Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Accent 70Committee Accused Os Fraud

By HELEN HUNTLEY
Alligator Staff Wrftar
Not many people get excited over an essay
contest.
That was the problem in the beginning, say
members of Accent *7o*s staff. The Accent essay
contest, which was announced fall quarter as
offering SIOO in prizes in two divisions, didnt
attract many entries.
And the Accent staff was busy with other events
and never got around to judging the entries it
received.
So Accent Week came and went and the winners

Aii Awi'utM.

Vol. 62, No. 106

* V.P. HALE SAYS m
Alligator Bill
'Null, Void
By SUE CUSTODE
Alligator Staff Writmr
In a letter to UF President Stephen C. OConnell, Vice
President Lester Hale Thursday recommended the Student
Senate bill ordering suspension of the authority of the Board of
Student Publications in selecting Alligator editors be declared
null and void.
Hale also recommended that the request of the senate urging
the current leadership and staff of the Alligator remain on their {
posts pending an investigation should also be considered null
aadvbid.
Hale has arranged to meet with BSP Chairman Hugh
> Cumungham and board members to discuss the controversy
surrounding the selection of editors for the spring quarter.
He emphasized in his letter that his recommendation was a
* matter of routine.
When I find it necessary to take exception to a bill, he told
OConnell, I forward it to you with my opinion or
recommendations.
He said the BSP ii a presidential committee and as such not
under the jurisdiction of the student senate.
While the Student Senate deady is an appropriate body to
j voice a concern in the matter of student publications, Hale
said, in my opinion that body does not have the authority to
divest the Board of Student Publications of any previously
delegated authority approved by the president under
responsibilities assigned to him by the Board of Regents.
Referring to an appeal filed with him early Thursday by
Alligator Editor Raul Ramirez, Hale said he would meet with
the Board to discuss the problem as soon as possible.
In absence of showing that the Board exceeded*, its
authority, Hale said, the recent Board appointments ought to
and should stand.
Ramirez charged the Board with irregularities in their
selection proceedings and requested that Hale declare the
outcome of such proceedings invalid pending further
investigation.
He also asked Hale to request the current Alligator staff to
(SEE *HALE', PAGE 2)

Coeds Suspected In Dorm Fires

Warrants will be for the arrests of four coeds as a result of an
investigation of two trash chute fires in Hume Hall, Deputy State Fire
Marshal T. W. Burkhart said Thursday.
The fires, Feb. 17 and March 2, both resulted from a lighted
newspaper being thrown into a trash chute in Hume Hall East,
Burkhart said.
Gene Watson, an investigator for the University Police Department
said, Affidavits have been signed against the girls, and warrants
arson in the first degree are forthcoming.
He said he expects the warrants to be served die first part of next
wade*
Burkhart emphasized the seriousness of the trash chute fires.
rfheae flies woe in the trash chutes, and pretty wefi coataiaH,
* ,*.(, i ', - f * 0 4 0% #

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

ESSAY CONTEST GOT FEW ENTRIES

of the contest were never chosen or announced.
This week two of the contests entrants accused
the Accent committee of fraud. The Accent *7O
people denied the charges and Wednesday morning
one of the contest judges received the essays to
begin the judging.
How did it all happen?
There was no malicious intent on our part,
Accent Chairman Joe Hilliard said.
Troubles began when only one entry was received
by the original contest deadline of Nov. 25.
We delayed the ending of the contest, hoping we
would get more entries, Hilliard said.
By the new deadline of Jan. 19, approximately

The University of Florida, Gainesville

Egd*
IIwKHh
H
n
;y|
!!!. */&
i IMI ml-, r -rn A* v ?
'"sl- . .St#*'
mmam
fIPpBH
PHIL BANNISTER
MOTORCYCLE MELANCHOLY

Thera comes a time in the life of every easy rider
when you just have to lay bock, relax, and soak up
the sun. But then, when youve got your faithful
\ ___

BILL GOES TO HOUSE
Senate OKs f Young Vote

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Senate voted Thursday to lower
the voting age to 18 in national,
state and local elections, making
up to 11 million youths eligible
to vote by the 1972 presidential
elections.
The legislation, approved
64-17, still faces two critical
tests approval by the House
and a certain test of its
constitutionality by the
Supreme Court.
The voting age proposal;

but they could have caused the deaths of all file people on the floor
because of the hot gases and moke which were released, he said.
When asked why he thought the fires were set, Burkhart said they
probably were a college prank, something exciting to do.
I think the girls were just looking for kicks, and in one instance
there was some indication that they wanted to see how many fire
engines they could attract, he added.
Burkhart said there is another investigation in progress involving
Graham Area, and three or four more planned. We intend to stop the
(trash chute) fires; one good way is to put them in jail, he said.
First degree arson is a felony, for which the maximum penalty is
not more than 20 yean in prison.
/ W**.SV* **-**

30 entries were received, more than half of which
were from a single freshman English class.
A high school division, which offered an
additional $45 in prizes, was cancelled because no
entries were received. Janie Gould, who was in
charge of this division, said she had worked with a
faculty member at Gainesville High School, but had
received no response from the students.
In the two UF divisions, one for lower division
students and one for upper division and graduate
students, there was also a problem in
communication.
Joe Weil, who began the year as chairman of the
(SEE DOTY, PAGE 6)

sponsored by Senate Democratic
leader Mike Mansfield, was
adopted as an amendment to the
proposed five-year extension of
the 1965 Voting Rights Act.
The controversial 1965 act,
which has enfranchised 800,000
Southern blacks in less than five
yean, still has to be approved by
the Senate. There was no
indication how soon Southerners
would let the Senate reach a
final vote.
The Mansfield amendment

steed waiting patiently and your equally faithful
(hopefully) girl near at hand, well, what could be
easier?

\ /

Friday, March 13, 1970

would allow youths between 18
and 21 to vote in all elections
and primaries after Jan. 1,1971.
A provision to allow a quick test
of the proposal's
constitutionality is included in
the amendment.
The minimum voting age is
now 21 except in four states.
Kentucky and Georgia set the
minimum at 18; Alaska at 19;
and Hawaii at 20.
With the outcome certain, the
Senate approved Mansfield's
amendment after Sen. James B.
Allen, D-Ala., gave up his
one-man battle to change the
jnyndment,
GEN. HERSHEY'S
replacement, Curtis W. Tan,
45, a former college president,
has been nominated ...page 3
OasaUleds 16
Editorials 8
Entertainment 22
Letters 9
Movies 16
Orange and Blue 20
Sports..; ...24
SmaM Society 6
Whats Happraing .7
+*>* a* w e. * aa *,* * "*



Page 2

!, Th Florida Alligator, Friday, March IJ. lIIJU

Student Jury Duty Adds 'Real Life To UF

Some cynics say college interrupts a mans
education. They say its cold classrooms and dull
professors strangle his interaction with the
outside world its people and its habits.
But does it really?
Many students And classrooms cozy and
professors exciting. And many welcome the
challenge of matching wits academically with
their classmates.
Young students are called upon to manage
their finances intelligently and budget their time
wisely as social activities grant them the
opportunity to meet both domestic and foreign
students in a continuous exchange of ideas.
But UF adds many more real life settings to
the campus community, according to students.
A prime example of die realistic life is the
jury duty summons the unfortunate student
might Bcdre durian Us rorristr career.
And it often affects him tike his parents on die

SET 1Y LEFTISTS?
Bombs Blast NY

3K£m 'HRMPL JHMSJCjR lUOI
OMFStM 9 IM|P#*9P ill 9fet
v3sjfe9gL\ t -^ :; fif : ~jjevT^ **, 4 .*
'9P*jg^ppj9B-*mbpp% -Cpws^m^ppmp'
litt9lit#litt9ffOlpqfl*tol*
9Mf mVMHHy MM| tK 9fr t rtsi
* v-i#*'.; ; -. >, J

V.P. Hale Nixes
Senate Decision

The Semite MB entered all
authority of the Student Board
of Publications at it pertains to
the selection of Florida Alligator
editors be suspended until the
senate can conduct a thorough
and accurate investigation of the
recent selection proceedings of
the Florida Alligator
editors...
It also asked the current staff
and leadership of the Alligator
to stay until the matter could be
resolved.
Passed by a 37-17 vote in the
senate Tuesday, the bill was
BAM WAS RIGHT
0

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the
v 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.

#u seardi fsr ths which
jSStf " Vhess lafefeintinsri
L-- J .-M .
nvml
catling itself HwchUwy

initiated by the senate following
controversy surrounding
selection by the BSP of Alligator
editors for the spring quarter,
remain in their positions until
the matter was completely
cleared.
Hales letter emphasized that
the president has final authority
and responsibility in matters
relating to student publications
and that he may exercise this
through a professional person
or board.
OConnell could not be
reached for comment late
Thursday night.
Senate President Jack Vaughn
said Hale is backing up the
board over the representatives of
the Student Body in a matter
that is directly related to the
Student Body.
We knew all along that
technically speaking we were in
a questionable area, Vaughn
said, but the fact that the
senate is the only representative
of the Student Body means it
has authority over the Alligator
which is an institution of the
Student Body.
The senate did away with
their authority over student
publications with the intention
that the Board would act in a
non-biased manner, he said,
and there is serious question
whether they acted as such.

sBUT SOME SHUN RESPONSIBILITY

outside. The reaction is one of dismay, and
fust thoughts are: How do I get out of it?
Actually, not everyone has the privilege of
serving on the jury, which is to hear cases
brought before the Universitys Student Honor
Court. Jurors must be juniors or seniors and
possess a 2.0 (C) grade average or better.
In addition, its much easier for a student to
get excused from jury duty than nis parents.
Excessive activities or conflicting student
responsibilities are sufficient reasons for being
excused.
The Honor Court presides over violations of
(dieating, stealing and obtaining money or credit
for worthless checks.
Craig Lawrence, a fourth year law student and
chancellor of the Honor Court, acts as chief
justice.
In an interview, Lawrence said the most

phalli
V V* .'*:
Mbwhn pMtam set m
pohoe lhe mooting.
Among the huddiitgt whifh hnd
to he evioiiatad far searches
were the Manhattmi and
Brooklyn federal courthouses,
Btoomingdale's department
store, the Consolidated Edison
budding and several schools.
Hawks Sponsor
Essay Contest
The Flying Hawks, self-titled
Gainesvilles most progressive
flight school, is sponsoring an
essay contest with a S2OO
first-place prize.
Gene Barker, owner of the
flying school at Stengel Airport
on Archer Road, says the essay
Why I Want to Learn to Fly
must be approximately 500
words, typewritten and double
spaced.
Students should turn the
essay in to Barker at the airfield
or to the Alligator by March 31.
In order to enter the contest
the entrant must be a UF
student, know the English
language, and be 16 years of age.
Were sponsoring the contest
to get more students interested
in flying. At this time we offer
courses in primary instruction,
advanced commercial
instruction, instrument flying
courses, and aerobatics. We even
teach slow rolls around lemon
flavored clouds, Barker said.
Barker and someone from the
Alligator will judge the essays.

4t The thefts are mostly of books. The basic
motive in stealing books is generally resale for
cash, he said.
The court heard about 25 cases during the
1969 fall quarter. The case load increases during
mid-term and final examination time, the result
of increased cheating offenses;
Six jurors and one alternate are chosen for
each trial from about 100 names selected at
random.
Chancellor Lawrence and two other presiding
justices determine the penalty in cases where
convictions are secured.
Justices are elected, one from each college of
the University and one each from both the
freshman and sophomore classes.
The court, similar in operation to the Florida
Circuit Court, according to Lawrence, has two
investigative staffs, a defense and prosecution
staff.

jKspasjfc K|||
fl I
.
..
ii, Hf 'I
j| ?&%
/ Jm>~ %'-?:
.. jj| <
CARLOS J.LIC^
NEED 'FOUL LINE PRACTICE?
It's small wonder the basketball team lost so many games, if
example of some students' shooting ability is any measure of what
coach had to draw from. If you can't hit a basket four feet off
ground with no defenders, what can you hit?
l J )) New Beetle Album 11 J
HEY JUDE
P Reg. 5.98n0w only 3.98 \
|g with this coupon. J
pi RECORDSVILLE J
Gainesville Mall /JM



Air Force Secretary New Draft Director

WASHINGTON (UW)
President Nixon has chosen
Curtis W. Tarr, 45, an Air Force
assistant secretary, as the new
draft director, it was learned
Thursday.
The nomination of Tarr was
being sent to the Senate this
afternoon.
The former Wisconsin small
college president was selected to
succeed Gen. Lewis B. Hershey,
76, who retired Feb. 16.
Since then, the Selective
Service has been under the
supervision of Col. Dee Ingold,
Hershey's former assistant who
was named acting director.
Hershey stepped down under
Nixons direction to become a
presidential adviser on
manpower and mobilization.
The handsome, 6-foot-3 Tarr
is a native of Stockton, Calif.,
who now is asnstant secretary of
the Air Force for manpower and
wsrwvr affairs. He also formerly
More Parking
At Grove Hall
Parking and Traffic
Coordinator Lee Burrows
announced late Thursday that
beginning March 16 the Grove
Hall parking lot will be open to
all still-time graduate students,
faculty and staff with grade level
nine and above according to the
Brown Study.
The decals will be sold on a
first come, first-served basis
from our office and will sell for
sl2,Burrows said.
Burrows explained that these
are SO spaces available in the lot.
Meanwhile, university police
Sergeant E.H. Shoup, who
directs security at the Shands
Teaching Hospital, has issued a
plea to students parking on the
emergency entrance ramp to the
health center.
We dont want to make this
a tow-away zone, but if the
situation keeps up we wont
have any choice, Shoup said.
Shoup explained that a
student can park in special
reserved areas in the comer of
area 21 at the center.
We have a student come to
the center for medical treatment
and a carload of friends will
follow him and park on the
ramp.
Shoup explained that the
ramp is used for ambulances and
emergency vehicles and must be
kept clear at all times.
Loyalty Contest
Set Fools Day
April Fools Day is coming,
but this is on the level.
On April 1 at noon on the
Plaza of the Americas, the
Committee Against the Loyalty
Oath will respectfully present a
foible, a fast move, a put-down
review of oaths, said David M.
Chalmers, UF professor of
history.
In a contest open to all, for
minimal but worthy prizes,
members of the university
committee are urged to submit
oaths for judgement in the
following categories: shortest,
ugliest, most beautiful and
overly broad and vague.
Entries should be kept short
and mailed to the committee at
2740 SW 7th Place, Gainesvffle.

was president of Lawrence
College in Appleton, Wis.
Tarr, a Republican, will
receive a salary of $38,000 in
the post. The draft director
serves at the pleasure of the
President. Hershey held the job
for 29 years.
The President previously was
reported ready to name diaries
Dibona, president of the Center
for Naval Analysis in Arlington,
Va. But Dibona met opposition
from some key members of the
Senate Armed Services
Committee before his
nomination was formally
submitted.
The President conferred with
Tarr recently on the
appointment. He had been
loking for a man who would
appeal to todays youth,
understand their opposition to
the draft, and at the same time
have expertise in defense and
manpower problems.


x& iHHII s§ .. .v .. : SSg. x : x : '-. SSSgisss. xi::...v^x ; \:V. ;SS... "V-:
A
A wm B \
fill.'
||f|H|
Tr l WF
Get yourself a
piece of sun,baby.
Child Sun
Coppertone takes you back to nature with a
deeper, darker, richer tan...faster.
And there's a Coppertone tan that's just
' naturally right for you. Eleven fabulous
blends. Make Coppertone a part of
your bag...beach Wk
Xgfes ¥ innni :MraHK, Product* of Plough, tnc WAmm
l: Pnnnnrlnnn^
ll? I*' 1 *' mL K/'i Jfl KHiwF P S./ For a totally different sun
m jk experience try new Coppertone
m I,ilf WBm Tanning Butter (cocoa butter and
1111 K Wj | coconut oil). Wild!

NOMINATION SENT TO SENATE

During World War O he was
an enlisted man. He graduated
from Stanford in 1948 with a
BA degree in economics. In
1950 he received his masters
degree in business education
from Harvard, where he also was
an assistant instructor at its

Charges Against 3 Blacks
Dropped By State Attorney

By SUE CUBTODE
, Staff Writer
Charges against three black UF students, accused
of forcing several white students to dean a
dormitory hallway at gunpoint, were dropped,
according to State Atty. Ted Duncan.
Duncan said Wednesday the charges were
dropped because 1 dont believe the facts and
evidence were enough to obtain a conviction.
The charges against Ronald Jackson, 18,
Melbourne; Earl Wilcox, 19, Miami and Joseph

Graduate School for Business.
In 1962 he received a
doctorate in American history
from Stanford University.
He is married to the'former
Elizabeth May Myers. They have
two daughters and live in
suburban Arlington.

Friday, March 13,1970, Tha Florida AM^r,

McLeod, 18, Palmetto, were filed Jan. 20. Since
that time Wilcox has dropped out of UF.
UF charges against the trio were dropped after
two of the students first making the charges decided
not to press charges.
University disciplinary proceedings were dropped
after two white students at first making the charges
refused to testify.
None of the three accused students were available
for comment at press time Thursday.

Sources described Tarr as an
ideal mix because of his
acquaintance with campus life
and Pentagon needs.
He served as President of
Lawrence from 1963 until his
appointment as assistant Air
Force secretary.

