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The Florida alligator

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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
By PHYLLIS GALLUB
Alligator Staff Writer
They came in peace and it seemed like it was all of
mankind.
Hundreds of thousands flocked to Cape Kennedy,
anxious to see another historic flight to the moon.
Children.
Dogs.
People from almost every state.
A STRANGE sort of subtle excitment.
We sat and waited. There wasnt anything to say.
Radios talked. They told us everything was alright. It
was T minus three minutes and still counting.
THREE MEN were sitting atop 7.5 million pounds of
thrust, ready to be hurled at more than 24,000 miles an
hour to a rendezvous with the moon.
And everything was A-0.K.
Walter Cronkite said so.
WE SAT quietly, staring across the water, knowing

m
Ail Awvum

Vol. 62, No. 117

y mk ... HSH
... y.: -
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Jm2&4r 'lr* yjffffr'' J *T ag m
TOM KENNEDY
3-TIME WINNER

Allan Kempton of Tampa University laces his
way through the slalom course in the Spring
Intercollegiate Invitational Championship this
weekend. Kempton won all three men's individual

Black Week Funds Bill
Submitted Too LateHale

By CHARLES HEEKIN
Alligator Staff Writer
The Black Student Union
(BSU), which recently charged
the UF administration with
withholding promised funds for
a proposed Black Week,
submitted its bill too late, Vice
President for Academic Affairs
Lester Hale said Sunday.
Hale said he told Larry Jordan
of BSU in December that a
written statement of needs must
be submitted to receive money
from the presidents concessions
fund. The fund consists of
revenue from refreshments sold
at athletic events.
BSU THEN was told to obtain
approval of then-Student Body
President Charles Shepherd and
the Student Senate for the
funding of Black Week, Mitch
Dasher, BSU spokesman said.
The reason for this, according
to UF President Stephen C.
OConnell, is that the
concessions fund is reserved for

All Os Mankind 'Came In Peace

The
Florida Alligator

projects approved by Student
Government, but which it
cannot afford to fund.
The Student Senate and
Shepherd approved BSLPs
request for funds and gave it
$2,000 for Black Week, which
according to Dasher was the full
amount requested from SG.
BSU THEN had to submit a
proposed budget to the Business
Affairs Office in Tigert Hall in
order to obtain the additional
money.
This money was to be used
exclusively for entertainment
during Black Week, Dasher said.
The budget wasnt received
until March 18, and then in
verbal form. It was not received
in written form until the next
day.
BY THIS time, according to
Rae Weimer, special assistant to
the president, there was not
enough money in the
concessions fund to cover the
request.
This was because the fund

TO SEE MAN ON MOON FLIGHT

Moon Flight Schedule
TODAY: 3:13 a.m. Astronauts begin 10-hour
sleep period.
1:13 p.m. Crew wakes up.
9:38 p.m. Third course correction opportunity.
TUESDAY: 12:13 a.m. 30-minute telecast
showing Lovell and liaise crawling into lunar lander
aquarius to check it out.
3:13 p.m. Astronauts begin nine-hour sleep
period.
12:13 p.m. Crew wakes up.
2:38 p.m. - Final outwardbound course correction
opportunity.
7:23 p.m. Apollo 13 swings behind moon and out
of radio contact.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

events, setting a new collegiate record in trick skiing
and leading Tampa to a second place overall. See
story, page 14.

University of Florida, Gainesville

recently had contributed $7,500
to scholarships through the
Loans and Scholarships Office.
Requests of the kind BSU
made to the concessions fund
are frequent, Weimer said, and
many groups are refused due to
lack of funds.
(SEE 'HALE' PAGE 2)

Cheer Tryouts Today

Any athletically inclined guys
or gals interested in becoming
cheerleaders for next year will
get their chance to show what
they can do beginning today.
A ten-day cheerleading clinic
will be held through April 23.
On April 24, 12 cheerleaders; six
boys and six girls will be chosen.
Todays tryouts begin at 4
p.m. on Florida Field and are
open to any student in good
academic standing.
More information is available
at 392-1647.

there were still two minutes to go but afraid to take our
eyes from the tower.
And then, the tower was devoured by a strange orange
monster.
A small, blonde girl cried out.
MOMMY, what happened. Its on fire, mommy.
Then, slowly, the orange ball lifted.
Higher and higher. Slowly it rose into the grey, thick
fog which was the sky.
NOISE.
The noise built up, louder and louder, as the ship broke
the sound barrier.
As people strained their necks and eyes to catch the last
sight of that orange fire which contained three human
beings, a small Wright brothers-type plane flew by, pulling
a sign for a local surf shop.
Both remained in sight for a few seconds. Could this be
real?
Were men actually in that plane?
Can men really go to the moon?

Illllltlllllllllllll

Gut Issues
Aired At Meet

By CHARLOTTE O'CONNER
And RICK ROSKOWE
Alligator Staff Writers
Some of the gut issues facing
UF were knocked about by
student and administration
leaders in a seven-hour
conference Sunday.
Topics including drug abuse,
the proposed activity fee
increase and student football
tickets, minority group concerns
and electric amplifiers at UF
functions, particularly those
held on the Plaza of the
Americas.
AT LEAST 50 persons
attended the conference.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell explained his recent
drug policy statement was
intended to prevent the UF
campus from becoming a
sanctuary for drugs and drug
users.
OConnell added that he
didnt know of any university
list of drug users. He explained
that the only university records
kept were those of students
arrested or found guilty for
breaking the law, which includes
drug use.
OCONNELL SAID law
officers, having reasonable

Inside
: The Gator |1
REPRESENTATIVES FROM
NBC and CBS will speak
today for Broadcasting Day
at UF page 3
Campus Crier 12
Classifieds 10
Editorials 8
Letters 9
Movies 10
Small Society 9
Sports.. 13
Whats Happening 4

Monday, April 13, 1970

evidence to suspect a student of
breaking the law, will make use
of the stop and frisk law on
campus.
Andy Kramer, Student
Freedom Party candidate for
student body president, called
for a clear definition of the drug
problem and more
understanding about drug use.
On the ticket issue, UF
Athletic Director Ray Graves
said, We are self-supporting and
must remain self-supporting in
order to compete in the SEC.
GRAVES GAVE a number of
reasons why he felt the tickets
are needed:
t The UF receives less in
athletic fees than any of the
other institutions of higher
learning in the state.
Costs, such as medical
treatment and scholarships for
athletes, are rising.
Increased student
population is cutting into the
general admission ticket sales.
Alan Howes, Do It Party
presidential candidate, asked
why another source of funding
was not found.
Graves answered that ticket
sales were chosen as the best
alternative.
JERRY SIEGLER, associated
with the Corner Drug Store,
noted that the athletes have
been treated as special, taking
more time and money to finish
their educational requirements.
Siegler asked why this was not
treated as an extracurricular
activity and treat athletes just as
other students are treated.
Sue Johnson, president of
Interhall, said that, in her dorm
talks, she discovered students
may picket to be heard on the
ticket issue. Kids will get mad
and active over the sale of the
students tickets to the general
public, she said.
ON THE STUDENT activity
fee issue, President OConnell
(SEE 'MINORITY' PAGE 2)



Page 2

!. The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 13,1070

ICarnigras Opens,(
] 'Twice As Big |
£ i
& See related story, page 3 S
Camigras, nearly cancelled for lack of funds, opens tonight p
:* on the ROTC drill field across from the stadium.
g Hours for the carnival will be 5 p.m. to midnight Monday
| through Thursday, 5 p.m. to 2 ajn. Friday, and 11 am. fe
Saturday to 2 ajn. Sunday. |
iv THERE WILL be twice as many rides and concessions as last &
year, Gator Loan Fund (GLF) Chairman Eddie Floyd said
Sunday. jg
I TICKETS FOR rides will range from 25 cents to 50 cents.
Pre-sale tickets are being handled by Phi Delta Theta fraternity.
These tickets will be sl, which entities the holder to six or eight
different rides. SB
Students who are interested in making some extra money : : :j
may help the company take down the rides this coming Sunday.
Members of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity will be working as
ticket salesmen and in coordination with University Police *
Department for security. :$

OConnell Pledges UFs Assistance

By PHILIP K. MORGAN
Alligator Writer
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell Friday pledged
continuing cooperative efforts
by UF if it received space shuttle

Hale: Not Enough

UfrompageoneJ|
ALLEGATIONS by BSU that
Hale had promised them the UF
administration would
underwrite the total cost for
Black Week are not entirely
accurate, Hale said.
Larry Jordan came to see me
about Black Week in
December, he said, I told him
I thought this (Black Week)
could serve a good purpose and
Id try to help them (BSU) with
it.
I dont have funds at my
command, but I told him I
would be glad to help him.
I INVITED HIM to write me
as soon as he knew the
approximate amount, Hale
said.
Hale said he heard no more
about the matter until early

Celebration 7O Features
Army Show, Minstrel
Celebration 7O will start off this week with shows put on by the
U. S. Army and a roving German minstrel.
The U. S. Army Soldier Show, sponsored by Student Government
Productions in coordination with UF R.O.T.C. officials, will appear
today at 8 p.m. in the University Auditorium.
ALL THE participants in the show 2O men and nine WACS are
from the U. S. Third Army.
The show will be an hour and a half of all types of modem popular
music, including instrumental and singing selections, solos and groups.
On Tuesday, Karl Wolfram, a native of Germany, will appear at the
Rathskeller as part of its Springfest.
WOLFRAM is a minstrel who has traveled from Germany to the
United States nine times to appear at various colleges and universities.
His repertoire includes current and medieval German songs. He
plays an old 17-string lyre-like instrument.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIQ.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.

IN SPACE FLIGHT PROGRAM

research or any other portion of
the manned space flight
program.
OConnell was speaking
before a U. S. House
subcommittee on manned space
flight at a hearing held at

February, when Dasher asked
him for the money.
There was still no formal
request, he said.
HE SAID he told Department
of Health, Education and
Welfare (HEW) auditors in
January, Were going to try to
help them (BSU) with it (Black
Week).
We indicated our willingness
to be of assistance to them, he
said, but at no time promised a
specific amount of money.
Hale concluded, I did not
guarantee them total financial
support of that project (Black
Week).
Dasher said that although the
written request was made late,
OConnell knew the
approximate amount BSU would
need from the concessions fund
and should have reserved that
much for their purposes.

TO FIGHT IN COURT

Kirk Backs Down

BRADENTON (UPI) Gov.
Claude Kirk ended his
confrontation with a federal
judge over forced busing of
school children Sunday night in
return for a Justice Department
promise to help him fight his
battle in the courts.
Kirk said he would hand
control of Manatee County
schools back to school officials
today and order them to
complete implementation of a
court-ordered desegregation plan
requiring busing of children.
KIRK HAD twice suspended
the officials and taken over the
schools personally to defy the
order. He relented in time to
avoid Federal District Judge Ben
Krentzmans fine of SIO,OOO a

Brevard Junior College.
The hearing was designed to
give Floridians a chance to argue
their case for keeping future
space operations at the Kennedy
Space Center.
IN MY judgment the
institutions of no other state can
exhibit any greater potential for
making a major contribution to
the space program than can
those of this state, OConnell
said.
He listed ways in which
educational institutions can be
called upon to contribute to the
progress of the U. S. space
program. These were:
t Assisting in the design,
research and execution of the
program.

