Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
fT
11 .... ...
A Bed-In,
Something
New In The
Plaza See
Story Page 2
CLAY PHIPPS

'Polti

Vol. 62, No. 121

;#;-x.x.x*x-x-x<.x.x-x.x*x-x.x-x-x<*x>>:wx*x*x>>:->;.;
I Apollo To Land I
| In Pacific Today I
$ SPACE CENTER, Houston (UPI) Clearing weather and
stable conditions aboard the crippled Apollo 13 spaceship j:j
heightened chances Thursday night for the safe return of
Americas three space fliers. jij
The pilots, James A. Lovell, John L. Swigert and Fred W. X
Raise, are hned up to land in the Pacific Ocean, about 600 miles §
southest of Pago Pago at 1:08 p.m. today.
IF THEY come in on target, the world will be able to watch
via color television. :j:
v There will be a TV camera aboard one of the recovery
g helicopters, Jerome P Hammack, chief of landing and
g recovery, confirmed. The prime pickup ship, the carrier Iwo g
g Jima, is equipped to beam the TV signals to ground relay g
g stations via satellite. g
g The tropical storm which had been worrying recovery g
g officials moved out of the way and Flight Director Glynn g
:j: Lunney said the weather now is very good. g
* NEIL A. Armstrong, the first man to walk the moon, g
* underscored the obvious Thursday night pointing out the
Apollo 13 crew still had many anxious moments ahead.
$ $
(SEE 'APOLLO' PAGE 2)
:x*x*x-xx*x-x-x.xxx-xx-x*x*x*x-x*x-x*x*:*>>:*:*:*:*:*xxx*x*x*xi
Kramer Proposes
Student Forums
By ELLEN DUPUY
Alligator Staff Writar
A series of student opinion polls and public forums has been
proposed by the Student Freedom Party candidate for student body
president, Andy Kramer, as an alternative to the present
unrepresented student in Student Government.
To set up a means of communication with the students, Student
Freedom proposed planned dialogues in forums and polls to discuss
student ideas, problems and grievances, Kramer said.
KRAMER IS seeking to stimulate involvement with Student
Government through awareness in the issues and problems
confronting the students.
Awareness is the party byword, he said, and it includes a much
wider concept than the present one.
The awareness philosophy stands for awareness in all areas of
student life academic freedom, freedom of expression, minority
freedom, social freedom and financial freedom.
Kramer is concerned about discrepancies in the UF tutoring
program it is made available to athletic students, while the
educationally deprived student is without the benefits because of
lack of funds.
KRAMER SAID this lack of adequate funds has also affected the
recruitment of more black students and faculty members. Ideas and
practical, resourceful plans need to be talked out with the minority
leaders and the administration, Kramer said.
(SEE 'AWARENESS' PAGE 2)

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

I!
W r^ajj^ fl(B 'ii^^Mfc
- t. JUtW,'

The University of Florida Gainesville

$8 FOR DORM RESIDENTS
Revamped Bus System
Calls For Student Fee

By ELLEN DUPUY
Alligator Staff Writar
A revamped shuttle bus
system will probably go into
effect for next year according
to Parking and Traffic
Coordinator Lee Burrows.
Burrows said he and the
Committee of Parking and
Transportation have submitted
to Vice President of Business
Affairs William Elmore two
possible plans for next years
shuttle bus system.
The first plan would use
passes for paying commuter lot
car owners.
Dorm residents would have to
purchase a bus pass for a
presently proposed fee of $8 a
year.
The second plan would
reorganize present bus routes to
include Norman Hall.
At one time Student
Government had recommended
bus transportation from Sin City
to the campus academic area.
Burrows said this was an idea
that he had considered, but said
a problem would arise when
other off-campus areas wanted
the same privilege.
The only way it could work
would be within the city
transport facilities, Burrows
said.
The Gator
THE STUDENT body
presidential candidates offer
differing opinions on
campus issues page 4
Classifieds 16
Editorials.. 8
Entertainment 22
Letters . 9
Movies .. 16
Orange and Blue IS
Sports..; 25
What's Happening 3

Before any new regulations
are made requiring the use of
funds and changing present
university rules the measures
must be sent to the Board of
Regents for approval. UF

Senate Panel
Backs Abortion
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A senate subcommittee approved major
liberalization of Floridas abortion laws Thursday but stopped short
of erasing all prohibitions and leaving it a personal affair between a
woman and her doctor.
The jurisprudence subcommittee unanimously endorsed a series of
bills allowing abortions for women residing in the state at least six
months, provided the operation is performed by a licensed doctor in
an approved hospital.
OPERATIONS ARE restricted to cases where the mental or
physical health of the mother is threatened, or where the pregnancy
resulted from rape or incest.
A bill by Sen. Henry Sayler, R-St. Petersburg, to eliminate all bars
to abortion upon approval by the public at a statewide referendum,
was left in committee without action after a two-hour public hearing.
The bills now face the full committee on the judiciary, headed by
Sen. Mallory Home, D-Tallahassee, which last year rejected similar
legislation after it had passed the House.
DURING THE hearing, a UF psychiatrist and a womens liberation
representative from Florida State University urged that abortion be
made a personal matter between a woman and her obstetrician.
Dr. Louis G. Nuemberger, a psychiatry professor, said the issue
should be regarded as a valid form of birth control. He told the
senators stone walls do not a prison make, not 46 chromosomes a
human being.
The subcommittee held the hearing on four bills aimed at changing
the existing law which allows abortion only when the life of the
expectant mother is endangered.
SAYLER OFFERED a bill to abolish all state regulation, but
making it subject to a public vote, and Sen. Ken Myers, D-Miami, had
a similar bill, patterned after a recent Hawaii law, to set a six-month
residence requirement and take off all other bars so long as the
operation is performed in a licensed hospital by a licensed physician.
Sen. Cliff Reuter, R-Sharpes, authored a bill to make abortion a
crime when it is performed by anyone other than a doctor, and Sen.
Robert L. Shevin, D-Miami, introduced a compromise measure which
would require three physicians to certify the threat to the mothers
health.
(SEE 'ABORTION' PAGE 2)

i *
Friday, April 17, 1970

President Stephen C. OConnell
and Elmore must also approve
any policy changes.
I am pretty sure these
measures will pass, Burrows
said.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 17, 1970

%W- -.
?>, Wf? '
,,
PETE KNOCKE
... consecrated plaza

Student Congress Urges
Two Referendum Choices

By RICK ROSKOWE
Alligator Staff Writer
The Florida Student Congress is urging the
Florida House and Senate Conferees Committee to
place two separate choices on a November
referendum concerning voting rights for persons
between the ages of 18 and 21.
The FSC, headed by George Seide, 4AS, is
designed to represent and promote communication
between Floridas colleges and universities.
THE FLORIDA House of Representatives has
amended the senate joint resolution which would
grant the 18-to-21 age group voting rights. The
Houses amendment adds the rights to consume
alcoholic beverages, participate in parimutuel
wagering and be legally bound by contracts. The
resolution provides for a referendum on the
November general election ballot.
The resolution with the house amendment goes

4 Abortion Bills Endorsed
page ohe^|
Shevins bill would also allow abortion when pregnancy results
from rape or incest, but sets no residence requirement or proof that a
deformed child will result from the birth.
JULIA DEAL of Tallahassee, representing the FSU chapter of the
Womens Liberation Front, said abortion laws discriminate against
women.
She also said requiring the operation to be done in a licensed
hospital would be a rich ladies law for women who can afford
hospital bills.
If in 1970, were still discussing whether women shall control their
own bodies, women have not come a long way, she said.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion.

Plaza Bed-In Becomes One-Man Show

CANDIDATE NOT DISCOURAGED

to a House and Senate Conferees Committee, the
panel will either compromise on the bill and send it
back for house and senate rubber stamp approval,
or the bill will die for lack of agreement.
FSC has urged legislators in an April 15 letter to
persuade the Conferees Committee to place two
questions on the referendum The first, question
asking if Floridans want 18-year-olds to vote. The
second question would ask if Floridians want
18-year-olds to vote and have the full legal rights of
an adult.
SEIDE SAID if the resolution stayed in the
house-amended version on Novembers referendum
it has a poor chance of passing. He added that the
18-year-old vote, by itself, stands a good chance of
passage.
The FSC is also sponsoring a bill to give students
a class ring at lower prices. The bill will be
introduced next week.

BySTEVE STRANG
Alligator Writer
UFs first Bed-In designed as
a happening by its organizer,
Larry Woldenberg, turned out to
be a one-man event Thursday on
the Plaza of the Americas.
Woldenberg, Student
Freedom canditate from Arts
and Sciences for the student
senate, showed lipwith the only
bed. He sat on the bed in a red
bath robe talking with several
dozen students who gathered for
the event.
WOLDENBERG admitted the
happening hadnt turned out as
well as anticipated. But he said
that he was not discouraged.
The whole idea of the
Bed-In, Woldenberg said, was
to publicize our availability to
the electorate. I achieved my
goals. The product of this is if
people elect me, they wont feel
hesitant to come and talk to me.
Because Ive demonstrated by
ny actions that I dont mind
talking to people in an informal
way.
THE IMPORTANT thing m
this campaign is action and not
acting. I dont think Ive acted.
Ive come out here and made
myself available to anyone who

I.A.W.S. delegates
Moke your Sunday y Jf
morning breakfast
a Little Larrys Breakfast i
Orange Juice
Toast Coffee (unlimited)
Egg Bacon, Ham or Sausage ySUrname
Pancake or Waffle
0j& A A
R Bht across from th Flagler Inn
y 1 Serving Breakfast
W 8:00 -11:00 a.m.

wants to rap, Woldenberg said.
The Bed-In began Thursday
morning at the College Inn,
proceeded to the Hub and on to
the plaza. A group, estimated by
Woldenberg as 100 students,
took part in the procession
chanting novus ordo
sedorum. That is a Latin term
on the back of the one dollar bin
meaning and a new order shall

'Awareness Byword

pROM PAGE ONJ
Kramer suggested a program to help 150 blacks and 150 whites
who are educationally deprived so they will be able to meet minimum
requirements for entering college.
Kramer proposed an autonomous faculty-student group to discuss
curricula and grades.
Saying that education does not end in the classroom, Kramer
proposed a possible community involvement course for credit for the
social interaction so essential if we are to be more like human beings
and less like programmed robots.
FINANCIAL FREEDOM is essential in the Student Freedom plans,
according to Kramer. We want to allow the students freedom from
job-hunting to pay the ever-increasing cost of the university. Kramer
said the students are constantly being double-taxed and he hoped
to hit the legislature for passage of the state corporate income tax to
subsidize the university.
Kramer claimed the possibility exists of a cutback in National
Defense Loans to the university students.
Student Freedom Party stands for humanism and person-to-person
contact and interaction instead of classification and socialization,
Kramer stated.
Student Freedom stands for freedom now, Kramer said.
! >
§ Apollo Faces Problems i
:j Asked the most tense time of his flight, Armstrong $
responded: Waiting for the re-entry parachute. If youre on the
§ moon and your ascent engine doesnt fire, at least you have the >;
benefit of time to consider and discuss it with the space center.
If a parachute doesnt come out, youre short on alternatives :
and short on time. J:
BECAUSE OF the many extra tasks the Apollo 13 crew will J
& be obliged to perform in order to get their limping spacecraft j:
back to earth, they decided against wearing their space suits,
which are bulky and might slow their movements. :
Lovell had asked ground controllers for advice on whether he :
and his crewmates should wear the space suits, and controllers j
advised against it. :j
The spacecraft commander replied that he and his crew :
would heed the advice, but added that in our spare time well >
be practicing getting that hatch in place and locked tight. :
WITHOUT THE hatch closed, the astronauts would die if :j
they were not in their suits. >
S :


follow.
The procession was led by
Pete Knocke, Student Freedom
candidate from Arts and
Sciences for Honor Court
Justice. He wore a judges robe
and consecrated the Plaza
when the group reached its
destination.
Stan Taylor, a local poet,
talked and read poetry.



ADVISORY COUNCIL PROPOSES

College For UF Approved

The UF Presidents Advisory
Council approved a proposal
calling for the establishment of
an experimental four-year,
living-and-leaming liberal arts
college Wednesday.
The college, which would be
implemented under present
budgetary items, would have
from 400 to 800 students and a
faculty of 25 to 50 members,
recruited largely from the
current faculty.
THE PROPOSAL envisions a
living-and-learning complex
composed of seminar rooms,
learning resources and faculty
offices, as well as living and
recreational facilities for faculty
and students. The unit would be
housed in a present residence
hall.
The curriculum of such a pilot
college would emphasize the
integration of knowledge and
the exploration of its meaning
for man and society.
This proposal was presented
to the council by the Task Force
on the Role of Members in UF
which is headed by Dr. Ben
Barger, professor of clinical
psychology.
IT WILL go now to President
Stephen C. OConnell with the
request from the council that he
develop a program that can be
implemented and that would

WHAT'S HAPPENING

LAST WARNING: Today and tomorrow are the
last chances to catch Camigras. Today from 4 pjn.
to 2 a.m.; and tomorrow from 11 to 2 a.m.
ROLL YOUR ...: Union movie Sympathy for
the Devil, with the Rolling Stones, in the Union
Auditorium
Today: 5:30,8 and 10:30 p.m.
Saturday: same.
Sunday: 12:30,3, 5:30,8 and 10:30 pjn.
BLACK WEEK: Black Week will present a film
on Martin Luther King in the Norman Hall
Auditorium at 3 pjn. on Sunday.
OLE GUITARRA: Spanish Flamenco guitarist
Carlos Montoya will be at the University
Auditorium tonight at 8.
FLOWER POWER: The Gainesville Singles Club
is hosting a gala Welcome Spring party. Wearing
flowers is encouraged. All mature unattached people
are invited to come tomorrow to the Ironwood
Country Club. BYOB 9 ti 11...
CHEW IT: All presidential candidates have been
invited to a gum-chewing contest in the University

A wacky, wiMly fuaay,
touching plea far tka civil rights
es the Aaerican Indian."
KIRKUS REPORT
j NOBjgJ
!JrUNKE N
******££
j ipii,'*tj 11
Now on sale wherever paperbacks are
sold or order direct from publisher.
Send check or money order (add IOC
per book to cover postage and hand handling)
ling) handling) to: PAPERBACK LIBRARY, Dept.
C-l, 315 Park Ave. South, New York,
N.Y. 10010

lead to a pilot liberal studies
college.
Currently, the liberal arts
program is included in the
cu r ric u1 u m of the
freshman-sophomore level
University College (UC) and the
College of Arts and Sciences.
The Task Force on
Communications, headed by
Dean Joseph Sabatella of the

Gum Test Saturday
One of the lighter moments of the student body presidential race
will occur Saturday night in the form of a mandibalhan contest.
A mandaballian contest is a gum chewing test of strength, said
Robert Flash Matte, independent candidate for student body
president.
EACH CONTESTANT must be able to move his strong jaws
rapidly without saying anything, he said, campus politicos are
particularly qualified to compete.
Flash said the contest would be held at 9 pjn. Saturday at the
University Auditorium during a program which he called Fantasy
Trips Inc.
He said the entire program would last from 8 until 10 p.m. and
would include some weird poetry readings.
ALSO, HE said, there will be a little bit of music, Bohassz (the
prophet) will be there, and also an emissary from Kuwait.
Flash said he has spoken with the rest of the candidates (with the
exception of Jimmy Bailey, an independent candidate), and that they
have said they would be there.
The rules of the contest include that there will be ten 3 minute
rounds, with a one minute interval between them.
The contestant with the most sticks of gum in his mouth at the end
of thirty minutes will be declared the winner.
Bonus points will be awarded for bubble blowing.

End The War Now!
MARCH ON ST. PETERSBURG...
TOMORROW MEET IN GRADUATE
LIBRARY PARKING LOT BY 8:30 A.M. COME
TO SMC TABLE TODAY, IN FRONT OF
LIBRARY FOR INFORMATION.
MARCH WILL LEAVE FROM CAMPBELL'S
PARK IN ST. PETE AT 12 NOON, MARCH
DOWN CENTRAL AVENUE AND RALLY AT
WILLIAMS PARK.
- IMMEDIATE WITHDRAWAL OF ALL U. S.
TROOPS FROM S.E. ASIA
- END CAMPUS COMPLICITY WITH THE WAR
MACHINE.
- SELF-DETERMINATION FOR BLACK,
VIETNAMESE AND OTHER THIRD WORLD
% PEOPLE.
Sponsored by SMC and Florida Anti-war Coalition

Auditorium. Chew it tomorrow at 8 pjn.
PLAYA GIRON: A group of UF Cuban students
will meet in the Plaza of the Americas today at 1:30
p.m. to commemorate the ninth anniversary of the
Bay of Pigs invasion.
SINK OR SWIM: Sigma Delta Chi meets Sunday
at Col. Wellborns house, 3820 SW 19th St. Bring
your own bikinis.
VETS PRO: The UF Veterans Club meets tonight
at 8 in the Rat.
NEW AGE: Aquarius meets tonight at midnight
at the Corner Drug Store, 1823 NW 2nd Ave.
THE REAL THING: WRUF will broadcast
Sangeet Bharati Music of India beginning this
Sunday from Ito 1:30 pjn.
LIFE: College Life meets at the SAE house
Sunday at 9:13 pjn. Sponsored by the Campus
Crusade for Christ.
VETS CON: Veterans for Peace present a panel
discussion of What is Next in S.E. Asia. This
panel will include representatives of all political
views. Its at 2 pjn. in McCarthy Auditorium.