Page 3



, ill WHaAMfpaui, Friday. March 13,1*70

Page 4

2HOITS3U S 3 wen A OT uAjy
\ ; .* '
\* i- -*- V > 1- # ; '
* .<* j
... * j; iwK . r
4 1
- ' o :
"So what kind
of place /%
is The Place* £9
anyway ?"^Bflbt
What isnt is another sugar-candy- ii
coated-gingerbread-apartment house.
What a complete system
complex planned for students...
by students. H E^n
We didnt just look up a design in some H IgjKj |
master book of apartment plans, we H
asked a lot of students a lot of questions H f wtmJ
before we went to the drawing board. H flEjr
We found out what you wanted in a B
habitat, and were building it all in. TMU B
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 BH
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, AM "N^v
soon to be completed just next door to campus ndoN
Now undor construction wJy
at 3rd and 13th. lust like you
planned it
K&$ P j I
&
* **



wisiting UF Professor Creates Art For Students

MHBk' i .im*'*i JB V 1
.1 Hen -^'lii.
1 '^W ; -Â¥-'.::
B % v ||PL
p: | js2f|
lr 1 | S| ISHnji^l
IM ~ /**Sr mmrn
£ .& s :
Kit; ** -4,
jk mm
- ;M||^B
B. <, Jn^K
ifr.fcfo
1 (L
I.fjfe
RsiP^>&w£&' t s?%& \< 'f 11li 1 |l il !l|i
# :* 'UmMI i l [iii I*l* fti' Mfl' 1 il l *tMMBMWMI
9|^%'^ ; v % iVIHH^^I
JfwpSy x /. i IH^PIImB
ipMW|B|g^^^. % i?> / x %IShH^^^H
?&'&W ts *%; ;. .> -^WTliil^^^B
m ' V x 3b.
mmmm U
£x&s: . *&&
§gp||ii^^K>7&4 v $ -. :
.. ._ _. v .. B
HP
K 9 I
fc# B ' B
:: ' f ,V f\ s \^;f:m\. %>%
JB : H
i ja K
n B
- nH^^nnK
DOUG CASE
CARON BALKANY ADMIRES
... one of the works of art on display

It Takes two Hands
to Handle the Burgers
At 8 NW 16th Ave
r^>J fr l Wf!'i|t]yflHeai tr
f; '- ;#
c. .*./, ..ij*-.
r FREE FRENCH FRIES
-" -s I With purchase of Whopper and any Drink
uoy >lil tsiiii |
I I
Offer good only with this coupon at
I Burger King. s n.w. i6thAve I
. ': L J

GLAD TO ANSWER QUESTIONS

By CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
Alligator Staff Writer
Amidst his easels of red and
violet tones, black ravens and
cloudy carnivals, the Reitz
Unions first artist-in-residence
has worked steadily since March
2.
Just outside room 118 of the
Union a framed typewritten
invitation rests against an easel:
Professor Charles McCurry
from the Ringling School of Art
in Sarasota is visiting the UF
through March 14. Please come
in to ask questions, chat and.
make him feel welcome.
The idea of presenting an
artist in the actual processes of
creating is something new in the
cultural series offered by the
Union Program Board.
Within, a man dressed in
ordinary pants and shirt is
scrutinizing one of the two
paintings facing him. When he
tires of working on that one for
the moment, he will turn to the
other.
Unlike many artists McCurry
doesnt glare ominously if you
watch from behind his shoulder.
In fact he is glad to answer
questions, and gives careful
explanations.
He does have limits, however.
He referred to little old ladies
who have peered from galleries
and asked such questions as
How do you make the green?
By his two easels a large
masonite board over a card table
not only serves as his palette,
but holds a spread of fat dented
tubes and a mound of brushes.
With a low voice that is barely

audible at times McCurry
remarked on the scenery of
Gainesville.
This country is just
gorgeous, the trees... in
Sarasota you get used to nothing
but palm trees.
He is impressed with the
building and friendliness of the
people who have talked to him.
The Union building is
beautiful, it really is, he said,
staring past the doorway to the
smooth black railing of the first
floor stairway.
Originally from North
Carolina, he traveled with his
family which was connected
with the shipping field.
As a young boy he recalls
sitting on ship wharves and
watching the activity on the
docks. Although he likes to
think of those times he has never
made them a subject for his
paintings.

r Experience f Planned
A newly formed organization on campus which encourages thought
exchange and the sharing of individual experiences, is organizing a
communal experience for all those interested.
The Aquarian Community began planning the experience two
weeks ago when the group spent a weekend at the beach. It was sort
of a survival trip, Marie Freedman, Aquarian member said.
Something kind of magic happened, so we decided that if it would
work for a weekend, it would work for a week.
We have an inherent faith in people, Freedman said. This is a
good thing, so it should work.
The experience is planned to take place during spring break.
There are no definite dates for the expedition; there will be people
there at all times during the two weeks.
The site of the experience will be the 200 acres near Hawthorne.
Maps will be distributed in the Plaza of the Americas on Friday.
Information can be obtained by calling 378-7119.

Florida, March 13,1970

There are a lot of things
more interesting, people for
instance, and birds. Did you ever
notice how birds look Uke
people sometimes? he asked.
Besides teaching art, McCurry
has done illustrations for the
Doubleday publishing company
and once sketched the trial of
Dr. Carl Coppdino, who was
accused of murdering his wife,
for a T.V. station.
He studied art for five years in
Sarasota after World War II and
after living in Connecticut and
New York returned to teach
there.
Formal training will not ruin a
raw talent ordinarily, he feels.
Unless you are a natural
primitive Idee Grandma Moses,
art school or the equivalent
training is necessary to learn
how to use the tools of your art,
he feels.

Page 5



AAUP Blasts Oath,
Condemns Firings
By MARYANNE GILLIS
Alligator Staff Writer
The Florida State Conference of the American Association of
University Professors (AAUP) recently voted to support a resolution
opposing the loyalty oath. r-
The resolution, which was presented by the UF Executive
Committee of the AAUP and endorsed by the Florida State University
chapter, stated, Loyalty cannot be ensured by the requirement of an
oath. Those who would be disloyal to our government would readily
sign such an oath without scruples. Furthermore, we believe the State
of Florida should follow the precedent of the Federal government
which recently discontinued the loyalty oath requirement in
connection with Federal employment.
The conference condemned UF President Stephen C. OConnell s
firing of several UF staff and faculty members for their refusal to sign
the Loyalty oath.
We see no crisis or urgency at hand to justify this precipitate
action, and we further condemn the lack of due process, the absence
of a hearing and the violation of contractual rights in the handling of
these dismissals in the middle of the academic year, the resolution
stated.
The UF chapter of the AAUP recently released the results of a
questionnaire previously printed in the News Digest, the
publication of the chapter. Os 300 replies, 73 per cent opposed a
mandatory loyalty oath, and 74 per cent questioned the
constitutionality of such an oath.

Doty: Accent Essay Judge And Never Knew!

[Tbom page"owe^
contest, left the Accent staff
around Christmas time, he
said. Joe Baron took over in
mid-January. During the
transition, apparently some of
the essays were misplaced in the
Accent office, Baron said.
We just didnt know where
they were. Its just simply a
breakdown in communication,
he said. Whenever you have
some kind of joint project like
this, theres going to -be
confusion.
After I left, I guess it kind of
fell apart, Weil said. I dont
think it was intentional.
As the time for Accent Week
approached, Hilliard said, things
became more confusing and
more pressing duties
concerning the speakers had
higher priority. After Accent
was over, the staff began
studying for finals.
We never intended not to
award the (Mizes, he said. I
never even saWany of the essays
that were turned in. The last I
knew it (the judging) was being
done.
When the winners were not
announced, Steven Droullard.
lUC, began his own
investigation. In a letter to the
Alligator, he said he had
repeatedly tried to find out from
the Accent staff when the results
would be announced.
He said he was told on several
occasions the winners would be
announced in the Alligator
within the next few days.
He then went to see
University College Dean
Franklin Doty, who had been
mentioned as one of the judges.
He knows nothing about being
a judge, but is willing to help
find out what went wrong,
Droullard said.
After his investigation,
Droullard concluded I have
quit fooling myself. There never
was an Accent essay contest. It
was a fraud and I was one of the
suckers. The least the Accent
group can do is give us our
essays back and apologize.
William Skinner, 4AS, said he
wanted to take legal action, if
possible, against the committee.
' They have defrauded a large

number of students of their
time, energy and money by false
pretenses, he said. Its
robbery ... a form of
larceny... theres no question
about that.
Baron said Skinner was
making accusations without
any concrete knowledge of the
facts.;. Nobodys trying to
defraud anybody.
Skinner said he had also made
an effort to find out the winner.
He wrote the English
department and received a reply
from Dr. Alton Morris, the
departments acting chairman.
In a letter dated Feb. 11,
Morris said the winners would be
announced the following Friday.
When they were not
announced, Skinner called
Hilliard, but could not reach
him. He also took his complaint
to Assistant to the Vice
President for Student Affairs
James T. Hennessey.
He said he had also made an
appointment with the president
of the John Marshall Bar
Association to discuss the case.
Hilliard said the money for
the prizes is still available and
cannot be released except to the
winner of the contest.
There has been some
discussion as to the number of
prizes to be awarded.
The original announcement
said the prize distribution would
be $25 for the winner of the
University College division and
$lO for the runner Hip. In the
upper division and graduate
division, the winner was to
- receive $25, second place sls
and third place $lO. In addition
the overall winner of both
divisions was to receive an extra
sls.
Vicki Fagan, Accent vice
chairman, said she believed only
one prize would be awarded,
since there were so few entries,
but said the prize distribution
would probably be left up to
Baron since he was in charge of
the contest.
Baron said he did not know if
the decision to cancel the lower
prizes was still in effect.
Part of the difficulty in
communication has been due to
the fact Baron does not have a
telephone. Members of the
Accent staff said they had been

the small society

** ** jn^i
to 1
UF Grad Gets Smathers Award

William M. Lederer of Fort Lauderdale has been
awarded the UF College of Laws 1969 Senator
Smathers Prize in Latin American Law.
Lederer was awarded the $350 prize for his
paper: Long Arm Application of ihe Sherman
Antitrust Act to Industry in the Centfgl American
Market.
The paper will be published in a future issue of
the University of Florida Law Review.
The prize to Lederer and honorable mention
awards to Henry E. Mallue of Palatka, and John
Lockie of Virginia Beach, Va., were announced
Thursday by the College of Law.

unable to reach him on many
occasions.
The essays are now in the
hands of one of the judges, Prof.
James R. Hodges, chairman of
the comprehensive English
department. Baron said he
planned to ask Hodges to judge
them and ask him to get some of
the other English professors to
help him.

Wait til you see what s com
The U. of F Medical Center II
! will double in size in three II
years. Where is the plan to II
handle the increased traffic II
and parking problems? f. 1
I To get that plan, Elect. II
JONES I

Hodges said he had been
asked a long time ago to be
one of the judges.
I was just waiting for the
essays and they never came. He
said he would be a judge, but he
could not ask any of his
colleagues to assist him. There
just couldnt be a worse time to
ask, he said, considering finals
and grading term papers.
'

All are recent graduates now in practice, Lederct I
with the Fort Lauderdale form of Henry M.I
Schmerer.
Mallue received SIOO for his paper, Sources of
Capital for Central American Common Market
Development, while Income Tax of the United
States Controlled Brazilian Subsidiaries, earned
SSO for Lockie.
The prizes, awarded annually by an anonymous
donor in tribute to Sen. George A. Smathers efforts
to further good relationships between the U.S. and
Latin America, were supported this year by j
Sarasota resident.

by Brickmon

Baron said he hoped the WM
results of the contest would be HI
available sometime next quarter. |||
Hong Kong Info |
Information concerning iH
round-trip charter flight to Hong H
Kong for $460 may be obatined H
at the International Center south Hj
of Walker Auditorium.



j&utefe. M r '& !!t
.<, t QBI £> ;' iM
i
/
PESTICIDE LAB RESEARCHERS
... Neal P. Thompson (left) and Willis B. Wheeler examine plants
IFAS Lab Study:
Pesticide Residue
Much criticism has been directed at agriculture lately for the use of
DDT and other persistent pesticides. But little has been written about
agricultures efforts to research the behavior of pesticide residues.
A major part of the work underway at the Pesticide Research
Laboratory at UFs Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences
(IFAS) involves the fate of pesticides in the environment. How does a
pesticide break down? How does it move in plants and animals? How
do pesticide residues affect man?
v There are no limitations on the basic research this laboratory is
doing involving pesticides and their possible adverse effect on man and
his environment, said Dr. C. H. Van Middelem, the biochemist who
directs the IFAS pesticide lab.
Research projects underway at the lab are diverse and defy
summation. Here is a brief description of the major projects:
A new project will investigate the effects of low-level, long-term
exposure to dietary pesticides on the central nervous system of
monkeys. Conducted in cooperation with the J. Hillis Miller Medical
Center Department of Physiology, the experiment involves feeding
monkeys levels of pesticides which man might be exposed to daily and
giving them brain wave tests to determine the effects.
The effect of certain drugs on pesticide metabolism (or chemical
processes) and on the toxicity of pesticides to mammals is being
studied. The hope is that this will offer insight into possible
pesticide-drug interactions in humans.
Human cell cultures are being employed in an effort to see if
long-term, sub-toxic levels of pesticides may be affecting vital
biochemical functions in a subtle and possibly adverse manner.

FLEE THE BLUE MEANIES:
The Aquarian Community is
planning a communal
experience for spring break.
The location is a 200-acre ranch
near Hawthorne. Maps will be
distributed on the Plaza of the
Americas today. Information
can be obtained by calling Mark
i- Freedman at 378-7119.
SINGLES MINGLE: The
Gainesville Singles Club, the
largest singles group in the city,
will have a party and dance at
the Ironwood Golf Club at 8
1 p.m. Saturday. BYOB.
WHAT DO NASSAU AND
! CRICKETS HAVE IN
[ COMMON?: Spring break. All
I members of the UF cricket club
||are urged to call either 372-2224
lor 376-7746 right away for the
details of the tour and match in
Nassau over the Easter holidays.

r%&|
rf j7/u4 ii //n>
VAGINAL DEODORANT
and
CLEANSING TOWELETTE
/Aal & aAe,))
MY
OWN.
Also available in a spray.

t dgvrwl
GAINESVILLE MALL, 2546 N.W. 13th Street
Ithe in-fashion store!
I IH HBMMBIiiHBii jMBMIMIMMiWHhHIIIIIi ill# i J 111 i II i i h iMfcajMMaBMMMMI **>****
bk* f #-\:* -t v 4/Sg IK
-
-f a^^ssC-? W f %
fflm <: .:.
mb| X/ % i
I fe* I J i"' B BiTtj
9£B Bv 4s|
-/ §immKm£f-z.s?. 9h|
THE GATEWAY TO FASHION I
$ LERNER SHOPS SPORTSWEAR H
DEPT. HAS THE GA TE OPEN TO
A NEW CROP OF L El SURE
WEAR.
§ OUR DENIM SLACKS, KNIT H
' TOPS AND KR/NKLE PATENT
JACKETS ARE GREA T
FOR THA T CROSS STA TE
H TRIP H
SLACKSS. 99 &UP H
SHELLS-2.99 & UP H
JACKET-19.99 H

Friday, March 13,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

fcIMM4-AIRM. 1970

There are times when principles far outweigh the personalities of
a situation. Such is the time and situation in which we of the staff of
the Florida Alligator leave. For us, it is a personal and moral
decision. We have tried to serve the student body and the students'
interests. However, our efforts have been stymied and turned away
by the recent actions of the Board of Student Publications. Those of
us who leave, do so with a true hope that in the near future the
interests of the students will be placed above those of individual
BSP members.
v
"... you can muffle the drum, and you can loosen the strings of
the lyre, but who shall command the skylark not to sing?"
- Kahlil Gibran
The Prophet
f/uj
Z fer/rftoonr Q o*
-
'kj&y
Cduj oic/liaudyf
. ; ' <



Your Points
Are Shaky,
Mr. Editor

Out
I I
| Goodbye |
! |
By David Miller ¥:-S
Having read Mr. Robert Andrew Frasers statements in the March 9
edition of the Alligator, it seems apparent that the editor-to-be, as
well as the Anti-Student Board of Publications, wishes to produce a
regimented, sterile anti-student newspaper containing all the news that
Spiro Agnew considers fit to print. This attitude is merely a
perpetuation of the lies, pettiness, and narrow-mindedness I have
encountered at UF whenever I have attempted to work within the
system.
Therefore, 1 have decided to discontinue writing letters, columns,
etc., for this newspaper. If Mr. Fraser wants people to write letters
and columns, then he has my permission to sign up as many
25-year-old Marine Corps vets as he so desires.
I am disassociating myself from this newspaper (a term that, 1 hope,
will be appropriate next quarter), and I am sure that Mr. Fraser, Mr.
Cunningham, and all the other warm and wonderful people that run
this sheep farm will manage nicely without me. And manage is the
correct term in regard to the papers.
Actually, I am hugely at fault. I have sought excellence, not
mediocrity; I have sought truth, not Administration-approved lies.
Perhaps I should not have substituted integrity for obsequiousness,
but, then again, the issue is not integrity, as I learned in 1966. The
issue is cowardice, stupidity, and an obsession with mediocrity, a la
G. H. Carswell. If I fail to meet the above requirements, then one
must consider me happy.
Students often ask me: Gee, Dave, how come I dont see your
name in the paper anymore? Well, now there is a printed answer at
hand. My only request is that the Alligator print, before the end of
the quarter it may be too late after that -a column I submitted
early in the quarter, entitled, Profiles in Phoniness. I would
appreciate the printing of what would be my final column for this
newspaper.
I shall close by quoting my second favorite philosopher, Friedrich
Nietzsche:
Behold the superfluous! They are always sick; they vomit their
gall and call it a newspaper. They devour each other and cannot even
digest themselves.
Behold the superfluous! They gather riches and become poorer
with them. They want power and first the lever of power, much
money the impotent paupers!
They clamber over one another and thus drag one another into the
mud and the depth. They all want to get to the throne: that is their
madness as if happiness sat on the throne. Often mud sits on the
throne and also the throne on mud. Mad they appear to me,
clambering monkeys and overardent. Foul smells their idol, the cold
monster: foul they smell to me altogether, these idolaters ...
DISTRUST ALL IN WHOM THE IMPULSE TO PUNISH IS
POWERFUL.

* v 1 1
ft .jL |
jf|S; j '^R^fe^.'-S^^P^^Bftf^^^^H|^HH^' e lf- ; WM*o k jbWEmQI mj&ffl wWMs

MR. EDITOR:
Please clear the air for us, Mr. Editor. The first two points
concerning the choice of editor were shown to be untrue. Miss Perry
had willingly given up her right to vote due to her absence in previous
meetings. Mr. Cunningham had cast a vote-breaking ballot for the
editor designate not for the editor.
These two points were shown to be in accord with the regulations
and now the only and last point you have to stand on is whether the
new editor was chosen due to disagreemept to your illustrious
editorial pages. This too is a shaky point.
Did you happen to catch the March 9th edition of the Alligator? In
it BSP member Barry R. Diamond said that at first the sentiment was
with Miss Sanger but because of her expressed unwillingness to work
with someone new as managing editor the opinion was turned against
her.
Surely even you will admit that someone not currently on the staff
is entitled to be considered for one of the top positions. From die
article by Mr. Diamond it would appear that it was Miss Sanger's
decision not to work with someone new that cost her the editorship
and not any other reason, Mr. Editor.

There is no hope
for the complacent man.

Rightwing Hack Sheet?

MR. EDITOR:
Beware of the facist, pinko, babykiUer among the
staff of our beloved campus newspaper! A
perverted, militaristic pig is about to take over as
editor, and turn the Alligator into Joe McCarthys
own private flag-waving, hippiestomping,
commiekilling, rightwing hack sheet!
I warn the students of this campus, evil doings are
about! The BSP, Mr. Cunningham and our own
beloved leader, Stephen OConnell, have taken it on
their own to undermine the student body by placing
at the head of the most widely-read and cherished

I think you ought to quit trying to fool us. Mr. Fraser was chosen
fairly by the same power that selected you. You ought to accept
defeat instead of trying to create a situation that isnt there. Perhaps
Mr. Cunningham doesnt care for your paper as many people don't
but I dont believe he would try to force bis opinion on anybody else.
In keeping with your usual policy of name calling (racists, sexest,
etc.) the Alligator staff deserves the label presrist who dacrimmstes
due to lack of experience on the Alligator.
BRIAN A. WEEKS
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Mr. Hugh Cumngham's vote during the
selection proceedings, and his ruling dint Mas Leslie Perry could not
vote in such proceedings were, we still maintain, in violation of the
Board's own policy. The Board has faded to address itself to the
legality of oar arguments and thus we have appealed to Vice Prcridcnt
for Student Affairs Lester Hale. There is question as to what actually
Miss Sanger was asked and what ahe replied. The Board has refined to
admit that there might have been a misunderstanding, and we
maintain that it has avoided the issue.)
Credit To BSP
MR. EDITOR:
I attended the Board of Student Publications meeting Monday
night and I thought your readers might like to know what an open
and above board meeting it was, something which I do not think was
very clear in the article appearing in Tuesday's edition of the
Alligator. I thought the Board did very well in handling what could
have been an unruly and chaotic meeting.
Mr. Ramirez, I also think you and Miss Sanger were given every
opportunity to present your side of this issue before the Board. The
only request made of you was that you stick to the order of things
you had requested be placed on the agenda, which is required by the
Board under its policies.
Chairman Cunningham stated that both of you could speak as long
as you wished. After you indicated that you were done, Chairman
Cunningham also gave the Board as much time to discuss the matter as
they wished. He asked if any member of the Board desired to make
any motions.
It was obvious to me after hearing minutes read on each point yon
challenged the Board that every member was in agreement that the
Board had conducted its business in every way it considered legal and
in proper Judgement. Consequently, there was no discussion nor
motion any member could make.
Mr. Editor, I think Miss Perry is to be commended for her courage
in testifying before her Board of Student Publication colleagues and
the audience and furthermore, I think Hugh Cunningham should also
be commended for his courage and restraint as Chairman of the Board
of Student Publications.
I also think the Board of Student Publications as a whole deserves
much credit and praise for conducting themselves in such an honest
and forthright manner. It was evident that a representative group of
students had reached an honest and fair-minded decision based on
many hours of investigation and discussion. Journalism could use
more people like them.
LEE ROBINSON, lUC

Frasers Election Is
Political Maneuver
MR. EDITOR:
It is surely plain that Frasers election was a political maneuver.
Obviously the Alligator editorial policy did not appeal to the Board of
Student Publications. Fraser will certainly bring fresh blood** to the
Alligator staff. Will he also bring new journalistic experience?
I wish to protest against the election of Fraser as I feel the Alligator
staff has shown tremendous ability, insight and objectivity in printing
one of thebest college newspapers in the country.
No staff with such ability should be disregarded when it comes time
to select a new editor, nor should they be required to serve under an
U ClUa,ified P*" 0 JOLBEN MORGAN, lUC
LETTERS POLICY
In order to appear in the Alligator, letters must be typed signed and
double-spaced and should not exceed 300 words in length. A writer's
name may be withheld from publication only if he shows just cause. No
letters signed with a pseudonym will be accepted for publiestiosi. The
editor reserves the right to edit all letters in the interact of specs.
Addresses and telephone numbers must accompany ell letters.