Minority Affairs Included

[Tr^^
said that, as of last July, the
Department of Student Health,
the Reitz Union, Student
Government, and athletics had
two dollars to divide between
themselves from student activity
fees.
OConnell said that in a
council of university presidents,
he discussed the matter to find
out how different institutions
got money.
From these council meetings
the concept was proposed and
adopted permitting the Board of
Regents different fees at
different institutions Jie said.
KRAMER COMMENTED,
Every student is involved in
student health, the other things
are more of a choice. He cited
that again the student was
paying double for the use of the
Union, in the activities fee and
in admissions.
Roy Mitchell, coordinator for
minority affairs, commented on
minority problems, the final
item on the agenda.
As usual, disconcem is last,
he said. This is an issue of
people having to live with the
bare necessities. He said the
office for minority affairs was
understaffed, had no mobility,
and an inadequate budget.
JOESEPH McLEOD, deputy
minister of defense for the Black
Student Union, charged that

day for civil contempt of court,
which was to have begun today.
To disobey the district
courts injunction and to pay a
fine of SIO,OOO per day, would
not solve the problem, Kirk
said. He said if he thought going
to jail would help, Id be in
that jail.
Kirk said he spent the
weekend talking by telephone
with Nixon administration
officials and today we will, the
Department of Justice will,
intervene in this case, now on
appeal, and they will support
our efforts to obtain a
modification of the district
courts order.
THE CASE is on appeal to the
Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals in
New Orleans, and Kirk said the

Assisting in the design of
experiments for the program.
Assisting in providing
education and training for the
many agencies and contractors
engaged in the program.
Examining, disseminating
and putting to work the
knowledge and data acquired
through the space program.
Among other activities, our
faculty has assisted in designing
a large radio telescope to be
erected in space, developing
another such telescope to be laid
on the surface of the moon, and
has been involved in discussions
for design of a large optical
telescope to be placed in orbit
and serviced by astronauts in
space shuttles, OConnell said.

funds had been promised and
were withheld for BSUs Black
Week, supposedly blocked by
OConnell and Dean Lester Hale.
He added that there was a
need for more Black student
recruitment, and that housing
conditions in the dorm areas
were unclean and should be
investigated.
OConnell answered that
funds were not unlimited. I
never supported funds for the
Black Week. If someone came to
me asking for funds for White

v\
Yu enough
io imm **s
CHAPMAN COLLEGE. ORANGE, CAL.
WORLD CAMPUS AFLOAT
A COLLEGE ON A SHIP
ADMISSIONS COUNSELOR ON CAMPUS
MONDAY APR 13 10A M REITZ
TUESDAY APR 14 TO UNION
WEDNESDAY APR 15 3PM COLONNADES

appellate court had agreed to
expedite the case.
I believe we are on the road
to victory, said Kirk.
The fun and games are
over, U. S. Marshal A1 Butler
said Saturday after federal Judge
Ben Krentzman ruled Kirk was
in contempt of court for
refusing to desegregate
Manatees 12 elementary schools
last week.
Krentzman then ordered Kirk
to cease forthwith all resistance
to an interference with the
orders of this court.
The desegregation plan Kirk
personally blocked last week
called for massive cross-busing
that would take some children
to schools 12 miles from their
homes.

Drive Today
For Teach-In
The Environmental Action
Group (EAG) is beginning an
aluminum can drive today
in support of the
Environmental Teach-in April
20-22.
Starting today and
continuing through
Wednesday, April 20,
students will see painted
boxes around campus to
collect aluminum cans. The
EAG is selling the cans to
Reynolds Aluminum for
shredding reclamation. The
proceeds will go to support
the Teach-in.
EAG is working together
with the Gainesville
Beautification Commission,
which is setting up large bins
at three major shopping
centers around the city.

Week I would say the same
thing, he said.
DAVID WILMOT, chairman
of the Public Functions
Committee, and Kramer
presented views on the new
electronic amplification
policy.
Wilmot said invasion of
students privacy by loud music
and the large size of the
Happenings were reasons for
the policy.



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WILD WEEKEND CLAV PH,PP!
Where else but at Playboy's number-one-rated sex school would a
robot break down after a weekend of coed-chasing? Otto 11, who
replaced Otto Matix I, as a main attraction at UF's 25th Annual
Engineer's Fair, found himself just as vulnerable as any UF male when
he overheated Sunday. This year's fair, built around the theme
"Engineer's Creativity Path to a Better Future," hosted an
estimated 40,000-50,000 visitors. The Metallurgical College's student
society won first prize for its exhibit for the fourth straight year.
Question Mark Here
Question Mark, a five-minute interview on interesting and useful
features concerning the UF, will be broadcast to the local area
beginning this week over Radio Station WRUF.
The program, scheduled Monday through Friday at 12:40 p.m., has
topics ranging from home ownership tips to proper diet; from
breakthroughs in research conducted at the university to comments
by celebrities who speak on the campus.
The series, with Sidney Pactor, graduate student in broadcasting,
conducting the interviews, has been carried by 34 radio stations
throughout the state.
The series is produced by Radio Center at the College of Journalism
and Communication in cooperation with the Division of Information
Services and the Alumni Association.
Lindsey
PEWTER MUGS
with a Free Interlocking Monogram! C>A A r
see-through glass bottom
a beautiful gift! a $ 13.00 value
OTHER MUGS FROM SI.OO
ASK ABOUT OUR SPECIAL PRICES FOR GROUP
PURCHASES OF 10 OR MORE. BRING YOUR
CLUB OR ORGANIZATION OR CALL MRS.
HOLMES IN THE GIFT DEPT.
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER 372-6303
~ ;, ... ~ v . x w ,. ... > .. v..,- - ... if- ~-. .. ;.-

NBC, CBS Represented
At Broadcasting Day

Top executives from two
national networks will be
featured speakers during
Broadcasting Day at the UF
today.
James F. Sirmons, vice
president of Columbia
Broadcasting System Inc. (CBS),
New York, will speak on
Broadcastings Man of the
705, at 9:05 ajn.
ROBERT WOGAN, vice
president for programs at

Carnival Security Up ;
UPD, AEP Readied

c By TERRY PITMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Problems arising at the 69
Carnigras will hopefully be
avoided this year by increased
security measures, said Alan
Graham, in charge of security.
The University Police
Department (UPD) and other
area law enforcement agencies
will be present at all Carnigras
activities to discourage
disturbances and eliminate any
problems that might arise.
There will be seven or eight
UPD officers at the carnival
Monday night, and we will
adjust according to need for the
rest of the week, UPD Chief
Audie Shuler said.
Plainsclothesmen and
students from Alpha Epsilon Pi
will be scattered throughout the
crowd to spot any possible
trouble, Graham said.
You cant expect any
trouble, but theres always a

SEE THE
..Jm l I ?* 'ft#
Outside game room in j/.'
Reitz Union, April 9, 10 and 13. jKJ
It% an education m
si V Ko^Bp'

National Broadcasting Co.
(NBC) Radio, will keynote the 7
p.m. banquet. His topic will be
Networks Objective: Reach
the Restless Majority.
During the 12:30 p.m.
luncheon the annual Red Barber
Awaitl will be given to the most
outstanding senior broadcasting
student.
Luncheon Speaker will be
Donald B. Taverner, president,
National Cable Television

chance, Shuler commented.
We hope that these extra
precautions will do away with
problems such as those last
year, Eddie Floyd, Gator Loan
Fund Chairman said. With all
the added security measures,
students may feel reasonably
safe in attending.

BURNING ISSUES OF
THE MIDEAST CRISIS
COMMITTEE FOR NEW ALTERNATIVES
IN THE MIDEAST
PRESENTS
ARIE BOBER, Israeli student, member of Israeli socialist
organization, who will present a socialist, non-Zionist
position on Palestine.
Reitz Union Auditorium
7:30 TODAY 25 cents
sponsored by Student committee for Academic Freedom

iVV '*. C. I ft #. #
Monday, April' 13,1970, Th .Florida Alligator,.

Association, Washington, D.C.,
on the topic: Cable Television
A New Ball Game?
OTHER Broadcasting Day
speakers are Thomas C.
Harrison, president of Blair
Radio, New York, and Robert
Well, defense commissioner,
Washington, D.C.
During the afternoon, Alpha
Epsilon Rho, national honorary
broadcasting fraternity, will
sponsor a Careers in
Broadcasting coffee conference
with guest speakers drawn from
among Floridas prominent radio
and television broadcasting
executives.
Broadcasting Day is the
final event in a series of
programs spotlighting prominent
people and issues in the fields of
newspapers, public relations,
advertising and broadcasting,
sponsored by the College of
Journalism and Communica Communications.
tions. Communications.
All events will be held in the
Reitz Union Ballroom.

Page 3



Page 4

Monday, April 13,4970

Masked Burglar
Does Nudie Show
For ZTA Girls

WATH'S
HAPPENING

THIS IS IT: Camigras starts
today. Go to the ROTC Drill
Field from 4 p.m. to midnight.
SCHEDULE:
Tuesday, 4 pm. to midnight
Wednesday, same.
Thursday, same.
Friday, 5 pjn. to 2 a.m.
Saturday, 11 to 2 a.m.
CHEER UP: The
Cheerleaders Tryout Clinic
starts today at Florida Field. For
more information call 392-1674.
DONT MISS: Student
Government Productions will
accept applications for the Miss
UF contest. All pretty coeds
have until May 2 to turn in their
applications. Applications can be
picked up at die SGP office on
the third floor of the Reitz
Union.
WE WANT: Florida Blue Key
is accepting applications for
membership. Applications can
be obtained from deans offices,
Union information desk, or FBK
office in the Student Activities
Center. Applications are due
April 27.
THINK BIG: Edward J.
Menninger, national
publicity-news director for
Sears, Roebuck and Co. will

where
its at...
*
AN ARMY SOLDIER SHOW
featuring todays sounds
for todays people
April 13 8:00 pm admission
University Auditorium < FREE
GELEBRATIDN7O
An Omicron Delta Kappa Student Government Production

By 808 WISE
Alligator Staff Writer
A nude man in a blade ski mask did an
improvised dance atop an outdoor
fireplace for the benefit of Zeta Tau
Alpha sorority Wednesday night.
Somebody said, theres a guy
outside, and everybody ran to the
window. But our resident advisor made us
all go into the living room because he was
only looking for attention, Barbara
Luzador, 4HRP said.
DESCRIBED as white, tall, muscular
and grinning, the man had nice teeth,
according to Laurie Marsh, lUC.
Theres nobody on the (football)
team that looks like that, commented
another girl.
Before his dance, the intruder was seen
in a second-story room of the house by
Pat Moultrie, 2UC. After a call from the

speak today at 7 p.m. in room
346 of the Union.
Its free.
MIDDLE EAST: The
Committee for New Alternatives
in the Mideast presents Arie
Bdoer, an Israeli student from
Jerusalem. At the Union
Auditoriujn 7 tonight.
Sponsored by SCAF.