College of Architecture and Fine
Arts proposed that a document
be prepared outlining the
current policies and procedures
of the honor system, showing
what has been taken through the
system in the last two years.
The councils proposals are
forwarded to OConnell who
channels them to committees for
further investigation.

-
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BB Bjjf K 381 IBMBMBBB |W|B
BULLSEYE
UF students might have noticed a number of white trash cans
appearing on campus. The cans are a project of the Environmental
Action Group (EAG) which is sponsoring a drive to collect aluminum
cans. R. J. Reynolds will pay EAG half a cent for each can collected.
UF Tuition Above Average
The tuition at UF is not very much above the mean average of
members of the National Association of State Universities and
Colleges.
In the October 9 issue of Newsweek, the figures for this years
mean tuition costs were placed at $430 as compared with the Florida
tuition rate of $450 for in-state students.
Out of state students in other schools had a mean tuition cost of
$996 as compared with the UF cost of $ 1,350.
CHERRYS DRESS SHOP
FEATURES JUNIOR AND PETITE SIZES
FROM THESE FAMOUS NAME BRANDS
SALE PRICES 20% OFF
PETITES JUNIORS
PETITE PHILIPPE MINX MODES
COUNTRY PETITES MARIE PHILLIPS
LION TREE CAROL KING
JUDY GIBBS COUNTRY JRS.
DOWNTOWN GAINESVILLE
7 WEST UNIVERSITY MALL

Friday, April 17, 1970, Tha Florida AWpator,

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 17, 1970

5.G. Candidates:
Different Opinions,
All Want Change

It Takes two Hands
t
9
to Handle the Whoppers
At 8 NW 16th Ave
W. .' < '^K\ ; A'Vfe a
Burger King Home of the Whopper

By TERRY PiTMAN
Alligator Staff Wrltar
A radical change of character for Robert Flash
Matte, and a discussion of student leadership and student
voice in Student Government highlighted Wednesday
night's presidential candidate debates at Hume Hall.
Flash/'independent candidate ordinarily running for
emperor of student body, changed his status Monday
evening.
I'm running for sheriff of this here Gator Gulch, he
said. I- was bom in a tornado and I can do something
about this place.
Some of his new platform ideas include placing more

water troughs around Gator Gulch, especially in Broward
area; cleaning up prairie dog droppings on Radio Road,
and he wants to day-glo the tumbleweeds so they wont
bump into the giraffes at night.
When asked about his environmental policy, Flash
said, I dont want them Indians sending any more smoke
signals. They mess up the air.
I dont know anything about car pollution cause I
aint never seen a car, but I will start making the horses
wear pants, Flash added.
Academic freedom was of major concern for Steve
Uhlfelder, Focus party candidate.
We can change things, but only with your help. How
can we talk about athletics and beautiful buildings when

we dont have academic freedom? Uhlfelder asked.
Students must speak out. We shorfd get effective
lobby in Tallahassee, a student on the Board of Regents
Uhlfelder said. We should be allowed to charter toe
groups we want on campus, and not be dominated by the
administration and legislature.
Awareness, Communication, and Involvement,
Student Freedom party slogan, sums up the main
emphasis of their presidential candidate Andy Kramer.
Tolitics and funding of this university are the major
problems to be faced in getting something done. There
should be an avenue opened for the students to get
involved, Kramer said.
If you want a student government representative of
you, you must realize it is not a machine. It s a network
of people. Thats what is necessary to make SG work,
Kramer said.
This campaign has made students aware of the need
for students to become involved, he said. If we get past
the apathy and all start caring together, we can get
something done.
Alan Howes, Do It party candidate, expressed the need
of a unified student body in the form of a union.
It is up to an involved, concerned SG to support the
students and the problems of this university, Howes said.
If it takes it to get something done, 20,000 students
can march to Tallahassee with a black coffin on their
shoulders saying, Youve killed our education; thank you
Board of Regents or whoever is concerned. Well get
something done. Howes said.
Jimmey Bailey, independent candidate, appealed to the
reasoning and practicality of the students.
Sensibility and not demographic campaigns are the
answers to our problems, Bailey said.
I have designed an underlying financial plan for
athletics, he said. This plan will bring in enough profit
to clear the athletic department and there will be excess
to benefit the students.
I will work for the benefit of the students as a whole,
not specific interest groups, Bailey said.
All the candidates agreed that academic reform is the
thing most necessary at UF. They said it is time for
priorities to be examined and changed, and for students to
speak out and make themselves heard if they want results.



Thieu Signs New Land Reform Bill

By United Pres Interactional
In Can Tho, in the Mekong Delta rice
bowl, South Vietnam President Nguyen
Van Thieu stood next to a pile of
cucumbers airlifted from his own farm in
the Central Highlands and signed into law
a sweeping land reform program effecting
one million peasant families.
THE PEN stroke was to wipe out what
U. S. rural development experts had
called the worst farm tenancy pattern in
the world and to institute what these
same experts called one of the great
non-Communist land reforms of the 20th
Century.

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HOPES HEDGED WITH IFS

There have been so many
disappointments in South Vietnam that
those who watched Thieu sign the
measure into law hedged their hopes for
it with many ifs... and among the
most important, if the program could
survive the maze of government red tape
and if it could work in a country where
official corruption is almost away of life.
BUT THERE also was another if* and
this was even more important.
If the peasant could be convinced that
the hectare of land about 2.S acres truly
was his to till and to defend, and tftat it
was a gift to him from his government,

then the Thieu government might have
bought more security for the countryside
than a million Vietnamese and more than
a half million American soldiers had been
able to provide in years of fighting.
THREE TIMES under previous
adminstrations,land reform programs had
been undertaken in South Vietnam.
The first to try it was the Emperor Bao
Dai in the early 19505.
The Eisenhower administration had
told President Ngo Dinh Diem in 1954
that continued U. S. support for South
Vietnam depended upon a meaningful
land reform program.

Friday, April 17, 1170, Tha Florida Adigator,

Yet as of this year, about 60 per cent
of the 75 million acres of land under
cultivation in South Vietnam still was
being farmed by tenants.
THE NEW PROGRAM upon which so
mady hopes for the future of South
Vietnam are being based is estimated to
cost about S4OO million.
President Thieu told Nixon about it at
their Midway meeting and received a
promise of American support.
The United States has pledged S4O
million toward the final cost and
probably will go considerably deeper.

Page 5



i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 17, 1970

Page 6

Only Slight Republican Gains Seen
Promer nf* PlAri/ln L

WASHINGTON (UPI)
House Republican leaders are
not happy about the
forthcoming election.
They admit privately that at
best in November theyll make
only slight gains. And they
may suffer sharp losses if the
economy, the war and domestic
tensions take a turn for the
worse.
BUT TO SOME, such as
House Republican Leader Gerald

Dixie GOP Seeks Redress

WASHINGTON (UPI) Dixie
Republican leaders Thursday
pegged their 1970 campaign
strategy on redressing the
Senates stinging rebuffing of
two Southern Supreme Court
nominees.
With the national partys
attention focused on winning
seven races to control the
Senate, the Southern
Republicans see three likeliest
chances in their own region.
THEIR CAMPAIGN cry is for
defeat of decadent Democrats
from the South who voted
against two Southerners who
were nominated for the Supreme
Court.
The move came during a
Southern regional breakfast
session of the Republican
National Committees leadership
conference.
Let's make this Supreme
Court thing an issue, said Rep.
Dan Kuykendall a second-term
Republican from Tennessee. It
(the Senate vote) was led by
members of the Senate from the
South.
TWO OF THE three Southern
races involve Senate Democrats
who voted against both Judge
Clement Haynsworth and Judge

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HOUSE MEMBERS ADMIT PRIVAItLT

R. Ford, Mich., another reason
for concern is equally and
perhaps even more significant.
Fifteen GOP congressmen
have decided not to seek
reelection to the House so that
they can run for either the
Senate or governor.
Ford is upset because almost
all of them would be sure bets to
be reelected to the House.
THEIR REPLACEMENTS,
for the most part, stand a good

G. Harrold Carswell, the
Presidents first two choices.
They sere Sen. Albert Gore of
Tennessee who is being
challenged by Rep. Bill Brock,
and Sen. Ralph Yarborough of
Texas, challenged by Rep.
George Bush.
KUYKENDALL said there
must be a house cleaning in
the Senate before President
Nixon the first President to
give the South equal treatment
- can get a Southerner on the
court.
There must be a house
cleaning, he shouted. It has to
begin in these states. We have
got to get our own house in
order.
THE THIRD Southern Senate
race is for the seat of retiring
Sen. Spessard L. Holland, D-Fla.,
a conservative who voted for
both court nominees.
Although the Florida race
cannot be pitched on the court
issue, Rep. William C. Cramer,
seeking the seat with evident
White louse blessing, was a hero
of the breakfast meeting.
CRAMER SAID Sens. Joseph
D. Tydings of Maryland and
Birch E. Bayh of Indiana both
Democrats butchered
Carswell, a Floridian, in the

chance of keeping the district
Republican. But the new man
probably wont do any better
than the incumbent and in some
cases a safe seat will become a
marginal one.
With Rep u b licans
outnumbered by the Democrats
in the House 245 to 186, the
GOP will need all the seats it can
pick up. As it is, the traditon of
off-year elections points to the
party of the administration

recent Senate fight.
A watch word of the
campaign will be tell it like it
is and this, according to
Southern Chairman Clarke Reed
of Mississippi means, Yes, there
is a Southern strategy.

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losing rather than gaining seats.
WHAT BOTHERS Ford even
more is what the absence of
these 15 will do to the
Republican party in the House.
Several of them are at what Ford
considers the echelon just below
the leadership level, the men
who were destined to succeed
the current crop of leaders.
For instance, Reps. Robert
Taft Jr., of Ohio and William C.

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Cramer of Florida, both 0 f
whom are hoping to be in the
Senate next year, already are in
semileadership postions.
Ford feels the loss of talent of
these men and other lawmakers
with great promise will rob the
Republican organization of the
ability and vitality it needs to
push President Nixons
legislative program through the
House.



Terrorists Strike
For Second Time
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPI) Terrorists striking under cover of fog
for the second time in three days bombed a crowded tavern, a plush
case and two downtown office buildings early Thursday.
This could be the beginning of urban guerrila warfare, Kansas
City Mayor Ilus Davis said of the seven bombings this week.
NO ONE WAS seriously injured, although 200 persons were in the
nightclub when, a bomb was tossed on the roof.
The dynamite explosive, apparently thrown from an adjacent alley,
tore a hole in the roof and rained debris on the patrons.
Police Chief Clarence M. Kelley said the only thread or pattern
running through the bombings was that police facilities were bombed
both Monday and Thursday.
IT COULD BE black militants, or redneck militants, or even a
madman of some group simply fighting the establishment, Kelley
said.
He called in the Metro Squad, assembled from 39 law enforcement
agencies in five counties of two states. He also placed every man of
the citys 950-member police force on 12-hour daily shifts.
KELLEY SAID he would not hesitate to call for state troopers
or the National Guard to beef up protective patrols if further
incidents indicated this was advisable.
Several hours after the tavern explosion a bomb caused interior
damage to a posh restaurant several blocks away.
Damage was heaviest at the 12-story Waltower Building downtown,
where a bomb apparently was placed in the womens restroom on the
third floor.
A bomb placed in a mens restroom in the Argyle Building, less
than two blocks from police headquarters, blew out considerable
glass, including the windows of a street-level coin shop.
'Pig Shouts Youth ;
30 Days Says Judge

HARTFORD, Conn. (UPI)
A Holyoke, Mass., youth was
ordered jailed for 30 days for
calling a policeman a pig as he
walked from a Circuit Court
hearing resulting from an
anti-war rally here.
The youth, Bruce A. Kline,
19, was ordered jailed for

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contempt by Judge Joseph
Adorno after the epithet was
directed a a policeman in the
rear of the courtroom.
Kline was arrested during a
rally Tuesday attended by 2,000
persons in Bushnell Park here.
Twenty-four other persons also
were arrested.

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Friday, April 17, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 17, 1970

The
PlnriflPl Robert Fraser Karen Eng
Editor-In-Chief Managing Editor /
Earl Hartman John Sugg VpSiSy
T*e price of freedom News Editors
is the exercise of responsibility.
,'MX IN&OMSPIGUOOS MAR&IEf % i f~\
I THINK THATS A -NATO TC&?/ r
.J, \\/0H Not THAT F£o& KNOVfc"\ 1*
ffvm \\ TOO HUOttf NITRE AS GOOD/
AS "BUSTED AU:EAPT[ '
: in Paranoia Jrjirii Drag
French Less Than Candid

WASHINGTON Pope Paul VI, whose
Intelligence? sources are excellent, was not speaking
in generalities when he denounced the sale of arms
to poor nations which lack plows, schools and
hospitals.
Vatican Intelligence/it can now be revealed, had
been tipped to one of the most astonishing arms
deals in recent history. The true story of the deal is
now causing White House officials considerable
concern.
The deal is the sale by the French of 50 Mirage
jets to Libya. From the start, the French were less
candid about the arrangement. Foreign Minister
Maurice Schumann told U. S. Ambassador Sargent
Shriver to his face that many fewer planes were
involved. But at no time have the French told the
real truth, which is that all 50 planes are destined
eventually not for Libya, but for Egypt.
The world's intelligence services, however, were
suspicious from the start. They estimate that in all
of Libya there are only half a dozen men who can
fly American jet trainers, now two generations old.
To learn to fly a Mirage would take such a pilot two
to three years. On the other hand, Egyptians,
trained by the Russians to fly the MIG 21, could
learn quickly to fly the Mirage, which is the French
equivalent.
Reports of 1,000 to 1,500 Egyptian personnel
now in Libya added to Intelligence community
suspicions, which were confirmed when one of the
services learned that a high-ranking Egyptian officer
sat in on final talks between French and Libyan
negotiators.
On the face of it, a deal in which Libyan pilots
wind up with 50 complicated jet aircraft is
ridiculous. As one American expert said, It is the
rough equivalent of giving a computer to a
five-year-old. But the French counted on a world
opinion unsophisticated in such matters, and by and
large their estimate has been confirmed.
But from a power-grabbing status, the deal makes
sense. President Khadafi of Libya pledged himself to
a Nasser-type regime, and to Nassers leadership
shortly after he seized power. He told his fellow
conferees at the Arab Summit at Rabat that Nasser
was his mento and that Libya would mobilize its
resources and make arrangements for arms in order
to bolster the strength of the Arabs against Israeli
aggressors.

Alligator Staff Published by students of the University of
Florida under the auspices of the Board of
Neal Sanders Cn* Gddwyn Student Publications.
Assignment Editor Sports Editor Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student
Publications Suite, third floor, Reitz Union.
Fred Vollrath Editorial: phone 392-1686, 87, 88, or 89.
Wire Editor Business, Advertising: phone 392-1681, 82, 83,
or 84. Circulation: 392-1619.
~~ W lbijorid Alligator are thosd of
O* o V,n,na an . AUlQJKJarticle dn< those
Entertainment Editor Editorial Assistant of the university of Florida.

Frank Mankinwicz-
Tom Bradon
With a billion dollars a year coming into the
treasury from its newly found oil resources, the
money for the airplanes whether it is paid in cash
or in oil will be a cheap price for making Khadafi
President Nasser's respected ally.
From the French standpoint, the deal with Libya
will enable a quick repayment to Israel of the $67
million Israel paid for 50 Mirages, bought from
France during the '67 war and never delivered. It
will also give the French a foothold in Libya, where
their purchasing agents and mechanics will take over
Wheelus Air Force Base as soon as U. S. personnel
depart.
But it is Nasser who will benefit most from the
deal. He can show his countrymen that they possess
the airplane which won the '67 war. In their eyes,
he will have conquered the devil and made it work
for him.
One other nation will enhance its stature, and its
influence. Surely it will not be long before the
Russians, already present in Egypt, will move into
Libya to offer technical assistance there, too.
Left out entirely is the United States. And this
will be much on Mr. Nixons mind as he prepares for
French President Georges Pompidous state visit
next month. Ambassador Shriver will be here as
well, and it is rumored that he will use the trip to
take soundings on a possible race for governor of
Maryland this year. If that is true, he will find the
word of a Baltimore precinct captain worth more
than that of the Quai D Orsay.

editorial
Remove Children
From The'Ranks
Our generations tendency toward dissent is probably the
most overworked observation made in the Twentieth
Century.
Everybody from Spiro Agnew to Margaret Mead has
commented on our dissent. Hardly a magazine goes to press
without Why Kids Dissent articles being splashed across
their pages. The attention to dissent is so overworked as to
be trite, and so trite as to be meaningless.
We would hesitate to mention it but for Wednesdays
march by hundreds of UF students to the federal building in
downtown Gainesville.
Generally we applaud such marches. They are a
constitutional method of expressing dissatisfaction with an
absurd situation, the Vietnam War.
But the right of dissent must be limited to legal means.
Whether the laws are federal, state, local or the UFs, they
must be obeyed if the dissent is to be effective. If the laws
are not obeyed, if violent or provocative acts or gestures are
permitted, then dissent is reduced to mere hooliganism.
We think Wednesdays march went well, despite the
efforts of some individuals who tried to provoke an ugly
situation with obscene words and offbeat flags.
They are the children of dissent. They care not for
causes, but only kicks. Dissent is little more than
ego-building to them. Their efforts, in fact, bear a strong
resemblance to those of Governor Claude Kirk in his recent
fight against the court of Judge Ben Krentzman.
They are out for show and publicity, the issue means
little or nothing.
We were dismayed to see the march go through Tigert
Hall. By such tactics the SMC lays itself bare to charges of
disruption and accomplishes little. Using Tigert Hall as a
center for frustration against the war in convenient, but
hardly logical. UF President Stephen C. OConnell is not a
convincing symbol for the war.
But the children of dissent care little for such
distinctions. Their efforts are but a blind attack on
authority. OConnell and Tigert Hall symbolize authority at
the UF, therefore they are supposedly fair game for any
harassing tactic.
For that reason we urge SMC to police if necessary. If
not, they will be held responsible for any broken doors or
any broken heads that may litter a future march route.
And the reason for such a march, protesting the war in
the hope of stopping it, will suffer irreparable damage.
m w f -m *3 \ W
ml Vjfc
lA'. ft
Your bag too, Claude baby?"