Friday (No* ft. itlt.'Tfw Florida ANgrtaf,

publication on campus, a card-carrying member of
the I BELIEVE IN GOD, AMERICA, MOM AND
APPLE PIE RIGHTWING LIBERAL-HATING,
SHOVEOUTTHECOMMUNISTSWHEREVER SHOVEOUTTHECOMMUNISTSWHEREVERTHEYARECLUB.
THEYARECLUB. SHOVEOUTTHECOMMUNISTSWHEREVERTHEYARECLUB.
Maybe the paper should change its name to
Anti-Agnostic.
Wasnt it David Miller who once wrote This
reasoning is remarkable, to grossly understate the
matter?
ERIC KURITZKY, 2UC

Page 9



T* Florida Alligator, Friday, March 13,

Page 10

21 YEARS TO roMPLtit UKCMm
Vet, Son Share Law School Experience

By ANNE B. FREEDMAN
Alligator Feature Editor
When John Bolt, a well-built
UF law student with light
gray-blue eyes, walks into a
classroom and takes a seat at the
beginning of a new term, some
of his classmates turn and stare.
Some people have really
been astonished,*' says the
48-vear-old retired Marine
lieutenant colonel, ace pilot and
former waiter at the College Inn
Cafeteria across from campus in
1940.
But it*s not because Bolt is
old enough to be a father of any
of the other law students. It's
because he is one!
His 23-year-old son Bob is in
his fourth quarter while the
elder Bolt is in his seventh but
Poppa Bolt insists there*s no
chance of anyone getting his son
and him mixed up. This is
double insured by a lack of
physical resemblance other than
their trim, muscular figures and
tanned faces. As Bolt says, My
son is a real fine scholar. Im at
the bottom of the barrel.
*1 havent always done so
well, says blond-haired Bob. He
received his BA. in English from
the UF in June, 1967, entered
law school in September, 1967,
but dropped out after two
quarters of barely maintaining a
2.0 minimum. 1 had a lot of
fun, he recalls.
After he left school Bob
worked for several months for
the Gainesville Welfare
Department. He then served six
months in the reserves. Last
summer he worked for the
Welfare Department again and
started law school in September,
1969..
When Bob came back to the
law school campus he found his
father one year ahead of him. He
feared that with both Bolts in
school at the same time it
would be a hassle; But Dad takes
great notes and I use his books
when hes finished with his
courses;

4 ~ -
, : Rk
-X v s . v
'* £ '; 'R&
WEa ff
', flllp ' -'
g W%m S-gp 1
4,v-*'' >*'' :;M vniiK
Mi iPA
k T r JIM;
ly|x < |l< 4 N y M *1 lIBRHI
k;' <;- JHr J| **
lllli^HH^Hi^^Rl&iKk-iii'
4|Bk
pl f|K ff
CAPT. DAVID F. GRAY, JR.
... UF graduate in P.O.W. camp

All the credit for Dads being
here goes to him he deserves
it. I had nothing to do with it,
he added.
Father and son rarely see each
other during the day on campus
but at least once a week they
meet few a few hours on the
handball courts after classes. The
two Bolts were in first place in
doubles competition on the
informal law school handball
ladder until late February.
I hated to lose, says the
younger Bolt, but the other
two were really good players.
I'm trying to fight off Father
Time well at least hold him at
bay, says the elder Bolt. When
he doesn't play handball he runs
for a few miles, at least twice a
week.
Poppa Bolt's return to UF
is the fulfilling of a life-long
dream to be a lawyer that was
interrupted during World War n.
Bolt was a student at the UF
from 1939 to 1941 when he
joined the Marie Corps.
I never intended to make the
Marines a career, he said. But
like the man who came to dinner

Feature Editor Anne B. Freedman,
3JM, has been a staff writer for the
AUigator since January of her freshman
year and feature editor since April of her
sophomore year. She has worked for the
Coral Gables Times-Guide and has also
freedman written for the St. Petersburg Times.
HHlMUMminHitlltltlfflllltl^^

he stayed on for exactly 21
years.
Bolt shares the distinction of
being one of only six other
Americans who were ace pilots
in both World War H and the
Korean War. He shot down five
enemy aircraft..
I love to fly but I dont miss
it. It's for the youthful part of
your years; you age your way
out of it.
Seven years ago at age 41, he
retired from the Marines as a

-- -f Wi >
J 11 f w >
i ei Iblhh !H Rs
PHIL COPE
THATS THE WAY IT IS, SON
... father law student studies with younger version

lieutenant colonel, and settled in
his hometown of Sanford, south
of Orlando. Bolt managed an
agriculture pesticides firm but
ran socially with a bunch of
lawyers. They awakened his

Rip Van Winkled interest in
the law.
I was very displeased with
myself. I found my social
professional life deadening and I
was just automatically
responding to stiumli.
Coming bade to UF has been
the most pleasant experience of
my life, he says. The academic
and intellectual level is
frequently above my head, he
added matter-of-factly. But Ive
learned so much.

UF Grad listed By Hanoi
As P.O.W. In 'Good Health

By SUE CUSTODE
Alligator Staff Writer
A 1963 UF graduate, David Gray Jr., is among
hundreds of American servicemen in prisoner of war
(P.0.W.) camps in Vietnam.
Shot down in January 1967, while flying a
two-man jet out of Thailand, where hed been
stationed, Gray was sent to a P.O.W. camp called
the Hanoi Hilton by its inmates in Hanoi.
For nine months after he was shot down, no one
knew whether Gray was dead or alive. Then in
October of that year Grays family recognized him
in a film dip on the Huntley-Brinkley news show.
His family has had no correspondence from him
in three years.
All of this changed last week when the North
Vietnamese released the names of 32 P.O.W.S. Gray
was one of them.
The Hanoi government said Gray was in good
health and would soon be allowed to write his
confirmed that he was in a prison camp
Gray* wife, Lynda, was among 58 wives who
went to Paris recently, financed by Texas
bfflionnaire H. Ross Perot, to appeal to Vietnamese
aVa't'A'k s'* m

His most critical remarks
about his law school career thus
far were about the irritability
and waste of time of certain
teaching styles used by some
professors.
I resent a professor who
spends most of class time telling
you his own philosophy while
failing to teach you what the law
is. People ought to be free to
express their own opinions but I
think it is still possible to have a
quality of instruction without
infringing on academic
freedom.
He strongly advocates a
student evaluation of professors
program and said the faculty
should carefully consider its
findings and act upon them.
The administration has no
other choice but to turn to the
student to find out what is
happening in the classroom.
Dressed in a brown tweed suit
with a light blue shirt and a
blue-brown striped tie, the elder
Bolt leaned back slightly in his
chair and said that he doesn't
worry too much about passing
his exams..

representatives at the peace talks to make sure
P.O.W. camps are in compliance with the provisions
of the Geneva Convention.
Among the womens complaints were that the
North Vietnamese do not allow inspection of camp
facilities by outside organizations (like the
International Red Cross) and families have no way
of knowing whether their sons or husbands are
receiving adequate food and medical care.
Davids sister, Fran, a senior in education at UF,
is involved in a campaign to get people to write
Hanoi urging fair treatment of P.O.W a She said the
Vietnamese think Americans are not concerned
about their men in prison.
Writing the Vietnamese will not only prove
Americans do care, Fran said, but also give an
opportunity for a number of people to urge
compliance to the fair treatment provisions of the
Geneva Convention.
Anyone interested is urged to write:
H. Ross Perot, United We Stand, Box 100000,
Dallas, Tex., 75235; President, Democratic Republic
of Vietnam, Hanoi, North Vietnam; Minister Xuan
Thuy, Delegation of die Democratic Republic of
Vietnam, Paris, France.
Letters should not mention names of prisoners
and should not have an antagonistic tone.

Ive had some severe
academe problems but theyve
all been highly enjoyable
experiences. I dont get too
worried about life -a few
reverses like that dont make me
lose any sleep. It may not be
good but its more fun, he said,
his eyes brandling into little
wrinkles as he smiled.
Bolt expects to graduate in
December, 1971, and hopes to
practice business law with a firm
in Orlando.
Os the many law school
customs like Homecoming
JMBA (John Marshall Bar
Association) dots and drinking
beer at a favorite pub, theres
only one tradition that Bolt
doesnt observe.
I wont stomp my feet when
a woman enters the library, he
admits.
Perhaps its out of respect for
his wife and all other women. Or
it could be his well-entrenched
Marine manners.
More likely its because he
understands what its like to be a
little bit different from the
standard law student.



§ W Easter, any occasion, slip into this new S
** M e ** r m *
S/wf/ieu I
\l| \ JStyles that capture the exciting spirit
AIT BT MM of now fashion in mens footwear.
MT T Every quality detail youve come to ex-
HT nl pect from Weejun is there. The classic
B TH >E
SHOP MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY 10:00 A. M. TIL 9:30 P.M.

Friday, March 13,1970, Th FtoridaAMitaiar,

Page 11



Page 12

t. The Florida AMsrtor, Friday, March 13,1070

NEAR RAP BROWN TRIAL

Suspect In Bombing Sought

CAMBRIDGE, Md. (UPI)
Federal and state authorities
searched Thursday for a young
white woman as a prime suspect
in a S 100,000 courthouse
bombing, but the major lead to
her identity collapsed.
Police had hoped to trace the
woman through ownership of a
Dodge sedan with New York
license plates spotted near the
courthouse Tuesday before the
explosion. It turned out to be a

Tarzan Called 'Racist
Leaves Film Festival

NEW HAVEN, Conn (UPI)
Tarzan of the apes was forced to
leave a speaking engagement
Wednesday night at Yale
University when a group of
black student militants Mocked
the showing of his 1932 film,
which they labeled racist.
Johnny Weissmuller, 66,
former Olympic swimming
champion who rose to fame in
Hollywood films as the
muscular, jungle man, appeared
at the Yale Law School
auditorium as part of a Tarzan
Film Festival sponsored by the
Yale Record, an undergraduate
humor magazine.

Russian Heads May Go

LONDON (UPI) Persistent
reports of difficulties among the
Soviet leadership point to
possible changes in the Kremlin
leadership this year, high
diplomatic sources said
Thursday.
They said any redmffte in the
top echelon of the Russian
leadership is likely to be a
change for the worse from the
Wests point of view. But they
said suggestions of imminent
changes are in the realm of
speculation.
Government quarters had no
confirmation of press -reports
Thursday that a Kremlin group,
critical of the present key
leaders, allegedly has challenged
party chief Leonid I. Brezhnev
and Premier Alexei N. Koysgin
over mounting troubles in
Russia's agriculture and
economy.
Authoritative diplomatic
reports reaching the West from
the Communist East have for
some weeks focused attention
on serious shortcomings in
Russian economic plans and on
growing party pressures.

HEIB UNION THEATRE
: -'; "/'-V* t\ : -V,, .' -' - '.y ,-\
ESr HKyl
w 5, Ik
£ ~~
r.., nUfIH
* Mr
Burt Lwwrtw, MaaCjOiuiy gift, Deborah Karr,
Bmlc Shun, Donna Rood
Monday, March 16 at 7:00 and 9:30 p.m. Adndwion SJO

company car used by a vice
president of the Rob Roy Co., a
shirtmaking firm with a large
plant in Cambridge.
The car was parked in a
company parking lot and was
not near the courthouse a
company spokesman said. I
guess it was suspect because it
was the only out-of-state license
around.
The Dorchester County
courthouse was where black

Weismuller, on hand to
discuss his 1932 film classic,
Tarzan the Ape Man, returned
to New York City after members
of Yale's Black Student Alliance
stood in front of the projector
and prevented the film from
being diown.
They charged the film was
racist and emblematic of white
supremacy.
A spokesman for the
magazine said Weissmuller took
it well but was visibly hurt by
the incident.
About 200 students attended
the festival. One was dressed in a
loincloth and swung from a
suspended rope.

Thursday's authoritative
diplomatic assessment warned
that any major reshuffle in the
Moscow leadership would almost
certainly result in a more
nationalistic course, a more
doctrinaire policy line and
generally a hardening with the
West.
Press reports mentioned
Alexander Shelepin and Kirill
Mazurov among the so-called
ringleaders along with chief
party theoretician Mikhail
Sudov of the critics of the
ruling troika in the Kremlin.
The diplomatic informants
said no reliable information has
reached them to confirm or
dismiss these suggestions.
Suslov was mentioned two
years ago among the critics of
the Kremlin's backers of the
invasion of Czechoslovakia.
Shelepin was pushed aside
after the fall from power of
Nikita S. Krushchev and was
stripped of much of his power
by Brezhnev.
Mazurov, first deputy
premier, has been among the key
figures to present economic
reform {dans back in 1965.

militant H. Rap Brown was to
have been tried before the trial
was moved 85 miles away to Bel
Air, Md., to escape racial
tensions here. It was near Bel Air
early that two
associates of Brown's were killed
when an explosive device they
were transporting demolished
their car.
State police reported
Thursday that 7,000 dynamite
blasting caps contained in one
box were missing from a
grenade manufacturer not far
from Bel Air. The robbery,
believed to be an inside job
took place late Monday or early
Tuesday, they said. They were
found missing Wednesday.
Maryland Gov. Marvin Mandel
said in a news conference
Thursday that no evidence had
been uncovered linking the two
mcidents.
GOIF PAR 60
sJI DRIVING RANGE
e GOLF CLUBS RENTED
ISLu CLUBHOUSE
mTm* electric carts
Uni lessons available
'|%*KOPEN 7 DAYS
STUDENTS $1 FOR EA. NINE
WEST END
GOLFCOURSE
3i Ml. WEST OF 1-75 ON
NEWBERRY RD. 373-2721

FOR A REAL
SQUARE MEAL
During Finals f try One of Our
fried Seafood Chests
Rd Snapper Flounder Shrimp
V s^..D.pSa^|^ # .Mallet .Fillet of Flounder
CAPFN IfOUffT 3 GALLEY
309 N.W. 13th STREET ...rune
372-6311 231 N.W. 10th AVENUE
372-3516

Local Care Urged
For Mentally 111
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Looking to a day when only the
acutely mentally ill will be kept in large institutions, Floridas
mental health director Thursday urged treatment of as many
patients as possible in centers dose to home.
Dr. WD. Rogers said his goal is 43 comprehensive mental
health centers but it necessarily will have to be a gradual
program.
He will ask the legislature for twice as much money $4.6
million -for state assistance to community health programs in
the 1970-71 fiscal year.
A joint House-Senate committee named to study two bills
dealing with a state plan for community services, has set its first
hearing for Monday in Tallahassee.
The members are Sens. Cliff Reuther, R-Sharpes, Kenneth
Myers, and Ralph Poston, Miami Democrats, Reps. Walter
Sackett and Maxine Baker, Miami Democrats, and John T. Ware,
R-St. Petersburg.
Both Reuther and Mrs. Baker have filed bills and the
committee hopes to combine the best features of each.
The state presently has eight centers which qualify for partial
federal funding under a requirement that they provide five
essential services outpatient, day care, inaptient, emergency
and consultation and education.
*************************************
ijpiPg# Extinguishers
i TSSJf FREE PICK-UP
:SSS. DELIVERY ]
j! Automotive ];
i: Marine TMo. Tk Ettiwpiilm Co.
L. && y, ai n M J;



Friday, March 13,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

3f#f t ? **#
. .^omubohmi
** | -
: .: r % i ? m.-* STEREO 8
CASSETTE
nr 1 TAPES t-
*1 GRAND FUNK I B AwnT
W TOBAMP
re u^ ra
4.99
ifIBiSBHHMHSHi nino ruta
paramiunt nmant r >
. Franco Zeffikeuj
Rome
Capitol records and Maas Brothers
come together to bring you chart chartbusting
busting chartbusting hits at record breaking
HHHnHE prices!
1. Abbey Road The Beatles
' 2. Grand Funk Railroad
3. Grand Funk Railroad on Time
4. Try a Little Kindness Q
4. Glenn Campbell *
1 5. Dont it Make You Want to
jii* go Home. Joe South
Joe south iHKi 6. Shady Grove Quicksilver
HHpX|| 7. The Band
dM*n w|i# 8. Romeo and Juliet
mate ym Tjffr| soundtrack
want £T 9. Traces/Memories Lettermen
floKomef?| 10. Hit Makers, I -;3i&Jral9f)Bi r
11 top hits special 3.99
11. Hit Makers, iBBH|BBBBBiki>.
Vol. 3 special! 3.99
Cameras and Tape Recorders,
Gainesville only. ^W^S^iEpPjEpHE^
5. 9.
: : : 1 *^!8
: : tv:' ;: "9
idbm*b f fulfil# !eliM# ,/j/f ** *-
/w) om/im
FLORIDA
SHOP MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY 10:00 A.M. TIL 9:30 P.M.

