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The Florida alligator

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
63 OFFICES TO BE FILLED
Students Decide Today On Candidates

" * * f * ¥ 4' * * 4 1
VOTE
TODAY
*
j
*
. :-,/.-;v>.. : .:'.v.Xv:-:-Xy. : r' '.: *,
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Local KS To Fight
Alumni, National

By 808 WISE
Alligator Staff Writer
Local Kappa Sigmas may file a complaint against
the national fraternity for racial discrimination in
the denial of bids to two blacks last quarter.
Were waiting two or three weeks until we can
get everybodys opinion on it and reach a decision,
chapter president Rick Miller said Tuesday.
ELECTION RULES in the Kappa Sigma.
constitution make it possible for alumni to enforce
racial bars against the will of the active members,
Miller said.
Alumni are eligible to vote in any election where
bids are issued. Since voting on bids must be
unanimous, one alumnus or brother can ball a
potential pledge.
The constitution requires us to notify the
alumni five days prior to any election where bids
will be given out. But the alumni only started
enforcing this rule last January, Miller said.
NO ALUMNI voted on the two blacks, and none

Bailey Leaves Debate Blasts Flash

By CHARLOTTE O'CONNOR
Alligator Staff Writer
Harsh words marked the
beginning of Monday nights
presidential debate at the
Rathskeller when Jimmey Bailey
lashed out at Robert Flash
Matte.
Either he goes or I go,
Bailey said. I refuse to be part
of a farcical gimmick.
AS BAILEY left the debate
he said, I really wanted to talk
to you people and I really think
I can help you, but I wont be a
part of this.
Moderator Mark Spool asked
the candidates what they
planned to do about campus
pollution.

More extensive research
should be done, Student
Freedom party candidate Andy
Kramer said. Then people
should work together as a unit
to the cause.
STEVE UHLFELDER, Focus
party, proposed that Student
Government work with the
Environmental Action Group
(EAG) on the pollution
problem. However, he added,
mind pollution should be done
away with first.
Alan Howes, Do It party,
cited buses and automobiles as
the main pollutants on campus.
Lets have EAG and the school
of engineers work on the
problems and have Student

have exercised their right to vote since I have been
here, according to Miller.
But some have warned that they would be
present for any voting on bids from now on, he said.
Comptroller Chris Tompkins said he suggested
they bring the rule up at the next national conclave.
They think that having the alumni vote is silly,
and thats their privilege, Tompkins said.
MEMBERS ALSO claimed the closing of the
chapter house last quarter was due to the attempt to
rush blacks. Tompkins said the reasons for the
action were purely financial.
With $7,000 in total debts and $3,800 of unpaid
bills the house could not help going further into
debt, according to Tompkins.
They were told last quarter that with low
membership, poor rush and an inability to collect
bills from the members, there was a strong
possibility that the house would have to shut
down, Tompkins said.
Meetings are still held in the house, but the
kitchen and living quarters are closed. Three
off-duty policemen sleep there at night to prevent
vandalism.

By STEVE STRANG
Alligator Staff Writer
Between 7,000 and 8,000
students are expected to vole
today in the spring Student
Government elections, according
to Secretary of the Interior
Kevin Davey.
Sixty-three offices are up for
election including president,
vice-president and treasurer of
the student body, Honor Court
chancellor, and traffic court
chief justice. Forty senate seats
and 18 Honor Court positions
are also up for election.
THOSE RUNNING for
president include Alan Howes,
Do It party; Steve Uhlfelder,
Focus party; Andy Kramer,
Student Freedom party; Jimmey
Bailey, independent; and Robert
Flash Matte, independent.
Candidates for vice-president
are Donald Tucker, Do It party;

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 62, No. 124

Government pool their resources
with them when needed, he
said.
Flash proposed to do away
with pollution altogether. Hes
going to start a wing factory and
UF students will all fly instead
of use cars.
ON THE University Activities
Center, Flash answered with
his proposal to turn Lake
Wauburg into an ice skating link.
Howes offered two proposals
for the activities center.. First,
that more academic space be
included in the complex so that
more federal aid could be
obtained. Second, that the
complex be built in stages with
the revenue from the first stages