High School Students
To Learn 'All About 1 UF
About 300 students from 70 Florida high schools will be finding
out what the UF is,.all about late next week in a program called
College Prevue, sponsored by the Reitz Union.
High school students will arrive here in time to attend classes April
17, if they wish, escorted by the student volunteers who organized the
program.
INTENDED to give prospective university students a close-up view
of student life here, College Prevue has scheduled discussions on
financial aid, academics forums, recreational events and meetings with
student leaders.
During the April 17-19 weekedn visit, high school students will stay
in dormitories, fraternity and sorority houses.
On Monday at 8 pm., the U. S. Army Soldier Show, featuring
popular music performed by men and women now serving in the U. S.
Army, will appear in the University Auditorium. There is no
admission charge to the program, entitled Where Its At... U.S.A.

$450,000 FOR COMPUTERS

UF Unit Receives Grant

A three-year grant of
$450,000 has been awarded to
the UF to improve the
computing services of Floridas
largest academic computing
system.
The grant was announced
Wednesday in a telephone call
from the office of U. S. Sen.
Edward J. Gurney, Winter Park
Republican.
DR. RALPH G. Selfridge,

AEPi house warned of a boy crouched on
the sundeck, Pat went to check.
I WENT into the room next to the
sundeck and saw that the door was ajar,
Miss Moultrie said. Then I heard the
door open, and there he was. I got scared
and started jumping up and down. Then
he left.
About sl3 was missing from two
upstairs rooms, she said.
Next to see the intruder was Laurie
Marsh, lUC, who was locking the back
doors downstairs.
I HAD just locked the door when I
saw him. He was grinning and sort of
moving around. I kept looking, and then
he moved. I screamed and ran away,
Miss Marsh said.
Climbing onto the brick fireplace in
back of the house, the man performed his
dance for sisters assembled in the
chapter room.
Girls compared the dance to the dog

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director of the Computing
Center, contacted at the Board
of Regents office in Tallahassee
where he was discussing a
program of making university
computing services available to
students and researchers in other
state schools, said the grant will
help support these efforts.
Frank W. Towers, assistant to
Selfridge, said: This grant and
the additional equipment it will
purchase will allow us to double
our services to the state by
January 1971.
Funds from the grant will pay

and to Mick Jaggers routine, with
embellishments.
HE HAD everyone in the house
looking at him, and he must have enjoyed
it, said Ginny Coffman, 4ED.
After a brief performance the man left.
UF police arrived shortly but found no
one.
No one has been arrested in connection
with the incident, according the
university Security Inspector G. E.
Watson.
CIRCUMSTANCES of the case lead
me to believe that this was no college
prankster, Watson said.
Security is being improved at the ZTA
house. One girl was reported to have slept
with a tear gas pen under her pillow.
I think there ought to be one room in
every sorority house where two boys
sleep in case something like this
happens, Dee Ann Kuzma, 2UC said.

for some equipment already
installed and permit the
installation of new facilities in
the near future, according to
Towers.
THE UF computing center,
already the largest academic
computer system in the state,
will easily become the
academic computing center for
the state, Towers said.
Dr. Selfridge, Towers
explained, expects to see the
Computing Center working with
most of the states junior
colleges and four-year systems.



House Anti-Douglas Forces Plan Move

WASHINGTON (UPI) Congressional critics of
Supreme Court Justice William 0. Douglas, weighing the
possibility of initiating impeachment proceedings against
him, plan to make their first move this week.
Rep. William 0. Scott, R-Va., said Sunday some
legislation will be introduced and other sources said foes
of Douglas will decide at meetings today whether to
propose an impeachment resolution or a special bipartisan
investigation of the judges off-the-bench activities.
BOTH VICE President Spiro T. Agnew and House
Republican Leader Gerald R. Ford of Michigan said
Saturday they favored some inquiry into Douglas past
but stopped short of endorsing impeachment proceedings.
Douglas critics have attacked his private writings on
youth and revolution, his views on obscenity and his ties
until last year with a charitable foundation that drew
financial support from Las Vegas gambling interests.
SOME PERSONS close to the anti-Douglas group said it
is leaning toward introduction of a bill to create a special

The Madams A Candidate

SAUSALITO, Calif. (UPI)
The retired madam of San
Franciscos best known bordello
House Heads
For Approval
Os Nixon Plan
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House heads for almost certain
approval this week of President
Nixons sweeping welfare reform
bill, while the Senate takes up a
controversial housing bill to aid
the home loan market.
THE HOUSE WILL also put
the final touch to a federal
worker pay raise bill and
consider an education money
measure that is higher than
President Nixon asked, but
lower than liberals want.
The measure also carries a
provision to blunt government
school desegretation efforts.
THE SENATE TURNS its
attention to a bill creating
machinery to punq> $3 billion
into the private home loan
market to stimulate the letting
of mortgages.
The House is expected to
approve Senate changes in a bill
extending the 1965 Voting
Rights Act which provide for
lowering the voting age to 18.

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is running for city council
with the support of local
womens clubs.
Sally Stanford, lamenting a
general breakdown in morals, is
nailing up signs boosting her
candidacy in Tuesdays election
in this upper middle class and
bohemian suburb on the edge of
San Francisco Bay.
YOU WOULDNT believe
the things that go on in this
town, says Sally as she relaxes
with her pet parrot in an antique
dentist chair at barside in her
expensive restaurant.
Im going to expose the
financial mismanagement. Im a
taxpayer and a large one.
During the 19405, Sally
operated a plush house of
prostitution and call girl system
in San Francisco favored by
delegates to the founding of the
United Nations, as well as the
local elite.
I DID THE BEST I could for
them, says Sally. There was a
lot of money around, a lot of
Arab princes.
Once they came, I always
remembered them. I was always
at the door.
If we had more prostitution
today, we wouldnt have so
much trouble, booms Sally.
Animals are far more realistic.

FOR POSSIBLE IMPEACHMENT

five-man congressional investigating committee that would
report back to Congress within 90 days.
Depending on the panels findings, such a move could
be the first step toward impeachment.
Under the Constitution, the Houses votes to indict and
the Senate tries the charges.
NO SUPREME Court justice has been tried by the
Senate in 12 cases of impeachment although the Senate
has ordered four federal judges removed from office, the
last in 1936.
Douglas, who has served on the court since 1939 and is
second in seniority only to Justice Hugo L. Black,
survived an impeachment move in 1953 when the House
Judiciary Committee buried a resolution after a swift
one-day subcommittee hearing.
ALL OPPONENTS of the 71-year-old justice, whose
writings and involvement in conservation have brought
him additional fame, deny that their assault is personally
motivated or connected with the Senates rejection of

BUT SALLY, now about 65,
thinks the modem sexual
revolution has gone too far. In
the old days they didnt flaunt it
like this. You didn't see kids
who were pregnant at 12, unless
it was incest.
Theres been a general
breakdown in morals,
announces Sally, sipping her
drink slowly. Pot is the first
step toward degradation.
In spite of her admitted 17
arrests, Miss Stanford is publicly
and fondly accepted by San
Francisco area civic leaders.
Presidents of the local
womens club are promoting her
candidacy.

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Supreme Court nominees G. Harrold Carswell and
Clement F. Haynsworth Jr.
Agnew, interviewed on television, said at the present
time all 1 am advocating is that the justice's record be
thoroughly examined, including his writings and verbal
opinions, to see whether they're compatible with the
position he holds.
THE VICE PRESIDENT proposed that we should
take a good lode at what the justice is saying and what he
thinks, particularly a statement that rebellion is
justified in cases where the establishment has acted the
way it is acting at the present time.
This was an apparent reference to Douglas' newest
book, entitled Points of Rebellion, and a statement in it
that Violence may be the only effective response in
dealing with the so-called establishment.
Ford, whose staff has been studying a case for
impeachment since last November, told a GOP rally in
Ottawa, 111,. Saturday that there will be some action in
the House in the very near future but declined to reveal
his own plans in the matter.

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Monday, April T 3,1970, Th# Florida XrigMor,

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 13,1970

ASSAULT SECOND BERET CAMP

Reds Broaden Attack

SAIGON (UPI) Communist
forces besieging the U. S. Special
Forces camp at Dak Seang
broadened their offensive
Sunday and attacked a second
Green Beret outpost about 20
miles to the north, battling there
for two hours before

Rubin Leads March
On Tennessee .Capitol

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (UPI)
Led by Chicago Seven
defendant Jerry Rubin, about
750 youthful marchers Sunday
stepped off an hour long hike
from a local park to the state
UNC Holds
Peace Festival
On Weekend
CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (UPI)
It took the war in Vietnam to
demonstrate that Americas
system was not so democratic,
Arthur Waskow, co-director of
the Institute for Policy Studies
in Washington said here
Saturday.
Waskow was the major
speaker in the first day of a
planned two-day peace
festival that attracted about
3,000 participants on the
University of North Carolina
campus.
Rennie Davis, a defendant in
the recent Chicago conspiracy
trial, was scheduled to speak
Sunday night.
Also scheduled for a Sunday
address was Brig. Gen. Hugh
Hester, U. S. Army, ret., who
was brought to the festival by
the Duke-Durham Moratorium
Committee.

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withdrawing into the jungle.
The U. S. military command
said 30 Vietnamese mercenaries
defending the Dak Pek outpost
were killed in the fighting.
BODIES OF 60 Communist
soldiers were found after the
battle.

capitol building to protest
government repression.
The youths, most wearing red
buttons with the words free the
Knoxville 22, marched
three-abreast to the state capitol.
ABOUT 50 marshals,
selected from the protesters,
kept the group in line on the
sidewalks.
The purpose of the march was
two-fold, according to Baxton
Bryant, executive director of the
Tennessee Council on Human
relations and an organizer of the
march.
The protesters were asking for
the repeal of the riot law
passed by the Tennessee
Legislature and were
demonstrating solidarity among
minority groups.
AS A PRELUDE to the
march, the youths listened to a
rock concert at the park while
waiting for their numbers to
swell.
The so-called Knoxville 22
is a group of persons arrested in
a demonstration at the
University of Tennessee last
January.
The march has been endorsed
by a number of groups and
individuals, including Chicago
seven attorney William
Kunstler and black comedian
Dick Gregory.