Page 13



Page 14

l. The Florida ARtgator, Friday, March 13,1970

The only student body president in
the history of the UI; to be elected for
two terms, Charles Shepherd, concludes
his reign March 21.
Shepherd graduates from law school
on that date, and Walter Morgan, vice
president, will serve the remainder of
the presidential term until the general
elections next month.
Known throughout his career as a
tenacious fighter, a sound administrator,
and a spokesman for student rights,
Shepherd has made numerous
significant contributions to this
University and the Gainesville
community.
Crowning his achievements are the
founding of the Accent Symposium, the
formation of the State Council of the
Student Body Presidents, and his major
role in the fight which led to the
creation of the new Code of Student
Conduct. The new code eliminated the
long-time concept of the University
administration acting in loco- parentis
(in place of the parents).
Shepherd was one of the founders of
the UF chapter of Omicron Delta
Kappa, national mens leadership
honorary. He initiated plans for
Celebration 70,ODKs upcoming Spring
Arts Festival.
During his first term, Shepherd
initiated Course and Teacher
Evaluation, the Rathskeller, and
C ode A-Phone. His second
administration had directed its efforts
to achieve academic reforms, campus
recreational development, and acquiring
more student services and conveniences.
In the area of academic reform,
Shepherd is credited with the
establishment of the Student
Commission on Reorganising Education
(SCORE), a Grade Appeals Board for
students dissatisfied with a specific
grade, the creation of councils in many
colleges on campus to give students

m f '£
IP* Jta
V|
11
i H
HOWARDT.UBEL
SSlfdfVt SBMnf§CMHI

Hr
w HE
-
a a treasurer

Members of The Cabinet

jjR Mj^,
jp*k
gH |j|
OTT HOLLOW^*
* f Pfn
RM REINMAN
fiWMMJB

STUDENT

ilmH?
WKMHk '* W wBBaKm
B | mm
"> . V'l'.-'- i. :'!? BHhH&hlHf£nj6s| A- > s v
* V ak, vjgsM-i i.
; 1-*";" 11 'PA~
H
M
r 3H | fej §1 11
CHARLES SHEPHERD
... president

more decision-makingpower in their
colleges. He financed the program to
revamp Course and Teacher Evaluation,
a move which gave students a stronger
voice in rating teacher performance and
course value.
During the five year period
preceeding Shepherds first
administration, there was no campus

spr
WALI tH MORGAN
*ic* president

*iPIPiBP
- *m&L. ' AgSIl.
RALPH GLATFELTER
' wwiuimr affairs
CAROL BRUNSON


recreational development program.
Shepherd responded to this unfortunate
situation. As a result, Norman Hall has a
handball court, Hume a handball and
basketball court, Norman and Schnell
Fields have been equipped with lights,
water fountains have been placed at all
campus recreational facilities, Ravine
F. fk is being developed, and the

iai m i m M
tBI
£AMAr3wyEl^^
oMm director
~
L6E GREEN
athletics

'" BRUCE BOUDREAU
... administrative assistant

pp ......... 'l^H|
jK3B? ... <. ...^
|; |p|||f|||| HBM
t'M !-'
-: ; v .. v |a|
JEFFWARREN
health & inauranee
, |
~J Br^lk
>:.*' 'BNHk-w
v
- - I mmi
gT
Ay- : .: .<
fc v MBBIELlWSBf:"
B j J|
KEVIN DAVEY
imnor

swimming pools at Graham
Broward will be completed Septemb
Shepherds recreational development
program culminates with plans forth
re-development of Camp Wauburg Th!
plan includes the construction of 1
olympic-size Rimming pool, swimming
and boating docks a boat garage, an
generally, a place for students, faculty
their families and friends to swim sld
picnic, dance, and have beach parties
Instead of travelling miles from
Gainesville to enjoy these activities the
place to go would be Camp Wauburg
It would be an understatement to say
that Shepherd has been instrumental in
creating conveniences and services for
students. His administrative prowess has
led to the creation of Student Services
Inc., making student government a legal
entity with the ability to sue. The
student government budget was
completely reorganized in this
administration to make it more relevant
to students -a student activities budget
instead of an organizational budget.
Through student government,
students receive: a discount rate at
Sheraton Hotels; access to a list of
summer job opportunities through
H.I.RJS., and the option to purchase a
very economical student health
insurance policy.
Charles Shepherd has contributed
significantly to making this student
government among the most powerful
anywhere and to spread the UFs name
across the nation. His impressive record
stands for itself.
Student government wishes the
president success in his career and hopes
'the next student body president can do
as much to improve
student-administration relations and as
much to give the student a stronger
voice in his college life, as has Charles
Shepherd.

. mm
v4HBB B
sENWiy
; |l: r
[ f
: !gvv
m /aKoh
HENRY SOLARES
.. .academic affairs
* y', .u,^
a iiUPEafcni
KATHY VELUMN
fOdeit



KsPIBI jT
* JL
PIMK: 1
1 m BMh APi
iP" m^Ki,
FAITH TULINO
... budget director
&js£3B§£§£Ksfe*.s > £Uft -v< v -.

OPERATES ON THREE LEVELS
Student Government Tight-Knit Organization

Student government is a complex, tightly-knit
organization functioning similar to our federal, state
and local governments.
On the federal level, there are three brandies. The
executive branch consists of the student body
president, vice-president, treasurer, and the
presidents cabinet. There are 13 cabinet members
with several undersecretaries, each in charge of
special projects sponsored by SG.
The legislative branch is comprised of unicameral,
or one-house form of representation. This is the
Student Senate. The senate is composed of elected
representatives from virtually every segment of
campus.
Within the judicial branch of SG are two courts
the Honor Court and the Traffic Court. Honor
Court performs the combined function of a trial

it
Bp
l' i
JAN MESSING
... cleric of rim honor uonrt

***,
V ">jc
>;
:
... minority floor leader

Kb" :
CARON BALKANY
... communications service bur

JHBBMIB;;;. v ; >v v. X
BHPIL
pppp^^t
JBer*
PBpf*/
~~nlflT .I- y *#
W > .iT
RONNIE BLOOM
... director of communication!

9^k
JB
'^Mwl.
ELLY KUYPERS
... receptionist

SCOTT GABRIELSON
> cfchf tfaSanau sSorssf

GOVERNMENT

-
:
..
i*iiM i ~
lllltH
HHHHHpir I|HB
11 %
f> s|^T
W-- :y
JACK VAUGHN
... president of the senate

court and a supreme court. As a trial court, it tries
and passes judgment on all violations of UFs Honor
Code, a code which places the responsibility of each
students conduct upon himself.
As a supreme court, the Honor Court is
empowered to pass judgment on legislation and
contested elections. The chancellor judge, the Clerk
of Honor Court and 16 justices, representing each of
the schools and colleges on campus, are elected by
the student body.
The second court in the judicial branch is the
student Traffic Court. This court accepts payments
of fines for parking violations and conducts hearings
for appealed tickets.
The state level of SG consists of Interhall
Council, compoaedof representatives from the

BKI
LEONARD TANNER
... student government productions

Hk .i-^w!
Hipi I '-, 11 ttgdMHBBHHRP?^
* ' -.^
ysfxlK < : tt&fi3&& M
' :^^^P^^v-> n -v--iT;v.-|
Sr
GEORGE SEIDE
*. iirtanipfaganity affairs director
.Â¥: 'iV.VjXw.VA .,WAWWNW.V.-.9B i S

h^l
suM HL
JM HBMW Hl
TF-Jw R il fcr
i 1 \jilp
jff <
ijH Ts;
1 >: m W .. I
EUDINE McLEOD
... presidential secretary

JRNMBp
* *
CRAIQLABRENCE
ktnof court ckuuNof

i~j~P
SAM POOLE
... majority floor leader

. iiiM l i l nni^tf|t|Dniiii---Y l -iirtii l i^iiiirttiii ii'i iidMfi*'i'p ~
*stySE||^H-. A
A Hh ;
JHK AHHA

|HBS| 9
I fl
fl
I 1
EDDIE FLOYD
... ptor loan fund

u->
svi>^
MAVCP pirifffp
IVIAYfcH Dctlvtn

JiM
s tsH
B I ImJ
ISlraL SB^HsaHSwlisS^Bvv^;.y::-
bJI l;M^
B
i |gn
' :JMMBB
PAM IBANEZ
.... vice presidential secretary*

residence halls on campus; the Association of
Women Students, composed of all single
undergraduate women living on and off campus; the
Interfraternity Council, the governing body of all
fraternities; and Panhdlenic Council, governing
body of all sororities.
Also on the state level is the Mayors Council, the
representative body for the married villages on
campus; and the Council of International
Organizations, the policy-making body and
coordinating agency for several international
student organizations on campus.
The local level consists of the remaining student
organizations on campus. Most students dont
realize that these groups are funded by SG, but
operate autonomously.

wiinp[wwnifinrnrnnfiiii"i(ipnfrmf *> aailMMi
i ii' :
'M /
RICK LAZARRA

Friday, March 13,1370, Tha Florida AMfaCar,

j&KL.,.. Jym *K:
Tm Wmm
* '* WiiM*
,p ; m^m
Wmis* it
f '#
ga
GAIL MEREIN
... eommitteos coordinator

jBBHBHk.
B
el Rk
V
* w
, f
,W
V j£
. EL
.'.j# iv
- .HP
Hi IF jh^,
RALPH NOBO
e e dwk of tlw MfurtA

HHBC32S9HIIIUI
JOE HILLIARD

808 WATTLES

Page 15



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

£CC<*x-x<*!o>x-x-x-x->%v.v.-;-.*;*;<-;-;-x-:-:-x-X;.j
FOR SALE
: >
.-x.x-ns-x-x-x-x-x i x-v-v.v;-x-x-x-x-x-x.nx.-'
Mobile home 8 x 45 Two bedrooms
good condition clean $l2O or best
offer. Shady Nook trl. pk. Lot 5. Call
376-6350 graduating, leave 3-19.
(A-106-lt-p).
HONDA SCRAMBLER 50cc, superb
cond. only 2,600 ml., 40+ mph, trail
or street, Helmet included, must see.
$l3O. Call 392-7441 PM.
(A-106-lt-p).
Hammond Organ Corp Gibbs 8 track
solid state car stereo tape player.
Must sell, sacrifice, at SBO. 392-9362
or Lot 17. Shady Nook Trailer Park.
(A-106-lt-p).
One puppy, Sheperd collie 8 weeks
has shots I cant keep her. She needs
a good home. Call 373-1598
afternoons or evenings, she needs
you. (A-106-lt-p).
THIS IS IT TROOPS. The dregs of a
lifetime are for sale books,
furniture, records, ad nauseam.
Grant, 373-1014. (A-106-lt-p).
1968 Vandyke 12 x 57 Central Air
two Bedroom 2 bath like new,
Gradpating must sell S7OO equity +
take over payments. Gall 376-6529.
(A-103-st-p).
1966 Kawasaki 125 cc. Dependable
Transportation SIOO or best offer,
Price Includes helmet. Call Steve
378-7801. (A-103-4t-p).
35 mm Nikon os self contained
under-water camera with wide angle
lense SIOO. PHONE: 378-0612.
(A-103-4t-0).
1968 Yamaha 180 In good condition.
S3OO or best offer. Call 373-1818
after 8:00 p.m. Graduating so I must
sell: (A-103-4t-p).
Clearance sale portable cassette
taperecorder S3O Polaroid Model 210
camera $25 Gollclub full set and
bag S2O call after 4:00 378-6277.
(A-101-st-p).
Luxury mobile home 12 x 54 1968
Malibu one large bedroom
completely furnished. Call 3784505
after 5:00 (A-104-3t-p).
Used Smith Corona Portable Electric
Typewriter, needs cleaning. SIOO
Includes case. CALL: 378-2129.
(A-104-3t-p).
DIAMOND, l karat, with certified
Jewels, appraisal $625, best offer,
373-1445 after 6 PM. (A-104-3t-p).
AR amp sl6O. Two desk-top AM
FM stereo radios, 25% off perfect
for dorm, turntable may be added.
1 Pair of speakers with 8 woofers, 5
yr. warranty. Two beautiful floor
speakers with dual 12 bass speakers
In each cabinets 5 year warranty, 25%
off, $l5O each. Call Jay at 376-9583
after 5:00 PM. (A-104-3t-p).
1969 19Vi ft travel Trailer, air cond.,
self contained, sleeps 6. Reese hitch
Included. Can be seen at 3860 Archer
Rd. lot no. D-l afternoon $ eve.
(A-102-55t-p)
MICROSCOPE Leltz Binocular 3x,
lOx, 45k, lOOx, oil objectives, lOx
oculars, variable light. 4 yrs. old. Gall
378-1762 after 5. (A-105-2t-p).
10 x 50 Atlas Mobile Home. 2
bedroom, air, carpet, awning, nicely
furnished. Dont miss this one! A
good buy at $2295. Call 378-3221.
(A-105-2t-p).
1963 Falcon In good condition.
Contact Barbara at 378-4388.
(A-105-2t-p).
HONDA CB 350, 1969, Candyaple
red. IT GOES. What a Deal to have
Wheals for such a Steal. Call Paul
378-7943. (A-102-st-p)
or -vJtUHF
TUESDAY, MARCH 17

£-:-x-x<-x-x-x-x-x-rwx-;-x-x-x-x-x.?-;-w-£.;
FOR SALE
? $
X-xxs-w-:-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-v-*-*-v.-.x
1948 Harley 74 Chopper, completely
rebuilt & customized, SBOO.
378-2229. (A-104-3t-p).
Parrot and cage for sale. SSO. CALL:
392-8266. (A-104-3t-p).
Stereo, Garrard turntable, Scott
Amp, Huge Walnut Speakers with
Marble Tops, S6OO, Worth $1,200.
CALL 378-0570. (A-104-3t-p).
vW:x-:-:-:-:-x-:-:-:-x-x-x.v.Nsv:-x-:-x-:-:-:-:-x-v.v:.
FOR RENT |
: : X-:-xc-x-M-:-x<.M*sSr:-x-xox-:->McA
Sublet 1 br. furn. apt. in Camelot
AC, ww carpet, heated pools, saunas,
clubroom, laundry on premises.
392-2208 day, 378-1773 eve.
(B-101-6t-p).
Across street from campus. Studio
apts. For both one 6i 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)
Apt. for rent no. 49 Village Park
spring quarter 2 br furnished.
373-2116. (B-102-st-p)
several 1 br. apts., 1 bath, kitchen,
living room, completely furnished,
ww carpet a/c, $120.00 mo., Cable
TV., Colonial Manor apts. 1216 S.W.
2nd Ave., 372-7111. (B4t-41-c).
Interim prof, needs Immediately, 3
br. house, furnished for 15 mo.
Prefer Unlv. vicinity. Call 392-6955,
378-6414, top rent, S2OO.
(B-100-st-p).
2 bdrm. trailer new air-conditioning,
$lO7 mo + utilities. Available Spring
Quarter thru June or August, Call
376-6160. (B-104-3t-p).
Sublet Apt: pool, TV, All for sll
for Spring Quarter. Shari with one
for same price as three. University
apts. Call 378-2127. (B-104-3t-p).
Sublet 1 br. landmark apt. for spring
and summer quarters. AC, furnished,
$145An0., cable, pool facilities. Call
376-3873 after 5 p.m. (B-104-3t-p).
Sublease:' 2 bedroom University
Gardens Apt. Fum sl7O. Unfum
sl4s. Carpets, AC, Disposal, two
pools. Call 378-4339 after 10 p.m.
(B-104-3t-p).

"EH?
IS COMING
TO SANTA EE JR COLLEGE WEST AUDITORIUM
PRESENTED BY THE VEST POCKET PLAYERS
815 ~PM
MARCH 13 & 14
ADMISSION STUDENTS .50 GENERAL 100
rI C ki T S A\7A i i ABLE IN ADV ANCE OR AT THE BOX OFFICE

WSSmMWmk
Early Bird Prict J^f^yyyyyyyy^yyym
'starts Btfrei=w AOM Jrffiyfflwyfflylk
SUNDAY"
. on her majestys h^jyyyyyyy^KK^^iT E 7a I BUM
SECRET SERVICE
SMffiMBM Bpl :
I ; ED
JII

Page 16

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 13,1970

FOR RENT j
Come to Camelot! Large two
bedroom with fireplace $165 mo. To
sublet call 378-8535 after 5 or
weekends. (B-103-4t-c).
2 months rent free, Apt. 99 Village
Park, Female roommate needed. Call
Judy at 378-0082. Must rent.
(B-105-2t-p)
Sublease Available Mar 21. 2 br.
Landmark apt. 32. AC, pool, cable
TV, barbecue grill, $lB5 mo. Call
ANYTIME. 372-8467. (B-104-3t-p).
Want 2 males to share or will sublet
to any sex: 2 br. apt. with AC at
1210 SW 3rd Ave. no 6, for Spg.
and/or'Sum. qtrs. $45 mo + utilities
per person-, or $135 mo + utilities If
sublet. See mornings or evenings.
(B-104-3t-p).
CO-OP LIVING at its best, low cost
room & board, 220/quarter, 1002 W.
University Ave. 378-4341 GEORGIA
SEAGLE CO-OP. (B-105-2t-p).
Leftist roommate wanted for outside
room of air cond. apt. SSO mo, pod,
4 blocks from class. Call 378-4607
Paul. (B-105-2t-p).
1 br. apt. 1 block from Nrmn. Very
reasonable. Clean. Nice neighbors.
Available April 1. Call 376-0156 or
376-3442. B-105-2t-p)
Sublease very nice spacious 1 bdrm.
apt ac pool 109 Gatortown terms
phone 376-8554. (B-105-2t-p)
2 br. apt. dose to UF. Full bath,
kitchen. SBS month. 376-0317, after
5 PM. Quiet NEIGHBORHOOD.
(B-105-2t-p).
SUBLET, adorable one bedroom apt
central air, heat, carpeting, modem,
behind campus, $l2O. 376-3154.
(B-105-2t-p).
Getting married need 1 male rm.
mate to take place. March rant pd.
$ 50/mo, + Vi utils. 2 bd. rm. 2 bath
AC dish wash, pool, Polntwest apt.
Privacy, 378-0272. (B-105-2t-p).
MAKE NEW FRIENDS in the French
Quarter. Need one girl for spring
quarter. Poolside apt. 79. Come by or
call Glnny 3784502. (B-105-2t-p).
Sublease March 23 to August 31,
Village* 34, 1 bdrm. furnished AC
slls mo, Contact Manager apt. 10 or
Phone: 372-9993 after 5:30 P.M.
(B-105-2t-p).