Keep Right

On April 20-22 the UF
Environmental Action Group
(EAG) will conduct one of the
largest Teach-Ins in the nation.
It will be a three-day Clean
Earth Festival to bring the
problem of pollution to the
attention of every citizen in the
state.
The environmental question,
on this campus at least, has
gained a broad spectrum, of
support.
Organizations as diverse as the
Student Mobilization Committee
(SMC) and Young Americans for
Freedom (YAF) have members
working on the Clean Earth
Festival Committee of the EAG.
One member who works with
the SMC told me she considered
the issue of pollution to be the
one which would determine for
her if the system could work.
She reasoned, and I think
correctly, if the machinery of
government and industry could
not respond to the issue of
pollution, it couldnt respond to
anything.
Alan Sandler, the festival

Where Our Parents Failed

MR. EDITOR:
I was disgusted and appalled by the
April 15 peace gathering in the plaza.
Never have I heard such ridiculous
speeches in ray life.
Many of the young people there were
serious about peace, as I am. But their
leaders should realize that nothing in this
LETTERS POLICY
Letters must:
Ba typed, signed, double-spaced and
not exceed 300 words.
Not be signed with a pseudonym.
Have eddrsMSS and telephone
numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if writer
shows iust cause. The editor reservee the
right to edit all letters for mace.
Writers may submit longer eesays,
columns or letters to be considered for use
as "Speaking Out" coiumna. Any writer
interested in submitting a regular column
*
prepared to snow samples or

| awe m 11 aNnS-gewn njuvefiwiWMwii" n nut imr wwaa.
EAG Caught By Surprise

chairman, and his staff have
worked long hard hours to bring
this event to the campus.
The biggest problem still
facing the festival is where it can
beheld.
Original plans called for the
event to be held in the Plaza of
the Americas. But, President
OConnells decision to approve
the new ruling forbidding the
use of electrically amplified
instruments in the plaza caught
the EAG by surprise.
Sandler expressed the hope
the ruling would not be applied
to them in this case because the
new ruling came after they had
already applied for and received
permission to use it.
A lot of work has gone into
this project, and a lot of
important people will be coming
to participate.
Among them will be
nationally-known consumer
advocate Ralph Nader, members
of the state legislature, possibly
Governor Claude R. Kirk, and
representatives of every major

world is purely black or white good or
evil. Pulling out of Southeast Asia
immediately is as impossible as traveling
back in time. Anarchy, or the ridiculous
If I were President, there would be no
war attitudes are not the answer. The
world is more complex than that, and
only youthful ignorance and immaturity
would suggest such answers.
What we, the younger generation, must
do is to work through existing paths to
make our voices and ideas accepted as
rational and responsible, and to make our
votes heard. SDSers, why dont you run
for office to act on your proposals? If
you want to tear down 200 years of
America, dont. Just move somewhere
else.
I believe in peace, but the immature
and irrational rallies and
demonstrations do little to help that
cause; if anyt&ng, they help discredit
doift you grow up,

college and university in Florida.
I certainly hope President

p| UtOCl Coll! 111 11S
Winky Dink
By John Parker

This is going to be pure nostalgia, so those of you
who are not in the mood, just go away. The rest of
us happen to like glancing over our shoulders into
the misty past on occasion.
I was out trying to find a birthday present for my
eight-year-old brother (My God, Martha, hes
human!), and I suddenly realized that I was having a
hard time imagining what would really turn on a
little kid.
I was really trying to concentrate, but my mind
kept slipping to Laos, consumer exploitation, and
pending Supreme Court decisions.
Are we really getting that old? Concentrate now!
Suddenly in front of me was a twice life-size figure
of Spiro Agnew passing judgment on the toys I am
considering: an 18 pound package of play-dough
(no), an insidious looking plastic pistol that shoots
little wax pellets full of herbicide (yes).
Was it that long ago that I learned how to curse
especially for those occasions when my Baby Flight
Streak with its .049 engine simply would not start.
Was I really adept enough to take that tiny damned
motor apart hanging by my toes in a dark room?
And where did that amazing talent go? I have
trouble tying my shoes anymore.
I remember when the most important half-hour
of the week was on Saturday morning decoding the
secret message at the end of Winky Dink. WINKY
DINK! Good lord, that green plastic screen that
clings magically to your TV screen for you to draw
on! I wonder if they have one of those green
plastic screens in the Smithsonian. And what of
Winky Dink himself? What ever became of that
endearing creature who was always in my debt for
drawing him a bridge to walk over?
And then there was that Friday night television
line-up which included such all time greats as I
Remember Mama and after that, Jan Murrays
Treasure Hunt sponsored by Mogan David Wine.
For many years I was convinced that I would be one
of the greatest connoisseurs of Mogan David Wine to
ever live.
Some years later, leaning out of a friends car
window, I decided that wine was a very, very bad
high.
Os course, there were always those great;
afternoon shows that nobody can remember
anymore. Soldiers of Fortune. They never walked
into a bar or restaurant or barber shop anywhere in
the world without starting a full-fledged brawl. But
what men!
And the cartoons. Thousands, millions of
cartoons. There was one that had no beginning or
end, about a farmer who was always collecting
hernias with the aid of about 12 million tiny mice.
There was no plot, they just spliced together
whatever they needed to fill the time slot and then

protesters? Your style of irrational
propaganda is just as revolting as that of
Lester Maddox and The John Birchers.
We, the younger generation have the
potential to succeed where our parents
failed. Chasing idealistic rainbows into
nausea wont do it.
Why havent the protest groups

the smoll society by Brickmon
A r -i jjq (T
*VTO Ur y~ jUk THATW . p WfTH rr fiscal
BB 0 (. >sgcT\ IpTF&SsttelftUTY
.fitiiim rto yibrivm J f {T 'h j jnETc'ZiA il- j jotib? rn t 11 n

OConnell will give favorable
consideration to EAGs request

Friday, April 17, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

By Fred Vollrath

stopped it when they ran out of time. It didnt
make any difference. Not one mouse ever lost his
life during those hectic episodes.
And the cats. Poor things. What ridicule they
suffered at our hands. Nothing so tickled my funny
bone as seeing some pathetic feline being flattened
with a steam roller and then folded into a paper
airplane and sailed into the blue by a group of
imaginative rodents.
And comic books. My favorite was Wonder
Woman with her glass robot plane and her impotent
boy friend. I wonder if he ever made it with that
harbinger of womens liberation. Poor guy. How
would you like to go out with a girl who rassled
with crooks and had a magic larriet besides?
And what about those little wax bottles full of
colored syrup? When you drained out that precious
nectar you could chew on that ol bottle for about
four years. You really got your moneys worth.
But then things start moving a little too fast for
comfort.
You are standing, in your stocking feet all gawky
and hands in pockets, listening to Toetry in
Motion and looking at little girls with braces on
their teeth and their first bras which they don't
need, and wondering if you should try to dance and
really make a fool of yourself. And a little later
those rumored make-out parties suddenly dont
sound quite so dumb and youre wondering just
what you are supposed to do when you make-out,
because if you did it wrong, shed laugh at you and
everyone would know that you didnt know how to
doit.
And then suddenly youre not quite so gawky,
and youre quite sure you know how to make-out
and the most important thing on your mind is
whether your madras shirt matches your colored
socks and real status is getting five or more pictures
in the annual. And your parents actually let you
drive the car to the beach at 3 a.m. after the prom
and you suddenly think that you have arrived, that
YOU ARE A MAN NOW.
The rest, of course, you need no heljs with. It
consists mainly of finding out just how much there
is to find out and of wonderment that life could
have ever been so uncomplicated and sweet.
OK, you can go back to Prof. Sigafoos nasal
lecture on early Egyptian glass-blowing, back to
worrying about the draft, who to take out next
weekend, how to get married before the quarter
ends (girls), how to keep from getting married
before the quarter ends (guys), which house to
pledge (I mean all the guys in Lambda Chiopa are
great but . .), or which $7,200 a year insurance
job to take.
But just remember, you have a heritage. And for
gods sake, dont ever forget Winky Dink.

,,OPEN FORUM:
C Aitia tol DiiAwt J
hope for the

supported the Comer Drug Store, slum
cleaning projects, tutoring help for
underprivileged children and other
worthy projects.
I call on you to do something for
America for a change, not against her.
JERRY PENDRY, lUC

to hold the festival in the Plaza
of the Americas.

Page 9



Page 10

, Th* Florida Alligator, Friday, April 17, 1970

Saiaon Hit Aaain By VC Rockets

SAIGON (UPI) The Viet
Cong shelled Saigon with
Soviet-made rockets early
Thursday for the second time in
51 hours.
Military spokesmen said at
least three rockets struck in the
capital, one hitting a U. S.
library and another landing on a
shop near the American USO.
NATIONAL POLICE said at
least two persons, both
Vietnamese, were injured in the
explosions.
One of the six-foot, 122 mm
rockets slammed into a
two-story building housing
a sewing shop behind the USO
building in downtown Saigon,
injuring two persons.
A second rocket hit a comer
of the UJS. Aid Special Services
Library, causing no casualties,
spokesmen said.
THE THIRD exploded
harmlessly between two
buildings in the citys 3rd
Precinct.
The new attacks followed a

Legislature Passes
Tough New Riot Law
TALLAHASSEE, (UPI) The first major new laws, cracking down
on gator poaching, cleared the legislature Thursday, and the Senate
voted to allow ciiy or county officials declare a 72-hour emergency in
the event of a riot.
The riot bill, adopted unanimously, permits a sheriff or mayor to
inpose a curfew, suspend sales of firearms and ammunition and take
other emergency steps for up to 72 hours and extend it only by
action of the city or county commission.
THIS WOULD come into play only if the governor does not
declare an emergency, Sen. Robert Shevin, D-Miami, explained.
A pair of bills to protect the Florida alligator were sent to the
governor, following Senate concurrence in a House amendment
knocking out a mandatory jail term for poachers.
The Senate also passed and sped to the House a bill making it a
felony to steal a gun, regardless of its value.
IT WAS APPROVED by a vote of 30-10 with strong backing of
Shevin and Elmer Friday, D-Fort Myers, both Democratic candidates
for attorney general.
Opponents claimed the gun theft bill could make a felon of a
teen-ager who lifted a neighbors pistol even if it was worth only $5.
A RENEWED effort by Rep. Marshall Harris, D-Miami, to stop a
workmens compensation bill for farm workers from going to the
potentially hostile Agriculture Committee was defeated by a 4845
vote.
The referral to the committee last week was considered one of the
first successful tests of the strength of a new organization of
conservative Democrats in the House.
Harris said today he was run over by a truck in the earlier vote
and my sole goal is to see that a fair and adequate hearing is given to
this bill.

r' r\o\ Union Dance
joY K G FA\
| I RGF will play in
|| the ballroom from
| I 9-1 a.m.
| ) |j Admission 25(.
i University of
IY / j I Florida students
I I Hfc I
l! / It] only. Picture
its 31
g]
| lr U ID. needed.
Sponsored by JWRU

warning by President Nguyen
Van Thieu that appropriate
reprisals would be made against
the Viet Cong if they persist in
shelling Saigon.
An electrically detonated
mine aboard a three-wheel
motorcycle exploded in the
crowded streets of Saigons
suburb of Cholon Thursday.
MILITARY SOURCES said
the blast killed the driver
presumably a Viet Cong and a
woman passerby.
The motorcycle blew up
about four blocks from the
sprawling U. S. Army Post
Exchange complex, but no
American casualties were
reported in the rush hour
explosion at 5 p.m.
THE HOMEMADE claymore
mine sent shrapnel in all
directions, and sources said
seven Vietnamese were
wounded.
It was the third terrorist
incident in Saigon this week,
coming on the heels of rocket

attacks that killed two people
and wounded 50.
In Saigon, headquarters
announced that American battle
deaths last week the first full
week of the Communists spring

IN SHOTGUN INCIDENT

Minister Demands Lie Tests

LUDOWICI, Ga. (UPI) The Rev. Raymond
Cook said Thursday he was willing to take a lie
detector test about the shotgun blasting of his home
but he wanted county officials whom he has
accused of corruption to take similar tests.
It was the Sunday morning shooting which
brought more than two dozen State patrolmen and
Georgia Bureau of Investigation agents here to
enforce law and order.
NO ONE WAS injured.
The shooting also led to a break up of the
crime-fighting team of Cook and Gov. Lester
Maddox, who refused to go along with Cooks
request for martial law.
Cook said he volunteered to take a lie detector
test if county officials will take a lie detector test
themselves.
I WANT THEM to take the test while being asked
about the shooting incident and about corruption.
Cook has charged that the long-incumbent

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5 Barbers
Roffter Sculpture
Kut for longer hair
Hair straightening
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6 to 8 week guarantee
Capiloscope Free
Analysis of hair and
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M XAVU A 'ion OLE! N
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M TACO RANCHO M
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Mold Milwaukee .20 1.00 4.00 uA
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m SCHLITZ .25 1.25 5.00 Q
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(Across from Sin City)

offensive were the highest in
seven months with 141 men
killed in action.
SOUTH VIETNAMESE
deaths totaled 542 second

Folk mass f
Sunday, April 19 \ l J
Tloly Trinity Episcopal Church £ \Z7
116 H.Z. Ist 5 1 tA'ursery provided)

political force, in Long County headed by Ralph
Dawson, has permitted political corruption to
flourish.
Maddox had signs erected* north and south of
Ludowici last weekend warning tourists on U. S.
301 to beware of speed traps and clip joints.
COOK SAID he had not been asked to take a
polygraph, or lie detector, test when informed that
Maj. Barney Ragsdale, chief of the GBI, said four
or five suspects, including Cook, were under
investigation in the shooting.
He said I have no reason not to take the test
even if the others wont. But I do want them to take
the test.
IVE MADE a vow to God this place will be
cleaned up, whatever the sacrifice to me personally.
The only thing I wont sacrifice are my babies,
and thats why I am getting them out of here.
Cook disclosed Wednesday that he is moving his
family out of Long County.

highest of any week this year.
The Allies reported killing
3,458 North Vietnamese and
Viet Cong, highest toll in eight
months.



Fridy, April 17, 1970, Th Florida AHlgtor. I

the ugliest
words in eollege:
Quiz Friday over the next six chapters

I Why "Sweat It ?"
1 You can learn to read and study much
1 faster! The average Florida Reading Dynamics
I student increases his reading and study speed
1 (including skimming and recalling) over 4.4
I times and improves concentration over 10% as
I tested by our standardized testing program.
| Reading Dynamics graduates include over
1 1,000 University of Texas students, 100
1 orofessors, and many deans. As a matter of

m
I PLAN TO ATTEND A FREE MINI LESSON I
I Today And Tomorrow At 3, 5:30, & 8 p.m. I
EVELYN WOOD READING DYNAMICS I
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Page 11

fact, our graduates include many of the
world's most famous respected
people ... Presidents, Senators, Movie Stars,
Scientists, and Business Leaders.
The best way to find out about the
remarkable Reading Dynamics course is to
come to a free MINI-LESSON. Here,
crammed into one exciting hour, you'll learn
what it's like to be able to read and study
faster. You will see a short, enjoyable movie

and have all your questions answered. In
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
who are NOW average or above average
readers. To check your own level of reading,
we suggest you contact the University of
Florida Reading Clinic.