Like Dak Seang, the base at
Dak Pek is manned by
mercenaries of South Vietnams
Civilian Irregular Defense Group
commanded by Green Beret
advisers.
Both camps, located near the
Laotian border about 300 miles
northeast of Saigon, are part of a
line of Green Beret bases on the
frontier approaching Laos and
Cambodia.
THE COMMUNIST forces
opened the attack against Dak
Pek about 2 a.m. Sunday with a
200-round mortar and rocket
barrage, then sent waves of
ground troops in an assault on
its defensive perimeter.
Despite heavy machine gun
fire from anside the camp, the
spokesmen said some
Communist troops broke
through the perimeter into the
camp.
FIGHTING CONTINUED in
and around the edge of the camp
until 4 a.m., spokesmen said,
when the Communists suddenly
withdrew.
The Communists were
thought to be from the same
units of Viet Cong and North
Vietnamese forces that have
surrounded the Dak Seang camp,
20 miles south of Dak Pek, and
kept the base under siege for the
past 12 days.
A TOTAL OF 23
Communists, identified as North
Vietnamese army troops, were
killed in the fighting, spokesmen
said. South Vietnamese losses
were listed as one dead and six
wounded.
The fighting at Dak Seang
Sunday raised to nearly 1,400
the number of Communists
killed in the siege launched
March 31, spokesmen said.

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Maddox Warns
'Corrupt Officials
ATLANTA (UPI) Gov. Lester Maddox moved more state
troopers into Ludowici Sunday and threatened to law
in the south Georgia city after nightnders fired into the home of a
crime fighting minister.
I would be cautious but I wouldnt hesitate a minute in declaring
martial law in Long County if the safety of the people was at stake,
the governor said of the latest development in his continuing feud
with Ludowici and Long County political leaders
THIS WOULD require us to take over the local government and
the law enforcement machinery, the governor added. Law and
order has broken down in Long County.
The threat came after Rev. Raymond Cook, a Methodist Church
minister who had led courthouse demonstrations against the totally
corrupt political establishment of Long County, called Maddox by
telephone shortly after 3 a.m. Sunday to report the shooting.
COOK SAID buckshot shattered a kitchen window and lodged in
the wall and ceiling after he got up and turned on a light to get a drink
of water.
He had just walked by the window, he added.
I suppose this shooting has resulted from some of our attempts to
clear up the cancerous elements in Long County that have given
Georgia such a bad name, Maddox said.
I HAVE REASON to believe that this is a reaction from our
program to straighten out the county.
Ludowici, on U. S. highways 301 and 82, has long had a reputation
for harboring speed traps and clip joints used to fleece motorists from
New York and other eastern points on their way to Florida.
Maddox, claiming a recent revival of the joints and traps along the
routes, last week put up 12- by 25-foot billboards warning tourists of
the pitfalls that awaited them.
THEN TO make sure the billboards stayed up, Maddox ordered a
dozen state troopers to guard the billboards around the clock.
We will have 20 to 30 state troopers patrolling the highways in
Long County, Maddox said. In addition, four of our crack
investigators have been assigned to investigate this shooting and to
arrest the guilty parties.
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Reading Dynamics graduates include over
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Monday, April 13,1970, Tha Florida AWgaior,

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short, you'll get a glimpse of what it's like to
read and study substantially faster than you
thought possible without skipping a single
word with better comprehension.
Important Note: We can only help those
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we suggest you contact the University of
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Page 7



Page 8

1, The Florida ANigatpr, Monday; ApriM3,l97o

The
Florida
Alligator
The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility.

But you can *t be wounded it says here we arent engaged in ground combat
Is Old Too Old?

WASHINGTON It is fitting that in
Washingtons springtime, when at longer last than
usual it seems possible that life is renewable, the
most refreshing man in town should be 81. That is
the age of Stephen M. Young, the senior senator
from Ohio, who will retire this year in what may be
the only purely dishonest act of his life.
The reason retirement is dishonest is that Young
knows well that he is a better man now than when
he first came to Congress in the Franklin Roosevelt
landslide of 1932; not only that, but he knows he is
a wiser man than most senators with whom he gets
to work each morning at 9.
Moreover, most of Youngs colleagues would
agree that he is wiser than they not only because he
has been around longer, but because in all the time
he has been around he has been paying attention.
The esteem of his colleagues is none of the usual
tribute to age which everybody makes when -for
instance the senior salesman retires from the
company. Steve Young plays a hot tennis game; and
if a senator wants to know which end is up on a
myriad of subjects, Steve Young can tell him, and
usually does.
Youngs retirement raises an interesting American
question. Most males who apply for Social Security
today are under 65 and already jobless, victims of
our growing insistence on youth. Youngs polls
showed his age. They put him ahead of the front
runner among his possible rivals Gov. John
Rhodes but not far ahead, and the undecided vote
- better than 27 per cent made him decide that
there comes a time when youre through even when
youre not.
Reflecting on that fact, Young remembers the
day in January 1959, when he showed up in
Washington as a freshman senator he had served
four terms in the House and called upon
Democratic National Chairman Paul Butler in search
of help. He had just defeated Republican stalwart
John W. Bricker, and he thought the feat
considerable enough to justify his asking the
National Committee to pay some of the $17,000 he
still owed for the campaign.
Butler looked him coldly in the eye and asked,
Senator, how old are you?

Alligator Staff
Neal Sanders Craig Goldwyn
Assignment Editor Sports Editor
Fred Vollrath
Wire Editor
Dan Virting Jeff Brain
Entertainment Editor Editorial Assistant

Robert Fraser
Editor-In-Chief
Earl Hartman

News Editors

Karen Eng
Managing Editor
John Sugg

Frank MankSnwicz MankSnwicz_
_ MankSnwicz_ Tom Bradon
Sixty-nine, Young answered proudly, and
Butler stated the American case: At 69, he said,
youre too old to be a senator.
That was 12 years ago. Between then and now
Young worried about his age only once. That was
on the day in 1964 when he decided he had to take
on young Robert Taft, who was challenging him to
a television debate in his re-election campaign.
We went into the studio, Young recalls, and
he got his make-up on, and then the make-up lady
turned to me. What are we going to do with those
terrible circles under your eyes? she asked. That
made my wife mad, and she said, lll make him up.
So the make-up lady left, and the minute she got
out of the room my wife opened up her purse and
produced half a pint of bourbon. Heres your
make-up, she said, and I took a swig and went out
and beat the hell out of him.
But not again, not when every newspaper in the
state would report his name, followed by those
self-defeating numbers, 81.
Our obsession with youth has led us down strange
paths. Our corporations now retire top executives at
lower and lower ages. Serious political analysts now
believe that a man over 60 is too old to contend for
the Presidency for the first time; not too long ago
that age was a floor and not a ceiling.
So Steve Young will leave the Senate when the
91st Congress adjourns this summer. It is the
Congress which will have enacted the 18-year-old
vote: the symbolism is apt, and disturbing.

Published by students of the University of
Florida under the auspices of the Board of
Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student
Publications Suite, third floor, Reitz Union,
Editorial: phone 392-1686, 87, 88, or 89.
Business, Advertising: phone 392-1681, 82, 83,
or 84. Circulation: 392-1619.
Opinions expressed in the I lorida Alligator are those of
the editors or of the writer of the article and not those
of the University of I lorida.

editorial
Leadership
Conference
Worthwhile?
Mention the United Nations to one of its critics and his
first response will be that it is a do-nothing polity, a body
best described as a debating society.
A similar description is given any group that does not
produce tangible results at every meeting. Such descriptions
are too often unfair misconceptions.
For example, who can predict what condition todays
world would be in were it not for the United Nations? If
world powers had attempted to operate in a ninteenth
century diplomatic system for the past twenty-five years,
we might well be decomposing into the nitrogen cycle.
So it is with the leadership conference President Stephen
C. OConnell held yesterday.
Nothing concrete came out of it. No motions were
passed, no decisions were made overtly. About sixty
administrators, professors, students and staff members met
and discussed matters pertinent to the UF community for
about six and one-half hours.
At worst, the conference was a waste of about 390
man-hours. That is, if the conference was but a bitch session
given by benevolent administrators for the kiddies benefit,
it was a waste of a Sunday afternoon.
But if President OConnell, Ray Graves, David Wilmot,
chairman of the Public Functions Committee, Dr. Lester
Hale, vice president in charge of student affairs, and other
notables learned anything, the time was spent well.
The lesson was clear. Capricious and harsh restrictions
cannot be implemented without alienating the student
body.
Recent decisions such as a possible activity fee increase, a
charge for football tickets, a restrictive public functions
policy and others are pushing the UFs most timorous
students to the wall.
Hopefully, President OConnell and other policy makers
can see the effects of their actions and move to modify their
policies. Otherwise, those of us who warned of impending
trouble cannot be held responsible.
Somehow, the rapid implementation of these policies, all
of which have arisen in the past two weeks, makes us think
the policies are attempts to improve the UFs image.
Perhaps these policies are designed to warm the legislatures
cold heart and loosen its purse strings. We have no way of
knowing.
But the possible reactions these policies may bring,
gentlemen, could put the UF in a far worse light than it has
ever had to date. The sight of a pretty, coed picketing a
football game is not standard public relations fare.
And if that or worse happens, yesterday afternoon will
take on all the appearances of a debating society.
i



Well, were back.
We dropped out for awhile,
pondering a few of lifes
vicissitudes and generally
walking around, head down,
hands in pockets trying to find
some helpless insect to step on.
But G. Harrold Carswell was
V*.
turned down and, by god, that
snapped me right out of it!
I went right out, bought a few
packages of pre-sweetened
Kool -Aid, some Oreos and
potato sticks, and had a big
blowout. And now my general
outlook on life has improved
300 per cent. 1 am no longer a
cynic; further, I find that I love
everyone, even my Property II
professor. Wait. Scratch that.
Almost everyone.
Anyway, let me get in a few
passing swipes before the name
of G. Harrold Carswell is just
another fading memory like
Sigma Chi Derby or Ray Graves.
Os course, the most amazing
thing about the whole affair was
the attempt to pass Carswell off
as a representative of the'
mediocre people in this country.
Needless to say, their interests
are already being well protected
by Richard Nixon and Spiro
Agnew. There is such a thing as
over-representation.
The immediate question now

MR. EDITOR:
During the course of his mediocre
article of April 6, Fred Vollrath made
several mediocre statements meant,
presumably to defend G. Harrold
Carswell, your typical mediocre Supreme
Court nominee.
I am now thoroughly convinced that it
is time for the mediocrities of the world
to unite! The time is indeed ripe for
infiltration. To begin with, there would
be no need to germinate in the executive
branch thats been sewn up for almost
two years. A slight effort might be
needed, though, in the Congress, but with
a little time and determination, it too
would ultimately succumb like a ripe
Agnew orange. The biggest problem
would then be the Supreme Court but
after all, it is only the highest court in the
land. What need have we for progressive,
intelligent and distinguished men on its
bench? Or for that matter, at the head of
the educational, industrial and economic
sectors of our nation? Yes, very shortly
the nobodies of the world will be in
charge, and mediocrity will have
triumphed. Mazel tov!
Apparently, what Mr. Vollrath and his
cohorts seem to have forgotten is that
this country was not built by men of
Carswells calibre, and to have elevated
such a man to the postion of Associate
Justice of the Supreme Court would have
exemplified nothing but a drastic
regression.
Mr. Vollrath stated that the South has
been a whipping boy for die northern
liberals for decades. Rightly so. And as
long as we continue to produce Carswells,
Wallaces, Thurmonds, Kirks and
Vollraths, this status will deservedly
remain.
If the South, Florida and conservatives
have more than mediocrity to offer, then
let them do so. Until then, why doesnt

Fluted Col umns

A Ripe Agnew Orange (\AAnti uni Vihtoit)
hope fnr the rnmp\a
Good Confusion Tactics

is, who the hell can that cretin
we call President come up with
to follow his two previous acts?
The answer is quite obvious,
as far as I am concerned. There
are 45 senators that would vote
for Ghengis Khan were he
nominated, so all Tricky Dicky
needs is to swing six votes.
There are only three men in

Can we trust an 18-year-old kid to keep this nation on the track?