FOR RENT |
Swing Into luxurious La Mancha!
Have your own private bdrm., close
to campus, maid service, party
courtyard/pool, gas grills. Beer &
Food on party wkend. Townhouse or
flat, carpeted, Cen A/H. S7O Ind. all
util, 1,2, 3, or 4 roommates needed.
Great place' to live! Call 378-7224
NOWI. (B-103-4t-p).
XOMONSSKX | WANTED I
Need male roommates for 4 bedroom
house. Share expenses, pay rent of
S4B monthly or less. Have a bedroom
of your own. Call 376-0802.
(C-104-3t-p).
1 female roommate wanted for
Spring Quarter. Poolside VILLAGE
PARK, apt. no 106. Call: 378-3129.
(C-104-3t-p).
Female roommate for spring qtr.
A/C, pool, patio. $47.50 + Vz util.3
miles from campus. Call 372-5128,
ANYTIME. (C : 103-4t-p).
Male roommates for spring qtr., 2
brm. apt., 2 blocks from campus,
air-cond., cable TV. call anytime,
373-1085. (C-103-4t-p).
1 MALE ROOMMATE upperdass for
3 bedroom GEORGETOWN apt. 65
per month to live with two cool cats.
Call 378-7027. (C-103-4t-p).
Three friendly kind & mature coeds
need a comparable fourth Spring
Quarter, Summit House Apts. $46.50
plus utilities per month. 373-2521.
(C-1014t-p).
Female roomate to share apt. with 2
girls spring qtr. $122/qtr. quarterly
lease. A/C, very close to campus.
1123 NW 3rd Ave. Call 378-9078.
(C-102-st-p)

REITZ UNION THEATRE
THIS MOTION PICTURE IS DEDICATED Tl UFE, LIBERTY MID
B:5:5: W \ : JWMEj Tl|H;i
Bj:j:£: j:' : : j:
A i w l*l *J 11 k
GODFREY CAMBRIDGE SEVERN DARDEN JOAN DELANEY
Executive Producer HOWARD W. KOCH Produced by STANLEY RUBIN Written and Directed by
THEODORE J. FUCKER-3wK-Pl^Â¥tSlON*TECHNtCOlOfrr^ooi*-ARItRAMQUNTPICTURC
FRI. A SAT. MARCH 13 Al 4 5:30.8:00.10-00 p m

£XGttdto:*:&WWW4CWtt&&e9QmtiC<
WANTED
SMSSSS>WK*SMWS SfIW#OM#O4#W
Female roommate needed for spring
and/or summer atr. 2 bdrm. air
cond. apt. equip, with stereo, TV.,
pool, great roommates and neighbors.
Call 373-2215. (C-106-lt-p).
HELP! 11 Desperately need one
female roommate spring quarter. La
Bonne Vie March rent paid move
In now! AC, pool, etc. Call 376-3056
after 5. (C-106-lt-p).
Female roommate for spring quarter.
Poolside Village Park apt. Call
378-3157 or come by no. 116.
(C-98-9t-p).
Need one roommate for house $25 a
month for your own room, call
372- (C-106-lt-p).
Male roommate for Landmark apt.
60, A/C, ON POOL, full kitchen,
$46.25/mo. March rent FREE. Call
373- ANYTIME. (C-106-lt-p).
MALE ROOMMATE wanted for
Village Park, on pool, no. 97,
AGREEABLE roommates, call
378-8697. (C-106-lt-p).
1 male roommate for poolside FR.
QTR. apt. Call 372-8139.
(C-106-lt-p).
Male Roommate Needed spring qtr.
only. $35/mo + V* utils. 3 blks. no. of
campus, offstreet parking, good food,
PETE 373-1835. (C-106-lt-p).
Sublease two-bdr. Landmark Apt.
available Mar 23., dishwasher, bath +
Vi sauna pool, Call 3766193, less
expensive than you expect.
(C-106-lt-p).
Wanted, 1 fern, roommate Spring
Qtr. penthouse apt., Col. Manor, 1
blk from campus, $63 month, no
dep., move April 1, Call 378-8123 or
392-0107. (C-104-3t-p).



GATOR cr. aiwnrwViSrawi''

moo o n n n n r n n n n n it
I WANTED 1
1 or 2 girls for spring or spring &
summer qtrs. 2 bedroom Landmark
apt no. 61, poolside, TV, 46.25 a mo.
Call 376-6043, for Liz or Susan.
(C-102-St-p)
1 or 2 Female roommates needed
Immediately. Landmark. $46.25 /
mo. Call anytime, 378-4941.
(C-103-4t-p).
Female Landmark poolside
apartment. Spring and/or summer.
March free. Move in immediately.
Call Donna anytime 376-8467, or
378-4481. (C-103-4t-p).
Female roommate for 2 bedroom
Gatortown apt. S9O for entire spring
quarter. NO deposits; 378-6162.
(C-103-4t-p).
Male roommate needed for 2 bdrm.
Summit House apt. For Spring
Quarter. $43.50/mo. Call 376-1006.
(C-104-3t-p).
Male roommate for Spring Quarter in
French Quarter 2 bdrm. apt, $45/mo.
+ A util. Call: 373-1816.
(C-104-3t-p).
Male roommate wanted for spring
quarter. Only SIOO for the entire
quarter. University apts. Call
378-4346. (C-104-3t-p).
Male roommate for spring qtr. Private
bedroom in 3 bdrm. house. A/C, T.V.
$65/mo includes utilities. 912 N.W. 8
PI. 373-1575. (C-104-3t-p).
Female roommate for spring qtr. to
share cottage. $55/mo. ac/ht own
room. Call 378-5088. (C-105-2t-p)
1 male roommate for spring qtr.
Landmark apts. Pool, T.V., health
club. Call 392-8671 after 6:00 pm.
Occupancy after March 19.
(C-105-2t-p)
1 male roomate near campus central
alr/heat $38.75, 809 SW sth Ave.
Call 372-4168. (C-105-2t-p)
Married student needs furnished 2
Bedroom house or apartment by
June near campus preferably. Call
392-8057 after 6 p.m. (C-105-2t-p)
Need male roommate spring quarter.
Summer to if you want. Apt 12
French Quarter. Call 373-2226 and
ask for Fred. (C-105-2t-p)
Male roommate for LaMancha Apt
12, 3 blocks to campus, pool, private
room, utilities included, central air
cond. Call Mike 373-2642.
(C-105-2t-p)
HELPI We need a roommate.
Beautiful Tanglewood Townhouse
TV stereo dish washer move in now!
373-2792 apt. 47 avoid the rush
move before finals. (C-105-2t-p)
Need roommate for spr. and summer
on poolside at 86 Fr. Qur. with great
roommates and only $45. a mo. Call
Tanya anytime at 373-2209.
(C-105-2t-p)
1 or 2 female roomates in La Mancha
no. 14 private bedroom call
Lynne 378-9293 or management
378-7224 or stop by office.

I at
I MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
LUNCH AND DINNER
I Rsh Almondine I
I and French-Fried Potatoes I

Friday, March 13,1370, The Florida Alligator,

|WANTEO 1
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).
Female to share 2 bedroom apt. with
2s other girls. Walk to campus. AC.
S4O per mo. includes water. Pets ok
1118 NW Ist Pi. n 0.4 or ph
373-2730. (C-105-2t-p)
MALE ROOMMATE Wanted for
Spring Quarter $48./mo. Village Park
Apt. 6. Call 373-1530. (C-98-st-p).
Co-ed roommate for 2 bedroom
Tanglewood Apt. SSO a month. No
damage deposit. Call 376-1015.
(C-100 3t-p).
dale roomate for spr/and/or summer
qtr, ac, TV cable, stereo, 2br, 2 bath
43.75/mo Tanglewood Manor apts
no. 77 Call 372-9705 anytime.
(C-105-2t-p)
Female Roomate starting Spring
Quarter Landmark no. 106 Call
373-2240. (C-105-3t-p)
Male roommate wanted to share 2 br
apt with 3 others A/C wwCarpet
completely furnished cable TV call
Sandy 392-8860. (C-105-3t-p)
1 tumed-on female roommate to
share large 2-bedroom house close to
campus, call 378-1933, Fully
air-conditioned. (C-106-lt-p)
HELP WANTED f
CLERK-TYPISTS h.s. graduate
and able to type 45 wpm. Several
positions open including two with
the Alligator. Call 392-1201 for
interview and testing appointment.
Employment Office The Hub.
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA. Equal
Opportunity Employer. (E-106-lt-p)
HELP WANTED, full or part-time
work, available at Burger King
Inquire at 8 N.W. 16th Ave. between
2:00 and 5:00 (E-106-lt-C).
| AUTOS I
*63 Dart, 4-door, 6 cylinder,
automatic, radio, heater, carpets,
good Interior-seats, new 7OO x 13
Goodyear Polyglass tires, regularly
serviced! 378-6277. (G-104-3t-p).
Corvair Monza. *62. Radio & Heater.
Air-Conditioned. Clean. Engine
recently overhauled. Good tires.
$350. PH: 378-6317 or 378-2078.
(G-104-3t-p).
Flat 1967, $550, Great Buy!! Good
running and in excellent condition.
Perfect for town and campus as it
parks anywhere. 376-6166.
(G-104-3t-p).
For sale: 1966 Triumph Spitefire In
fine mechanical condition. Body and
upholstery in good shape, RAH, Call
John at 376-8159 any afternoon on.
(G-104-3t-p).

I AUTOS i
1965 Malibu wagon 283 V 8
automatic. Excellent condition.
SI6OO call Sokol 372-3173, after
6:30 PM. 1964 GMC Panel Van,
standard Trans. 6 cyl., cedar panel
inside + cupboards. New paint, S9OO.
Beautiful camper. Call 372-3173 or
378-6236. (G-103-4t-p).
66 Volkswagon Bus exc. cond. new
tires recently rebuilt engine call Lake
City 752-2482 after 3pm.
(G-102-st-p)
End
of a wonder-filled Era of
strong, growing, learning
together friendships
Thanks so very much, Carol,
Raul, Dave, Vicki, Janie, Karen,
Norm, Doug & Alligator Co.
Love, A. & the younger Old Timers
|l£fa WOJNIVE,RSIt7 AvjT
iSBTTI
MIJSSS ) I
I STREET I
OLD FASHIONED STYLE I
fINGEfL PICKED BLUES
A /AmishihQm rat

The girl knew about the wife...
the wife knew about the girl...
it was all part of The Arrangement. fjj
ll 1
I J H |L H K** l i J
a film written and directed by elia kazan t)
MAMXLe £Sm A JSSLmm^
i Qougids duiiAway'KEiT dooh£* croiiyii
produced by elia kazan irom his novel *th arrangement associate producer Charles maguire
UNiVERSITY OF FLORIDA'S FAYE DUNAWAY IN HER GREATEST ROLE!
tHELD 4th WEEK!
RYONE LOVES | TO SEE
SSS" viaiier hertD !i W
J2S MMIKM MWIMn /t Jt
t supporting CaCUK [qp\ 1

Page 17

Tired of walking? Want cheep wheels
%2 Stud. Recent trans. work and
Inspection runs great. Dependable
$75. Call 392-7384 anytime.
(G-105-2t-p)
1968 VW Excellent Condition.
$1,195 after 5 pm call 378-6389.
(G-105-2t-p)
1959 Ford, automatic, radio, heater,
must sell S2OO, Call after 5 PM,
378-0365. (G-103-4t-p).

J | jMW P 9 }fh //,
Z_ef /ot/r /?a/r c/own for finals ...
MONDAY FROSTED GLASS
TUESDAY- THE PIT
WEDNESDAY RGF
or? f/?e Union Terrace 10:30 -12:30 p.m.
SPONSORED BY J.W.R.U.

MAVERICK
2dr. Sedan
sl922
Delivered in
Gainesville
Show & Keeter
238 W. Univ. Ave.



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

AUTOS "*1
Sunbeam Alpine, 1965. Radio,
heater, air. 42,000 miles. Must sell
6000 or best offer. 378-9162
evenings and weekends. (G-104-3t-p).
S2OO *63 Corvalr, blan-blue, dean
engine, fair condition, should run a
few more years. 376-0623 after 6,
anytime weekend. 312 N.W. 10th St.
(G-104-3t-p).
VW 68, Red, 20,000 miles 51,400
Must sell. Call 373-1541
EVENINGS. 392-1495 DAYS.
(G-103-4t-p).
BUICK 1951 4-door sedan runs great,
2 excellent tires, 2 fair 1970 tag,
asking 200, Call after 6 PM.
372-6949.(G-IQ3-4t-0).
1965 TR 4 Spitfire, Must sell SI,OOO
or best offer. Call 378-0570.
(G-104-3t-p).
125 CC Allstate scooter 1962 cheap
and dependable with 2 helmets SBO
378-8462. (G-106-lt-p).
CNMpMemttiMMeegSMMMeMoooMi;
PERSONAL |
wwwMdNMinniwwiMnmoon^
Come in and choose at bargain
prices: component units consoles
headphones home tape decks
clock 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)
GREAT Party Ideal! : Rent W. C,
FIELDS flicks. 372-9408.
(J-103-4t-c).
Buy DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, and
other gifts wholesale. Name brands.
Guaranteed highest quality, see our
large selection and get your free copy
of our 200 page wholesale gift and
Jewelry catalog. IMPERIAL
WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS,
Wllllston cutoff at S. W. 13th St.
(J-75-3t-p)
S6O a month, room & board,
Collegiate Living Organization, 117
N.W. 15th St. Call 376-9420 for
secretary, COED. (J-84-ts-p)
Original handmade wedding rings;
custom Jewelry gold or silver,
Contact Hope White 373-1947.
(J-100-7t-p).
Art Lessons In Freehand Drawing:
Children & Adults. Group or private
Instruction. Call 373-1947 for
information. (J-100-7t-p).
EXAM
EXTRAVAGANZA!
! l -- V'.l
MON. TUES. & WED.
8:00*10:30
ALL FREE & OUTSIDE
f -oquer, rt
AND MORE...
(BRING A BLANKET)
\ VOMOHEO BY JW-RJU. i
1

I -sjfcf

Page 18

I "personal |
Bust line Beauty You are Invited to a
bra showing Virginias Hairstyling A
Reducing Salon Tue A Thur
10am-2pm Symbra Ette custom
fitted-sizes. 28aa-46m Free fittings.
Gale CoHins, consultant, 372-1575 A
378-3283. (J-102-st-p)
Samuel Morse: With time and tic. I
shall learn the code of my virgin
lover. Beware of troubled waters at
the Bridge. Cherish you dearly.
(J-106-lt-p).
CO-OP LIVING at Its best, low cost
room A board, 8220/quartar, 1002
W. University Ave. 378-4341
GEORGIA SEAGLE CO-OP.
(J-105-2t-p)
Running Gators; Thanks for a
fabulous quarter! Study hard and ace
your finals but dont neglect training.
Eat and get lots of sleep. Take all
honors at Florida Relays. Bobbie.
(J-105-2t-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).

; Hn. mmKaBBBKHHHBaUKKBKHBK 'wHml jF* %
MUST BE IS AND HAVE Ly
HHbMjHBSy^^H^^^^HLOORNOAOMITTANCE^H
r **NK txfotum or
j|J||||jl|J^W / / | OPEN 6:30 >1 1... . ~rn I^H
I HiiiijljH ,ln w Jn* "! "k !!> (*'imr I^^R
Mai
HUHliiMlflfl 1 WSBm
a a&a.^W'wU i a v, gsp^^^r

i. The Florida Alfigator, Friday, March 13,1970

| PERSONAL |
MIKE Today is the day! 10-0 our
favor. Happy 13th and bundles of
love! LYNDA (J-106-lt-p).

REITZ UNION THEATRE
INTOLERANCE
In a strong attack on prejudice
and cruelty, Griffith inter-cut
four stories of injustices.
Intolerance has had an
enormous influence on the
development of the motion
picture throughout the world.
It utilized all the
cinematography and editing
up to 1916, phis a number of
innovations. CLASSIC SERIES
SUNDAY, MARCH 15, 7:00 & 9:30

| PERSONAL I
Congratulations Larry The world is
now ours. You earned It for us I love
you, Shirley. (J-106-lt-p).

A
BLOOO-O-RAMA TONITE
AT THE SUBURBIA DRIVE
IN THEATRE. 4 OF THE
BLOODIEST HITS EVER
SHOWN. ALSO AT
PENTHOUSE NO. 2 IS 2001
A SPACE ODYSSEY.
ALL TONIGHT AT THE
SUBURBIA TRIPLE
THEATRES.



CLASSIFIEDS

OOOOOtiWfIfIWiWW'WM;
PERSONAL
GIRLS Do you realize that
CUSTOM MADE clothes fit better,
allow you greater selection of
pattern, material & design, and
feature higher quality workmanship?
Distinctive Personal Dress,
WEDDING DRESS, Sportswear &
Bikinis by your English dressmaker,
KATHLEEN. Phone: 378-0320.
(J-100-10t-p)
Need an anniversary, birthday or
what-the-hell gift? Jewelrys the
thing at THE BAUBLE BAG 535 SW
4th Ave. Open 1 pm. (J-105-2t-p)
MIKE ... Friday the 13th was my
lucky day. One month down and
many more to go, magical mystery
tours and all. With all my love,
Freaky Chick. (J-106-lt-p).
Dear Sleez King: This has been the
happiest quarter ever! Thanks for all
the fun times. Youre the greatest I
Love ya, Greech Queen. (J-106-lt-p).
Ladles of 1405: A week of happy
days from you is worth 52 weeks
from anyone else! Best of luck on
finals. Sir Lochinvar. (J-106-lt-p).
Mobil home 35 x 8 1 br. room
furnished. Close to campus, mobilizer
br. pk. 40 per mo and 26.50. Lot rent
call, 376-0285, late, Richard
Schmidt. (J-106-lt-p).
Blues Lovers Friday the 13th is a
lucky day at THE BENT CARD
COFFEE HOUSE why? Johnny J.
Hines, Gainesvilles blues street singer
is appearing. (J-106-lt-p).
HENRY COLEMAN: Happy
birthday to a fantastic friend. LOVE,
G. (J-106-lt-p).
Little boom, separated now, together
forever more. ILY. (J-106-lt-p).
SOCIAL CHAIRMAN: Emergency
exit, now booking for next quarter.
CAM 372-7711. Dig It at SNAFU this
weekend. (J-106-lt-p).
My Favorite Pisces! Happy 2nd week
of your second quarter of a century.
Have no fear of being old at an early
age you cause the sun &I to shine.
Friends forever, lovers forever
because memories of happy times
never die. May the stars light your
exams, the FN moonchild.
(J-106-lt-p).
LOST A FOUND f
WWBO9MIMM>B>MewW^'9{K
Lost: sliver I.D. bracelet with name
"MIKE. $5.00 reward. Call
3764326. (L-103-4t-p).

I Steve McQueen I
1 7<07 a n:i9 in "The Reivers I
I William Faulkners I
Pulitzer Prize Winning Novel I
9 Panavision'&Technicolor. 88
88 |
|Bw| (parental discretion advised). I
PLUS
I PAN AVISION COLOR by DeLuxe, I
free expression I
for $1.25? I
We 11... yes. magazine. 8
But it's not for us. So the expression is free. 8
It goes for paper and ink The magazine is $1.25. 8
and production work and That's not so much to 8
other things you need if pay for free expression. |

I LOST & FOUND
Missing from vlcin. Mech. Eng. Bldg.
Friday, March 6, dark blue jacket!
initials AA" Please call 372-7541.
(L-105-2t-p)
Lost: -Box containing mechanical
drawing equipment. Left in ME Bid.
Call 376-1075 or 372-4057,
REWARD. (L-106-lt-p).
LOST: Brown wallet between
Broward and AFA keep money,
return to BCN office in AFA BLD C.
Peyton Rackley. (L-106-lt-p).
SERVICES |
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office in
town. Drive your own waiting room
to UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS at 519
S.W. 4th Ave, across from
Greyhound Bus Station, 378-4480.
(M-ts-59-c).
XEROX COPIES: speclizating in
thesis and dissertation copies and
collating. Gainesville Printing Co.
1817 Hawthorne Rd. Call 372-4313.
(M-83-14t-p)
COEDS: Excess Facial Hair removed
forever. Edmund Dwyer,
Electrologist. Over 20 years
experience. 372-8039. Medically
approved electrolysis. (M-12t-57-p)
Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical Systems tested and repairs
Auto Electrical Service, 603 SE
2nd St. 378-7330. (M-72-ts-c)
HORSES BOARDED l2 xl2 stalls
with pasture or paddock. 8 miles
west of the Unlv. 372-3452 or
372-2182. (M-104-3t-p).
INCOME TAX RETURNS $4 and
up. Campus Tax Service, at Rebel
Discount. 1227 W. Unlv. 372-8309.
(M-83-20t-p)
XEROX COPIES 1 to 10 copies of
each original 5 cents; over ten 4 cents
THE COPY CENTER 1718 West
Unlv. Now open next to Gold Coast.
Free Collating tel. 376-9334.
(M-102-st-p)
Volkswagen Parts and Services.
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.
Gainesville Machine Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-57-ts-C)

SPARKS CRITICAL PROTEST
'Carmen In Miniskirts

ROME (UPI) The Rome
Opera House put Carmen in
miniskirts for the first time and
touched off a storm of protest
Thursday by critics.
They didnt like the fact the
opera was sung in French, its
original language, and tuttutted
over the miniskirts worn on

Kirk 'Feeling Good 1
Operating State Govt.
LAKELAND, (UPI) Gov. Claude Kirk, described by his wife as a
hard man to keep down, was up and around his hospital room
Thursday morning, gradually getting back into the operation of state
government.
But press secretary Russell Stratton said Kirks doctor had advised
him not to have any visitors today other than family members.
Hes feeling good and is up and around, Stratton said.
Kirk has progressed from a liquid diet to one of the soft solids.
He breakfasted Thursday morning on eggs, orange juice and coffee.
Doctors said Kirk will be hospitalized here until the middle of next
week and then would have three to four weeks of convalescence
before he can return to his normal work pace.
Stratton said the 44-year-old Kirk intends to deliver his message to
the legislature in person April 7.
Mrs. Erika Kirk, who had been here since Monday night, returned
to Tallahassee Wednesday but planned to come back after checking on
her children.
Its hard to put him down, she said.