WRUF TO COVER
ELECTION RETURNS
Alligator Editorial
Assistant and WRUF News
Editor Jeff Brein along with
WRUF State News Editor
Bob Moore will present live
continuous SG election
coverage tonight beginning at
7 pjm. on WRUF, the
university radio station.
The broadcast will
originate from the
Rathskeller and will continue
on the air until the
completion of the vote count.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiHiiiiiiHminiiniiiiiiiiiiitii
Henry Solares, Focus party; and
Joe Magyer, Student Freedom
party.
Running for treasurer are
Robert Wattles. Do It Dartv:

University of Florida, Gainesville

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NOT ALREADYI
Classes are strenuous at UF and even more strenuous are those
extracurricular activities Student Government, fraternities and
every-night happy hours. But, come on, guys, it's only the fourth
week of the quart.

financing the latter.
Uhlfelder said there is a
misorder of priorities at UF. I
am opposed to an activities
center, he said, faculty and
curriculum should come first.
KRAMER ALSO put other
priorities before the activities
center. Students should be
more emotional and spiritual
before we add to the physical on
campus, he said.
When funding was brought
up, Uhlfelder charged that the
Athletic Association was trying
to get money for the UAC.
Either theyre going to build a
coliseum, he said, or theyll
put up a dome over Florida
Field.

John Dodson, Focus party; and
Bob Wisniewski, Student
Freedom party.
HONOR COURT chancellor
candidates are John Maynard,
Do It party; and Dan Stephens,
Focus party.
Candidates for traffic court
justice are Carol Brunson, Do It
party; and Kathy Spellman,
Focus party.
Only lull time students can
vote in this election. All students
must present both their fee card
and picture ID to vote. No
exceptions will be made,
according to Davey.
SEVENTY POLL watchers
have been employed to insure
there is no vote tampering.
The 21 polling places on
campus will be open from 8 a.m.
to 6 pjn., Davey said.

Wednesday, April 22, 1970

Increased tuition could keep
students from attending UF at
(SEE TOLLUTION' PAGE 3)
STUDENT BODY
presidential candidates
make final campaign
statements page 2
Classified* 10
Editorials 6
Entertainment 13
Letters 7
Sports 14



Page 2

Ttw Florida AMettor, Wednwday, April 22,1970

SG Candidates Air Election Day Views

v-jf >'
ALAN HOWES
... Student Union

Rat Critics
Attacked
By Howes

In a last-minute statement to the
m Alligator, Robert Flash Matte
announced Tuesday his endorsement of
S Jimmey Bailey for student body
fl president.
m Flash said, After two and one half
weeks I feel Jimmey is the candidate who
B most deserves my votes. He stands for all
V the qualities representative of our
B platform.
HE MADE the statement after an
% informal speech to about 60 students on

Uhlfelder:
Presented
Issues

Andy Kramer is confident he will win
todays election for student body
m president on the Student Freedom party
m ticket.
I I think we will win, he said,
because people wont be fooled
anymore. People are becoming aware, are
a communicating, and are becoming
M involved in this campaign. We are not just
a talking about the problems and offering
W cure-alls for the ills on this campus and
M for society.

Practicality
Main Issue
- Bailey

Protest Rally In Plaza Today
A rally to protest the alleged police riot that the Florida Antiwar
Coalition (FAC) and Student Mobilization Committee (SMC) charge
took place last Saturday will be held today in the Plaza of the
Americas from 12 noon to 2:30 p.m.
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
j 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.

JHHHfeBMr MBk
"FLASH" MATTE
... Endorses Bailey

Alan Howes, Do It party presidential candidate closed his campaign
Tuesday with a blast at critics of his past management of the
Rathskeller.
I believe the best response to an honest misunderstanding or smear
is to tell the truth, he said.
WHAT IS more important to me is that the very existence of the
Rat not be sacrificed to the politics of the day, he said.
Appearances by such groups as-the Rotary Connection, Pacific
Gas and Electric, and Biff Rose served to decrease the operating
deficit of the Rat, and entertain the students.

the Plaza of Americas, in which he said,
Im convinced that I will win. Im the
only candidate who has brought out the
relevant issues.
Flash spoke to the students about
Gator Gulch, the planned name for
Gainesville in the event of his victory and
UFs secession from the United States
and Florida.
I wanted to call it something with
Gator in it, because thats important
perhaps Gator Country or Gator Gulch. I