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 17, 1970

Admissions Bill
Wont Affect UF
By 808 WISE
Alligator Staff Writer
A legislative bill aimed at state university admissions will not
change UF admission policies, according to Richard H. Whitehead,
director of admissions and registrar.
Senate Bill 320, said to threaten athletic recruiting, recruiting of
black students and the Board of Regents five per cent rule, will
change nothing at UF. It was not intended to, Sen. Bob Saunders,
D-Gainesville, said Thursday.
THE INTENT of the bill is not in any way to say what admissions
standards should be, or that there should be one standard statewide,
Saunders said.
The bill adds the following words to the Regents authority to set
admission standards in Florida Statues 240.042 (2) (h):
... provided, however, that standards of admissions at each
institution shall be uniformly applied to all applicants for admission
regardless of race, creed, color or national origin.
SAUNDERS prefiled the bill on February 13. It was voted out of
the Senate higher education subcommittee Wednesday to face action
on the Senate floor.
This change would not affect admission policies at the UF, since
our policy is to encouraee aoolications from all cultural, racial,
religious and ethnic groups, according to Whitehead.
Discussion on the bill tocused on the "live per cent rule, which
allows state institutions to admit students who do not meet minimum
standards, so long as they do not constitute more than five per cent of
the freshman class.
AS APPLIED at UF, the rule is not discriminatory and would not
be affected by Saunders bill.
It is a common misconception that the five per cent rule is a
means for taking in athletes and special groups, said James Parrish,
Us associate director of admissions.
Actually, students admitted under the rule are selected by high
school record and aptitude scores. Os the 70 admitted to the special
summer preparatory session this year, only a minor number were
athletes and less than 10 were blacks, Parrish said.
EACH YEAR, students who do not meet the minimum grade and
aptitude standards but do meet certain lower standards are invited to
attend a special summer session prior to admission in the fall quarter.
Only a limited number can be accepted, and the grade and aptitude
standards are set to include that number of applicants.
The low number of blacks reflected a low number of black
applicants. Blacks and others tend not to apply if they know their
grades and test scores are below minimum, Parrish said.
ACCORDING TO PARRISH, a recruiting program by the UF
Committee on Disadvantaged Students resulted in a higher proportion
of blacks than in previous years.
Saunders emphasized that his bill was not aimed at UF or at any
particular institution. Nor did it prohibit lowered standards for
athletes, he said.
If they want to say that they are going to admit X number of
athletic students who do not meet standards, that is alright with me,
Saunders said.
His only concern, Saunders said, was discrimination. They should
not discriminate against any student, black or white, male or female.
Beer Is Food In Go.
ATLANTA (UPI) Atty. said the Georgia Food Act
Gen. Arthur Bolton ruled describes food as articles used
Thursday that alcoholic for food or drink for human
beverages are legally food consumption...
making them subject to CLIFF WARD, assistant
inspection by the State agriculture commissioner for
Agriculture Department. consumer protection, said the
department had not been
Boltons opinion, issued at the routinely inspecting
request of Agriculture manufacturers of alcoholic
Commissioner Tommy Irvin, beverages.
M Attend a lecture and Demonstration dan on ...
| ESP. I
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Do you know... m
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Classes in the sun or a little shade, maybe
keynote springtime at UF. These students study
English in the cooling shade of a big oak near the

Professionals Join College

Newspaper executives from around the state are
taking up residence on the UF campus again this
year as guest faculty members in the College of
Journalism and Communications.
Art Frederickson, assistant executive editor of
The Florida Times-Union in Jacksonville, is this
weeks editor. He, along with other newsmen who
will be here during the remainder of the quarter,
will spend the greater part of their days speaking to

Red Indian River
Grapefruit
$4
per 40 lb. carton
(36-40 fruit)
Profits to Citrus Club
Scholarship Fund
Call 392-1996 or come by
Rm. 1177 McC.
any afternoon
April 20jthru_MayJi^^_

CELEBRATION |
I
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4^' v ',/ " %. 'BMIjBBBkjBpMBPr a -v^-*''^vA^'i^-^i^''^^ l j '-^i^''^si l 's;!??or^.- 1
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Tonight and Tomorrow Night
From 8 PM to 1 AM
Admission .75$ members
SI.OO non-members
AT THE RAT

SUNNY CLASSES

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I Our Regular 93< Steakburger i
I Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
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Steak n Shake 1
6TO SJN. 13th St._

Student Service Center. It's a cool way of
bringing things out in the open."

news-editorial classes.
THE ITINERARY also involves discussion and
consultation sessions in those areas of journalism in
which they specialize.
The program was begun last year as a result of a
meeting between an advisory committee from the
Florida Press Association and the college in an
effort to increase cooperation between the
institution and the state press.



1
mb mM
MONTOYA
... guitarist plays tonite

Student
air fares
to Europe
start at
*l2O
starting
now I
Icelandic has the greatest
travel bargain ever for stu students
dents students ... our brand new
sl2o* one-way fare to
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university, and are 31 years
old or under, you qualify for
this outstanding rate. Its
an individual fare, not a
charter or group; you fly
whenever you want, and
can stay up to a year. Inter Interested?
ested? Interested? Qualified? Call your
travel agent or write for
Student Fare Folder CN.
Icelandic Airlines, 630 Fifth
Ave. (Rockefeller Center)
New York, N.Y. 10020.
Slightly higher in peak
season.
ICELANDIC
MIT7U3MSI
STILL
LOWEST
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TO EUROPE
of any scheduled airline.
1 Ro-Mo Camera Shop I
I Click Camera I
8 Subterranean Circus I
1 Mikes Bookstore I
8 Florida Bookstore
Hub
2 Design Shop I
1 Student Publications
i Plaza of the Americas I
8 Little-Walker Plaza I
I florida I
| quarterly |

ur-.
HHHBHMHBBHH
jm |L BO|
- TRYfPifffyi^E^K
wf i jjtr J s ii|
i w/ s / I HHr J u
i £ # #9HB ? u ks Sm- upiwaiM
FOCUS Oil
HENRY SOLARES V DAN STEPHENS
Director of Student JOHN DODSON KATHI SPELLMAN Honor Court Bar Assoc. I
Commission on Florida Law School
Reorganizing Education Five quarters experience
(5.C.0.R.E.) Budget and Finance Parking and Traffic on Defense Staff
Secretary of Academic Committee Commission Chief Investigator for
Affairs Finance Chairman, Secretary of Student Honor Court
Student Representative on Speakers' Bureau Affairs Chairman, New Faculty
Academic Personnel Board 8 Director of Orientation Rawlings Hall Council Orientation Committee
University Committees: 8 Who's Who in American Representative Research Assistant, U of F
Academic Schedules and Universities Rawlings Outstanding Attorney
Calendar Hall of Fame Service Award 2.78 Average "1" Book
Teacher Evaluation 8 President, Fiji, Social Ist Vice President of Award
Academic Space Fraternity Women's Commission Member, John Marshall Bar
Utilization Committee 8 Married (AWS) Assoc.
0 Student Senate LawStudem Who's Who in American § Treasurer, Phi Delta Phi
Chmn. of Academic Colleges and Universities Legal Fraternity
Affairs Committee Honor Court Arts and § ba. Major in Political
Chm. of Student Riots' Sciences Science, Emory University
Committee 8 Student Senate Arts and § Dean's List 3.0 Average,
Chm. of Information & Sciences Emory University
I nvestigation Committee
Arts and Sciences Student
Council
D > Lift;,, HUtory
# Deperbnenta| Honors # ~ >ijaar >ijaar**
** >ijaar** -" 1 "* 1 '' ._

SOUL OF SPAIN

Montoya Performs Tonight

Carlos Montoya, the flamenco
guitarist who has performed in
the United States, Canada,
Europe and the Orient, will give
a concert at UF on Friday, April
17, at 8:00 p. m. in the
University Auditorium.
Montoya will give a concert as
a major feature of Celebration, a
seven week long festival of the
arts sponsored by Omicron
Delta Kappa, a mens national
honorary organization, and UF
Student Government
Productions.
FOR THOSE who are not
familiar with Montoya, he is the
internationally famous
Flamenco guitarist with Gitano
por los cuatro costadas, or
literally, Gypsy on all four
sides. He began as a teenager
playing in the Cuadros
Flamencos of Madrid and
developed to a master
performer ... a genius ... the
very soul of Spain,
international star.
Montoya began his
international success in 1948
when he broke with tradition

and gave a full concert recital of
Flamenco guitar music. Before
this, Flamenco guitarists only
worked as a background for
singers and dancers.
Since then, Montoya has
made both himself and
Flamenco music increasingly
popular through hundreds of
performances, many records and
his recently completed Suite
Flamenco, a suite for guitar
and orchestra.

Sin City Mag Conning
Coming Monday, a new magazine for the residents of Sin City will
make its debut. Edited by Carol Sanger, former Alligator executive
editor, The Florida Probe will be published twice a month and be sent
out to the Sin City area and some places on campus free of charge.
About 5,000 copies will be printed for distribution.
HELEN HUNTLEY, a Probe writer said, We want to stress that
the Probe is not in competition with the Alligator.
This is more of a news magazine with features and in depth
reports, she said.
We are setting it out in Sin City mainly because the students out
there are more removed from campus life and the Probe will be more
for them, she added.
Miss Huntley also said the Probe staff was hopeful that the
magazine would become a regular publication.

Friday, April 17, 1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

A MAJOR reason for this
popularity is his flair for
innovation and his infinitely
varied repertoire. He never plays
an arrangement without adding
something new, even though all
his compositions are derived
from traditional Flamenco
themes.
Montoya is especially skillful
in duplicating the traditional
nature of Flamenco music.

Page 13



Page 14

l. The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 17, 1970

I 1970 seminole I
Hi Battles and hard times. H
|| Happiness. H
111 The sweetness of life. Isl
!|l Sex, narcotics, ideals. H
1 1 1| Screaming mobs and lonely people. B
pi Its about you. J H
||| Today the curtain comes down. II
|| I Its the last chance to reserve |||
1:1 your seminole. Hi
I jsy
|lj At the service booth today.
I In the Age of Aquarius (H
r I w
" ~ > "" fc """" 11,-ll tl MU3 "* rTII A HMnjv
- >: '



Orange and

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

Administrative Notices Campus

administrative notices
eligibility for
participation in
extracurricular
ACTIVITIES To hold any
elected or appointed office in
any extracurricular activity, a
student must be free of
disciplinary, scholarship,
academic or admissions
probation. He also must be
classified as a full-time student
enrolled in a minimum of 12
hours. In exceptional
circumstances, a student not |
eligible to hold an elected or (
appointed office may obtain |
information on seeking a waiver
by contacting the Office for
Student Development.
\
SPEECH SCREENING FOR i
TEACHER EDUCATION
MAJORS All teacher
education majors, regardless of
college classification, are
required to satisfy the Speech
Screening Requirements before
being admitted into the
Advanced Professional Sequence
or enrolling in EDS 400, EDE
400 and the elementary block.
Appointments are being made in
Room 124 Norman Hall. English
and Speech majors do not take
the test as, SCH 201 is required
in all of their programs.

The Rolling Stones +
I
& F Jean-Luc Godard +
Black Militants +
White Fascists +
The Revolution
For The Devil (1 + 1)
A New Feature Film by Jean-Luc Godard,
Starring Mick Jagger, Brian Jones,
Jit Jm Keith Richard Charlie Wat,s BiH wyman wyman.
. wyman. Anne Wiazemski, and lan Quarrier.
V In Eastmancolor and English.
A Cupid Production from New Line Cinema.
Tickets available at the door for 5:30 and Sunday showings
only! All others sold out! Showings are at 5:30, 8:00 & 10:30
tonight and Saturday .Sunday 12:30,3:00, 5:30, 8:00 & 10:30.
Admission $1.50. Tickets sold with Student, Faculty or Staff
I.D.'s only.
Sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union

l DRIVE LIKE A KING ~
same time enjoy air conditioned com-
Sf \\ fort...arrive refreshed and wrinkle free!
\\ That's what YOUR CAMPUS credit
fl \V \\ sth Avenue at the corner of 12th Street
y Fa L/ \\ jzZQFQQU
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION

FOREIGN LANGUAGE
PLACEMENT TESTS in French,
German, Latin and Spanish will
be given at 7 p.m. Thursday,
April 23, in Little 101. These
tests are required for initial
registration at the University of
Florida in a language in which
the student has any prior
knowledge acquired in or out of
class. Testing time is about one
hour.
PREMEDICAL AND
PREDENTAL STUDENTS must
register with the Office of
Preprofessional Education,
Room 105 Anderson Hall,
starting Monday, April 6,
through Friday, April 24. Bring
with you the full names of all
your instructors and the course
and section numbers.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
SPANISH SPEAKERS,
preferably with master's degree
in industrial education,
audio-visual education, and
business education, needed to
teach in School of Education,
Universidad de Oriente, Cumana,
Venezuela. Details are available
from the International Center,
south of Walker Auditorium.

BLUE BULLETIN

NATIONALS FROM ITALY,
SPAIN, VENEZUELA, BRAZIL
AND MEXICO who have
technical undergraduate degrees
plus MBA or business oriented
MA, MS, MSI A, MIE are invited
to contact Dr. Paul Doigan,
General Electric Company,
Schenectady, N. Y., for
permanent position in home
country after one year
orientation in the U.S.A.
Sign-up sheets are posted in
the Placement & Career Planning
Center, Room G-22 Reitz Union
two weeks in advance.
Companies will be recruiting for
June and August graduates
unless indicated otherwise.
April 20: Burroughs Wellcome
& Co.; Hystron Fibers, Inc.;
York Air Conditioning; Regional
Administrator of National
3anks; Lerner Shops; Bibb
Manufacturing Co.; Lybrand,
Ross Brothers & Montgomery
April 20-21: Virginia Dept, of
Community Colleges
April 21: The Bell System;
Broward County Board of Public
Instruction; U. S. Dept. *of
Agriculture Office of the
Inspector General; State Road
Commission of West Virginia
April 22: Environmental
Science Services Administration;
Neiman-Marcus; Florida Power
Corp.; Jacksonville Electric
Authority; Pilot Life Insurance
Co., Jacksonville
CANCELLATIONS:
April 21: Robertson, May,
Zima & Co.
April 22: Union Camp Corp.;
Stonerock, Hollingsworth &
Simonet
April 23: Union Planter's
National Bank
1 Ro-Mo Camera Shop
1 Click Camera j
I Subterranean Circus j
8 Mikes Bookstore 8
8 Florida Bookstore 8
8 Hub 8
8 Design Shop 8
8 Student Publications 8
S Plaza of the Americas 1
8 Little-Walker Plaza 1
I florida I
I quarterly |

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

Friday, April 17
Carnigras, Drill Field, 4:00 p.m.
12:00 midnight.
Union Movie, Sympathy for
the Devil," with the Rolling
Stones, Union Aud., 5:30,
8:00 & 10:30 p.m.
Veterans Follow-up Meeting,
Rathskeller, 7:00 p.m.
Celebration 70 Carlos Montoya,
University Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Union Dance, "RGF," Union
Ballroom, 9:00 p.m.
Tolbert Area Movie, 9:00
p.m.: "The Great Race,"
12:00 midnight, "Science
Fiction Feature," Southhall
Rec. Room.
Saturday, April 18
Carnigras, Drill Field, 11:00 a.m.
12:00 midnight.
Union Movie, "Sympathy for
the Devil" with the Rolling
Stones, Union Aud., 5:30,
8:00 & 10:30 p.m.
Tolbert Area Movie 9:00 p.m.: H
'The Great Race," 12:00
midnight, "Science Fiction
Feature," Southhall Rec.
Room.
Sunday, April 19
Union Movie, "Sympathy for
the Devil" with the Rolling
Stones, Union Aud., 12:30,
3:00, 5:30, 8:00 & 10:30
p.m.
University Dames Annual Table
Setting Contest, Mary
Turner's Gift Shop, 3:00 p.m.
Bridge Club, 150 C & D Union,
7:00 pjn.
U. F. Campus Crusade for Christ
College Life Meeting, SAE
Frat House, 9:13 p.m., Tom
Borland ,Fol ksinger.
Monday, April 20
Environmental Action Group
Teach-In, Speaker: Ralph
Nader, Plaza of the Americas:
1:00 p.m.