Carswell just find a job as an extra in a
B-movie?
JEFFREY MILLER, lUC
Southern Justice?
MR. EDITOR:
I would like to relay to the fine readers
of this newspaper an incident which I
witnessed on March 30. It occured on the
Newberry Road about 5 miles west of the
1-75 interchange on the western end of
the present road construction.
The traffic was stopped by a road
construction crew flagman, a young black
man. Several drivers were obviously in an
extreme hurry. After what I considered a
reasonable wait the flagman motioned up
to proceed. When a pickup truck pulled
up evenly with the young black man it
abruptly stopped. A middle-aged white
man jumped out of the pickup and aimed
a shotgun at the young black man; a
flagman just doing his job. If it had not
been for the young blacks quick,
intelligent thinking, and his quick
reaction to run up and deflect the
shotgun he would be either severly
wounded or dead. My father and I
immediatly drove up and informed the
white crew chief. We also informed the
white owner of a Gulf gas station and
general store, his phone mysteriously was
out of order; we could not notify the
police.
My father later informed me that when
he was returning to Tallahassee he
stopped and talked to the young black
flagman. Both my father and I were
shocked to find out that nothing had
been done. The Highway Patrol said they
had no jurisdiction and the County
Sheriff did not think the assault with
intent to commit murder was worth
looking into. This is a perfect example
of Southern Justice, allowing a
demented redneck who was irritated at
having to wait to go scott-free after
attempting to murder a gainfully

the country now seriously being
considered. 1) Stephen C.
OConnell, 2) Julius Hoffman,
and 3) Joey Bishop.
OConnell, of course, made
quite an impression with the
White House in his handling of
the Activities Center affair.
Nixon was reported to have
commented on various occasions

employed black man. Equal protection of
the law? Easy Rider lives!
JAY V. BELLANCA, lUC
Friday Litter
MR. EDITOR:
I was very pleased to read about the
plans for a National Teach-In on
Environment in last Mondays issue of the
Alligator. Having picked up numerous
cigarette butts, old beer cans, paper and
other thoughtless castoffs as an integral
part of my duties while I was an enlisted
man in the U. S. Army, I feel that I am
familiar with at least this small part of the
problem of our polluted and littered
environment. The idea of a council on
environmental quality caught my interest
because I have seen what people less
enlightened than those here at the
university can do to a landscape.
Late one Friday afternoon I crossed
the Plaza of the Americas after the folk
festival was over and was shocked back to
reality by the spectacle of litter left by
the enlightened students of the
university some of whom, lam sure,
would be among the first to condemn a
factory for dumping untreated waste into
a river.
My point is, Mr. Editor, that whether a
factory dumps waste into a river or an
the small society

m-HUM m-HUM|
| m-HUM| 1 A
/\ 7T| 3
\osfO~ jAXItA * ****' <> m 4-/3

to aides about that guy down
there with the beanie idea, and
that OConnell fella with the
good confusion tactics.
But on the other hand
OConnell is probably much too
liberal to make it. Allegedly he
says KNEE-GROW and not
NIGRA, which would eliminate
him immediately.

Monday, April 13,1970. Tha Florida Alligator,

By John Parker

The other two possibilities are
not so clear-cut however. Os the
two, Bishop obviously knows
more about the law. Judge
Hoffman has shown that he is
probably the easiest judge in the
country to make a record on.
Which means that about 98 per
cent of his cases can likely be
appealed successfully. Such a

man on the Supreme Court
obviously spoils the set-up.
There is no one left to appeal to'
after that Court rules, unless of
course you are the religious
type. And rumor has it that God
rarely grants certiori. (He once
reversed not only a conviction,
but also an execution, and the
uproar >has caused 2,000 years of
controversy.)
Finally there is Bishop. He is
undoubtedly destined for the
High Court. We can almost hear
his defenders in the Senate
I chambers right now:
| Os course he is stupid and
childish, but there are a lot of
stupid and childish people in this
country. Dont they deserve
representation?
The real problem now is that
being nominated to the Supreme
Court is getting to be a real slur
on a persons record. How would
you like to go in for a job
interview with that in your past?
OPEN FORUM:^

unthinking person litters, it is still
pollution. Before we all get caught up in
the speechmaking of the Environmental
Teach-In,lets take a look at ourselves and
stop our individual contributions to the
overall mess. Only by our individual
efforts can we hope to regain the clean
air, water and landscape that once was
ours.
LAWRENCE M. KILLINGS WORTH, 7AS
Sandbox
MR. EDITOR:
Dave Millers typewriter ribbon coiled
and struck with deadly precision. The
sandbox players had their masks lifted
exposing their dreary countenance. Thanks
for the list of characters; As I imagined, we
are all of the same family':. Ovis.
A.R. GROVER, 4JM
Skill
MR. EDITOR:
Mr. Millers satirical skill indicates that
he is more an alterboy, than a Pope.
M. L. FULTON
by Brickmon

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALS
%^5^*%WSS5 mS&S&m&t
3 br IV2 bath 10 x 56 turn, trailer 1
br. fixed as study washer clothes
line fenced lot cable TV ln
park with pool A/C. 376-8517.
(A-st-133-p)
1968 Sears 50cc Bike with helmet.
Good condition. SIOO. Call evenings
373-2196. (A-st-114-p)
67 Cougar XR7 4 speed, 4 br. 390
c.i., front disc, leather bucket seats,
posi-traction. Call 372-5698 after 6
PM. Best offer. (A-st-114-p)
School bus for sale. Exc. running
cond. Perfect camper. Inquire 1808
N. W. Ist Ave. $550. (A-st-116-p)
1969 HONDA 450 Excellent Cond.
4000 miles not even 1 yr. old, high
rise bars, NEED CASH! Csll Mike at
392-9488 416 Jennings. Must sell.
(A-3t-116-p)
Kawasaki 650 cc Motorcycle 1968
Take up payments Call 378-9184 ask
for Bruce Gordon. (A-3t-116-p)
HONDA SUPERHAWK 300 CC runs
like a charm. Going to Alaska; Must
sell! You get a real Bargain at
$350.00 Call Egor at 372-8933.
(A-2t-116-p)
Hofner bass guitar, thin acoustic
double cutaway. 2 Gibson
humbucking pickups. Original owner.
$225 or so can be seen at 900 NW
31st Ave. (A-2t-116-p)
A 1969 Modemage Trailor. Brand
new. Two bedroom, 12 x 60, carpet,
and, air condition. Call after 5 p.m.
378-0208. (A-3t-116-p)
LOST bright carpet colors . restore
them with Blue Lustre. Rent electric
shampooer sl. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-lt-tf-c)
1970 Honda CB 450 4000 Miles In
Perfect Condition Best Reasonable
Offer. Steve Coble 342 Thomas F
372-9167. (A-4t-117-p)
White Bell 500 TX helmet, with clear
bubble face shield. Absolutely like
new. $25 call Jim Johnston at
468-1782 or 392-0848. (A-3t-117-p)
Triumph motorcycle '69 250 cc
street-scrambler. Must sell. $595. call
372-2472 between 6:30-7:3oam or
after 6pm. Bell helmet included.
(A-2t-117-p)
1967 Yamaha 60 cc. GOOD
CONDITION 372-0539 leave name,
number $95 or best offer.
(A-3t-117-p)
Apartments 1 & 2 br's, efficiencies,
a/c, pool, some carpeted, close to
campus. SIOO-220 per summer qtr.
3 76-8990 University Apartments
(B-24t-11-p)
2 bedroom duplex apt. Just south of
The University Inn. For Information
call 372-6333. Leave name and
phone no. for J. Pozln. Will contact
you. (B-st-115-p)
One bedroom apt. across from Tigert
Hall. $75/mbnth. 378-7776.
(8-3t-116-ol
"
SPECIAL PREMIERE
Sympathy
For The Devil (1 +1)
* New Feature Film
by Jean-Luc Godard,
starring Mick Jagger, Brian Jones,
Keith Richard, Charlie Watts. s
Friday, April 17 thru Sunday,
April 19 in the Union
Auditorium. Eleven Showings
in all. Students tickets on sale
at the box office next Monday
to Friday, 12:00-4:30 p.m.
Two tickets per Student Fee
Card only. General University
Community tickets available
Wednesday-Friday. Admission
is $1.50.
Sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union

Help! Need a male to take my place
in 2bdr Summit House Apt. I got
married and had to move. Below cost
only 35 mo. Call Dan 378-9768.
Help. (B-4t-116-p)
Sublet thru Aug. Furnished 1 br.
Univ. Gardens Apt. sllO. Contact:
Paul Hoffman, 378-0327 or
376-6720. (B-st-114-p)
SUBLET for summer qtr. Village 34
1 bdr furn a/c. 115/mo call 373-1797
(B-st-112-p)
Across Street from campus Studio
Apts, for both one and 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-109-ts-c).
HOLIDAY GARDEN
APARTMENTS. Quiet, comfortable
apts. Within walking distance of
campus. A/C, l-bdrm., spacious
ground and parking. Call resident
manager after 5 at 378-4423. 1911
S.W. 14th Terrace. (B-ts-c)
Sublet thru Aug. furnished 2 br.
Chula Vista apt. 39th&Millhopper
NW ww carpet all elect kitchen
utility room ch-ca children ok
$ 145/mo. 376-3581 after spm.
(B-3t-117-p)
WANTED
Singles! How about a private bdrm.
close to campus, cen A/H, full carpet
complete elect, kitchen, Spanish
furniture, pool, gas grills, laundry
facilities, patio, Dn/area, GIF parties
all for S7O/mo. INCLUDING util.
La Mancha has It all! Openings for
1-4 students. Call 378-7224 Nowl
(C-109-10t-p).
1 or 2 roommates needed
Immediately to share beautiful
Hawaiian Village Apt. Reasonable
rates, Call 378-9810 or 378-0654
ANY TIME. (C-st-114-p)
Wanted! Turned-on female roommate
to share large air-conditioned house
close to campus $45 a month. Call
376-8080. (C-7t-113-p)
Listeners Wanted Will pay $2.00
for one hour session. Must be native
engtlsh speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call 392-2049
between 1 and 4 p.m. for
appointment. (C-109-10t-c).
Whatever need two exquisite apt.
A/C stereo quiet 39 month + util.
378-7260 anytime, 6 best 427 S.E.
Bth St. Jim. (At least come look at
it.). (C-3t-116-p)
2 Male Roommates for summer
quarter. Frederick Apts., air-cond.,
pool, wall to wall carpet, Call
378-7104. $41.25. (C-4t-114-p)
Male roomate needed (spring qtr.)
Mt. Vernon Apt. will reduce rent
S2O. Call 378-3922 after 5:00.
(C-3t-114-p)
1 FEMALE roomate wanted
immediately LANDMARK
$46.25/mo. Call anytime 376-2184.
(C-st-117-p)

MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
LUNCH AND DINNER
MONDAY
Baked Meat Sauce and
Macaroni 791
All you can eat
TUESDAY
Golden Fried Chicken

Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 13,1970

WANTED
Wanted: One female roommate for
immediate occupancy. Gatortown
Apts. $65 + util. For spring qtr.
378-6162 after 5. Barb or Helen.
(C-st-114-p)
1 FEMALE roommate needed
IMMEDIATELY Landmark
$46.25/mo. Call ANYTIME
378-4941. (C-10t-107-p)
HELP WAIN TIE 13
We are looking for an agressive
couple to move into responsible
management position at new luxury
apt. complex. You must be
personable and have supervisory
skills. Apartment plus salary. Send
resume to P. O. Box 14038.
(E-10t-112-p)
Clerical Assistant, Female, Some
Typing Ability, $1.65 Per Hr., 10-15
Hrs. Per Wk. Til End Os Qtr. See Dr.
Silverman 116 Bldg. E. DO NOT
PHONE. (E-lt-116-c)
Male over 21, approx. 30 hrs. a week.
Apply in person after 10 A.M. PIZZA
INN. 316 S.W. 16th Ave. 376-4521.
(E-115-ts-c)
Ladies! Oo you know someone who
would like to leam professional
makeup techniques, have fun, and
make money, too? Call Cindy.
392-7673. (E-st-116-p)
AUTOS
67 MGB Convertible with radio.
SIOSO call 376-0474 or 376-3747
after 5:30 PM. (G-3t-114-p)
Corvette convert, blueprinted
427-hlgh-perf., 4 speed, 456 posi, ET
mags, hurst, crane, hooker, mallory,
etc. runs in mid. lls beautiful,
$2975, 373-1524. (G-3t-116-p)
63 Corvair, 60,000 miles, new tires,
recently aligned, radio, body and
engine in good condition. S2OO. 914
SW Bth Ave., Apt. 29, La Mancha.
(G-3t-116-p)
1965 Plymouth Valiant, 4 dr., heater,
alr-cond., radio, good tires, $450
also large crib, sls. Call 373-1500
after 6:00 p.m. (G-st-114-p)
Campus wheels ... and then some!
Do you want cheap, dependable
transportation that just cant be
beat? Then come look at my 1967
Fiat... clean as can be and in
perfect condition. Brand new tires.
Only $550. Im telling It like It is.
Call 376-6166 or 378-8211.
(G-st-114-p)
1962 Austin-Healy Sprite, Stereo,
New tires & top. Looks good, runs
well. Must sell- Immediately! $395
Call 392-8712. (G-st-114-p)
VW-BUS 66 body, motor
excellent 40,000 mi s9so after
5:30 328 NW 14 St. (G-3t-117-p)
1970 V.W. BUG 4 months old, 5000
miles SIOO and assume balance call
376-2804. (G-st-117-p)

PERSONA L
GIRLS Distinctive CUSTOM
MADE Personal Dress, WEDDING
DRESS & Sportswear by your
English dressmaker, KATHLEEEN.
Bikinis sl6, Dresses sl4. Add $3 for
1-day service if desired. Phone
378-0320. (J-10t-107-p)
2 law students need a cook. Dinner in
exchange for food and conversation.
See Joe or Bill at 718-104 S.W. 16th
Ave. or call 378-3767. (J-3M16-P)
Still no summer plans? How about
six weeks in Europe with a highly
experienced graduate couple? For
booklet call 372-5489 Now!
(J-st-115-p)
Penny Rich, designer of the famous
Pennyrlch Bra, has a new creation
the Trlanderln Bra. She also has an all
new marketing plan for those
Interested In earning unlimited
Income. Call 378-0378 or 373-2940
for details. (J-7t-111-p)
MEN!!! v.Need your pad cleaned?
Want a party hosted? The Tidy Tigers
are now taking appts. Get yours in
early by calling the Tiger Den at
373-2760 and your leotard clad tigers
will be at your service!!! (J-st-114-p)
CLO has a limited amount of room
for new members. S6O/mo. for room
and board. Call sec. at 376-9473, just
one block from campus.
(J-10t-113-p)
LEATHER GOODS! win them at
Carnlgras come to the CLO booth
watchbands, belts, bags, headbands,
bracelets, etc. (J-117-lt-p)
The tent is where its happening.
Monday, Apr. 27, 11a.m.-6p.m.
Student Art Sale. Call 392-1611 if
youd like to participate. (J-3t-117-p)
ENCOUNTER GROUPS now
forming. U. grads in 0 or 1 group
before leave name & number: Jeffrey
Hutter 3 92-1575(day)
376-8540(eve). (J-3t-117-p)
MAKE A POSTER supporting
FLASH FOR EMPEROR! Put it In
your window. FLASH will then
materialize. Oh Yeah! Pd. Pol. Adv.
(J-lt-117-p)
Co-eds unwanted facial hair removed
forever cost is low fast world
famous Kree method. Edmund
Dwyer Electrologist. 372-8039 102
NW 2nd St. (J-21t-117-p)
LOST & FOUND
BICYCLE red and black mens
english racer my only
transportation. Please return it where
you found It or call at 372-5796
No Questions Asked. (L-st-114-p)
Lost black brief case, containing 2 pr
perscrlp glasses, ID cards, slide rule,
class notes drafting gear. Area of frat
row parking lot last Tues. please call
3 76-8281, reward, ask for Pat
(L-6t-112-p)
mill sk.
j Telfc-w 171-2434 j l |
THE WINNER...
BEST SUPPORTING ACTOR
GIG
TOUNG jp
JANE FONDA
I LAST FOUR DAYS

LOST <& FOUND
FOUND: Car keys, McCarty Hall,
Call 392-2180. (L-3t-116-nc)
LOST. Pair of wire framed glasses.
Lost at Plaza of Americas. Call
392-8779. (L-3t-117-p)
jgj jjy
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office In
town. Qrive your own waiting room
to UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS at 519
SW 4th Ave, across from Greyhound
Bus Station, 378-4480. (M-ts-107-c)
Ruby's ALTERATIONS 1958
N.W. 4th st. 376-8506. Mrs. Ruby
Mills. (M-10t-107-p)
Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical Systems tested and
repairs Auto Electrical Service,
1111 S. Main. (M-107-ts-c)
Del-ray typing service: manuscripts,
theses, term papers, letters, briefs,
dictaphone typing, light steno, etc.
prompt, pickup-delivery, 373-1984,
9-5. (M-st-115-p)
] [ Guns Guns Guns j
. c Inventory over 500. Buy j
] | Sell Trade Repair, g
1 1 Reloading supplies, Layaway J
' t plan. Harry Beckwith, gun j
[ dealer, Micanopy. 466-3340. jj
tSSEZSSI*
" N.W. 13th St. PH. 372-9523* A
ACROSS FROM THE MALI
1 ROMEO AND JULIET
PLUS CO-HIT £
LOVE WITH PROPER T
STRANGER W
jm* PENTHOUSE 2
M 2 COLOR HITS A
V FOR LOVE OF IVY Z
mm and w
M CHARLY #
3 PENTHOUSE 3 #
SHOES OF
THE FISHERMAN 5
wnTw. Tiffc v 1 A
HURRY! LAST 4 DAYS
MkT KATHARINE ROSS
Wmi ROBERT BLAKE
M? SUSAN CLARK
Â¥(( TELL THEM
\m)) WILLIE BOY IS HERE"
ms* w.
WINNER OF 4 ACADEMY
AWARDS INCLUDING
BEST SONG
JJlfe
'XIW 1 \J PANWISIOW* COIOH BY Df lUXtBS
last
liilUfllTlW 4 DAYS
WwfilltlSiM"**
ACADEMY AWARD WINNER
BEST ACTOR
t J H WAYNE
m aan
AND*.*-'
ih/terile (udtoo iJ



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines.
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Deadline -300 pjn. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE

1
CLASSIFICATION DAYS TO RUN NAME DATE
n for sale (con,c U tiv.) STUDENT # PHONE
for rent 1 claY
Q wanted 2 days ADDRESS.
q help wanted D 3 days ( 10% discount)
D autos 4 days (*lO% discount) C|TY STATE ZIR
n personal n 5 days and over
lost-found (*20% discount)
services WORDING
) II I I I I I I I M I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I IM IMall
all IMall II I II I II I I I I I M I 111 I I I I I I I I I I I I -L-LI
al I I I I I I I I I M I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I.
4l l l I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I ITT

I youll I
I get yours I

We try to keep the
Quarterly on the
magazine racks.
But like any other
good magazine, it
doesn't stay there.
We hope your local
bookseller is keeping
his stock up.
But when he doesn't,
just drop us a line
(and $1.25) and we'll

be glad to send it to
you
Floridh Quarterly
330 Reitz Union
Gainesville, Fla.
You'll get yours.
florida
quarterly
You've got it coming.

Monday, April 13,1970, The Florida Alligator,

The Copy Center Xerox copies 1
to 10 copies of each original 5 cents;
over ten 4 cents. 1718 West Univ.
Now open next to Gold Coast
Restaurant. Free Collating. Try us
First for Quality & Service. Tel
376-9334. (M-17t-114-p)
INCOME TAX RETURNS $4 and up
Campus Tax Service, at Rebel
Discount 1227 W. Univ. 372-8309.
(M-102-20t-p)
Need help PROGRAMMING?
trained, experienced programmer is
available to help you call 376-6054
between Bam and 12 noon for detail.
(M-4t-114-p)
Learn more advanced techniques of
enameling in special fri. AM class in
union rm. G-41. Call 392-1611 for
registration information.
(M-l 17-2 t-p)
XEROX COPIES: Specializing in
thesis and dissertation copies and
collating. Gainesville Printing Co.
1817 Hawthorne Rd. Call 372-4313.
(M-83-37t-p)
Uneasy Rider? Want to be a walking
Woodstock? The thing for Spring is
Big Als Tie-dying Service. 392-7329
eves. (J-l 17-2 t-p)

Paid Political Advertisement
Peacefully. But we must change in another
direction away from Student Government.
We dont need politicos who are busy
paying off bloc-votes. We never did. We
need leaders who get their strength from a
united student body that stands alongside
them.
Committees, Councils and Boards cant
solve our problems.
Alan Howes, Don Tucker, Robert Wattles,
John Maynard, Carol Brunson and YOU can
doit. Together.
Paid for by Do itl Party
Paid Political Advertlwent

Page 11

... giving
Gainesville twice
the service ...
1802 W. UNIV. AVE.
1430 S.W. 13th ST.