Steve Uhlfelder, Focus party candidate for student body president
said students should vote their conscience today.
I HAVE ATTEMPTED to present what I feel are the real issues
and my solutions. The question now is who students think is the best
for the job.
Uhlfelder said he thinks there will be a change in Student
Government, no matter who is elected.
Uhlfelder said whoever is elected, he will work for the
implementation of the programs he has proposed during the
campaign. These issues include:

KRAMER WAS unhappy with the poll
published Tuesday in the Alligator giving
him only nine per cent of the vote.
I do not think the poll was a good
indicator of the student mood on this
campus. We of the Student Freedom
party do not feel a one per cent random
sample is a true indicator. Students who
feel like voting for us are urged to do so
regardless of polls.
Kramer is not only certain of his own
victory, he anticipates carrying most of

Jimmey Bailey, independent candidate for student body president,
said he thinks the main issue in this election is practicality and
reason versus radicalism and thoughtless action.
He said he is the only presidential candidate who has proposed an
alternate plan to the proposed ticket charge for students.
THE PLAN revolves around the idea that the position of the seat
should determine the price. Students, faculty and staff would be able
to attend football games free.
This, in my opinion, is a feasible program and stands a good
chance of being adopted by the administration and the Athletic
Association.

STEVE UHLFELDER
... Student Rights

GOOD WEDNESDAY ONLY
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m 376 6472 m
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JH
ANDY KRAMER
... Offers Freedom

About 11,800 UF students are over ,21, and they should consider
registering to vote in Alachua County, he said.
THIS WILL probably require a test case in court if the Alachua
County registrar refuses to let students register, Howes said.
Wed also like to see a student on the Gainesville City Council.
A strong union of students under strong leadership is needed. We
mean business economically, politically, and representatively well
stand up.
We have run a positive campaign based on issues and answers,
Howes said summarizing his campaign.

decided on Gator Gulch and propose
that we surround it with a fence made
out of meatballs.
FLASH ALSO introduced his
spiritual advisor, who he calls
Bohassz.
Bohassz blessed Flash as he
kneeled, and then sang a ballad about the
birth of Flash on a bright sunny day
in the hills of Butan.

the chartering of all student organizations,
the elimination of arbitrary decisions made for the student body
by the administration and Athletic Association,
9 academic reform,
9 effective voice in Tallahassee through a student lobby,
9 informing students of their legal rights and the establishment of a
legal clinic for students in trouble.
I hope in my campaign I have broken some of the walls of apathy,
and if elected, I hope to break them all.
Uhlfelder said the campaign has been basically clean and
issue-oriented, which he feels is good.

the 34 people running on the Student
Freedom party ticket with him, as well.
SOME PEOPLE have asked if I can
run the Student Government machine,
said Kramer. I am trying to do away with
the machine. I want Student Government
to be of and for the students.
Kramer says he is upset money talks.
Im a believer people talk, not money.
He has run his campaign on less than $35,
and has relied on the person-to-person
approach to reach the electorate.

Bailey said students need solutions not non-negotionable demands
and platforms of coercion and intimidation.
BAILEY said it is important to seek the understanding and
cooperation of the administration and state legislature.
ost of these persons are members of my ordinary contact group,
they are my associates and we tend to understand each other.
seek a Student Government of all the students and not special
m see k a Student Government unlike those of the
past, Bailey said, for the Student Government that I seek is a
dynamic but understanding and thoughtful vehicle for the
solution of the main problems that face the students on this campus.

HigyljL : JSfwflW'
% ** iiii f
JIMMEY BAILEY
... Practicality

'Flash f
Endorses
Bailey

Kramer {
Says Poll I
Inaccurate ]



f Movement Lacks Action Cornwell

By TERRY PITMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Garbage isnt the most attractive thing that has
ever been on the Plaza of the Americas, but the
Environmental Teach-In Committee thinks that it
makes quite an impression.
Tuesday afternoon, UFs Division of Physical
Plants and Grounds donated three truckloads of
garbage to emphasize the point that man is rapidly
drowning in his own waste products.
THREE SPEAKERS discussed the problem of
environmental action before a crowd estimated at
250 persons.
Marjorie Carr, an activist in environmental
projects in the Gainesville area, was the first
speaker.
She discussed the Cross-Florida Barge Canal as an
example of how an individual can find out the facts
and proceed to take appropriate action.
IF YOU are concerned about something, you
can rest assured that others are also concerned. This
is a stable basis for a plan of action, Mrs. Carr
pointed out as a guideline.
A second speaker at the EAG-sponsored forum,
Dr. George Cornwell of the Department of Forestry,