Friday, April 17. 1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

Calendar

Environmental Action Group,
Mixed Media Earth Revival,
Plaza of the Americas, 7:30
p.m.
Scabbard && Blade Military Ball
Queen Contest, Union
Ballroon, 7:30 p.m.
Block & Bride Club Meeting,
349 Union, Film on Horses,
7:30 p.m.
Junior Medical Guild, Vocal
Recital, Union Aud., 8:00
p.m.
Latin Amer. Colloquium, Prof.
Rich ard R. Fagen,
"Mobilization, Culture
Change & National
Development in Cuba," Latin.
Amer. Colloquium Rm.,
College Library, 8:00 p.m.
Science Fiction Book Exchange
& Fan Club Meeting, 356
Union, 8:00 p.m.
Tuesday, April 21
Children's Ballet Lessons, C-4,
3:00 p.m., Union.
Environmental Action Group
Dump-In, Plaza of the
Americas, 3:30 p.m.
Paint for Fun C-4 Union, 7:00
p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi Meeting, 357 &
362 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Union Movie, "The Sun Also
Rises," Union Aud., 7:00 &
9:30 pm.
Chess Club Meeting, 361 Union,
7:00 pm.
Bridge Club, 150 C & D Union:
7:30 p.m.
Modern Jazz Lessons, 118
Union, 7:30. p.m.
Environmental Teach- In, Dr.
Louis G. Nuemberger & State
Senator Cliff Reuter, Walker
Aud., 8:00 p.m.
Engineering Dames Meeting,
University Women's Club,
8:00 pm.
Music Dept: Band Concert,
Union Ballroom, 8:15 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE: Carlos
Montoya, $2.00, & $1.50.
Military Ball, $4.50 per
couple. "Sympathy for the
Devil," $1.50

Page 15



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Call 372-2240 evenings or 376-2411
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HONDA 305 cc Dream rebuilt engine
with zero miles; new tires, chain,
sprokets, brakes, mufflers, and many
more $225. Call -376-1824 after 5
PM. (A-3t-119-p)
Fender Jazz Bass with case SIOO.
Wurlltzer stereo electric 6 string cost
$425. with case sell $125. without
case A-1 condition. 372-5157.
(A-st-119-p)
Five week old gerblls for sale. Very
playful make excellent pets clean
with very little upkeep. $1.50 each
Call 392-7628. (A-3t-119-p
Fram-us 12-Strlng Guitar, not
Electric. Semi-hard shell Case.
Weekdays after 5, weekends anytime.
$ 2 2 5. PHONE 378-016 7.
(A-st-117-p)
Sony stero tape recorder model 200.
Excellent condition. Tapes also
available SIOO.OO call 378-5033 after
5:00 p.m. (A-2M20-P)
Spacious, well-kept, 10x47 GREAT
LAKES, two bedroom, air, carpet,
6x utility shed. 378-9426.
(A-st-120-p)
BS A 650 cc Superocket just
overhauled excell cond sacrifice 495
call 378-6228. (A-st-120-p)
Trailer Bx2B plus 2 Room Cabana
SSOO. Bx3o one bedroom furnished
SIBOO. or rent 378-0226,
376-6217. 67 Rambler 32,000
miles SI,OOO. (A-st-120-p)
1968 180 Yamaha Electric,
meticulous condition, luggage rack,
parking decal lst $350 takes it.
Call 378-8210. (A-st-120-p)
New stereo equipment all brands
15-50% off. Any record or tape
35% off. No hidden charges.
Everything guaranteed. Call
378-9192. (A-3t-120-p)
DONT merely brighten your
carpets... Blue Lustre them...
eliminate rapid resoiling. Rent
electric shampoocrr sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-it-23-c)
One free fat furry kitten Also:
Classical guitar S3O Call 372-7973.
(A-lt-120-p)
HAM Transmitter, Phone and CW
Globe Scout Good Cond. $30.00
Stereo tape deck for car with
speakers $50.00 Call 373-2761.
(A-st-121-p)
FOR SALE: OUR ENVIRONMENT.
Will technology and progress make
ALASKA another ecological
graveyard? Lewis Lapham reports on
Alaska's struggle between its
conscience and S9OO million worth
of oil leases. Also Marshall Frady
on HILTON HEAD, South Carolina.
A test case that proves people can
and will unite to fight against
growth-for-growths-sake if the
price is pollution. And that one
valuable by-product of the battle is a
new understanding among the young
and old, black and white, rich and
poor now joined for the common
cause. Read this special double
feature, ENVIRONMENTAL
CRISIS, In this months issue of
HARPERS MAGAZINE, Americas
First Monthly. On sale now.
(A-lt-121-p)
Sofa with slipcover. $45. Call
378-6234 after 6:00 p.m.
(A-st-121-p)

LlKsitonite $1.50 OPEf^^jn^^B
"EROTIC FILM FESTIVAL IS COMING"
MroaliiiMHM MUST BE 18-1.0. A MUST §
; a h f p*ss bh r s-..x??#l
BB "poor
MB WHSTE HwH
H trash joaH
iUUUlsuauur mi
UsLLUUyjJSI
J SHOWN AT
1 / ONLY
_ I 3rd COLORHIT^^B
B 2nd HIT BIG DADDY | 'mONDO EXIT O B
HnwHnHHnHBHnHByHHffiHSBBBHHnBHSnHHHHHHHHHHHffiHHBffIHHHBHHHHHHHSiH *
*imm* mi iwumiiii am. Ij*1j*^ 1 tTMTtrnriwriiir t~iii m m >Â¥jiiiii *iii iirai rwl'

v FOR RENT
Apartments 1 & 2 brs, efficiencies,
a/c, pool, some carpeted, close to
campus. SIOO-220 per summer qtr.
3 76-8990 University Apartments
(B-24t-11-p)
Room two blocks to campus,
carpeted, aircond., kitchen, prlv.
quiet yet liberal. T.V. stay 1 qtr. or
year call 378-0286, 1204 NW 3rd
Ave, S6O mth. (B-4t-119-p)
Sublet 1 br. Apt. 66, Mt. Vernon
furn, A/C Carpet dishwasher laundry
bar-b-q, pool pets $145/mo. lease
expire Sept. 15, renewable 372-5389
anytime. (B-st-119-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)
Several 1 br. apts. 1 bath, kitchen,
living room, completely furnished
ww carpet, ac, $l2O mo. Colonial
Manor apts. 1216 SW 2nd Ave.
372- Grad students preferred.
(B-ts-109-c)
Sublet for summer quarter Village 34
2 bdr. furn A/C, 115/mo. Call
373- (B-5M17-P)
Room in private home for mature
male student. Linen and maid service.
A.C. Separate entrances. Off street
parking call 376-5360. (B-120-3t-p)
Large room thlrtyflve per month
private entrance refrigerator private
bath call 376-3164. (B-2t-120-p)
3 bedroom house avail June & Sept.
2 bedroom duplex avail now or in
future. 1 & 2 bedroom apt. near
campus avail Sept. Cali 376-9524 or
372-6333. (B-st-120-p)
Concrete block cottages, Indv. living
units, 6 mins, of campus, decor may
be changed to suit taste, furnished,
no lease S7O mo. 372-4407 evenings.
(B-2t-121-p)
4 bedroom furnished house for
summer. 2 blocks from campus.
Wall-to-wall carpet, central air. Full
kitchen. 372-1928. (B-2t-121-p)
X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X: ; x ; £Xx ; x ; x ; x*Xv
WANTED
3EG Needs roommate to share two
bdr. home in quiet NW Gainesville.
$45 per month plus half utilities.
378-2798 or 372-1481. (C-st-119-p)
Roommate needed imediately, Phone
378-5465 or 373-1375. $37.50 per
month. (C-4t-119-p)
Male roomate wanted to share one
bedroom French Quarter apartment
for the summer quarter. The
med. student desires an
intelligent mature individual. Rent is
$125 per quarter. Call 376-0428.
(C-3t-119-p)
One Coed roommate for 2 bedroom
apartment close to campus $37.50
per month. Call 373-2766.
(C-st-117-p)

Page 16

S. The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 17, 1970

WANTED
( ee ee e # e ee e e e # e # # # e B e # i%*****%"* >
HEAD to share 3-bedroom house, aid
cond. PRIVATE ROOM. $45/mo.
Summer & Fall term. Call 376-2344.
NO LEASE. (C-3t-120-p)
1 or 2 female roommates for 2 bedrm
Poolside Village Park apt. occupy
Immed. Apt can be all yours June,
when Im leaving. 378-3903 evening.
(C-3t-119-p)
Female roommate to share luxurious
1-bedroom Landmark poolside apt
for summer quarter. Suana,
dishwasher prefer over 21 after 5 call
378-1921. (C-3M20-P)
A coke for a book. Bring your used
paperbacks to the union browsing
library on Fri. May 1 only and get a
free coke for each one. (C-Bt-120-c)
1 female to share Landmark 2 bedr.
apt. no. 107 immediately poolside
and woodside, good parking, call
anytime 373-1208. (C-st-121-p)
Listeners Wanted Will pay $2.00
for one hour session. Must be native
engllsh speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call 392-2049
between 1 and 4 p.m. for
appointment. (C-109-10t-c).
1 FEMALE roomate wanted
immediately LANDMARK
$46.25/mo. Call anytime 376-2184.
(C-st-117-p)
MEL JR WANTED
English Masters, Doctoral student
capable of proofreading scholarly
material, high academic average,
work weekends. Call Primack
392-0724, 378-5866. (E-5M17-P)
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)
Need experienced smart gardener,
also girl, general housecleaning. Nice
Lake Estate. Permanent; prevailing
wages; hours arranged. Kingsley Lake
Rte. No. 1, Box 361. Tel
533-2381. Ideal positions.
(E-2t-119-p)
OPPORTUNITY, sparetime,
addressing envelopes and circulars!
Make $27.00 per thousand.
Handwritten or typed, in your home.
Send just $2. for INSTRUCTIONS
plus LIST OF FIRMS using
addressers. Satisfaction Guaranteed!
B&V ENTERPRISES, Dept. 4-23, PO
Box 1056, Yucaipa, Calif. 92399.
(E-st-120-p)
Mature student for telephone
advertising program. Approximately
5 hrs. per week. Min. wage, call Mr.
Brown 372-7883. Days or evenings.
(E-3t-121-p)
AUTOS
66 VW BUG, good body. Excellent
engine. Tires good. Must sell. SBSO
must sell. Call 372-2225 or
376-0940. (G-st-119-p)
1961 AUSTIN HEALEY 3000 1964
engine and transmission with
overdrive, many spares Including
engine and transmission call
3 76-1824 after 5 PM. S4OO.
(G-3L-119-P)

autos
XyX'XyXyXvyX'-y'-X-X-X-XvX-X-Xv
1968 Dodge Charger 383 4BBL auto
trans, power steering, wide tires,
vinyl top, and more. Excellent
condition. $2350. 392-1561 or
376-5125. (G-st-119-p)
1968 VW automatic stick, alr-cond.,
radio, heater, 23,000 miles, excel,
condition. Phone 378-8976 after 5
P.M. (G-4t-119-p)
1961 MGA-1600 mark-1, British
racing green, newly rebuilt engine,
asking S6OO, or best offer. Call
376-3872, or see at 108 SW 26 St.
(G-3t-120-p)
67-Cougar x R7 4 speed, 4 br. 390ci
front disc, leather bucket seats,
posi-traction. Call 372-5698 try late,
seldom there. Best offer.
(G-st-120-p)
1970 V.W. BUG 4 months old, 5000
miles SIOO and assume balance Call
376-2804. (G-st-117-p)
62 Austin Healy 3000, Radio, WW
Overdrive, Completely Rebuilt,
Immaculate Condition, 1235 39th
Ave. after 6:00 M F, all weekend.
(G-st-l 17-p)
VW 1969 good condition $1595 will
bargain call after 500 pm 372-7191.
(G-st-120-p)
67 MGB Convertible with radio.
SIOSO call 376-0474 or 376-3747
after 5:30 PM. (G-3t-120-p)
1962 Chevy wagon, 327 workhorse.
Runs perfectly, clean inside. New
tires, brakes and rear end. $425. Call
Jay after 5:00 at 376-9583.
(G-120-3t-p)
59 VW excellent shape, new brakes,
33 miles per gal. Call 378-7597 ask
for Stan S2OO or best offer.
(G-st-120-p)
67 MGB Convertible with radio.
SIOSO call 376-0474 or 376-3 747
after 5:30 PM. (G-3t-120-p)
: ; x-;:X^
JRE2 M
!;XyX\;X;X;X;XvX;X;X;X;XyXvX;>Xy-:''
ENCOUNTER GROUPS now
forming. Ugrads in 0 or 1 group
before leave name & number :
Jeffrey Hutter 392-1575(day)
376-8540(eve). (J-st-117-p)
GOD FEAR YOU Have You
Dared to Consider a Life of Christian
Service? Write to: P. O. Box 65,
Maitland, Fla. 32751. (J-st-119-p)
GATOR COURT
376-4667 41705 W
spend viHpk where the
the night. . price is right

I MORRISON'S CAFETERIA I
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
I FRIDAY I
I LUNCH AND DINNER I
I Fish Almondine I
I and French-Fried Potatoes I
_ 89<

PERSONA L
The SPANISH MAIN. Guess what
were doing this week folks? All
posters are 25% off thats nothing,
so are we. While youre here or
there ... well whatever, take a look
at our new styles by Mary Ann and
Wanda. Like the new channel shirt
and muslin dresses, or even better a
new shipment of Male slacks from $6
to $8 (that arent here yet). But hold
on, we have something to top that:
Indian silk scarfs made by a 200 year
old Maharlshi in our back room (that
will be out to lunch when you come
in). Open Mon. Sat., 10-10, At
1642 W. Univ. Ave. (J-4t-227-p)
SANDALS Handcrafted at the
APOLLONIAN ALTERNATIVE a
couple of dollars less for a better
sandal, ready a week from ordering.
108 NW 7th St. 1,000 ft. from the
Circus. PAX. (J-st-119-p)
Remember! Savant applications are
due April 20th. Send applications to
rm. 303 Union. Hurry & Apply! Any
questions? Call 378-9606.
(J-3t-119-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)
FLY ANYWHERE round trip or one
way for up to 3 passen. pilot offering
co-op flying arrangements, call
378-9130 or 376-1611 x 359.
(J-3t-119-p)
GIRLS Distinctive CUSTOM
MADE Personal Dress, WEDDING
DRESS & Sportswear by your
English dressmaker, KATHLEEN.
Bikinis sl4. Phone 378-0320.
(J-10t-107-p)
FLASH presents Fantasy Trips Inc.
featuring gum chewing contest
between pres candidates. Unlv Aud
Sat April 18 8-10 pm Pd Pol Adv.
(J-2t-120-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-120-p)
Go with a Winner! Move up to the
radio station Programmed with you
in mind. WUWU Radio .. 1390 at
the top of your dial. PS Come see us
at the mall. (J-2t-120-p)
Overland Expedition to India via
Turkey, Persia, Afghanistan,
Khatmnuda. Ivs London late June.
$545 fully inclusive. Encounter
Overland, 23 Manor House Dr.,
London, N.W. 6
Guns Guns Guns * >
fc Inventory over 500. Buy -j.
r Sell Trade Repair. J
X Reloading supplies, Layaway ]!
plan. Harry Beckwith, gun >
k dealer, Micanopy. 466-3340. j



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

PERSONAL
Kittens need home only responsive
and responsible partys need call
376-7502 after five. (J-3t-120-p)
j.M. Congratualtions, you got
Involved. I hope that you are never
sorry. Also, will let you know if I
come. Love, Paul. (J-lt-121-p)
ANNOUNCEMENT: FIRST
COMPLETE ACCOUNT OF MY LAI
MASSACRE PUBLISHED IN MAY
HARPERS MAGAZINE. Seymour
Hersch' documents with eyewitness
accounts the events before, during
and after the My Lai 4 Massacre on
March 16, 1968. Hersch* the writer
who first broke the story, has
interviewed military commanders,
Investigators both in Vietnam and
Washington, Vietnamese survivors,
and more than 50 members of
Charlie Company. In this 30,000
word account, he reconstructs the
massacre Itself, the failure of high
military officials to report the truth,
and the reaction to the murders in
America and elsewhere. Hersch
examines the backgrounds of men
and officers Involved In the murder
of, according to his estimates,
between 450 and 500 civilians
mostly women and children of the
hamlet9 population of 700. Its the
first detailed report to appear in
print. A special supplement in this
months HARPERS MAGAZINE,
Americas First Monthly. On sale
now. (J-lt-121-p)
LOST <& FOUND
LOST: Pair Os PRESCRIPTION
SUNGLASSES about two weeks ago,
mens reward call JIM, 392-8821.
(L-3M19-P)
REWARD ($ If youre mercenary,
moral satisfaction if you're not)
LOST One zippered, leather-bound
notebook, lost Friday, 4/10, W/ a
name tag on the handle giving as
address a P.O. Box at F.P.C.
3 7 2 2 3 3 2.
********** reward* *********
(L-3M19-P)

I g? i" I
|^Pljmis|
Friday, April 17, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

LOST POUND
Found grey female cat Broward
area Mon nite call Elaine 392-9740
(L-120-3t-nc)
HELP! Lbst packed of all my I.D.s
In vicinity of library. Contact M.
Fleming 103 Hume Hall. 2-8666
these are only of value to me!
Reward. (L-lt-121-p)
FOUND: Rational evidence that
The Emerging Republican Majority"
doesnt exist. Sen. Fred R. Harris sees
It more as wishful thinking than
political fact. And asserts that the
Republican Party cannot maintain an
openly conservative line turning its
back on blacks, urban crises and
ooverty and still justify its
existence. Or win elections. And he
:ells why in The Making of a
Majority. In this months special
'SSue of HARPERS MAGAZINE,
Americas First Monthly. On sale
now. (L-lt-121-p)
LOST: Brown puppy with black and
white markings. Lost in area of Tigert
Hall 4/15/70, If found PLEASE call
373-1055. (L-lt-121-p)
SERVICES
Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical Systems tested and
repairs Auto Electrical Service,
1111 S. Main. (M-107-ts-c)
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)
Photography Outdoor color portraits
1-Bxlo, 2-5x7, 6 wallets all for only
sl2. 6 proofs, 4 textures to choose
from Satisfaction guaranteed. Call
Ron 376-6042 between 5-7 pm.
(M-2t-120-p)

Page 17

SERVICES
RECORDS! Oldies! 20,000 In Stock.
Send 35 cents for 2,000 listing
catalog. Mall orders filled. RECORD
CENTER 1895 W. 25th Cleve., Ohio.
Record Tapes. (M-4t-122-p)
*
SOCIAL-ECONOMIC
DEVELOPMENT EMPLOYMENT
OPPORTUNITIES Nationwide
directories of positions. All relevant
fields. Accurate. Current.
Inexpensive. Information write:
Soclocom, Box 317, Harvard Square
P. 0., Cambridge, Mass. 02138.
(M-4t-119-p)
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smalles eyeglass office in town.
Drive your own waiting room to
UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS at 519
SW 4th Avei, across from Greyhound
Bus Station, 378-4480. (M-ts-107-c)
GERMAN or SPANISH tutoring. Get
expert Help in reading, translating,
conversation. $4 a lesson'. Informal.
378-2270. (M-st-121-p)
Silver Springs
I L "jy* starts |
I I w.nth st V Today |
1 STELLA |
J STEVENS J
J ROBARDS |
r the
! BALLAD Or i
: CABLE:
:HO6UB!
! M sKUaftl Olemfl!
j l > w. lm st. yOyliHarl |
Winner of 4 |
Academy Awards |
| You've Never
[Gg Mel A Pair
Like Butch A f|
I PAUL Th K,d i
| j OmwmHwt | |
EBEi v!
! Makes U WOMAN S'
Look Like MARY i
|WK 11 i

nipvpvHf|^
iHYISPRKLEY^ri
I MARY TYLER 7 I
iiAAiiP ><
change of HABIT I
Mm CO STARRING f#!i
1 BARBARA McNAIR JANE ELLIOT TECHNICOLO" H
PLUS F DVMMATWf TECHNICOLOR 4 H
V/ILL EY QF |
IN.W. 13th St. at 23r* RD _____ __- .
*~ HELD OVER!
5 MORE EXITING DAYS .
JOIN THE THOUSANDS
WHO HAVE THRILLED TO
THIS ENTERTAINMENT
GIANT . .SEE IT TODAY!
BEST SUPPORTING,.
%* J* gig
YOUNG
m I||| FONDA
RED
UTTO NS
IN.W. 13th St. *i23rd RD ( mi STARTS
Mil
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EHr "4v\ r l -'.
'Loving is bitter medicine. A wise, human, painful experience.
t An important film."
*£X SEED. HOLIDAY
C < aI GEORGE SEGAL / EVA MARIE SAINT
U*folo
co-Starring
STERLING HAYDEN KEENAN WYNN NANCIE PHILLIPS
ImmHnw Ichwii > KM.L. ftwiMk, [if* I
NAYMONO VVAGNCft OON OCVLIN Hnh. Hl|iltgTatCTCP-Unt IT mi'l *ccono*"y'Q< N.ti>l o OuH GuS'tS:'*



Page 18

I. Tha Florida AWpaSor. Friday, April 17,1970

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' \
... giving
Gainesville twice
the service...
1802 W. UNIV.AVE.