Visit the Colonels
tuy a bucket or
barrel and get
your choice of
fixins for a
penny a pint.
The Bucket $4.15 15 pieces EZZ^^LZZZZZ^^EZV
tender, tasty chicken, the Colonels /Tm*
Special pipin hot roils.
The Barrel )5.30 21 pieces of P T
"finger lickin good" chicken. \ Ktwtucku /
l 1 g
I j ONLY ONE COUPON PER CUSTOMER IH"T *
if; FIXINS FESTIVAL Wm fcJLdc*
m l c SPECIALS m. J
i£. Present this coupon when you 1
order a bucket or -fflpitf tt m
IS9 barrel of Colonel §w||p 93 M W
Sanders Kentucky HI y 91
Fried Chicken, get ySsSSff&j j|3||§i Kttlttlfhl 7
your choice of fixins fnj mdCkiche*. I
for only Iff MM
.. j PINT PER CUSTOMER VuJW f J
R EXPIRES MARCH 15, || Fixins U (w.th coupon)
bean SALAD
BAKED BEANS
CLIP AND TAKE THIS COUPON TO YOUR COLE SLAW
KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN TAKE-HOME POTATOE SALAD
COLONEL SANDERS RECIPE
KMteky fried
, 214 NW 13th Street

stage by all women in the cast.
The only thing about the new
production Wednesday the
critics agreed they liked were the
long and slender legs of
American soprano Grace
Bumbry. Her short modem
costume, tight in the bodice and
full in the skirt, showed her slim

Friday. March 13.1370. Tha Florida AUfMor,

but voluptuous figure to
advantage.
Lovely figure, beautiful
legs, said II Messaggero critic
Renzo Rossellini.
Miss Bumbry evidently wore
tights beneath her short
costumes, which ranged in
length from just above the knee
to halfway up the thigh. The <
chorus wore elastic-topped black
lace stocking which stopped just
above the knee and showed a
healthy expanse of flesh
between stockings and skirts.
The first indications of
modem dress came when the
girls employed at the tabacco
factory where Carmen works
trooped onto designer Renato
Guttosos Italian-looking town
square set wearing cotton
minidresses covered with
watermelon-shaped aprons
printed with jumbo polka dots.
Carmens dresses grew
progressively shorter. In the final
act where she appeared as the
paramour of the bullfighter
Escamillo, her dress was so short
the critics likened it to a
ballerinas tutu, bust a burst of
ruffles around the hip.

Page 19



rtu* Wtat*. is. WTO

Page 20

and

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

CEASING PUBLICATION:
Tht Alligator will ceaa
publishing for the winter quarter
on Friday, March 13. The last
Orange and Blue Bulletin will be
published that day. Publication
will resume Monday, March 30,
and the first Orange and Blue
neillofin meal! km Tneerlnif Mfirrh
txiiivufi wm dc i uesoay g iNHcn
31.
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 toon. 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 will be given
Saturday, March 14, at 10-12
a.m. in Room 18, Anderson
Hall, for graduate students.
FINAL EXAM
SCHEDULES: Widespread
scheduling of final examinations
prior to the time provided in the
published Schedule of Courses
results in disruption of the final
week of classes and hardships to
the students involved. Therefore,
the following policy is in effect:
t No examinations, class
quizzes, special projects or term
papers shall be given or assigned
during the final five class days of
a regular tamir~ Take home
examinations shall not be due

"il-3£&&i r'immr ifc //tK, BCCQMB A pUBE
IB "'Of tissnuO %Jj If K 8
if "wi THI x W your own back yard. Let us help A
J r*~Cr J\ N IV I yII 1 you build that new patio you've been W a
/ \ Stt* wishing for. We'll even let you include W
J*\ fal,, flfftWy-c? F the world's fanciest grill...and outdoor

BLUB BULLETIN

Administrative Notices

prior to the regularly scheduled
examination period.
All changes in the
published examination schedule
must be approved by the
Sub-Committee on Variations
from the Published Schedule of
Courses of the Schedule and
Calendar Committee. Requests
submitted to the subcommittee
for changes in the examination
time must be justified and
include a specific statement of
the effects on the students of
such a change.
It shall be the responsibility
of department chairmen and
deans to enforce this policy.
Laboratory sections of many
courses may be exempt from the
above policy provided such

Friday
March 13
Muslim Student Association
Prayer, 123 Union, 12:30
pjn.
Union Movie. "President's
Analyst/' Union Aud., 5:30,
8:00, & 10:30 pjn.
Chess Club Meeting, 150 D
Union, 7:00 pan.
Tolbert Area Movie, 9:00: W. C.
Fields Feature, 11:00:
Horrow Special, Southhall
Rec. Room..
>
Union Dance, Fabulous
Souls," Union Ballroom, 9:00
pjn.
Rathskeller, The Brass Joint"
Dance, Continuous, 9:00
pjn. 2:00 a.m.

I A book for I
I all seasons I
8 Gcx)d things happen as the Moon to the first dandilion I
I seasons change. and beyond...
1 Things like a carpet of multi- ,As long as you remember. I
| colored leaves. A still cold At g
night. A flower in bloom. tlOTldd
| And the Florida Quarterly. /*#/>###**/#/
We'll see you through the U
seasons, from the Harvest We only did it for you. I

exemption has bean approved by
the Sub-Committee on
Variations. In the case of
laboratory sections, such
requests shall specify: 1) that
the laboratory final examination
requires use of laboratory
equipment; 2) that the final
laboratory examination has
traditionally been given at the
last meeting of the lab, and 3)
that the laboratory final is not a
substitute for the final
examination in the course.
In the case of laboratory-type
courses, the request shall state
that traditionally no provision
has been in the final
examination schedule for such
courses.

Campus Calendar

Saturday
Saturday, March 14
Union Movie, "President's
Analyst," Union Aud., 5:30,
8:00 & 10:30 p.m.
Tolbert Area Movie, 9:00: W.
C. Fields" Feature, 11:00:
Horror Speical, Southhall
Rec. Room.
Rathskeller Dance, The Brass
Joint," 9:00 p.m. 2:00
ajn. Continuous.
Sunday
Sunday March 15
Union Classics Film Series,
"Intolerance," Union Aud.,
7:00 & 9:30 pjn.
Monday
Monday, March 16
Union Finals Week Movie,
"Spook Spectacular," North
Wall of Constant Theatre,
8:30 pjn.

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

In some cases a policy of
continuing exemption may be
established with respect to
laboratory sections and
laboratory type courses.
ART EXHIBITION: The
University Gallery hopes to
originate an exhibition of
original works (not
reproductions) of art from the
private collection of University
faculty members. The Gallery
would like to obtain a list of
original works which might be
available for loan to such an
exhibition. Faculty members
interested in submitting works
for consideration should furnish
the Gallery with the following
information by April 1, 1970:

Union Movie "Cheyenne
Autumn," Union Aud., 7:00
& 9:30 pjn.
Union Finals Dance, "Frosted
Glass," Union Terrace, 9:00
pjn.
Tuesday
Tuesday, March 17
Union Cafeteria, "Shamrocks
Supper," 4:30 7:00 pjn.
Finals Week Movie, "The
Chase," Union Aud., 7:00 &
9:30 p.m.

ST -Hi
PI K. I
v nH&
- % % =?> > j r/ t- 1^ "5 l & 'z 'sS/zz^zz 4 '~ y '~i ? -. |hl. >j HHPr>' A
>i i Siflsl' wt r ? $i 1B
FABULOUS SOULS
TONIGHT 9:00 1:00 A.M.
UNION BALLROOM
UOF F 1.0. NEEDED ADMISSION 50 CENTS
SPONSORED RV J W R Ii

Name of artist (or culture); date
of execution; medium (painting,
drawing, prints, photography
and sculpture); size; value;
photograph of work (when
available). All works loaned to
the Gallery will be insured at full
value and returned in
approximately six weeks. For
further information call
392-0201.
GENERAL NOTICES
PRE-VET CLUB: Interviewers
from Auburn will answer
questions from students
interested in veterinary medicine
at 7:30 p.m. on March 18 in the
conference room (Rm. 1031) of
McCarty Hall.

Engineering Dames Meeting,
University Women's Club,
8:00 pjn.
Finals Week Outdoor Film,
"Midsummer Must" and 'The
Keystones," North wall of
Constant Theatre, 8:30 p.m.
Union Finals Dance, 'The Pit,"
Union Terrace, 9:00 pjn.
UNION BOX OFFICE:
Audubon Wildlife Film, U. of
F. Students, SI.OO, GP,
$l5O, Hi-School Students,
$.50.



IN COUNSELS KIDNAPPNG
No Note Found
SAO PAULO, Brazil (UPI) An anonymous caller told police
Thursday that a ransom note giving terms for the release of kidnaped
Japanese Consul General Nobuo Okuchi would be delivered to a Sao
Paulo newspaper. But no note was found immediately.
Okuchi, 56, was kidnaped Wednesday night by nine youthful
gunmen and police believed the gang would seek to exchange him for
all terrorists jailed since the kidnaping of U.S. Ambassador C. Birke
Elbrick last September. Elbrick was exchanged for 15 terrorists.
The caller told police the ransom note would be delivered to the
lobby of the newspaper Estado de Sao Paulo, but a search turned up
no note and police said the call might have been a ruse to permit the
kidnapers to send the note somewhere else.
The ransom note for Elbrick was delivered to the newspaper Jomal
do brasil in Rio de Janeiro.
Because of the similarity between the Elbrick and Okuchi
kidnapings military sources said they suspected both were the work
of terrorist leader Joaquim The Old Man Camara Ferreira to free
some of his jailed colleagues. He was a planner of the Elbrick
kidnaping.
Japan is the closest country to Brazil after the United States, said
federal police spokesman Luiz Monteiro.
Now its Japans turn to have a diplomat kidnaped.
U.S. Agencies Say
Bye Bye Blackbirds

WASHINGTON (UPI) Four
federal agencies will try to solve
the problem of getting rid of an
estimated 4 million to 6 million
blackbirds.
They are roosting on a 40-acre
tract near the town of Scotland
Neck, N.C., where their presence
poses a health problem to the
2,000 residents there and the
surrounding area.
The White House Office of
Intergovernmental Relations,
headed by Nils Boe, set up a
meeting of state and federal
representatives in the Scotland
Wedding Date
Set For
Kitty Kirk
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Kitty Kirk, 20-year-old daughter
of Gov. Claude Kirk, and
Jacksonville attorney Alexander
Mann Crenshaw, have set the
date: Saturday, June 13.
The couple will be married in
Jacksonville, where Kitty her
full name is Katharine Gilmer
Kirk grew up. She is now a
junior at the UF.
Crenshaw, 25, is a graduate of
the universitys law college and
the son of Mr. and Mrs.
McCarthy Crenshaw of
Jacksonville.
The 6-4, 200-pound former
basketball player met Kitty
through the Campus Crusade for
Christ.

DAYTONA BEACH WHERE
BEACH"
The welcome mat is out for collegians this spring along 23 MILES OF
FREE PUBLIC BEACH where sun, sand and surf await your pleasure. The
Daytona Beach Resort Area is where it's all happening. Join the FUN
crowd at the IN place ... where there sso much more to do!
WRITE DEPT. CHAMBER Os COMMERCE
CITY ISLAND, DAYTONA BEACH, FLA. 32010

iiMte,
Neck Town Hall Friday
afternoon.
Officials of the Public Health
Service Communicable Disease
Center, the Agriculture
Department, and the U.S.
Wildlife Service, plus officials of
several state agencies, are to be
on hand.
North Carolina Gov. Robert
Scott may join the officials to
visit the roosting area and watch
the birds return in late afternoon
from their daily flights.
The flocks, consisting of
starlings, grackles and cowbirds,
are possible carriers of the
disease histoplasmosis, which
causes flu symptoms and
sometimes leaves lung scars that
resemble tuberculosis scars.
The birds have chosen the
Scotland Neck tract as a roosting
spot for the past three years. So
far they have resisted attempts
to scare them away.
They are ail pest birds, so
their eradication should not
concern conservationists, the
office of Rep. L.H. Fountain,
D-N.C., said.
Fountain, head of a house
subcommittee on
intergovernmental relations,
planned the three-pronged
federal attack in a meeting with
3oe Wednesday.

Impeach Douglas Group
Drafts House Resolution

WASHINGTON (UPI) A
resolution to impeach Supreme
Court Justice William O. Douglas
is being drafted for introduction
in the House next week, but its
chief sponsor has not
Paris Talks
Focus On
USA, Laos
PARIS (UPI) Hanoi peace
negotiators focused on the
stepped up fighting in Laos at
the Paris talks Thursday,
ch argi ng the Nixon
administration had created
another Vietnam in the
supposedly neutral kingdom
next door.
A Hanoi delegation statement
read to negotiators of the United
States warned that escalation of
the Laos fighting was seriously
jeopardizing peace in Indochina
and Southeast Asia.
The North Vietnamese
statement linked the Laos
fighting to the prolongation of
the war in Vietnam, saying the
escalation of fighting in the
Laotian kindgom was another
clear indication the Nixon
administration does not really
want to peacefully settle the
Vietnam problem.
The American response to the
Communist North Vietnamese
charges was not immediately
released to newsmen but
authoritative sources said the
U.S. delegation was prepared to
issue a strong rebuttal, and hurl
a few charges of its own.
I 1
I UItSAS* 13th Street
, MUFFLE*
I SHOPS 372-0455
| CUSTOM TAILPIPE
BENDING MACHINE
I Tune-ups Brakes
Wheel Alignment
Full Service (oil
& lube) oLifetime
Guarantee on Midas,
brand Mufflers and
Batteries
Present this ad and get a 5%
| discount to all UF students |
and personnel. Good thru
I 4/15/70. |
I J

determined yet what the specific
charges will be.
We will have cosponsors and
they will include influential,
respected veteran members of
the House from both sides of the
aisle, an aide to Rep. Louis C.
Wyman, R-N.H., the sponsor,
said. The aide would not disclose
names.
The resolution would mark
the second time the
controversial 71-year-old
Douglas has been the subject of
a House impeachment effort.
Former Rep. W.M. Don
Wheeler, D-Ga., introduced a
resolution in June, 1953. It was
the subject of Judiciary
Committee hearings but nothing
came of it.
The effort by Wyman, a
former New Hampshire attorney
general, centers on Douglas new
book Points of Rebellion,

IS all.' ji.J eiciting. "an Mo
Zombies pleasure trip."
"%; HOWARD SMITH, THE VILLAGE I
mm * $ 9.95 :
V.V. _/
M
Your kind of music
K
* % s
# Every one of the songs from her 9 albums in one book. \
Here it is, words and music to all of your Judy Collins favorites,
complete with comments, playing instructions, reminiscences
I and photographs. More than a songbook, this is a very personal
| look at one of today's most popular folk singers. A perfect I
| gift for every Collins fan. An Elektra Recording Artist
I$Q QC Hardcover with 8 $Q QC |
| WawW full-page color plates OaWtJ Paperbound |
i
OMmaMMWUMiiiii ;4 mmum**-** --iruiMM.iiM imhh i
\ -mm -- -aoJmal
I Gross*! A Dunlap Inc., DepL COtr X" ji f § I
m A NATIONAL general company a
P. 0. Box 152, Kensington Station, Brooklyn, New York 11218
I Please send me the following: O I
I ROCK ENCYCLOPEDIA copyOes) at $9.95 I
I JUDY COLLINS SONGBOOK copy(ies) at $9.95 Hardcover |
copy(ies) at $3.95 Paperbound
I enclose check or money order in the amount of $
m Name
.Address
\ City State Zip f
i' '

Friday, March 13, 1970

which discusses dissent in
America, particularly youthful
protests.
Wyman said in a House speech
on Feb. 18, that in his book
Douglas impeached himself by
his own hand. Wymans aide
said the charges being considered
will include acts and statements
by the justice, including remarks
in the book.
The unsuccessful
impeachment effort nearly 17
years ago was based on charges
that Douglas gave aid and
comfort to the Communists by
public statements such as calling
for admision of mainland China
to the United Nations.
Rep. William J. Scherle,
R-lowa, described Douglas as an
aging Lothario. Douglas*
present wife, his fourth, was 23
and he 67 when they were
married in 1966.