Pollution At UF Issue

all, Kramer said. He proposed
corporate food and book stores
and a work-study program.
FLASH SUGGESTED that
two cents was all that was
needed to fund kite flying
activities.
Howes cited the new Florida
State Museum as being paid for
by the alumni. He said, The
alumni were not exploited to the
fullest for the UAC funding.
Uhlfelder proposed to cut
back on the football teams
expenses to ease finances.
Kramer said that faculty
recruitment and a study program
to help blacks should come
before money was put out for
the team.
HOWES SUGGESTED a
corporate income tax to help the
students. He also said that
everyone must cut back.
Uhlfelder tackled the
Rathskeller issue first. We
should keep the Rathskeller and
the liquor license, he said.
And a full time manager is
needed.
Howes, who managed the
Rathskeller winter quarter, said
The Rathskeller can operate
and .break even. We have a
contract with the Faculty Club
to use their liquor license for
two yean ending in 1971.
I DONT know who initiated
this hassle about the Rathskeller
now, but the timing is great.
Nothing was said about this last
H |MAIONI I
All 1712 W. University
l | TEXTBOOKS H
Hll SCHOOL SUPPLIES WM
H ART SUPPLIES WM
|| ENGINEERING H
SUPPLIES
SfH 11 Customer Parking In H
1 The Rear
Ull We Welcome: I
I s|
[Hl

UF 'DUMP-IN' REFLECTS CONCERN

December when it happened,
he said.
Kramer said, The Rathskeller
should continue but this mess
should be cleaned up. I think its
important that the students be
shown figures.
Flash had a different
solution. Im going to abolish
the Rathskeller, he said, and
in its place have a Mouse-skeller.
AS PRESIDENT of the UF
Mickey Mouse Fan Club, Im
going to have Mickey come out
from Disneyland for the opening
with Pluto, Goofy, and Donald
Duck. And, as a specialty, Minny
Mouse will dance topless.
Servomation was brought up
and Howes was the first speaker.
Theres a 25-year contract
thats renewable every year in
July, he said, but the students
are never told this.
Howes proposed three areas
the Reitz Union, the main
cafeteria, and the dorms be let
out to different contractors in
order to provide competition in
the service.

L: FKY^I
THING
2035 N.W. 13th St. / Gainesville, Florida / 378-2304

said action is missing from the environmental
movement.
There is too much talking and creating symbols.
We have to prove ourselves by getting a target and
working toward it, Cornwell said.
HE USED disposable bottles as an example.
There are 100 million of these that must be
disposed of daily. They are disposed of directly or
indirectly over the countryside, Cornwell said.
The state of Michigan claims it costs 32 cents to
pick up one piece of trash on the highway. There
are some 200 bottles per one composite mile of the
highway, according to Cornwell.
Cornwell advised students to refuse to purchase
disposable bottles. Returnable bottles are re-used
20 times, which is more than beneficial, he said.
HE ALSO stressed the importance of appealing to
people who could be effective in getting something
done.
David S. Anthony, associate professor of botany,
gave three points to remember in getting
information.
First, beware of the forked tongue. Second, seek
out the help of the government, but dont
necessarily believe them. Third, look out for
gimmicks, Anthony said.

UHLFELDER SUGGESTED
that SG put the food service out
to bid for greater variety and
better prices. He also proposed
PXs on campus for all
commodities.
We can change things if the
students unite, Uhlfelder said,
even if we have to have an
eat-in in the Plaza of the
Americas as a boycott of food
stores.
Kramer also cited the
students buying power. If the
students bought in mass, he
said, savings would be up to 50
percent.
Flash revealed that he
would send all the heads of
Servomation to Pluto to feed
spaghetti miners. In their place,
he would have Fantastic Food
favorites For Famished Fools.
The specialty of the house
would be a breadburger a slice
of bread between two
hamburgers, and gumdrops.