\
HILLEL FOUNDATION
PEACE AND FREEDOM SEDER
SUNDAY, APRIL 19th 1 P.M.
PLAZA OF AMERICAS
FREE BEER
We invite the Entire Campus Community
to join in this contempory folk Service.
Musical Accompaniment by Celebration,
and everyone will have an opportunity
to take part in the service.
i ,v. /.V Uv*. -...

For Peace They
i Rallied, Marched;
Also, They Waited

Photos
By
Cloy Phipps

mi JSmmm lliL § iii l t* // is m
I|H
wWi ??iv Sgak? iAwr :fe BBlp; If
jf #^HVK<4||^^^HlC^.., J^ESffS
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.>^ : 4 P/. "M ''^''s>r- : J&K-iJ
} x 4; ||

_ 13", 14", 8. 15" thru Size 775 %8.9 S
14 & 15 Size 825 & larger $9.95
excise tax 35tf 55gC plus
complete car care center recapable Casing it vW
Wm Town Tire

*
o Mister ii^si
p i
Jelly ones. Sugared ones. Custard. \'-t *a
coconut, cinnamon ones. Donuts plain \,
Donuts fancy We also make muffins \ Ri
brownies and the world s best cup of
coffee. So say hello soon And don t \ - llliiP&aPPiilMMlk
! for 9et to bring along Mister Donut s §Sl|||§l
money-saving open house coupon
I OPEN 24 HOURS
I ---V
SAY HELLO TO ]
I MISTER DONUT I^l
Gel a real good buy! I
Ig\ /\a a __ s WliStcr
700 OFF MDoiuif
W M| STERdonut'^^upl^^omehome
Lb-- ; 2111 N W 13TH ST. I
'f

l > cr#7j| e
FISHING TRIP
AT CRYSTAL LAKE
only $lO
FREE BEER
THE CHATTERBOX
4551 MW. 6 ST.



New Member To Join
UF Music Faculty

The concertmaster of the
Bordeaux (France) Symphony
Orchestra will join the UF
Department of Music faculty in
September.
Elwyn Adams, with the
Bordeaux group since 1963,
graduated with honors from the
New .England Conservatory and
is a former student of Richard
Burgin, for years concertmaster
and assistant conductor of the
Boston Symphony Orchestra
and now professor of violin at
Florida State University.
AMONG THE musical honors
he has received are the 1955 first
prize in the Fourth International
Music Competition in Munich,
Germany; first prize for violin
and second prize for chamber
music at the Royal Conservatory
of Brussels in 1957, and a third
prize in international
competition in Moscow in 1957.
In 1958, Adams was awarded
the Diplome dExellence at the
Brussels Worlds Fair. He
participated in the 1959 Queen
Elizabeths Competition,
performed for the queen, and
received as a gift a rare
Vuillaume violin which belonged
to the great violinist Eugene
Ysaye.
Reid Poole, Music
Department chairman, said,
The Department of Music is
happy to have a man of Adams
talent and experience to join the
faculty.
HE WILL perform as the first
violinist with the Florida String
Quartet and will continue his
own solo performance
engagements. Mr. Adams will be
heard on campus and in Florida
as a violin soloist and will teach
and coach string students at the
university.
Adams has appeared
extensively in concert, radio and
television in many European
cities. He made Iris debut at
Carnegie Hall in 1961 and has
Weatherman
Arrested
NEW YORK (UPI) Federal
officials disclosed Thursday that
Linda Sue Evans, arrested here
on charges of violating the
federal anti-riot act, was one of
100 radical Weatherman
members who were entrusted
with making 1970 a year of
violence in America.
Miss Evans, 23, and Dianne
Maria Donghi, 21, were arrested
here Wednesday by the FBI in
their continuing search for the
Chicago 12 who were indicted in
Chicago for a series of
disturbances in the citys loop
area last October.
F ederal authorities believe
Miss Evans visited North
Vietnam illegally last summer
with Rennie Davis, a Chicago
Seven defendant.
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appeared as soloist with the
Cleveland Orchestra and at
Tanglewood.
His concert engagements are
managed through the Arts
Program of the Association of
American Colleges.
GETTING NEW faculty ties

"v v s I 1 , 1 B
' ~ v -x Br j m 1 m
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ELWYN ADAMS
... from Bordeaux Symphony

Paid Political Advertisement
The cancfidale
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candidates
a listen to!
r 'Twf The day after Alan Howes proposal for a Union of
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in with the new look in store
for the UF Department of
Music. A $l.B million,
three-story building the first
ever constructed on campus
specifically for music should
be ready for occupancy by the
1971 spring or summer quarter.

| Environment Group f
| Gives Tearful 9 Facts 9
I woke up one morning and couldnt breathe, recalled Ken $
| Katz, 4AR. §
That experience became the unofficial beginning of §
Preparation to Survival, according to Katz, who heads UFs &
newest environmental group. x
Preparation to Survival, created by 13 students here, is |
§ designed to turn on high school students to the fearful facts x
j:j of environmental problems which already are central concerns |
of the nations college groups. %
£ Katzs team has developed 300 slides and accompanying g
| dialogue to form a one-hour show summarizing the whole $
| environmental scoop, hitting hardest on overpopulation. |
* Gainesville is the shows testing ground. If successful in the x
!: local high schools, the students will apply for government funds $
i|: to distribute copies around the state and the nation, Katz said.
The 21-year-old student says he has grown anxious about :|j
:$ mans chances for survival. He is determined to get the message
to high schools, and eventually spread it to the levels of j
:j: elementary and adult education.
* High school students take first priority since they will be the |:j
next ones to go out and have 11 children, he said, although
§ the students in high schools know a heck of a lot more than we |
:j: did about the problem. |j:
The shows main message is built on the earth-spaceship x
v concept comparing man to an astronaut isolated in a space g
| capsule with a limited life supply. |:j
One slide shows an average store stocked with the
non-returnable containers. The next scene is a river glutted with §
the broken, discarded bottles.
Its just not possible to keep making containers that dont
dissolve in nature, Katz said with a rising voice. :ji
Look in your trash can. Most of the bulk is excess material
designed to make the advertisers name stand out, he said. *:
It just cant go on. S
g

Friday, April 17, 1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 19



Page 20

I. The Florida Alligator, Friday. April 17.1970

Nixon Asks For New Postal System

WASHINGTON (UPI) President Nixon asked
Congress Thursday to put the nations postal service on a
patronage-free basis and to raise madmens pay, but scaled
down to 8 cents his previous request for a 10-cent first
class letter rate.
The first class stamp increase from die present 6-cent
rate would generate more than 51.5 billion,he said.
WITH A temporary contribution from the federal
treasury, that would put the new system cm die road to a
sound, pay-as-you-go operation, he added.
Under the proposals, outlined to congressional leaders
prior to being sent to the House and Senate in a special
message, the price of an airmail stamp would remain at 10
cents.
A PLAN FOR reorganizing the Post Office Department
on a patronage-free, pay-as-you-go basis was negotiated by
the Post Office Deportment and seven postal unions as the
second phase of an arrangement worked out after die
recent wildcat postal strike in parts of die nation.

Eckerd Slaps Kirks Stand

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Republican gubernatorial
candidate Jack Eckerd said
Thursday Gov. Claude Kirks
week of defiance in the Manatee
County school confrontation
wifl not insure his re-election.
All the confusion of the
week accomplished absolutely
nothing, said Eckerd. The

House Approves 3rd
ABM Safeguard Site

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House Armed-Services
Committee Thursday
overwhelmingly approved
President Nixons request to add
a third site to the Safeguard
antiballistic missile (ABM)
system.
The action virtually
guaranteed passage by the House
of the expansion plan.
A much tougher fight,
however, is expected in the
Senate.
LEADING THE support of
Safeguard expansion was the
committee chairman Rep. L.
Mendel Rivers, D-S.C. Rivers,
who had threatened earlier to
withhold support unless the
administration showed a
willingness to spend more for
Navy shipbuilding.
Rivers and Nixon met
privately at the White House last
week and the President
reportedly assured him that he
would give favorable
consideration to any additional
shipbuilding funds provided by
Congress.
INCLUDED IN a $20.3
billion annual weapons
authorization cleared by the
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buses are running as ordered.
The busing issue is not before
tiie Supreme Court. Something
should have been done before
die 11th hour.
ECKERD TOLD newsmen he
would help finance a private
organization to provide
attorneys for a court fight
against forced busing. But he

committee today and
including $330 million for an
ABM site in Missouri was an
extra S34S million for
procurement of Navy warships.
The committee also approved
SIOO million for development of
a new long-range manned
bomber known as the 81.
In reversal of an earlier
position, the committee voted to
indude $152 million sought by
the Navy to begin construction
of a $640 million nudear
powered aircraft carrier.

Dffimm
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The agreement also calls for an 8 per cent pay raise for
postal workers and a mechanism for resolving possible
future disputes before they could result in a strike.
UNDER THE revised (dan for financing the 8 per cent
raise, Nixon asked for an increase of one-half in the
average second class postal rate, plus a one-third hike in
thud class rates.
For the first year of operation of the new postal
service, 10 per cent of its operating cost or
approximately $1 billion would be contributed by the
federal government.
That percentage of taxpayer support would decline
each year until 1977 when the mails would be completely
self-supporting, Nixon said.
AN EXCEPTION would be appropriations to reimburse
the postal service for revenue lost on carrying mail for
nonprofit organizations and free users of the mail.
The 8 per cent pay raise would be in addition to a 6 per
cent boost signed into law Wednesday by Nixon.

added that he would not
personally help organize the
group because he did not want it
linked to any political figures.
Eckerd, a Clearwater
drugstore magnate, said Kirks
take over of the Manatee County
schools last week was
reminiscent of campus
revolutionaries and may have
contributed to the defeat of
Judge G. Harrold Carswells
Supreme Court nomination.
HE SAID THAT for whatever
political mileage Kirk got out of
the confrontation, it will
backfire on him at the polls.
The people of this state are
going to realize that it was a
purely political move and that
the children are going to suffer,
Eckerd said.
He said he had no specific
knowledge that Kirks actions
swayed any senators in the
Carswell vote, but added I cant
help but feel that many of the
Northern liberal senators were
influenced by the governors
action.

NIXON NOTED that his earlier financing proposals,
headed by a 10-cent stamp for regular mail, had
understandably ... met with limited enthusiasm.
Consequently, he said, he had agreed to go along with
an alternative proposal hammered out by the negotiators
calling for a transitional rate policy to cushion immediate
effects.
NIXON SAID he would have preferred an immediate
end to general subsidization by the taxpayer of the mail
system but was ready to accept a gradual but steady
approach to that goal.
Nixon said the over-all {dan would make the postal
system independent of political patronage so that it could
meet the needs of all the people.
UNDER THE negotiated agreement, a 10-member
commission of postal costs and revenues would be
appointed by the President subject to Senate
confirmation to run the postal service.

House Bans Sex Education
Series From Public Schools
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The question of sex education
cropped up unexpectedly in the House Thursday.
The issue came up during debate on a bill by minority leader
Don Reed, R-Boca Raton, to ban the controversial M.W.
Sullivan reading series from Florida public schools on grounds
the stories contain violence.
BUT AMENDMENTS tacked on by Reed and Rep. Lew
Brantley, D-Jacksonville, also prohibited the use of educational
materials recommended by the School Health Education Study,
a national organization currently engaged in pilot programs in
several Florida Counties, and by the Sex Information and
Education Commission of the United States.

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Gator Farming Advised

When the New York City
Council voted to bar the sale of
alligator hide products, many
people got the impression that
the poaching problem was on its
way to being solved, but
apparently this is not true at all.
John Street, who has worked
with alligators all his life and is
now employed as technologist
on a fledgling project on
alligator farming for UFs
Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences (IFAS),
says poaching remains a serious
threat to the wild alligator
population.
THE ALLIGATOR hide
business is international in
scope, Stree said. Hides are
going now to Japan, West
Germany, and France. New
York City is only a small part of
the market, he said.
When youve got an

FOCUS ON
Director of Student Commission on Reorganizing
Education (5.C.0.R.E.)
Secretary of Academic Affairs
Student Representative on Academic Personnel
Board
University Committees:
Academic Schedules and Calendar
Teacher Evaluation
Academic Space Utilization Committee
Student Senate
Chm. of Academic Affairs Committee
Chm. of Student Rights' Committee
Chm. of Information & Investigation Committee
Arts and Sciences Student Council
Dean's List; History Departmental Honors
Director of Student Commission on Reorganizing
Education (5.C.0.R.E.)
Secretary of Academic Affairs
f Student Representative on Academic Personnel
Board
University Committees:
Academic Schedules and Calendar
Teacher Evaluation
Academic Space Utilization Committee
Student Senate
Chm. of Academic Affairs Committee
Chm. of Student Rights' Committee
Chm. of Information & Investigation Committee
9 Arts and Sciences Student Council
9 Dean's List; History Departmental Honors
T Paid e'eytewanr
Paid Political Advertisement J

AWARD WINNER^
... Ken Small congratulates Brian Smith, Bob Moore, James Philipp

international black market,
Street said, you cant just make
it go away. You have to satisfy it
with alegitimate supply.
Street thinks that tne best
way to provide a legitimate
supply of hides is to raise
alligators domestically, like
cattle, and control them to the
same degree as cows in a dairy
herd.
ANY ANIMAL that has been
raised domestically has never
become extinct, Stree said.
The alligator has the potential
of becoming a renewable
resource capable of providing up
to $54 million a year income in
Florida alone.
Before alligator farming can
become a practical agri-business,
a number of questions must be
answered. What should alligators
eat? How can they be made to
reproduce in captivity? Can the

breed be imp roved?
UFs Forestry School, a part
of IFAS, has proposed a
five-year research study to find
answers to these and other
questions surrounding alligator
farming. The Florida Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission
will have a bill before this
session of the Legislature
requesting funding for the
project, which would be under
the supervision of the
commission but subcontracted
to IFAS.
STREET HAS been working
to lay the format for the
alligator farming project.

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Broadcast Awards
Go To Miamians
Miami students captured all the student awards given at the annual
Broadcasting Day program of UFs College of Journalism and
Communications.
James Robert Philips, a broadcasting senior, received the coveted
Red Barber Award as the years outstanding broadcasting student. The
22-year-old Miami Military Academy graduate is both an FM and AM
announcer and assistant operations manager of the universitys radio
broadcasting station WRUF.
THE AWARD goes to the student announcer showing the most
integrity, improvement, initiative and imagination. It was established
in 1955 by Walter Lanier Red Barber, noted radio and television
sportscaster who began his career in 1930 as student announcer for
WRUF.
For the first time, two honorable mention awards were given.
Recipients are Kenneth Brian Smith and Robert Lewis Moore, both
University seniors from Miami. Moore directs a new dialogue
telephone forum and Smith set up the original Dial-A-Score format
for WRUF.
A University of Miami undergraduate, Valerie Gardner received the
Florida Association of Broadcasters Scholarship Award given to a
broadcasting major with high academic achievement who
demonstrates promise in the field. A junior, Miss Gardner is from
Orange, N. J.
Gene Strul, news director, Richard Whitcomb, newscaster, Miami's
WCKT-TV, received the editorial comment award for outstanding
service and significant community leadership by an editorial campaign
to save the hot lunch program for the elderly indigent.
The Edward R. Murrow television documentary award went to
Miamis WTUJ for its show, A Dirty Shame, which brought about
the abolishment of the Dade County Political Control Board and
court action to correct faults of sewage plants.
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Friday, April 17, 1970. Tha Florida AHigetor,

Page 21



The
Florida
Alligator

I
GUNS ON US ALL
... rock and roll and revolution
'Sympathy For The Devil
Premieres At Union Tonite

By DAN VINING
Alligator Entertainment Editor
A combination of Jean-Luc
Godard, The Rolling Stones, and
The Revolution make
Sympathy for the Devil one
of the most exciting movies to
come to our town for some
time.
The film has its premiere in the
South here tonight, Saturday
ii I
I :\C:. -*B
JEAN-LUC GODARD
... the director
I RED PM oAI
NIGHT JV
8-10 PM A
WIN FREE GAMES
REITZ UNIONS 3
| GAMES AREA

m mm. m m:M m S 8
>: & .: ;; s : -v- 41 ; #
HP ni- -S' HOk mk BM M.Cai : xHl'F 9S K
w : W g m 1 nlllllillll:! 1

and Sunday with a total of 11
showings in the Reitz Union
Theater.
THE ADVANCE notice about
the impact and power of the
film nearly guarantees that most
of those 11 shows will be sold
out. I hope youre at one of
them.
The first thing many of us
heard about Sympathy for the
Devil was that it was Godards
first film made in English. The
idea of one of the worlds
outstanding film-makers working
in a new language is an exciting
one. From all reports Godard
succeeds.
Os course, weve all heard
from the first that the picture
was built around The Stones
around a recording session in a
studio and around their song,
Sympathy for the Devil. The
Rolling Stones and leader Mick
Jagger have lead the world in
many things and it is fitting that
they control the film with the
strength they have.