Outward Bound Film
Graham Area 9:ISPM
Wednesday, April 15



Page 12

Th# Florida Alligator, Monday, April 13,1970

Campus; Crier
, SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT
DR. GOFFMAN LECTURES ON TUITION INCREASE
Dr. Irving Goffman, new chairman of the Economics Department, will speak to the Young Democrats Monday, April,
April 13, at 8:00 pm in Room 361 of the JWRU. Dr. Goffman will speak on Florida's tax system in a lecture entitled
"Alternatives to a Tuition Increase."
ACCENT POSITIONS AVAILABLE
Any student interested in serving as committee chairman on the Accent 71 program may pick up an application at the
Student Activities Desk, 3rd floor J.W. Reitz Union.
COURSE AND TEACHER EVALUATION WANTS STUDENTS
Courses Irrelevant?
Teachers Dumb, Dull, or Dictatorial?
WANT TO DO SOMETHING ABOUT IT??
CTE will evaluate classes this quarter ... CTE will publish for the fa 11...
CTE needs your help!!!
creative writing .. editing ... publicity ... research ... typing ... office work
See Doug Shactman in room 304 Reitz Union or apply at the Student Activities Desk, J.W.R.U.
VOLUNTEER TUTORS NEEDED
Project Samson needs volunteer tutors. Apply room 315, J.W.R.U. For information, call 392-1608.
HONOR COURT FORMS SPEAKERS BUREAU
The Honor Court Bar Association has formed a Speaker's Bureau. The purpose of the Bureau will be to furnish any
interested faculty or Student organization a qualified member of the Honor Court to talk about the Honor System, the
Honor Code, and the Honor Court. Any interested organizations should contact the Honor Court Office at 392-1631-2-3.
FLORIDA BLUE KEY APPLICATIONS AVAILABLE
Florida Blue Key men's honorary fraternity is now accepting applications for membership. Application forms may be
picked up at your Dean's office, the information Desk of the Reitz Union, or in the Florida Blue Key Office (312 JWRU).
The deadline for turning in applications is Monday, April 27.
HELP FROM THE OMBUDSMAN
Have a problem? Need help? Call the OMBUDSMAN! Room 232 J. Wayne Reitz Union. Phone 392-1650.
WHY NOT BECOME A CHEERLEADER?
Cheerleading tryouts will be held for all interested students on Monday, April 13 at 3 p.m. on Florida Field.
THANKS FOR THE SUPPORT
The Gator Loan Fund would like to show its appreciation to the following businessmen in the community for their
support to Carnigras, the Gator Loan, and overall financial aid for students.
- m

ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING SPACE IN THE CAMPUS CRIER, MUST HAVE
THEIR INFORMATION IN THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICE BY WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, 5:00 OF EACH
WEEK IN ORDER FOR IT TO APPEAR IN MONDAY'S CAMPUS CRIER. THANKS.
BOBBERRIN
DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS
STUDENT GOVERNMENT

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MR. RAYS STYLE SHOP
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The Florida Alligator
'ifimv^ftiriirikiaSakuihaSSaSSSSiSSaSSaa^l^^^^^^^^^^&bv^

REAVES DECKED, DIRTIED
Passing, Defense Shine In Drill

By 808 THOMAS
Alligator Sports Writer
Passing plays dominated the
second scrimmage Saturday at
Florida Field as over 600 people
turned out to see the Gators in
action.
Tight end Jim Yancey and
split end Leonard George each
made several impressive catches
as John Reaves was on target.
THE MAJORITY of the
passes were of the short variety
with Reaves throwing to his
running backs. Jerry Vinesett
practiced at split receiver
Saturday, but Dickey said the
move was only tenative.
Jerry is a good experienced
football player and we would
like him to get used to playing
several positions, explained
Dickey. Vinesett caught a
Reaves pass for one touchdown.
Willie Jackson, the big

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TOM KENNEDY
DURRANCE CRAWLS
... to first down
Sackers Split Pair

The Gators learned their
lesson well this weekend in
Georgia after dropping the first
game of their series 94 to the
Bulldogs Friday.
Coach Dave Fullers men
came back in the second game
Saturday to bombard the
Bulldogs 11-7 to earn a split in
their slugfest series.
SATURDAYS VICTORY
also brought the struggling
Gators season record to 12-12
over-all and 4-2 in the
Southeastern Conference.
In Fridays game UF pitcher
Tom Seybold just couldnt hold
the Dogs as they exploded for
three runs in the bottom of the
fifth inning to put the game out
of reach for the Gators.
Georgia, who is fighting for

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freshman running back from
Sarasota, made another
impressive showing in his bid for
a first-team starting position.
Jackson ran a 25-yard TD and
had several short runs bringing
cheers from the crowd.
ON DEFENSE it was Jack
Youngblood dirtying Reaves
pants several times as the
defense seemed to be beating the
offense, but Dickey said he was
pleased with the 0 and feels
the line is showing progress.
Dickey singled out offensive
linemen David Peek and Gene
Conrad as looking good, but said
injuries have hurt the line.
Offensive tackle Walter
Hutchinson is out with a bruised
leg.
Defensive back Harvin Clark
broke his collar bone in the
scrimmage and Rockey
Doddridge, also a defensive
back, injured a knee.

the SECs Eastern Division lead
with the Gators, stroked out
nine hits, including Jim Carters
two-run homer.
BUT IN SATURDAYS game
things were different as the
Gators showed the Bulldogs they
learned their lesson by exploding
for nine runs in the fifth inning
on six hits. First sacker Laurie
Vidals three run single was the
big hit for the Gators in the
fifth.
Gator starter Lany Sheffield,
now 2-1, went eight innings for
the victory with relief help from
GlenPickren.
The Gators entertain Rollins
College Tuesday before leaving
Friday for a three game series
with Kentucky in Lexington.

CRAIG GOLDWYN
Sports Editor
BO BERRY
Sports Writer

Monday, April 13, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

WHEN ONE REPORTER
asked Dickey if he didnt have
too many good running backs,
Dickey said he didnt have
enough.
I feel we need six good
backs, explained Dickey.
When you play a schedule like

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W W I
. *, wjbtE
CLAY PHIPPS
WILLIE JACKSON
... starts 22-yd. TD
Netters Win Two
The Gator netters overwhelmed Jacksonville University and
Columbus College in matches over the weekend to bring their season
record to 12-6.
Jacksonville was crushed 9-0 Friday afternoon. Greg Hilley
defeated a stubborn Dolphin 3-6, 8-6, 7-5 in the number one singles
match to lead the Gators. In other singles matches Ken Terry and
Ralph Hart breezed to 6-0,6-0 victories.
SATURDAY THE Gators defeated Columbus College 7-2 in
Columbus, Ga.
A number of matches went three sets. Buddy Miles, number two
man, had the roughest time going 4-6,15-13,6-3.
Today the Gators have a conference match with Georgia in Athens.
Ktt p K
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iill damn
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Assistant Sports Editor
808 THOMAS
Sports Writer

Page 13

we have, you can never have too
many. Theres plenty of room
for them all to play.
Dickey said he is pleased with
the spirit and morale of the team
and hopes to work more with
variations in both offense and
defense next week.

1 - V t *-'
Ruggers Win
An outstanding team effort
by the Gator Rugby team swept
them to 25-10 and 18-6 victories
over the University of Miami
Saturday. / s
Co-coach Tony Barker said
that everyone played well and
called both matches good
sporting games.
A crowd of about 150
attended. There were no serious
injuries. The Ruggers next travel
to Pensacola for a match
Saturday, April 18.
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*******************



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 13,1970

t

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SITTIN' ONNA DOCK BY THE BAY TOM KENNEDY
... biding time

Varner Wins Second

Nick Varner of Purdue
University successfully defended
his mens pocket championship
at the National Collegiate
Billiards Championship this
weekend in the Reitz Union
Ballroom.
Michael Carella of Miami
Dade Junior College won his

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NICK VARNER DOUG CASE
... lines up rfwt

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Gator Skiers Win Tourney

first two matches in mens
pocket before losing to Varner
in the third round.
CATHERINE STEPHENS of
Western Washington State
College upset last years
womens champion, Donna Ries
of the University of Missouri at
Kansas City. Miss Stephens

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The Gator Ski Club remained undefeated in
intercollegiate competition as they captured all
three team trophies in the Spring Intercollegiate
Invitational at Lake Wauburg.
World Champion Liz Allan of Seminole Junior
College, and Allan Kempton of Tampa University
took all six individual honors as Miss Allan set a new
collegiate record in the womens jump at 104 feet,
and Kempton set a new record in mens tricks.
The consistency of UFs Pat Boutchyard, with

defeated Miss Ries in the second
round of competition.
Pablo Fernandez of Miami
University took the three
cushion billiards championship,
winning all of his matches.
The number of spectators
varied from 100 to 300,
depending upon the importance
of the match. The largest crowd
came to watch the trick shot
exibition of former world
champion Jimmy Caras.
*s*s
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DOUG CABE
DONNA RIES
... shows form

| WltM
|jggy jjjggjrc l|Blp|pj
TOM KENNEDY
CHAMPIONS MEET
... Allan Kempton, Liz Allan

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two second places and a third, and John
Bedingfield, with two seconds, won the team prize
for the Gators. Other UF skiers to place were Bill
Cox with a second in mens jump, Ed Aigeltinger
with a third in mens slalom and Poppy Johnson
with a third in womens jump.
Tampa University finished second overall,
University of South Florida third, Rollins fourth,
Seminole JC fifth, Brevard JC sixth and Hope JC
seventh.

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On Wheels 1
| |
fegaaesOT By Bo Berry & Bob Thomas K'KWiii
Hamilton Wins Another
Pete Hamilton of Dedham, Maas., won the Alabama 500 Sunday to
record his second super-speedway victory this year.
Hamilton drove his Petty-engineered Plymouth to the finish almost
one lap ahead of bridesmaid Bobby Isaac, who had qualified his Dodge
on the pole last week. David Pearson drove his Ford to a third place
finish on the same lap as Isaac.
Buddy Bakers Dodge caught fire and burned while the Charlotte,
N.C. driver was in contention for the lead late in the race. Baker was
uninjured.
* *
PORSCHE SWEPT the first three positions in the BOAC 500 at
Brands Hatch, England in the third race for the World Manufacturers
Championship.
The winning car was a Porsche 917, driven by Mexican Pedro
Rodriguez and Leo Kinnunen of Finland. Their victory solidified
Porsches lead in the championship.
* *
MARIO ANDRETTI of Nazareth, Pa., winner of the recent 12
hours of Sebring, was a unanimous choice for first place in the first
phase of the Martini and Rossi American Auto Driver of the Year
Award.
A. J. Foyt of Houston, winner of the 500-mile stock car race at
Riverside, Calif., in January, was second in the year-long balloting by
a panel of auto writers.
Pete Hamilton was third, followed by Richard Petty, A1 Unser,
Pedro Rodriguez and Bobby Allison.
The eventual winner of the award will receive a gold trophy and
$7,500.
* *
MARIO ANDRETTI will be the first to test the new Onterio Motor
Speedway as he runs his STP-MacNamera (Ford powered) through
some tire tests today.
The new track is a 2.5 mile oval similar to the track at Indianapolis.
A1 Unser will also participate in the tests in Pamelli Jones Colt-Ford.
The inaugural race at Onterio, the California 500, will be held on
Labor Day.
TENNIS
Gators play Georgia in Athens
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ITALIAN CRUISE
SPAGHETTI NIGHT
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TONIGHT & WIRY MONDAY 5-9 PM
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Mexico One Step Ahead?