Page 21



The
Florida
Alligator

Rolling Stone: A Dynamite Magazine

By DAN VINING
Alligator Entertainment Editor
About the only magazine in
America today thats saying
anything interesting and lively
about rock music is a
publication from California
called Rolling Stone.
And in addition to getting a
lot of right things said about the
music, it takes some looks too at
the whole youth scene. So, most
issues of Rolling Stone include
things about films, books,
astrology, dope and sex.
But the center of the
magazines approach is rock
music and it handles the subject
with real authority and with a
clean and comfortable style.
The latest issue of Rolling
Stone, dated March 19, features
a cover article on Sly and the
Family Stone by a guy named
Ben Foqg-Torres whos an
assistant editor and contributes
frequently. Fong-Torres copy is
among the best the magazine
publishes and the Sly article is
tops.
The piece of done in the
present tense, in that old style
newspapers used to use for
sports copy, and its very
effective. By using Mr.
Fong-Torres eyes, we are able to
spend some time with Sly and
the Stone and see more of what
their music means to them. Also,
its a lot of fun to be backstage
and to hear what these people
say when theyre alone, or
almost alone. You get the feeling
that the rock stars know that a
writer from Rolling Stone is a
friend and wont print the
normal crap about them.
I hope Ive made it clear
already that Rolling Stone is no
fan, teen-type magazine telling
the readers what the rock stars
ate for breakfast or who has
been seen with Peter Fonda or
other such nonsense. It treats
rode music with seriousness and
sensitivity and honesty.
There apparently is no effort
made to keep editorial
comments out of the news items
and thats nice considering the
general subject matter of the
magazine. When something
sounds phony, the magazine says
its phony-sounding. That kind
join the fun!
THESWING'S
TO WINGS
All over America people are taking to the
sky...young and old...some just for the fun
of it. others because their business bene benefits
fits benefits from faster flying trips to out-of-town
customers.
TRY A LESSON
just $5 That's all it costs for our Special I
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
mrmn Waldo Road
JSwcmr ..I

~?x|!y!y!?|v!vvWv!v!v!?Wjvivi!|y}?![!!!BjTjvff!j!!!!!!!!!!j!j!|!|W
flnS S S SS S JHb S mkm MB S SkS S
mt Urn WKm S --Jr :-m s* m?mm- Ww Hf : T&wm M
W- 9 nyK wt mt hw mr ip -WB wl W* s
'WL mt Hm wm SI,. >: wt y M mm
jjVjVjVjVjVjVjvjVjVjVjVA^^

of subjectivity makes reading the
magazine more fun. Its like
talking to someone about rode
music.
The magazines motto is an
altered version of The New York
Times slogan, All the News
Thats Fit to Print. After being
molested by these California
rock freaks, it becomes, All the
News That Fits.
What fits first of all is a page
of random notes called
Random Notes and offering
facts and opinions on everything
from dope busts to war protests
to the whereabouts of rock stars.
The March 19 issue has little
ditties about John Lennons
erotic drawings and the opening
of an exhibit of them in New
York. Someone threw a stink
bomb in the door of the gallery,
the random note says. Theres
also news that Janis Joplin is in
the jungle somewhere with a
guitar player and a story about a
guy who recently shaved his
head and started a rock group
called Vivian Stanshalls biG
GRunt. The guys wife said of

ELROD'S AUTO REPAIR
and sales
"CORVAIR SPECIALIST''
GENERAL REPAIR ON ALL CARS
5 Skilled Mechanics With Over
80 Years Experience
10% DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS
Free Estimates and Guaranteed Work
1031 S. Main Phone 376-7771

>' A iu FREE DELIVERY IN HEATED i
j GWO £ OVENS PHONE 376-1322!
i # imu.. 5PM711 MIDNIGHT (Closed Mon.)
! ITALIAN CUISINE 2204 SW 13th ST. 1
PIZZA PASTA SPECIALTIES
9 12 SPAGHETTI, 1.60 HOME MADE BAKED LASAGNA 2.55 1
PEPPEROIT* CHEESE 145 {9s SP^ I G^ E 1 MEATBaII !1s [% SPA HEm 1.80 VEAL AND EGGPLANT I
o SALAMI 1.45 1.95 SP ???? .80 p ARMIGIANA/SPAGHETTI 2.45
: GARLIC 1.35 1.85 ItXnSauce CHICKEN CACCIATORE >
* cHniMp PEPPER lift lift SPAGHETTI 1.80 aIKI SPAGHETTI 2.55 J
M SHRIMP 1.60 2.10 Clam Sauce MANirnm
> ANCHOVY 1.60 2.10 RAVIOLI 1.90 MANICOTTI 2.55
< MUSHROOM 1.60 2.10 Meat Balls All above orders include
" COMBINATION 1.75 2.55 tSa uce 180 Italian Bread o
DELUXE abOVC 1,95 2.85 2
, ITALIAN SUB DESSERTS DRINKS
SANDWICHES 75 ,2o 1
2 FOOT LONG MONSTER SUB ECLAIRS* M COKE, ORANGE, SPRITE, I
o Ham, Salami, CheeaTpkkles, ICECREAM, I Iced Tea 6 j I
Z Onions, Tomatoes, Peppers, Vanilla or ] Coffee .20
Italian Oils and Seasoning 1.75 Chocolate Chip J .25 Milk 20 J
* FOOT LONG SUB German Chocolate Cake .40
> Same as the Monster, om ma xr \' ; \ T f
< But half as big 95 A / Va
" ITALIAN MEAT BALL SUB 3
I Tender Meatballs garnished with Lettuce
. ITALIAN SAUSAGE AND PEPPER SUB and Tomato
Spicy Italian Sausage with Meat Sauce .95 .95 wPBH9r I
I CLl SAV

'ALL THE NEWS THAT FITS

his haircut, Its like living with
a bullet.
Outside of the regular news
pages of which there are twenty
or so, though none of them are
regular, the magazine features
one or two pages called The
Dope Pages, generally
advocating the legalization of
about everything. Aside from
some rather childish discussions
of drugs, The Dope Pages
provide some interesting
commentary on legal matters
mostly involving the legalization
of marijuana in this country and
abroad. The articles dont stop
at saying, Give it to us because
we dig it, but actually give facts
and figures and medical
statements, etc.
Graphically, Rolling Stone is
very innovative. The editors have
taken a tabloid newspaper style
Guns Guns Guns
* Inventory over 450. Buy +
-Ic Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Custom
reloading. Harry Beckwith,
2 gun dealer, Micanopy.
* 466-3340.

Page 22

and worked it into a fine looking
magazine that looks like most
other magazines except its
printed on newsprint and only
ends up costing fifty cents a
copy. The people who do the
photographs are imaginative and
their work is displayed with real
care for design. Plus, the editors
dont crop every picture down
into nothingness.
Each issue features maybe 10
or 12 record reviews and the
reviews are intelligent and tough.
Ben Fong-Torres (remember Ben
Fong-Torres?), Ben Fong-Torres
is the man in charge of the
reviews and the people working
for him are tops.
The ads are good too. In fact
the magazine doesnt have many
faults that matter at all. Thats
what this whole thing has been
about, I guess.

SAVE!
I U.S. 301 NORTH
I STARKE, FLORIDA
"SOONER OR LA TER YOUR FA VORITE DEALER
- HOURS
WEEKDAYS BAM 6PM
SATURDAY BAM IPM
GAINESVILLE PHONE 372-0103 ANYTIME BY APPOINTMENT
mmmmm

Dan Vining
Entertainment Editor

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Marcn 13, 1970

MIME
m3 l' HI
m wit'. m \ h j
jpp t i \ -ML W
. jHI i ASK H
f J| aA
PETER FONDA WENT LOOKING FOR AMERICA.
THE STONES FOUND IT.
ij|p pg§f gpi
IWj? fiSlll
ROCK TABLOID
... no nonsense



ft* * ft* ft ft ft ft ftftft ft ft if*ftftftftftftftftft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft~ft ft i
1 WEEKEND
| MOVIE FARE j
2 The Arrangement Elia Kazan s novel becomes a picture with
4 Mr. Kazan as its director. The story is of a man who has a wife, 2
j a girlfriend and problems. It stars Fay Dunaway and Kirk )
J Douglas. By the way, Miss Dunaway used to go to school here. 1
J The film has many possibilities. It opens today at the Plaza One. j
J King of the Grizzlies A bigass bear is the star of this Walt 1
4 Disney production. Outside of the fact that it is another in the \
1 of things that Disney people do in which they try to build >
1 a story around an animal walking around, its probably pretty
J good. Its new at the Center One.
2 Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid -In case you didnt get 1
2 tb e chance to see this the first time it was in town, you should \
J try to now. Its about robbers and has some warm and funny
4 parts as they rob banks across the country and end up doing the )
4 same in Bolivia. Paul Newman stars and is cool. Its at the >
2 downtown Florida. J
4 John and Mary This is another flick thats already been in i
2 town once and another one thats more than worth seeing.
4 Dustin Hoffman and Mia Farrow star in a simple little love story j
} about two people who sleep together and wake up the next J
4 morning with questions that need to be answered. The j
4 simplicity of the picture makes it particularly nice. Its at the >
J Center Two.
2001 Stanley KUbricks Space Odyssey that is less than J
2 completed. There are a lot of ambiguities and unfortunately
* none of the ambiguities accomplish anything. They find a big >
J hunk of something buried and the importance of finding that
J thing is what the movie is built around. The soundtrack is good \
4 and some of the effects are a real trip. Its in the Penthouse Two >
2 at the Suburbia. 1
4 Bucket of Blood These type of pictures used to be funny >
2 until a recent issue of Esquire laid out the whole California \
4 blood freak scene and the Manson family moved in next door, j
2 This picture is with three similar hemoglobin horribles at the 1
2 Suburbia Drivein. j
4 The Reivers This is the third time this picture has been in >
2 town but Ill probably see it again for the third time because it j j
4 is so good. Its about a young boy finding out about life. What 5
2 he finds out reminds us of when we found out the same things. J
2 William Faulkner wrote the novel from whence it came. Its at J [
> the Gainesville Drivein with The Bridge at Remagen. )
] [ The Presidents Analyst James Cobum is the presidents 2
) analyst and hes hip. So, the story becomes how a hip analyst 2
]' fits in with the not-so-hip president. That sounds from this end 4
j. like one of the worst ideas for a movie in years but its supposed 2
j; to be good enough anyway. Hell, it only costs 50 cents to get in 4
~ and where else can you sit in the dark for two hours without J
> having anyone talk to you or having some fat old woman tell J
j! you about the gas she has and how Digel has helped her out? 2
1 Trampoline centers, for instance, used to cost 50 cents for three 2
\; minutes of lousy bouncing. Its at the Reitz Union. The movie, £
not the trampoline. 2
Cactus Flower This adaptation of a 2
J Broadway comedy stars Walter Matthau and co-stars sub-stars J
j Goldie Hawn, Laugh-Ins bouncy chick. Its supposed to be real 2
j good. Barbara Blue said it was her kind of movie and its very 4
j seldom that Barbara Blue says a movie is her kind of movie. The 4
j. last one was either How to Succeed in Business Without Really 2
j Trying or The Wizard of Oz, I forget which. Cactus Flower 4
j. is at the Plaza Two. 2
) Goddess Girlie Flicks. Girlie Flicks. Girlie Flicks. Girlie 4
j Flicks. Girlie Flicks. Girlie Flicks. Girlie Flicks. Girlie Flicks. 2
j. Girlie Flicks. Girlie Flicks. lam curious (bored). Girlie Flicks. 2
} Girlie Flicks. I went out there the other night and one of the 4
j shows had the first two reels in black and white and the third in 2
> color. Girlie Flicks. Girlie Flicks. Girlie Flicks. Girlie Flicks. 4
2 Dragon Drivein. 2
4 Intolerance -D. W. Griffiths masterpiece about the way 2
}* people have treated other people throughout history. Its a
silent movie, made in 1916, starring Lillian Gish, Robert j.
Harron, etc. The sets were the largest ever made at the time of >
4 the filming and were used later in things like King Kong. \ [
4 Dont think that because it is a silent film and a film from the J
2 early part of the century that it is a camp joke or doesnt have j
4 power. One more of the fine things being screened with the help )
2 of the Film Classics Committee at the Reitz Union. j)
4
ft ftftft ftftftftftftft ftftft ftftft ft ft ft ft ft ft
I Advertise I
I its good business |

Laugh-Ins Dirty Old Pair
Married On The Air?

By VERNON SCOTT
UPI Hollywood conrMpondont
HOLLYWOOD Not since
Tiny Tim and Miss Vickie
married on the Johnny Carson
show will a television nuptial rite
touch as many hearts as the
wedding of Gladys Ormphby to
Tyrone Homeigh.
These cuckoos will pledge
their troth March 16 on Rowan
and Martins Laugh-in, the
highest rated series of the year.
It is a triumph for dirty old
men.
Tyrone, as played by
comedian Arte Johnson, is the
white-haired amorous old goat
who has been molesting Gladys
on a park bench for almost two
years now.
Gladys, a frump in baggy
sweater and stockings, invariably
has socked Tyrone with her
purse in response to his
advances.
Both Gladys, portrayed by
Ruth Buzzi, and Tyrone, it
would appear, could do better in
the marriage market than they
have.
By comparison Tiny Tim and

Wf % | Mam jLw* 1r W****!! Jr 1 jgj mMr 9 BP-A
jf H 1 I jfIHV aHDk X m "' jy f fT
j t JA I MM I je w M fjb
f m 3 wft
maitX liquor 1 J
I .ft l* ijjfLl

For lots of reasons: It creates
light-hearted conversation,
decorates dull places and
makes other people envious.
Theyll wish they had one.
What more could you ask of
a lamp?
Turn on your own for a mere
twelve dollars and fifty cents.
Not a bad price for the light
of your life.

Miss Vickie are Mr. and Mrs.
America
Johnson is one of the world's
great put-on artists and feigns
indignance when Tyrone is
described as a lech.
Tyrone is not a dirty old
man, he bristled. He may be a
health hazard and an eyesore.
But a dirty old man? I take
umbrage at that.
The truth is Tyrone
Homeigh is not his real name.
He was born Julius Andrews. As
a boy he was called Julie. When
he entered show business there
already was a Julie Andrews so
he changed his name.
If viewers choose to see him
as wicked or lecherous, then it is
they who have a warped point of
view. Not Julius... I mean, er,
Tyrone.
The versatile Johnson also
plays the Russian, Rosmanko,
on the show in addition to the
Nazi, Wolfgang, and Rabbi
Shanker the Indian guru. But his
favorite is Tyrone.
I conceived Tyrone in 1958,
basing him on a caricature of a
little English barrister. Id done
him at parties and on a TV

tr .,? v
r .'O f z
I want to be first on my block to own of your lamps.
Lamps are 17" tall and have molded, full color plastic shade.
Ive enclosed a check or money order for__
(*12.50 ea. postpaid)
Check payable to Colt 45 Light. No cash or stamps.
Allow 4 weeks delivery. frice subject to change without notice)
Name-
Address
City State Zip
Mail to Colt 45 Light, The National Brewing Company, Box 1800, Baltimore,
Maryland 21203.
This offer void where prohibited by law.

commercial, but never as a
full-fledged character before
Laugh-In, Johnson says.
Once he assumes the identity
of Tyrone it is often difficult to
shake him out of the
characterization.
Asked why Tryone was
marrying a hag like Gladys,
Tryone narrowed his eyas in
regret.
I was forced into it by an
ex-bartender and an ex-uaed car
salesman,'* he explained the
former occupations of Dick
Martin and Dan Rowan. They
wanted Tyrone to be part of
'Make America Beautiful* by
getting him off the streets and
away from park benches.
Actually Tryone is not a
man to be tied down to any one
woman. I cant guarantee thereH
be a marriage March 16. There
are three possible endings: 1)
The Snake Ending, 2) The
Molten Lava Ending, 3) The
Space Ship Crashing Into The
Temple Ending.
Tyrone-Johnson laughed, his
dirty, low chuckle and hobbled
away.



The
Florida
Alligator

COMPETE IN 40 EVENTS
Swimmers Begin Assault On NCAA

By STEVE ROHAN
Alligator Sports Writar
The UF swimming team, fresh
from an upset victory in the
Southeastern Conference
championships, is currently
preparing for the NCAA
championships to be held in Salt
Lake City Utah, March 26-28.
The Gators were the Souths
Fmest team last year and will be
going for an even higher ranking
in this years campaign.
Unlike past years when the
Gators took their five or six top
swimmers to the championship,
the Gators will be taking 15
swimmers in a combined 40
event assault on the nations
best.
Leading the Gator swimmers
will be Pete Orscheidt, Mark
McKee, Jimmy Perkins, and
Bruce Williams, all swimming in
four events.
Gary Chelosky, Kevin
Kierstead, Bill Domey, and
Steve McDonnell will swim in
three events. Jamie Murphy,
Steve Hairston, Bill Strate and
Bob Link will be competing in
two events and John Plemons,
Greg Hardee, and Ray Smith will
compete in one event each.
The Gators will have at least

STACOI now! |
S RANCHO | DELIVERY £
Mexican £ SERVICE '£
Foods £
QJ JT f Sin City & Campus Onlyl^/
32SS2sfe S(in hr Frt |
(Jj FIESTA |
X Os Favorite Mexican Foods u
a Tacos 29< Rancho Burger 39< /N
V Tostadas 29< Chili Dogs 39< Aj
iV) Frijoles 29< Mexican Slaw 29< M
Kj T/R. Mexican Specials
|\4 Steak Taco 79< $/
W Beef Burrito (Neat treat) 49C Nj
Jose Chili (Wow ) 39< 0
lyj Tamales (Hot enough) 49< S/
vn Fiesta Plate (Everything) V
$j L,
Aj Hamburger (Gringo Burger) 49<
Ranchitos (corn chips } 15< |v
WM 1624 S.W. 13th St. LX/
(Across from sin city)

GATOR SPORTS

one swimmer entered in every
event.
The meet gets better and
faster every year, said Coach
Bill Harlan. We think our times
will come down with those of
the rest of the country.
The Gators stand a good
chance of placing a number of
swimmers in the finals of the
meet which can be seen on the
Wide World of Sports program
on ABC television.
The Gator swimming program
this year is a credit to the
individual freshmen and
upperclassmen who have turned
in such excellent times this year
and to Harlan for an amazing
recruiting year which provided
the team with the outstanding
freshman class.
But the swimmers and Harlan
like to give most of the credit to
assistant coach Eddie Reese.
Coach Reese masterminded
the SEC victory, according to
Harlan. He is the best young
conditioning and stroke coach
Ive ever known and Im really
thankful to have him on our
side.
The swimmers are equally
praising of Reese. Coach Reese
knew more about how well we
were going to do then we
knew, said McDonnell, the
Gators butterflier who had his

best times in the SEC
championship.
Reese assured all the
swimmers that they would be in
top shape for the SEC and
sacrificed top performances in
the dual meets to accomplish
this goal.
A good swimmer can only be
shaved and tapered once or
twice during the season,
responded Reese. We worked
these boys real hard throughout
the entire year without letting
up in order that they would have
their best performances in the
conference meet.
Reese withheld Mark McKee,

FRIDAY 13th SPECIALS
TAPE RECORDERS
SAVE SAVE SAVE
AIWA TP-716 5 U ,
Sill PRICE S 3B BB
lllggll SCOTCH-290-600 TAPE
FOR SAME LIST 2.95
13< EACH LIMIT 6
AIWA TPR 101 & 102
AM-FM RADIO
TAPE RECORDER
LIST-$109.95
pr.ce S 7B BB
UP TO 6 ROLLS SCOTCH TAPE #lll-600 13$ EACH WITH RECORDER
OTHER AIWA TAPE RECORDERS
AT UP TO S ISO OO SAVINGS
ROBERTS |IHBMS|
TAPE RECORDER p9S|
MODEL 1719-2021
770 X-1725-111
13 ROLLS FREE A s s2 00 VALUE
i4Mtitii4sFE GodoMARCH 13 th &ONLY
OPEN TO 9 P.M.
608 N. Main
VfVU\/rl O PH 378156263
"SERVICE TO YOU IS OUR MOST IMPORTANT PRODUCT"

Sam Pepper
Sports Editor

Page 24

Bruce Williams. Gary Chelosky
and Bill Domey from the
tapering process in anticipation
of the NCAA event. These boys
had been performing real well
for us all year and 1 felt they
would get the job done.
Now these four swimmers will
probably swim outstanding
times in the NCAA and help give
the Gators their highest national
ranking ever.
Although these swimmers did
not swim their best times in the
conference match, they did
swim well enough for the Gators
to claim the title and the
strategy paid off.