Semifiole 4
c_ Hall of Fame j
f- Whos Who 3
U certificates have arrived j
r They may be picked up in the
I Seminole Office or the
L Office
-- ; -

THE SURPRISE about the
film came in knowing that The
Revolution (all modern
revolutions included) was tied in
so strongly. Newsweek
magazine, in a March 30 article
about the film, called it The
Song Revolution. In the movie,
a group of Black revolutionaries
discuss plans for violent action,
rape three lily white women, and
hold their guns on us all.
Roll with The Stones, rock
with The Revolution.
AgAINESVILLE GOLFSgJk
DRIVING RANGE
tr\, OPEN 7 DAYS
KX A WEEK
\£)NORTH 441 & 49 AVe/JW

Dan Vining
Entertainment Editor

Page 22

'CelebrationAppearing
At Rat This Weekend

Celebration, a popular local
rock group, will be appearing at
The Rathskeller tonight and
Saturday night 8 p.m. until 1
a.m.
The group has appeared at
The Rat several times, including
last weekend when they were on
the bill with The Blues Image.
Celebration also has appeared at

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!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 17, 1970

the Miami Pop Festival and in
concert with Three Dog Night in
Miami.
A tenor saxaphone and a flute
add to the variety of the sound
the group produces. A girl lead
singer is featured.
Admission price for the show
is 75 cents for persons who are
not members of The Rathskeller.



f WEEKEND 1
f MOVIE FARES
They Shoot Horses, Dont They? This is one of the best pictures
Ive seen. It has power and beauty and a kind of hugeness that is
unequaled in all but a few pictures made in America in the last five
years or so. The story is one of a marathon dance contest. The contest
- through skillfull direction, an amazing script, and good acting
becomes a metaphor as big as living. Go see it. Its at the Plaza One.
* *
The Ballad of Cable Hogue This is a Western-based story that I
know nothing else about except that its been received well by some
critics. I guess some critics receive any movie well. See it anyhow if
youd like. I guess you would anyway. Its at the Center One, coming
in behind Tell Them Willie Boy is Here.
* *
The Female movie is supposed to make I, A Woman look like
Mary Poppins or something like that. 1 dont know why every one of
these pictures has to make some other picture look like Mary
Poppings. Its showing at the downtown Florida.
* *
Loving George Segal and Eva Marie Saint star in this one. It has
all the appearances in advertisements of being a picture that makes I,
A Woman or even The Female look like Mary Poppins but having
George Segal starring probably takes it well out of that class. Its out
at the Plaza Two.
* *
Change of Habit Mary Tyler Moore (from the Dick Van Dyke
Show. Remember?) is a nun and Elvis helps her out of her habit in a
strictly figurative way. Seeing how they work rock music and Elvis
band of slick sex into this one should make it worth seeing. Its with
The Valley of Gwangi at the Suburbia Drivein.
* *
Mondo Exito There is a new magazine out called The National
Lampoon that is being put out by the old editors of The Harvard
Lampoon. The first issue has a big thing on these weird sex movies
and one says on the ads, See the giant vampire cows attack the naked
women. The name of the movie is Mondo Gurnsey. This one, at
the Dragon Drivein, should be about a young lady who is sexually
molested by a.freak who waits outside the exists of movie houses. Its
with Poor White Trash and one other
* *
Butch Cassidy ad the Sundance Kid This ones been around
enough that you should know what its about by now. If not, its
about bank robbing and Bolivia and riding double on a bike. Oh,
raindrops keep failin on my head . Its at the Center Two.
* *
Nightmare in Wax This horror-type thing is with three others on
the big screen at the Suburbia Drivein. We couldnt find out what was
at the Penthouses because they have a recording that tells you what s
playing now but not then. If youre ever lonely in the middle of the
night, call them. Theyre always willing to talk.
* *
Sympathy for the Devil lve said all I can about it. Its here
tonight, Saturday and Sunday with 11 showings. Do try to be at one
of them. Theres early Sunday afternoon and its the best bet if
the others sell out. The place is the Reitz Union Theater.

AUDIENCE PRAISES PERFORMANCE

Famed Pianist Says TV Special A Bomb

NEW YORK (UPI) Arthur
Rubinstein thought his first
American television special was a
bit of a bomb.
The renowned pianist, who
was on a European concert tour
at the time of the telecast last
September, didnt get much of a
feedback except for expected

* Raid Political Advertisement
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Qualifications Do It! Do It Party has
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SEE THE TEAM
Outside game room in
Reitz Union, Through April 17
Itl an education.

letters from friends.
IT WASNT until later that I
learned that the program was
well received, Rubinstein said.
And when I finally returned to
the United States, I learned it
was well received indeed.
The network, NBC, reported

Friday, April 17, 1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

it received an unusually high
number of letters and calls
praising the show while the
sponsor, Borg-Wamer, also
received hundreds of letters.
Result: the show will be
repeated April 26, on NBC
(4:30-6 pjn. EDT).

Page 23



Page 24

L, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 17. 1970

Hitchhikers
Handbook
ml-
Tom Grimm

CommentaryOn The Theatre Boom:
'A Possible Theatre By Stuart Vaughan

A Possible Theatre, by Stuart
Vaughan.
(McGraw-Hill, $6.95)
Stuart Vaughans A Possible
Theatre is an account partly
a history, partly an adventure
story, and partly an
autobiography of the regional
theater boom in the United
States, told by an active
participant.
Sometimes as actor, more
often as director and always as
bold innovator, Vaughan worked
with the New York Shakespeare
(in the Park) Festival, the
off-Broadway Phoenix Theatre
and the Seattle Repertory
Theatre. It is with these
companies that the book is
chiefly concerned.
His subsequent work as an
artist-in-residence at Reed
College, Portland, Ore., and as a
founder of Repertory Theatre,
New Orleans, is mentioned only
in passing.
Each of the theaters described
in the book offered its
satisfactions to Vaughan, but
none was entirely satisfying. He
had his moments of triumph,
but also made mistakes and
was able to do better next time.
He firmly believes in the
importance of what he calls 'the
nonprofit professional theatre,
holding it will probably, in a
few years, be the only significant
form of theatre... in the
United States.
A Possible Theatre is an
interesting, well-told story of a
man's attempt to achieve an
ideal. If he was not entirely
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1

Book Gives Hints For Hitchhikers

Book Gives Hinl

By FRED VOLLRATH
Alligator Wire Editor
My cars violent confrontation with a telephone pole last week gives
me more than an academic interest in The Hitchhikers Handbook,
by Tom Grimm.
The 72 page paperback volume from Vagabond Press Ltd., priced at
$1.95, bills itself as A most unusual guide to hitchhiking in the
United States.
THE BOOK rambles a lot, taking three or four paragraphs to say
what could be said in one sentence, but it does contain basic
information for any novice contemplating taking to the open road this
summer.
Grimm bases his book on 11 years experience hitchhiking
throughout the United States, Europe, and Africa, he provides hints

| BOOKS ~|
successful, he deserves credit for
the effort.
Doug Anderson (UPI)
* *
A Flock of Ships, by Brian
Callison
(Putnams, $5.95)
Heres a dandy tale of the
briny with so many sea changes
that the plot chums like a ship
caught in an ocean storm. The
author, an ex-merchant marine
officer, has taken his approach
from the early adventure novels
of Alistair Maclean, famous for
their suspense and unrelenting
action.
And he stirs the action with
an excellent mystery story twist.
A stripped British freighter,
which had been reported sunk in
World War 11, is found in the bay
of a deserted Atlantic island.
Nearby are a battered cargo ship
and a rammed German
submarine. The freighters were
part of a convoy that
disappeared during the war.
The log of the stripped
vessels chief officer tells what
happened. The ingredients are
the usual bag a suspected
enemy agent, steady hounding
by submarines, dry British
humor but they are served up
with skill and power.
Joan Hanauer (UPI)

f On April 22, over 1,200 colleges are going to observe |
National Earth Day with teach-ins on ecotactics.
This is the book youll want to consultnot only I
I then, but for as long as the fight goes on!
How to stop them from
polluting your world!

Heres the first book that tells you
how to make war on the polluters.
Its ECOTACTICS: The Sierra Club
Handbook for Environment Activists
with an introduction by Ralph Nader.
It's a blueprint for direct action. For
example:
Whos who in the college conser conservation
vation conservation movementhow to apply their
techniques.
How to organize non-violent, direct
actions against factories, supermar supermarkets,
kets, supermarkets, department stores, the univer university,
sity, university, anti-conservation congressmen
and others.
Mistakes made and lessons
learned in anti-pollution actions in
Santa Cruz... Stanford.. .Washington,
O.C.
How to bring the war against pol pollution
lution pollution home to the silent majority
in local communities.
How to play the media game to
help your ecology group get maxi maximum
mum maximum coverage In campus publica publications
tions publications and commercial media.

Get ECOTACf ICS today-at your bookstore.

Memoirs of Montparnasse* by
John Glassco
(Oxford University Press,
$6.50)
John Glasscos memoirs
written in 1928, finished in
1932, put away until 1969 when
the author decided to polish and
publish them, are a bright,
sparkling and thoroughly
engrossing commentary on the
life of the young literary lions in
Paris in the 2os and 3os. With
humor and perception, the
author records his adventures
and life as a member of the
literary set of those days and his
meeting and friendships with
writers and artists whose names
now are history Janies Joyce,
Ernest Hemingway, Gertrude
Stein, Frank Harris and more.
Glassco and a friend arrived in
Paris from Canada in 1928 and
Glassco remained until 1933. His
memoirs of those days are the
sense of the freedom and
friendships enjoyed by the
members of his group.
Recalling those days, the
author notes, I shall never
know again such freedom,
lightheartedness and
comradeship.
The reader is indebted to
Glassco, now a resident of
Quebec, for sharing these
recollections.
Patricia E. Davis (UPI)

Hi t
an

HANDBOOK REVIEWED

on what to take on a trip, (as little as possible and preferably in a
knapsack) and where and how to actually catch the ride.
He summarizes his suggestion for successful hitchhiking to (1) stand
on the shoulder of the road, its safer and makes it legal, (2) have a
smile on your face, no matter how tired you feel, (3) be nicely
dressed, people hesitate to pick up dirty people, (4) hold a big sign, it
attracks more attention than your thumb, (5) have a knapsack, it gives
people a better impression than an old suitcase.
THE LAST 16 pages would better have been left off. Entitled
Excerpts From Two Hitchhikers Diaries they contain such insights
into contemporary America as, Our first ride took us about 300
miles across Texas. We were offered a ride for a few miles with a pig
farmer. We refused. Another guy in a beautiful new Cadillac
convertible took us almost to Fort Worth. We set up camp by the side
of the road, built a fire, had a candy bar for dinner, and fell asleep.
The trite garbage goes on for additional \SVa pages.
But, the techniques he describes for catching rides do work and
help those who, like me, are doing a lot of walking these days.
Thieves Carnival Cast
Picnics On Plaza of Americas
The Florida Players cast of to picnic and to push the play.
Thieves Carnival, the Players
next production, will be in full The time for the event both
costume on the Plaza of the this Saturday and April 25 will
Americas this Saturday and next be from Ito2p. m.
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instead of 8-track cartridges, its the most convenient too.
Cassettes are only one-fourth the size of an 8-track cartridge
yet cassettes can give you up to two hours playing time
Thats eight hours of musical entertainment in the same
cartridge quite an advantage! And you can hear any selection
on your tape any time you want to thanks to the Model 20s
fast-forward and rewind controls. So theres no waiting for the
entire program to recycle.
What s more, Sony s exclusive new Insta-Load lets you snap in
cassettes without taking your eyes off the road. Insta-Load
locks each cassette in place so it wont jar loose even on
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The
Florida
Alligator

Cinder men Seek Revenge Over FSU

By CALDWELL TUMEC
Alligator Corrwpondent
A nationally ranked high
jumper, a two year mile feud,
and a touch of revenge highlight
the Gulf Coast Invitational
Track Meet at Florida Track
Saturday.
The meet begins at 2 p.m.
with UF, Florida State,
Alabama, Auburn, and
Mississippi State competing for
team honors.
THE REAL question of the
meet is whether UF can avenge
its first loss to FSU in five years
suffered sieveral weeks ago at the
Tampa Jesuit Invitational. The
outcome of the meet was
disputed when the pole vault
could not be run off because of
rain. UF track coach Jimmy
Hawk Carnes claimed that UF
would have swept all four places
in that event, winning the meet.
Another point of interest will
be the mile duel between FSUs
Ken Misner and UFs John
Parker. Misner has run a 4:09
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDINGS
(Night Games Not Included)
EAST W L PCT GB
St. Louis 5 2 .714
Pittsburgh 5 2 .714
Chicago 4 3 .571 1
New York 3 4 .429 2
Philadelphia 3 5 .375 2ft
Montreal 1 6 .143 4
WEST W L PCT GB
Cincinnati 8 3 .727
Atlanta 5 4 .556 2
San Francisco 5 5 .500 2ft
San Diego 4 5 .444 3
Houston 4 5 .444 3
Los Angeles 3 6 .333 4
THURSDAYS RESULTS
Pittsburgh 7 New'York 4
Chicago 6 Philadelphia 5
San Diego at Atlanta, night
Los Angeles at Cincinnati, night
San Francisco at Houston, night
(Only Games Scheduled)
FRIDAYS GAMES
Philadelphia at New York
Montreal at Chicago
St. Louis at Pittsburgh
Los Angeles at Atlanta
San Francisco at Cincinnati
San Diego at Houston
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDINGS
(Night Games Not Included)
EAST W L PCT GB
Baltimore 5 1 .833
Detroit 5 3 .625 1
Boston 5 3 .625 1
Washington 3 3 .500 2
New York 2 6 .250 4
Cleveland 2 6 .250 4
WEST W L PCT GB
Minnesota 4 0 1.000
California 5 2 .714 ft
Oakland 3 4 .429 2ft
Kansas City 3 4 .429 2%
Chicago 3 5 .375 3
Milwaukee 3 6 .333 3ft
THURSDAYS RESULTS
Detroit 4 Cleveland 2
Boston 8 New York 5
Kansas City 8 Milwaukee 6
Chicago at Oakland, night
Minnesota at California, night
Washington at Baltimore, night
FRIDAYS GAMES
Minnesota at Oakland
Kansas City at California
Boston at Detroit.
New York at Baltimore
(Only Games?i!dule4)

GATOR SPORTS

this year, but in two years of
competition has never beaten
Parker in this event. Parker holds
the school record in the mile at
4:06.7 and the two-mile at
8:56.9. Both runners are
expected to come back in the
three-mile where Misner has
been victorious over Parker for
two years. Also in the three mile
for the Gators will be Marie Bir,
a 9 :.Q3 high school two-miler
form Indiana who has run 9:12
this year.
Ron Jourdans return to form
could mean an attempt to better
his own UF school record of 7-2.
The world famous jumper had
been having trouble soaring to

NBA Players Sue
To Stop Merger
NEW YORK (UPI) National Basketball Association players went
from the playing courts to Federal Court Thursday in an attempt to
block the proposed merger of the NBA with the American Basketball
Association.
The player representatives of the 14 NBA teams, acting individually
i and in behalf of 165 players, filed suit in New Yorks Federal Court
against the NBA, its teams, its board of governors and the ABA,
seeking to block the merger on the following grounds: <
The merger would be the final step of a concerted plan by the
NBA to bind the players involutarily to one team for their entire
playing careers.
The merger would eliminate all competition for talent in
professional basketball and should be enjoyed as a violation of the
antitrust laws.
Lawrence Fleisher, attorney for the NBA Players Association, said
the suit was filed at this time because consummation of an
ABA-NBA merger would irreparably impair the rights of all the
players by depriving them of the opportunity to negotiate with ABA
teams. And, Fleisher noted, the two leagues were currently holding
negotiating sessions for the purpose of quickly affectuating such a
merger.
FLEISHER ADDED the NBA players will seek a temporary
restraining order today that would block any merger at least until the
players suit is heard.
Members of the NBS and ABA merger committees met last week in
Palm Springs, Calif., and reportedly agreed on the basic outlines for a
merger, including the payment of an sll million idemmty by the 11
ABA teams to the NBA over a 10 year period.
However, Franklin Mieuli, the owner of the NBA San Francisco
Warriors, came out against any merger in its present form and claimed
he is within one vote of getting it vetoed by the board of governors.
E I
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HOST GULF COAST MEET

his normal heights during the
indoor season, but suddenly
came alive in a three way meet
two weeks ago and blasted to a
nation-leading 7-2, which is as
high as he has jumped so far.
I THINK Im ready to start
getting it together, reported the
long-haired leaper, Ive been
working real hard for a couple of
months, and thats just what Ive
needed.
Also ready to surprise is UFs
premier pole vaulter, Scott
Hurley, who has soared 16-2 in
practice recently. Hurleys best
in competition has been 15-8.
Gators Gary McCall, Joel Sarret
and Mike Cotton have all been

CRAIG GOLOWYN CHUCK PARTUSCH
Sports Editor Assistant Sports Editor
*

Friday, April 17, 1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

over 15 feet this year.
Another battle is shaping up
in the half-mile, but its all
orange-clad Gators in-fighting
amongst themselves. Bob Lang is
the returning school record
holder at 1:48.7, but Irishman
Eammon OKeeffe has been
winning lately. Add freshmen
two-lappers like Jack Stewart
and Benny Vaughn who have
both run 1:53 this year, and the
result is possible sweep for UF.
ALTHOUGH UF is generally
weak in the sprint events, one
fly-boy has waged single handed
war on opposing sprinters during
the last few meets. Roger Carson
has won both the 100 yard dash

A[ & jM WL

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m Tamiami Bus Terminal H
W. University Ave
I Trallways I
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B From Gainesville B:
St. Petersburg 'H
Jacksonville H
4 convenient trips daily B
Pensacola
Thru Express service
New Orleans K
1 The only Thru service M
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Page 25

and the 220 in several meets,
running 9.8 and 21.8. He is
expected to win the 220 easily
and possibly the 100.
In the horizontal jumps the
Gators offer the SECs Most
Valuable Indoor Trackman Ron
Coleman, as well as Grover
Howard and Tom Bolig.
Alabama, sporting a new
coach and some improved
runners could figure in the 440
and 880 but for the most part
Carnes figures the meet to be
another UF-FSU dual.
Its going to be close any
way you figure it, said Carnes,
but we sure have been anxious
to even the score since Tampa.