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STUDENTS HOLD ALOFT SIGN
... advertising Earth Day
iyAWXv>Xv!v>Xv>XwlwMvXv>Xwl Iv>X< KvX X ;*X X X X<>>Kv>X >:
| Cramer Wont Drop |
1 U.S. Senate Race
v v
§ WASHINGTON (UPI) Rep. William C. Cramer, R-Fla.,
!: Tuesday pictured himself as President Nixons choice for the ::
iii U. S. Senate and said he will not bow out in favor of Judge G. :j:
:: Harrold Carswell. :J:
:j; Cramer, however, welcomed his new Republican opponent :|:
j who announced his candidacy after the SEnate rejected him as
the Presidents nominee for the Supreme Court. :|:
Cramer said Nixon had authorized him to quote the President
: : : as telling him at a one-hour White House conference last July
I > 4: I
Bill, the Senate needs you in the Senate, the country needs |:j
$ you, the party needs you and I need you. £
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Wednesday, April 22,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

I, Tlm Fktrtda AHlgator, Wednesday, April 22,1970

FOOTBALL TICKET RESOLUTION
Legislature Gets
Regents Fee Plan
The Board of Regents fee resolution, a possible alternative to $4
football tickets, has been drawn up and submitted to state legislators
for inspection. The resolution will be introduced in the Florida House
of Representatives and Senate concurrently at an unspecified date.
FLORIDA HOUSE and Senate aides say the proposal faces
uncertain legislative acceptance.
Ernie Litz, representative Ralph Turlingtons aide from Gainesville,
indicated no one in Tallahassee was rushing out to support the
proposal. r
The resolution carries two powers granting the Regents flexibility
in raising activity fees or regulating tuition costs.
AT THEIR discretion the Regents would be able to raise any
Florida universitys activity fee or service charge. The fee could be
raised up to $lO, depending on the individual needs of each
university.
The second part of the resolution allows the Regents to move $7.50
per quarter from each students tuition fees to activity fees, leaving
the state legislature to appropriate the transferred educational funds.
George Kaludis, Regents director of planning and evaluation, said
the resolution was sent to various senators and representatives.
THE CONCURRENT bill will be presented to the Houses higher
education and appropriations committees and the Senate ways and
means and higher education committees.
Hie Regents drew up the proposal in response to state universities
need for more activity funds. They requested Florida university
presidents to substantiate each institutions need for the additional
funds.
The UF requested a funding increase for the four areas covered by
activity fees. Those areas are the Reitz Union, student government,
infirmary health services and the Athletic Association.
York Named Delegate
To World Ag Meeting

UF Provost for Agriculture
Dr. E. T. York Jr. has been
named one of two U. S.
delegates to the World
Conference on Agricultural
Education and Training in
Copenhagen, Denmark, this
summer.
Purpose of the conference,
scheduled for July 28 to August
8, is to promote progress in
agricultural education, especially
in developing countries.
IT IS being sponsored by the
United Nations Food and
Agriculture Organization in
collaboration with the
International Labor
Organization and the United
Nations Educational, Scientific,
and Cultural Organization.
Essentially, the meeting will
be a technical one, attended by

Bankers To Hear Disney Speaker

The inpact of Disney World on the Florida
economy will be explored today by Gen. W. E.
Potter, vice president of Walt Disney World Co., in a
noon luncheon speech in the Reitz Union Ballroom.
Potter is one of five speakers scheduled for the
day-long Bankers Conference, sponsored by the
College of Business Administration and Division of
Continuing Education.
J. B. Lumpkins, president, State Bank of
Jacksonville, will speak on Guidelines for Asset
Management at 9:30 a.m. in the ballroom followed
by J.W. Spiegel, second vice president, Trust Co.,

NATIONAL ENVIRONMENTAL
TEACH-IN WEEK
April 19th April 25th
SEE OUR DISPLAY
OF BOOKS IN BOTH
HARDBOUND AND
PAPERBOOK EDITIONS
ON THIS SUBJECT
Cinpa* sl*o
A Batktftra

agricultural educators,
administrators, planners, and
other government and private
aid organization officials.
Particular emphasis will be
placed on the role of education
and training for the rapid
development of rural areas,
York said.
Dr. N. P. Ralston, deputy
director of science and
education for the U. S.
Department of Agriculture,
Washington, D.C., will be the
other U. S. delegate to the
conference.
In explaining the objectives of
the conference, York said almost
every aspect of the development
of agricultural production calls
for improved standards 'of
education as well as for better
technical or vocational training.