MEXICO CITY Mexicos
new federal labor law, which
goes into effect May 1, puts a
hole in organized baseballs
restrictive clause. And Curt
Flood didnt have a thing to do
with it.
The new law says a baseball
player -or any athlete may
not be sold without his
permission. If sold he has a right
to a portion of the sale price.
And he also must get one day a
week off.
THE MEXICAN LAW covers
the triple-A Mexican Baseball
League, a farm for some major
league teams, and the Mexican
Central, Northern and Southeast
Leagues, all organized under big
league baseball regulations.
The players also have a say on
how much they are sold for.
But the club owners have the
biggest advantage. Under the
law, they can terminate a
contract for a serious breach of
discipline, repeated lack of
discipline or die loss of skills.

NEW YORK Charles
Finley, owner of the Oakland
Athletics, was granted
permission by baseball
commissioner Bowie Kuhn
Saturday to use colored bases
for the teams season opening
game against Oakland tonight.
Finley, who has waged wars
against the establishment before,
will use bright gold bases with a
slight glow that shine brightly
under lights. Baseball rules
require white canvas bases, but
Kuhn is allowing the change on
an experimental basis for the
one game only.
THE GOLD BASES will be
used at first, second and third,
but not at home.

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Coupe de Ville. Two to choose from. Factory warranty,
fully equipped with all comfort features including air
conditioning, locally owned and serviced
1968 FORD LTD $2195
Four door hardtop, oir conditioned, low mileage. Black
vinyl over gold.
1966 Dodge Monaco ..$1695
Station wagon. Factory air conditioned, radio, heater,
power steering, power brakes.
1966 CHEVROLET $1495
Two door hardtop. VB, Automatic transmission, air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, posi-traction rear end. Nice red and READY!
1967 Pontiac Tempest $1695
Station wagon. VB, air conditioned, three speed transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, radio, heater, power steering.
1966 BUICK RIVIERA .. $2295
Turquoise with matching interior. Air conditioned, full
power. Extra clean car!
1967 OLDSMOBILE ....$2495
Toronado. Blue with matching blue interior. Air condi conditioned.
tioned. conditioned. Full power. Front wheel drive.

|j§LJ OTHER FINE LATE MODEL USED CAR BUYS! FlaCail

It should make the players
want to reach base more often,
Finley said of his idea.
Jim Mudcat Grant, an
Oakland pitcher, will sing the
National Anthem prior to the
opener. This will be the first
time a player still with a team
has been accorded the privilege.
Grant works as an entertainer
during the off-season.

KANSAS CITY, Mo. Hank
Stram, head coach of the world
champion Kansas City Chiefs,
issued a brief statement Sunday
to dispel rumors he is heading
Iroiwood
Golf Club
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tender, April 13,1970, The Florida AMfrtor,

1968 CADILLACS $3995
(Several in stock). Excellent selection of col to
ors, trim body styles ond equipment. $4495
1967 OLDSMOBILE FBS $995
Two door sedan. White. Six cylinder with standard trons
mission. Eye appeal plus economy. Radio and heater.
1968 CHEVROLET SI6OO
Four door sedan. VB. Air conditioned. Radio. heater
power steering, new points. Used in legal work.
1966 OLDSMOBILE 98 $1695
Two door hardtop coupe. Black vinyl over while. Air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. Full power. NICE!
1969 OLDSMOBILE 98 $3695
Sedan, four door. White over gpld. Full power. Air condi conditioned.
tioned. conditioned.
1968 CADILLAC $4295
Sedan de Ville. Four door hardtop. Cameo Beige with
matching vinyl top. Leather interior. Loaded with accesso accessories
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tioning, conditioning, tilt-telescoping steering whee.
1966 BUICK $1795
Sport Wagon. White over gold. Three seats. Air condi conditioned.
tioned. conditioned. Radio, heater, power steering, power brakes.

for the New Orleans Saints.
A Chicago newspaper
reported recently the Saints had
extended a lucrative offer to
Stram of making him head
coach, general manager and
part-owner of the New Orleans
franchise.
AAA
IKK
SAN FRANCISCO
The late Frank (Lefty) O'Doul
hit .398 for the 1929
Philadelphia Phillies and 368 for
the 1932 Brooklyn Dodgers.
ODoul, who spent seven years
as a pitcher before turning to the
outfield, had a lifetime batting
average of 349.
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Page 15



Page 16

>, Th* Florida Alligator, Monday, April 13.1970

Casper And Littler In Tie;
Masters Showdown Today

AUGUSTA, Ga. California
neighbors Billy Casper and Gene
Littler posted matching
9-under-par 279 s Sunday to
force the 34th Masters Golf
Tournament into an 18-hole
Monday playoff.
Casper, two-time U. S. Open
champion, had a possible birdie
putt on the 72nd and final
regulation hole that would have
enabled him to beat Littler, who
also holds a U. S. Open title,
but the 10-footer lipped the cup
and spun out.

SFSFDF

AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDINGS
EAST W L PCT. GB
Baltimore 5 1 .833
Detroit 3 3 .500 2
Washington 3 3 .500 2
Boston 2 3 .400 2%
New York 2 3 .400 2%
Cleveland 2 4 .333 3
WEST W L PCT. GB
California 5 0 1.000
Minnesota 3 0 1.000 1
Milwaukee 3 3 .500 2%
Kansas City 2 4 .333 3%
Oakland 1 3 .250 3%
Chicago 1 5 .167 4%
SUNDAYS RESULTS
California 7 Kansas City 5
Oakland at Minnesota (postponed, rain)
Milwaukee 5 Chicago 2 (Ist)
Milwaukee 16 Chicago 2 (2nd)
Detroit 7 Baltimore 2
Cleveland 2 New York 1 (Ist)
New York 5 Cleveland 4 (2nd)
Washington 6 Boston 5
MONDAYS GAMES
Milwaukee at Oakland
Kansas City at Minnesota
(Only Games Scheduled)

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CASPER, THE
THIRD-ROUND leader here for
the second year in a row and
seeking his first Masters victory
in 14 tries, shot a 71 Sunday
while Littler, who hasnt won
here yet in 17 years, had a 70
for his fourth straight sub-par
round.
They finished one stroke
ahead of South Africas Gary
Player, only foreigner ever to
win the Masters (1961), when
Player also missed a 10-footer
and settled for a 70-280.

NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDINGS
EAST W L PCT. GB
Philadelphia 3 2 .600
St. Louis 3 2 .600
New York 3 2 .600
Pittsburgh 3 2 .600
Chicago 1 3 .250 18%
Montreal 1 4 .200 2
WEST W L PCT. GB
Cincinnati 6 2 .750
San Francisco 4 3 .571 1%
Atlanta 3 3 .500 2
San Diego 3 3 .500 2
Houston 3 3 .500 2
Los Angeles 1 5 .167 4
SUNDAYS RESULTS
Montreal 2 Chicago 0
Pittsburgh 3 Philadelphia 1 (10
innings)
New York 6 St. Louis 4
Houston 8 Atlanta 3
Los Angeles 6 San Diego 0
Cincinnati 6 San Francisco 5 (Ist)
Cincinnati 5 San Francisco 2 (2nd)
MONDAYS GAMES
San Francisco at Atlanta
San Diego at Cincinnati
Los Angeles at Houston
(Only Games Scheduled)

Casper started the final round
on the overcast Augusta
National with a one-stroke lead
over Littler and held it through
the first seven holes. But a
double bogey on the 530-yard
par-five eighth hole paired with a
birdie by Littler at die same spot
dropped him two strokes off the
pace.
That didnt last long as Casper
got a birdie and Littler a bogey
at the very next hole and the
two were tied with Yancey at
8-under midway through the
supposedly final round.
LITTLER AT 9-UNDER held
a one-stroke lead over Casper,
Player and Yancey after 14 holes
and seemed to have the 1970
Masters green coat all but on his
back when he went 10-under
with a birdie at no. 15. However,
Casper, playing with Player
immediately behind Littler and
Yancey, also birdied the 15th to
stay within a stroke.
Littler then lost a stroke with
a bogey 4 at the 190-yard,
across-the-lake 16th and backed
into a tie with Casper and Player
again.
Littler pushed his drive on the
18th into the crowd but
recovered nicely and got down
for his par to finish at 9-under as
Casper and Player waited on the
fairway.
PLAYER PUT HIS second
shot into a trap but Casper
placed his second shot 10 feet
from the pin and the huge
gallery waited breathlessly for
his try at what could be the
winning putt.
Player went past the pin on
his trap shot and there went his
slim birdie chance.
Casper was in-and-out with his
birdie putt and a look of pure
anguish crossed his face before
he tapped in the gimme to
throw the Masters into an extra
day of play.

CELEBRATION 70
Appearing Tuesday
April 14, 8:00 pm,
at the Rathskeller
- !||j
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^Molimm jSiiS
; |iil(iiislr|'| i ;|:if -*-

j Sloan Inks 7-3 Giant Ij
jij: RALEIGH N.C. Former Gator head basketball coach i
j:j: Norman Sloan has struck it rich in North Carolina, but it wasnt j j
vi oil or stocks or the Irish Sweepstakes. -IS
g Sloans find is seven-foot, three-inch Tommy Burleson, who jj j
I was sought by more than 500 coUeges and universities. j
BURLESON SIGNED a grant-in-aid at North Carolina State ij
University Saturday to make Sloan the jackpot winner. j!
I think Tommy is the greatest basketball prospect to ever g
come out of North Carolina, said Wolfpack coach Norman :g
Sloan. Sloan announced that Burleson is the recipient of the &
Everett Case Basketball Scholarship, formerly held by Varjn g
Williford. J g
The things you cant learn, Tommy has in abundance,yiaid g
Sloan of his 18-year-old prize. Besides his size, he g
feet, coordination and touch and above all, a competitive g
spirit. g
BURLESON, WHO played at Avery County High itrNewland, g
N.C. was named to several high school All-America squads. |:j
IN FIRST GAME
L A. Tops Atlanta
ATLANTA Jerry West and Elgin Baylor scored twelve free
throws between them in the last 2:49 Sunday afternoon to give the
Los Angeles Lakers a 119-115 victory over the Atlanta Hawks in the
first game of the NBA Western Division championship playoffs.
The Lakers didnt score a field goal in the last three minutes but an
overwhelming 47-23 advantage for the game at the foul line made up
the difference.
LOS ANGELES DIDNT take the lead until Baylor hit a pair of free
throws with two minutes to play. The two shots gave the Lakers a
133-111 lead. Atlanta, though shooting only 40 per cent from the
field, led by as much as 17 points on several occasions.
The Hawks were ahead 67-52 at the half, but only 83-78 after three
periods.
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