Th* Florida Alligator, Friday, March 13,1870

Kan McKinnon'
Assistant Sports Editor

.7 ''''',
EDDIE REESE
... masterminded win



rON WHEELS l
/IT t* V
Rally Sunday
An autocross sponsored by the Hart Rallye Team (HRT) will be run
over an .8 mile course at Gainesville Dragway Sunday.
This will be one of Floridas fastest autocrosses/ said Les OBrien,
HRT regional vice-president.
Trophies will be awarded to the fastest Porsche, Triumph, MG and
Austin-Healey, along with first, second and third place triphies in each
of nme classes. A special trophy will be awarded for die best overall
time. v
Registration is from 10 a.m. to noon, with practice runs from 11
a jn. to noon. Competition starts at 1 pjn.
Entry fee is $3 per car.
* *
The Daytona 200 motorcycle road race over the 3.81 mile course
at Daytona International Speedway begins at 2 pm. Sunday.
Mike Hailwood, nine-time world champion, has entered a three
cylinder BSA after a two-year absence from motorcycle competition.
* *
Next weekend Porsche will attempt to win its second major
endurance race of the season at the 12-Hours of Sebring.
Ferrari, Matra and a new challenger, Alfa Romeo, will be out to
upset die German marque. The Alfas unofficially broke existing track
records last month during early practice.
Jim Hall, of Chaparral fame, has entered a two-car team of Camaros
in the sedan class, and Dan Gumey, who drove a Ferrari at Daytona,
has entered a Barracuda.
Practice begins at 10 am. on March 19 and the race starts at 11
am. on March 21.
* *
Also next weekend, funny cars come to Gainesville Dragway to
battie for a SIO,OOO purse. Eliminations between the top 16 qualifiers
begin at 1 pm., March 22.
Dragway officials expect some of the fastest funny cars in the
nation to enter.
* *
On March 28, Hart Rallye Team is sponsoring the Test II rallye,
with registration beginning at 6 pm. in the Gainesville High School
parking lot.
NIT Tourney Opens
Tonight In New York

NEW YORK (UK) The
33rd annual National Invitation
Tournament, college ba&etball's
oldest post-season classic, opens
tonight with superstar Pete
Maracvich of Louisiana State and
lOth-ranked Marquette expected
to help the venerable meet
recapture some of its lost
prestige.
First-round pairings for the
16-team meet at Madison Square
Garden send Duquesne against
Georgia Tech in the opener at 7
pm. followed by the St. John's
versus Miami of Ohio dash at 9
pm.
Tomorrow afternoon,
Manhattan tests North Carolina
at 1 pm. followed by Army
at 3 pm.
Tomorrow's evening program
sends Utah against Duke at 7
pm. and Massachusetts versus
Marquette at 9 pm.
The first round will conclude
Sunday afternoon with LSU
facing Georgetown in a
nationally televised encounter at
1 pm. followed by Oklahoma

Good Food at
Roosonoblo Pricos.-
Broakfast Anytimo!
OPEN 24 HOURS
Gurry Out Cloned
Sorvia* Sun 6 a.m. to Mon. 6 a.m.
MARIONS
Coffee House
Home of the Happy Cup of Coffee"
207 N.E. 16th Ave. 3780600
and
MMhor BA. & UnhCTty Aw. 372-9133

against Louisville at 3 pm;
Quarterfinals will be played
March 16 and 17 with semifinals
set for March 19 and the
championship and third place
games on March 21.
Since the NCAA started
getting the conference
champions and top independents
for its tournament, the NIT has
suffered, but the presence of
Marxvich, the all-time scoring
champion in the collegiate ranks,
and Marquette, winner of 22
games in 25 outings, gives the
New York meet its best drawing
cards in several years. :
Maravich, with a 46.5 point
per game average, will set his
sights on the NIT single game
scoring record of 53 points, set
by George Mikan of Depaul in
1945 against Rhode Island.
Pistol Pete, a leading
contender for the Naismith
Trophy to be announced
Monday in New York, will also
challenge the Garden scoring
mark of 56 points held by Oscar
Robertson and Jimmy Walker.

-ti l | I.ifni 1- || J rs ,|,
AT
Player, Palmer In Running

PENSACOLA (UPI) Gary
Player, rejoining die UJS. tour
for the first time since last
summer's racial disturbance in
the PGA Championship, and
Arnold Palmer, making his first
appearance here in five years,
headlined a star-studded field at
the start of the $150,000
Monsanto Open.
Player returned to his home in
South Africa after finishing
second in the PGA at Dayton,
Ohio, which he was a target of
militants because of his
countrys attitude toward
blacks.
However, Player made It dear
when he returned the first of
this week that he does not wish
to discuss last Augusts incident.
I came to play golf, not get
embroiled in politics," the
compact South African insisted.
Palmer, who hasnt played in
Pensacola since 1965, said he
added this tournament to his
scheduled because I want to
play in as many tournaments as
possible between now and the
Masters to get my game in shape
for that event.
Palmer, who lost last weeks
Citrus Open at Orlando by a
stroke to Bob Lunn after missing
a four-foot putt on the final
green, noted that he used to
always do well in the Masters if
he had earlier done well here.
Maybe thats an omen the
40-year-old golfing millionaire
said.
Palmer said he had intended
to play here last year but gave it
up because the bursitis in his hip
was bothering him.
The hip feds fine now," add
Arnie, who shot two
record-tying 64s at Orlando.
Thanks to exercise, I seem to

v U2O W. UnMnlty ... .... Untanlty Plan V
GALS & GUYS
1 As Finals Roll Around Again...
| We wish everyone the best of leek j
I Aid thank you for yoor continued patronage.
1 FOR A STUDY BREAK, STOP IN THE SHOP AND
I SAY HELLO, SEE YOUR FRIENDS ENGAGE IN |
I FREE DISCUSSION AND DEBATE, DO YOUR B
| OWN THING!! |
| 'Our Nickname is THE UTTLE PLAZA OF THE AMERICAS" R
WE WELCOME EVERYONE
| EXCELLENT SALE VALUES REMAN |
i -SPRING & SUMMER FASHIONS E
| ARRIVING DAILY |
| Across From Campus In University Plaza |

have the bursitis under control"
Billy Casper, who annually
avoids Florida because of a grass
allergy, and Jack Niddaus, who
finished well back in the pack at
Orlando after a month-long
layoff, are the only big names
missing here this week.
By raising the purse from
HR I H A
Excellence in Food

r ~ "STCfIK SHfIKC !
I Student Special
IhQIEQB (With Tha Coupon) |
Our Regular 93 Steakburger |
Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
| SI.OB Value Only 90* pus tax j
i Steak n Shake 1
\l6lO SJV. -GauTesnlte j
I All 13", 14, & 15" thru Size 775 $8.95 Mil
14 &15 Size 825 & larger $9.95 A
axels# tax Sir plus
racapablo Casing
| Town Tire
Company ILUaaaiHHiZL^B|M

CTy7fill 11. ibhi.tiw nwwmpr

SIOO,OOO and lining up national
television coverage (Saturday
and Sunday), tournament
officials were able to attract
their finest field.
Casper is the only one of the
nine men who have won
tournaments this year who
didn't show.
F Student Special ~j
Any car or color!
j ,4 Spi-'
Joy's Paint & Body Shop |
I 2017 N.E. 27th Ave.
Ph. 373-1665

Page 25



Page 26

i. Th Florida AMprtor, Friday, Mad 13,1t70

Sports Gambling Security Tightens

NEW YORK (UPI) The
heat is on as a result of the
Denny McLain case.
Sports that had little or no
security against the perils of
gambling have set up new
policing agencies. Those with
sophisticated spy networks
already in existence are
maintaining a constant alert.
Baseball, admitting it was
behind the times, belatedly hind
a former FBI agent as its new
ncurity director while the bits
and piece of die story on
Detriot's star pitcher still were
coming in.
Hockey this week created its
first security committee under
National Hockey League
President Clarence Campbell.
The move, conceded the NHL,
was a direct result of McLains
suspension from baseball for his
off'field associations and
bookmaking.
The shock waves extended as
far as Japan, where members of
Parliament demanded a halt to
alleged gambling activities by
gangsters who reportedly handle
an estimated $5.54 million daily
during the Japanese baseball
season.
Pro football, pro basketball
and the National Collegiate
Athletic Association, long aware
and long prepared are the leaders
in policing then own sports
which lend themselves to illegal
gambling.
Those groups maintain
constant vigQ to check on
' funny business** in the
gambling odds on upcoming
games and on rumors of
questionable activity in any area
relating to games. The pro
leagues additionally keep tabs on
the personal and business
associates of all their athletes,
coaches, players and even the
owners.
The current trend to private
bureaus manned by highly
trained personnel began 24 years
ago in thoroughbred horse
racing. It then was the most
vulnerable sport of all. Legal
gambling not only is involved
but invited.
Shady characters once
abounded both in the industry
and on the betting side of the
mutuel windows. No more.
Spencer Drayton, an ex-FBI
agent, founded the
Thoroughbred Racing Protective
Bureau in 1946. His office
conducts thousands of
investigations a year. Some 350
undesirables annually are
suspended or barred from the
tracks. The ancient practice of
bringing in ringers fast
horses running under the
assumed names of slow ones
has disappeared from the tracks.
Draytons success set the
m
1 1, 1

pattern. Former agenst of the
Federal Bureau of Investigation
now are on policing forces of
other sports.
Head of baseballs new
security corps is Henry
Fitzgibbon, a former FBI agent.
The National Football Leagues
team is led by Jack Danahy, who
has a 27-year background with
the FBI. His chief aide is Bemie
Jackson, who worked his way
through law school while serving
as a New York City policeman
and has held several important
posts including that of Assistant
United States Attorney.
The NCAA for several years
employed a former FBI agent
and its security force still has a
close liaison with the FBI in
Washington.
We alert them with what we
hear and they alert us, says
Walter Byers, executive director
of the NCAA.
The National Basketball
Association employs an outside
security organization filled with
trained investigators. The new
American BadcetbaH Association
has dose working arrangements
with local law enforcement
agencies and will set up its own
bureau under a former FBI agent
if merger hopes with the older
league fall through.
The McLain case really shook
up baseball, which had
maintained an informal network
of available people who may
have been lulled into a false
sense of it cant happen here
because it hadnt happened
for so many years.
Shortly before the McClain
case became public, Baseball.
Commissioner Bowie Kuhn
announced the hiring of
Fitzgibbon as his new security
chief. Later Kuhn said:
I don't know why there is
more betting on baseball than
there used to be but there is. So
I anticipate that in the coming
months I will enlarge our
investitive staff under Henry
Fitzgibbon.
Increased betting on baseball
may be due to expansion. The
sport now provides4ong hours of
activity starting with day
games in the Eastern Time Zone
and running into night games on
the Pacific Coast. The wheel is
open to get a bet down almost
any hour of the day or night.


1
FRY^
9 Im
LsrfLv.. *M
*
- s- n . .{,. ;. '. >.- * .... -.; ... -vU.
1' ... *-* E.Vir
.- 2035 N.W. 13th St. / GaineSville, Florida / 378-2304
:> ,.- ::j ; r .' ... -:.; ' .'.
nibl_.

Danahy and Jackson, pro
footballs top cops, are not
exactly cloak and dagger types.
They grant interviews and get
their photos in the papers. They
believe in leering everyone know
theyre on the job.
You can't hide gambling or
do away with it,* says
Commissioiier Pete Rozelle. We
fed the more we talk about it
and show people we are aware of
what's going on the mote theyll
realize certain dangers are
involved. The one thing we can
stop is keeping gamblers from
getting inside information.
Danahy says: We want to
enhance the preventive side of
security. It? easier to stop
something before it gets
started,
Pro.' football has had its
troubles. In 1963, Rozelle
suspended Paul Homung of the
Green Bay Packers and Alex
Karras of the Detroit Lions for
betting on their own teams. In
1969, when Joe Namath of the
New York Jets was the hottest
item in sports, Rozelle
threatened to suspend him
unless Joe shed his interest in a
swinging New York restaurant,
Bachellors HI.
Namath threatened to retire,
reconsidered the problem of his
associations among customers
of the restaurant and sold his
share.
During Super Bowl week last
January, the names of Kansas
City quarterback Len Dawson,
Namath and two others were
mentioned in connection with a
gambling investigation in
Detroit. Rozelle and his security
men obtained assurances from
Detroit the players were not
involved directly and Davson
went on to lead the Chiefs to a
victory over the Minnesota
Vikings.
Danahys operatives in the 24
pro football cities are less in the
limelight than their boss but
they're always available to
investigate rumors, fluctuating
gambling odds or suspicious
characters moving into
friendships with players.
Since the Namath case, several
players have asked Danahy to
check out prospective business
partners. Namath, himself, has
used the service for at least one
out of town venture.

Unlike pro football, the
National Basketball Association
prefers to keep its agents under
wraps.
For the last six years we
have employed an outside
WEEKEND
SPECIAL
BOWLING
0* £ 3 games SI.OO
O 3 Y Sat. 9am- 6pm
Per game Sun. all day
UNION GAMES AREA

\ :
Opening Tomorrow
Lisas
House of Bamboo
Serving Authentic Chinese Food At Popular Prices
Oriental Tea-house Atmosphere
2409 S.W. 13th St. 372-6801 No Tipping
In the Village Square Free Fortune Cookie
Closed Sunday
Downtown
/ I Nan Nobl
Nylon stretch pants.
Sleeveless screen print
shell, mock turtle neck. Hand
washable. Matching colors. SSSO
Sportswear-Second Floor

organization,** says NBA
Commissioner Walter Kennedy.
I have never revealed its name
nor will I. We deal directly with
one man but he has a complete
network available if we, or he,
needs it.**
AUTO GUSS
MAULDINS
323 N.W. 6th St.
East Side ACL Depot
FREE ESTIMATES
376-2558
Fast attention to insurance
claims for cars, trucks and
buses.



CARDS DONI CARE

Carlton Refuses To Sign

ST. PETERSBURG (UP!)
Steve Cariton refused Thursday
to sign his 1970 contract with
the St. Louis Cardinals on the
clubs terms and an angry team
president, August A. Busch Jr.,
said, I dont care if he ever
pitched a ball for us again.
General Manager Bing Devine,
calmer at a hastily-called press
conference, said the Cardinals
had no plans to trade the

I
. $- >V~ j Jt'htlh-C I -
B
I ;
7 * '" __, {} L \ V I '/' v* to * > c, ;
*

X :' ': '' : ' '' X -
WM ;. H I H Bf
OOUO CASE
>. .1
JOHN GEIGER
. Rugby star John Gaigar was adgad out this weak In Cta Playar of
tha Waak voting by thoantira UF swimming tm whkfrkptoredthe;
SEC championship. Gaigar, a sanior from St Petersburg; lad tha Gator
rugby taam last Saturday to a 43-5 triunjph over tha New Zealand
Kiwis. John scored a total of 13 pdlnti, two tries and three place kicks
tor tha Gators.
NCAA Indoor Track
Kicks Off Tonight
...
DETROIT (UPI) The NCAA Indoor Track and Field
Championships, highlight of die indoor season, open tonight with
ViQanovas Larry James hoping to cap a brilliant three-year career.
The olympian could become the first collegian to have a personal
hand m five gold medal* by picking up his third in a row at 440 yards
and anchoring his second winning mile relay race in three tries.
At least three other individual winners from last ye* wil attempt
to defend in the two-day meet, held'for the sixth time at Dduiti
Cobo Arena. A capacity crowd is assured.
Bill Wehrwein of Michigan State wffl be back in die 600-yard dash;
Ron Jourdan of Flocida returns as die high jump king, and Kad Salb
of Kanam hopes to Mp hit <*" to repeat in the overall standings by
j Jsmes shows no f of letting anyone dbe horn in on his 440
; domain and could join OuriteGreene of Nebraska, winner of the
60yaxd dash from 1965-67; Ray Arrington of Wisconsin, who took
die IjjDQD-yard run the past three years and Jim Ryun of Kansas, the
premier miler in the past three mtots, as the only triple winners.
Underground films
Tonight 9:00
Os YOU got tome of your own Bring' em)
, 633 N.W. 13th St.

25-year-old left-hander, regarded
as one of the best young pitchers
in the National League.
Cariton, who had left A1 Lang
Field after a second unfruitful
conference with Busch and
Devine, was not available for
comment. However, Devine said
he expected that Carlton would
pitch without ingoing hia
contract because the Cardinals
had invoked paragraph 10 the

renewal danse in the player
contract.
Carlton's contract, under
baseball law, could have been
cut 20 per cent but Busch said
that the pay increase previously
offered would stand.
He has been offered a 25 per
cent increase despite the fact
that die ball chib finished way
down, Busch said. He was the
exception to the rule after our
poor year, but hes stOl not
satisfied.
Cariton, who made $24/100
last year, asked for $50,000
following a 17-11 record In
1969. He shuck out 19 hatters
k a
stodred IXSZSSEm*
ditcher cut adT to a hand stnrt
1 "M lie, not Mi Ml
iu4, m uu m
Mk it
. ivr hsppcm4 Hits a Wl fluraf
final vo piay me semon wnaoui
thahchii contract.
{ 1 can't fNMnShw,kt(
fhnre no impression he won't
i play," said Devine.
Busch said, Tm no attorney,
but I drink this is another
to the reserve dause.
; I'm pretty fed up and 1 think the
fans are, too. Players hsve a
great penrion plan and weve
j been very fair with salaries. They
.must think we're a bunch of'
! (censored). I can't understand
happening here or on our
s campuses of in our great
countiy.
ofacc&id
!
I ,
v 'l
BJP. a >
f
With a John Roberts
class ring from,
A m Jmr r
8 So. Main St.
Gainesville, Florida

Oakland Raider
Charged For Rape

OAKLAND (UPI) Warren Wells and the Oakland Raiders today
faced a $1.5 million lawsuit by a woman who asserted die Raider end
kidnaped and tried to rape her.
Wells had pleaded guilty to the attempted rape of Mrs. Jewel
Barksdale, 32, on the night of May 3, 1969, and received probation
and a $2,000 fine.
In her suit filed Wednesday, Mrs. Barksdale, whose husband is
former basketball star Don Barksdale, asserted she was struck hi the
face during the alleged attack and suffered severe injury to her
nervous system.

B'

vj-
I STATISTICALLY: I
**.' jWR;vn *> ?..> .-* *
I MILLER I
I MAKES rr RIGHT! I
SEND US
' YOUR IB f I^^
Wm ad verbial met H
PUNS ABOUT
H COLLEGE y
MAJORS. IF .1
r J9|
REFRESHING VMMWHnW
REWARD.
H COLLEGE BOX 482 S
jSgy MILLER BREW. CO. 1
MILW.. WIS. 63201

Friday. March 13.1970, Tha Florida AlHgrtor,

MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
IK43H
101 n!mmn St
m-ttii
SOUS ATTACHED HOLS
wti.

Page 27



Page 28

I, The Florida Aligetor, Friday. March 13,1570

I Urn,., Sk BONANZA
SIRLOIN PIT
iifcheck Out List r I , "Congratulates the
W For Your Needs of the WEEK a Y er of the Week
extbooks-New and Used jv?, rncc
i -tr 1 I Come get your FREE
Architectural Equipment
and Supplies *' STEAK DINNER
krt Supplies
MO SAR| Y RDAY D 9^2 B 8 i 2445 S.W. 13 ST..
BRANCH STORES Medical Center,
Take Out 378-0946
ACOBEU-fr TACO BEUL
l collet.
SPRING HI I I For a late study break at Capt. Wishbone's. I
SPECIAL s
r This week's Player or rather Players of the Week
J() A 9p award will perhaps be a little unusual as we have jL
JL\J y selected the entire Gator swim team, which won IE
> the SEC championship.
Q Since it is a difficult task to single out one
ToStddoS swimmer who was outstanding in leading the team
5 to the title, we decided it should be the entire team
Friioloc that receive the quarter's final honor.
rri|Oieb r The swimmers now have an even tougher
__ & challenge in front of them as they leave for the
Bean Burntos g NCAA finals in 8811 Lake Cit Y March 26-27. a
a total of 15 swimmers will represent the UF in 40
20c l':l&TACO BELL fiTACoj
Wednesday thru Sunday FValr#Â¥
ip Bone up for I
__. 5> your exams jU" V
GO TO VtiCu. 8 ssr
r\ Cl I 826 W. Univ. Ave. m tendw h
DtLL Open f
m w from Wishbone.
jC Seven Days V
4 Wefk 704 S.W. 2nd AWiediAve.es. Mein Wishto&ne
jnaejopvi. niaa. oavx nw ojvi y? T ? 11ll IWI l,t,< lt .ad, M o n .ijKkwn.Atiw.Mc.in..