightlifter
To Lift In Big Meet

UF weightlifter Bob Favreau
set four meet records in the 148
lb. class in the annual Dixie
Open Weightlifting
Championship in Atlanta this
weekend, with lifts of 220 lbs. in
the standing press, 200 lbs. in
the snatch, and 280 lbs. in the
clean and jerk, for a meet total
of 700 lbs.
Favreau will travel to
Baltimore on March 21 to
represent UF in the Chesapeake
Bay Invitational Weightlifting

Maravich Tops Stats
NEW YORK (UPI) Pete Maravich, Vic Bartolome, Jimmy
England and Artis Gilmore appeared to have the 1969-70 college
basketball individual titles wrapped up according to statistics released
Thursday by the National Collegiate Sports Services.
With the basketball season in its final week of regular play,
Maravich of LSU was a shoo-in for the scoring title with a 46.7
average.
Bartolome of Oregon State led in field goal percentage with a .652
mark while England of Tennessee was tops in free throw percentage
with a .902 mark and Gilmore of Jacksonville led in rebounds with an
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Tournament. Competition there
will include standouts such as
World Champion Joe Dube.
The UF weightlifters will host
FSU and Florida Tech on April
17. The Gators will enter Bill
Vilda in the 215 lb. class, Chuck
Pula in the 181 lb. class, Stuart
Johnson in the 178 lb. class,
Wynn Pomaroy in the 155 lb.
class, and Favreau in the 148 lb.
class.
Participation in this meet is
open to all UF students.

STATE POLICE OFFICIALS ARRESTED

still investigating alleged bookmaking activities in
Flint, Mich., said to be a separate operation
involving suspended Detroit Tiger pitcher Denny
McLain.
Those arrested in New York included State Police
Lt. Charles Cassino and senior State Police
Investigators Eugene Curico, Lou Sabatini and
Vincent Malavarco, for whom no ages or home
addresses were given by the FBI. Hollman said they
were paid off in cash, vacations in Puerto Rico,
expensive cars and luxury items to protect
betting operations.
The arrested Mafia figure was Nicholas Ratteni,
64, of Yonkers, described by the FBI as a member
of the Vito Genovese family who put up
considerable cash to back the $60,000 to $125,000
syndicate operation. Others arrested were Peter
Variano, 43, Hartsdale, A1 Parietti, 54, Nyack,

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Friday

Michael Roman, 43, South Nyack, Lou Boggia, 42,
and Manny Cohen, 37, both of New York, and
Ernest Lattanzio, 48, Dingmans Ferry, Pa.
Holman said the hero of the roundup was Joseph
F. Colligan, a senior investigator of the New York
State Police who infiltrated the syndicate, organized
gambling operations, and accepted a
$ 1,000-a-month bribe not to raid wire rooms and
horse parlors. Colligan reported that Variano told
him the State Police Lieutenant, Cassino, had a
financial interest in one gambling operation.
Hollman said the entire operation would be
presented to a federal grand jury because Colligan
reported payoffs made to public officials. He
declined, however, to name any of those who
received payments. The investigation included the
use of wiretapped telephone conversations
authorized by the U. S. District Court.

Page 19



Page 20

i, Tha Florida Alligator, Friday, March 6,1970

e* * i-i,,.*.
SIHLOIK PIT
i/check Our list 1 "Congratulates the
For Your Needs of the WEEK Play er f Week
Textbooks-New and Used rncc
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Film and Developing
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TACO BELL TACO BEt-L
\ Ron Cole "" n WANTS
This week's Player of the Week Award goes to Y II |
r* Gator long and triple jumper Ron Coleman. 1
i~ < tr.i.
jp Coleman, a sophomore from Ocala, set new school
records in both the long and the triple jumps to lead
C& tmp /Nki| y rj the Gators to second place in the SEC indoor JL
i*t s/IN L T trackmeet held last week and was named the meet's &[
a GOOD is Coleman's 49-foot-11 leap in the triple jump broke I iPIK jKQK I
P his old record of 49-3. He vaulted 24-8% in die long \ r r^T
O jump topping the previous record of 24-6.
I h Hon will be competing in the Tampa Jesuit
fs Invitational over the weekend.
5 BELL rWnn- l g
O C Jrfllff J r That s r 9ht. The U
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}> recruitment program. All Vff TMUNA |V
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