Page 26

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 17, 1970

On Wheels

The Trans-Am series begins its fifth year Sunday at Laguna Seca,
Calif, with more factory teams entered than ever before.
Never have so many different cars been represented. Because of rule
changes, more internal engine modifications are permitted, and the
minimum weight has been increased to 3200 pounds. Also this year
only a single 4 barrel carburator is allowed.
There are six factory teams and only one can win the series. This is
how it looks each team will do once the competition begins.
MUSTANG won the Trans-Am title in 66 and 67, and finished
second the last two years. Bud Moore, whose cars started from the
pole seven times last year will be back to represent Ford with two cars
for Pamelli Jones and George Follmer.
Moore is probably the most formidable entry because of his
top-notch drivers and proven equipment. With some careful
organization the Mustangs will be hard to beat.
It will be interesting to see if Fords budget cut will effect the
Trans-Am team. At this point, that is the only visible weakness
Mustang should sweep the series with five wins.
JAVELIN is being represented this year by Roger Penske and
company, who won the Trans-Am title the last two years running with
Camaros. Javelin has been racing for two years and is winless.
Driving for the two car team will be veteran Mark Donahue and
Peter Revson, who drove for the now disbanded Shelby Ford team
last year.
Penskes change to American Motors was a surprise to all who knew
the millionare-racing enthusiast. Even more surprising was his boastful
prediction of winning seven races and clinching the series. Javelin may
win only three races and place second in the series with consistant
finishes.
CAMARO won the title the last two years but has lost the Roger
Penske team which had been credited for many of their successes. Jim
Hall, who created the ledgendary Chaparral, will head the official
factory entry and has been working with one of Penskes old cars. For
once he seems to be prepared.
The Camaros have possibly the strongest engines, especially with
Hall doing all the work on them, but they lack top-rated drivers. Hall
himself will handle one car while Ed Leslie will drive the other.
Halls car will be fast but inconsistant. Although his team should
win two races, he probably will only manage a third in the series,
suffering numerous mechanical problems.
BARRACUDA will enter the series for the first time with Dan
Gurney at the wheel. Entering only one car, Gurney will do his own
driving. His engines are being prepared by drag racing specialist Keith
Black and will be based on the 340-block.
Gumey is one of the best road racing drivers in the world and his
style lends itself well to the heavy sedans. If the factory comes
through with full support Gumey could be the dark horse entry.
He will start slowly but become more competitive as the weeks
pass. Barracuda may taste victory once, later in the season, but
improving performances will secure Plymouth fourth place in the final
standings.
FIREBIRD will be back again this year with much the same
personnel. Last year engine problems and wrecked equipment hindered
the team, and this season financial difficulties could become a factor.
Iron Man Jerry Titus, who won numerous races for Ford several
years back, will enter and drive only one car. The Pontiacs are heavy
and do not have the most powerful engine on the track. Ade-stroked
400 Ram Air IV will be used, which is way over-bored and low on
torque.
Titus will finish, most of the races but will never see the winners
circle. He will be close to Gumey but fifth in the series.
CHALLENGER is being represented for the first time in the
Trans-Am. The new car, built by Dodge, will get its first taste of
competition this weekend with Sam Posey at the wheel and Ray
Cadwell managing the team in the pits.
Like Barracuda, Keith Black will do the engine work while Cadwell
and Posey rework the chassis. With only one car entered, and an
unproven one at that, Challenger has to be rated the underdog of the
series.
Poseys only strong finish will come at Lime Rock, a track which
the young driver designed and owns. He will not win a single race and
will be confronted with mechanical problems most of the season,
finishing the series last.
This years series should be one of the closest yet with several dark
horse possibilities lurking in the pits. Almost anyone could win a race,
but those are your best bets.

Weightlifting
The UF will host the 1970
Florida Collegiate Weightlifting
Championships this Friday night
at Florida Gym.
The Gators Mr. Weightlifmg,
Bob Favreau, is entered to
compete, but it is not known in
what class as the former
138-pound class champion has
been putting on weight
Teams from FSU, Tampa,
Miami-Dade and many other
state universities and colleges
will begin lifting at 6 p. m.
Friday and admission to Florida
Gym is free.

By Bob Thomas

Votkmgto
[ EXPERT SERVICE j
INTER NATIQNAFJggjM
PORSCHE CARE AND PREPARATION
Speed Equipment Service on All
and Accessories / Foreign Makes
535 SW 4th Ave. 376-9381

MAYBE TWO FIGHTS AWAY

Foreman To Meet Frazier?

NEW YORK (UPI) The
man who should know believes
that George Foreman is ready to
fight Joe Frazier today for the
heavyweight title.
The man who knows is
Foremans manager, Dick Sadler,
who has always had an obvious
protective streak when
describing his fighter.
George isnt going to get any
stronger or learn any more with
more fights, Sadler said. But
what he needs now is a little
finesse and a lot more
confidence. Hes physically able
to fight Frazier today, but he
needs to improve those other
factors.
Tonight George gets a chance
to improve those other factors in
a 10-round bout at the Felt
Forum against Janies J. Woody,
who is expected to provide
Foremans 18th consecutive
victory and become his 15th
knockout victim. After Woody,
there .will be Scrap Iron Johnson
in California in May. Two more
fights to add confidence and
finesse.
Os course, Sadler said,
George has to think about
Woody before he can think
about Johnson. Then he has to
think about Johnson before he
can think about the next
opponent. Thats the way its
gonna be until its finally
Frazier.
None of the opponents that
Foreman fights can come close
to matching Frazier, however.
Fraziers the best in the
world, Sadler continues.
Theres nobody who can put
on as much pressure as he does.
The idea is for George not to
move back against that pressure
Clinic Here
The first UF Spring Football
Clinic for high school coaches
will be held this weekend, Gator
Head Coach Doug Dickey
announced Wednesday.
Starting with a Friday round
of golf the coaches get down to
serious business that evening
when Dickey lectures from
7-8:15 on Avoid Losing.
Lectures continue Saturday
morning and, following a
lunSheon barbecue, the coaches
will be hosted at a game
scrimmage of the Florida varsity
on Florida Field at 2 p. m.
Visiting, coaches will have
pictures taken with former
players now on the Florida
varsity from 1:15-2 p.m.,
followed by the game
scrimmage.

because a fighter cant do much
moving back. George would be
the biggest, strongest man
Frazier ever fought, the kind of
fighter itll take to beat Frazier.
Woody and Johnson are good
tests. Woody is a bobbing,
weaving fighter who has beat a
lot of bigger opponents, such as
Dante Cane and Tony Doyle,
with his moves. He was beating
Buster Mathis by a big margin,
too, when he collapsed from a
perfectly executed punch to the
jaw. He has a 14-5-1 record and
hes hungry.
Johnson gave Frazier fits a
few years ago, going the distance
and refusing to take a backward

HOW CAN AN
INEXPENSIVE CAR
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RACING SRACING NEWS..
DATSUN 510
POSmONS IN EAST
SEDANS TAKE TOP
AFRICAN SAFARI RALLY!
KAMPALA, UGANDA March 26-30
Datsun rally teams upset the favorites in one of the most
grueling tests of man and machine the 3,200-mile, four-day
East African Safari Rally to win first, second, fourth and
seventh place finishes out of the top ten and to capture the
team prize for Datsun for the second straight year.
Pulling in top prize money was the Datsun Sedan of West
Germans Edgar Hermann and Hans Schuller. Hermann and
Schuller compiled the least amount of penalty points (395) to
finish ahead of the second-place car, another Datsun Sedan
entered by the Kenya Team of Joginder Singh and Ken
Ranyard. Singh and Ranyard compiled 446 penalty points.
Taking third with 489 points was the Peugeot team of Bert
Shank land and Chris Rothwell of Tanzania, with fourth going
to another Datsun driven by Jamil Din and Ali Mughal of
Uganda.
Considered to be one of the most competitive events in the
world, the East African Safari Rally covered 3,200 miles over
some of the most treacherous roads in Uganda and Kenya.
Ninety-one entries started the grind with only 29 finishing the
event.
Datsun s win marks the first time a Japanese car has won a
Federation Internationale Automobile (FIA) Rally.
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step, just as outlined in Sadlers
grand plan. Now Johnson is a
little older and a little fatter, but
hes still an aggressive roustabout
fighter.
After another seven or eight
opponents like Woody and
Johnson, Foreman should be
ready for the likes of Frazier,
but Sadler isnt setting any
deadlines. He knows that
underdogs can win, too.
It happened last year when he
was preparing Sonny Liston for
a fight with Frazier by matching
him against Leotis Martin.
Liston was knocked out in that
one.



(// snow's 'Hou rs

FSU Leads Houston Golf

HOUSTON Florida State
held the lead Thursday on the
second day of the All-American
Intercollegiate Invitational Golf
Tournament with a team score
of 288.
Arizona State was second
with 299 followed by Texas at
304, Florida 30S, and Houston,
Texas A&M and California State
of Los Angeles at 306.
The tournament runs through
Saturday.
Florida State was led by Mike
Cheek who had a
three-under-par 69, a score good
enough to tie him for individual
honors with Mike Drury of
Louisiana State. John
Shepperson of Texas Tech was a
stroke back with a 70.
* *
LOS ANGELES Richie
Guerins contention that he is
the only person left who can run
the Atlanta Hawks now that Wilt
Hazzard is out with a broken
wrist may just play into the
hands of the Los Angeles Lakers.
At 64, 230 pounds, Guerin
matches up well with 6-3, 180

Allergy Almost Fatal
LONG BEACH, Calif. World-record swimmer Hans Fassnacht has
apparently recovered from a near-fatal allergic reaction after taking a
headache remedy Sunday night on a return flight from the AAU
Championships in Cincinnati.
Fassnacht, a 19-year-old West German who is a sophomore at Cal
State Long Beach, apparendy was allergic to asprin in a headache
tablet he took, according to swimming coach Don Gambril.
The allergy produced throat constriction and breathing difficulty.
The plane made an emergency stop in Salt Lake City, where Fassnacht
was taken to a hospital and kept overnight.
BASEBALL
Gators play Kentucky in Lexington, Doubleheader Today Single
Game Saturday
FOOTBALL
Scrimmage at Florida Field, 2:30 Saturday
* t
GOLF
Houston All-American in Houston, Texas
RUGBY
Gators at Pensacola Today
TRACK
Gulf Coast Meet Saturday at Florida Track Gators take on Auburn,
Alabama, Mississippi State and FSU
SAILING
Regatta at Lake Wauburg with Miami, Sunday
WEIGHTLIFTING
Florida Collegiate Weightlifting Championship at 7 p. m. Today in
Florida Gym
TAKE THE 30 MINUTE DRIVE AND
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pound Laker guard Jerry West,
but there the comparisons run
into trouble.
Guerin has 14 years of
experience compared to Wests
ten years, but West is 31 and
Guerin 38. If Guerin starts
tonight against the Lakers in the
Forum the Lakers may run West
and rookie Dick Garrett at
Guerin until the player-coach
decides to replace himself with
rookie Butch Beard. The Lakers
hope it will be too late by then.
Los Angeles already leads the
best-of-seven series 2-0, after
sweeping two in Atlanta, and
their chances for a four game
sweep improved tremendously
when Hazzard went out.
Guerin doesnt have the
quickness that he once had and
the Lakers believe they have two
of the quickest guards
defensively or offensively in the
game in West and Garrett.
* *
NEW YORK Three of the
four opening round American
Basketball Association playoff
series get underway tonight with

Western Division Champion
Denver entertaining Washington,
New York, at Kentucky and Los
Angeles at Dallas.
The fourth series, pitting
Eastern Champion Indiana
against Carolina, begins Saturday
afternoon April 18, at
Indianapolis.
* *
HOUSTON Veteran umpire
Augie Donatelli threatened to
throw Gaylord Perry of the San
Francisco giants out of a
b allgame with the Houston
Astros Wednesday night for
throwing a spitter.
Donatelli and umpire Chris
Pelekoudas stopped the game
twice in the fifth inning to
examine the ball and Perrys
wrists because they were
suspicious of what he was
throwing.
We found some type of
lubricant on his forearm from
here to here, Donatelli said,
pointing from his wrist to a spot
half way up his forearm.
We made him wipe it off and
told him we would throw him
out if he went from his wrist to
the ball again, the firey
Donatelli said. He didnt do it
again.
Hardy Soul
PHILADELPHIA (UPI)
Chuck Bednarik, the pro
football Hall of Famer of the
Eagles, was the last NFL player
to play both ways regularly.
Bednarik was an offensive center
and middle-line-backer during
his 1949-1962 pro grid career.

Does it hurl
to chill beer twice?
Not that youd want to. Some- just because the temperature
times it just happens .. like has its ups and downs,
after a picnic, or when you You can understand why
bring home a couple of cold when you consider all the extra
6-paks and forget to put em trouble and extra expense that
in the refrigerator. Does re- go into brewing Bud. For in inchilling
chilling inchilling goof up the taste or stance, Budweiser is the only
flatten the flavor? beer in America thats Beech-
Relax. You dont have SS wood Aged,
to worry. 50... its absolutely okay
A really 'WT O to chill beer twice,
good beer like ICS o Enough said. (Os
Budweiser is just 110 course, we have
as good when you chill it a lot more to say
twice. Were mighty glad about about Budweiser. But well
that. Wed hate to think of all keep it on ice for now.)
our effort going down the drain
Budweiser. is the King of Beers.
(But you know that.)
ANHEUSER-BUSCH, INC. ST. LOUIS NEWARK LOS ANGELES TAMPA HOUSTON COLUMBUS JACKSONVILLE

Hagberg Killed By Hit-Run
LAFAYETTE, Calif. (UPI) California Highway Patrol
officers Thursday sought a thin-faced, moustached man in the
hit-run death of Oakland Raider football player Roger Hagberg.
Hagberg was thrown out of his careening car on a highway
near this northern California town Wednesday night and was hit
by one or possibly two other vehicles as he lay on the pavement.
PATROLMAN NEIL McClintock said a witness told officers
the driver of one of the cars parked his vehicle, walked back
down the darkened highway to look at Hagberg's body, then
left the scene.
He was described as a man with a thin face and a long thin
moustache, weighing about ISS pounds and about five feet
eight inches tall.
Hagberg, 31, was a veteran professional football player and
former University of Minnesota star who played three years in
the Canadian Professional Football League with Winnpeg before
joining the Raiders in 1965.
A RUNNING BACK, he was used as an occasional starting
fullback and backup man for Clem Daniels and then Hewritt
Dixon, and in 1966 was the clubs second leading rusher.
Hagberg was working in the off season as an insurance
salesman and had just moved to a new home in Walnut Creek,
Calif.
He was such a great guy, said Hagbergs teammate and
close friend, Wayne Hawkins. He was a fine all around athlete.
You just couldnt say enough about him.
- V _T

Friday, Anrtl 17. 1970. The Florida AfUaalec. I

Page 27



l. The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 17, 1970

Page 28

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