- * .43
RE-ELECT
JIM
GUNDRY
ROBERT
HEEKIN
2UC SENATE DO-IT PARTY
PAID FOR BY STUDENTS TO Bt-ECT GUNDRV-HEEKIN

Georgia, discussing Guidelines for liability
Management at 10:30 a.m.
Speaker on the 3 p.m. topic, Role of Bank
Directors in Affiliate Banks in a Group System, is
Dr. Charles Haywood, dean of the School of
Business Administration, University of Kentucky,
presently on leave with the American Bankers
Association in New York City.
Between 150 and 200 Florida bankers will attend
the conference, according to Dr. C.A. Matthews,
chairman of the department of finance and
insurance in the College of Business Administration.

J|fi Sgfc#*
GATOR GPL
No, she* not a tun goddess but Christine Morgan, is not sunning on the beach she enjoys horseback
3BA, could be a strong contender for the title, riding.
Today's Gator Girl is from Lakeland and when she

Carnigras 'A Success,
Makes $4,700 Profit

Carnigras was a success in
finance and entertainment
according to Eddie Floyd, Gator
Loan Fund (GLF) chairman.
More than twice as much
money was made this year. We
cleared a profit of about
$4,700, Floyd said.
It was the smoothest
Carnigras ever held. The reason
everything did go so well was the
efforts of Steve Slutzah, GLF
manager for Carnigras, the
cooperation of Chief Audie
Shuler and UPD, and the help of
the fraternities, (Phi Delta
Theta, Alpha Epsilon Pi, and
Delta Chi) Floyd said.
THERE WERE relatively Yew
problems according to Floyd.
What trouble broke out would
have happened at a church
picnic, Floyd said.
The money made for GLF
from Carnigras will eventually be
turned over to the financial aid
department to be matched with
federal funds for student loans.
BECAUSE OF the
tremendous financial success of
the carnival and the lack of
disturbances, larger and better
shows will be created in the

future, Floyd said.
We raised a lot of money and
everybody is happy, Floyd
said.
HARRY
EISENBERG
for
Senator 1 UC

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Birth Rate Drops, Population Climbs

WASHINGTON (UPI) The U. S. birth rate has
declined sharply during the past 12 years and now stands
at the lowest level in history.
Even so, the number of births continues to exceed the
number of deaths by a substantial margin.
LAST YEAR, for every 1,000 persons in America,
there were 17.6 births and only 9.6 deaths.
This means the U. S. population is growing at a rate of
about one per cent a year.
A one per cent growth rate doesn't sound like much
until you reflect that if it continues it will double the
population within the next 70 years.
THE ONLY WAY TO stop the population from

Cambodians Use Viel
Catholics As Shield
PHNOM PENH, Cambodia (UPI) Cambodian troops Tuesday
used a screen of about 100 Vietnamese civilians half of them
women to draw Viet Cong fire in the town of Saang, 20 miles south
of here.
At least five civilians were wounded.
TIME-LIFE photographer Dennis Camerons, who was among
several newsmen pinned down by crossfie, said he believed some of
the Vietnamese were killed but was unsure since the troops pulled
back.
Morning strikes at Saang by two Cambodian T2B fighter-bombers
failed to draw fire from the town, occupied since Sunday by Viet
Cong.
ABOUT 100 Vietnamese civilians were later brought from Phnom
Penh to a Cambodian army position about one-quarter of a mile
northwest of Saang on the Bassac River. Most were Roman Catholics,
and about half of them women.
They were given leaflets urging the Viet Cong to leave Cambodia
and herded down the road toward Saang by about seven Cambodian
soldiers.
THE WEEPING women and some of the men carried rpsaries. One
soldier accompanying the reluctant column used a bullhorn to
broadcast the message of the leaflets toward the town.
Two short bursts of fire met the column at a bridge on the outskirts
of Saang. The civilians and their escort hit the mud and an exchange
of fire ensued..
GEN. SUSTENE Fernandex, Cambodian army commander, said
later the use of civilians was extremely fruitful. It was the only way
we had to determine where they the Viet Cong were by having them
shoot at us.
He called the Vietnamese civilians a delegation of volunteers.
THE DELEGATION of volunteers was from thousands of
Vietnamese rounded up throughout the country since the Viet Cong
attacks began.
Fernandez said he believed at least a battalion of Viet Cong was in
the Saang area and two battalions of Khmer Communist troops were
closing in.
He said he believed two other battalions were located just south of
the town and were bringing ammunition by motorbikes.
1505 2310
N.W. 13th St. VV V. / S.W. 13th St.
Gainesville Gainesville
my
BREAKFAST SPECIAL
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HOT BUTTERED GRITS
GOLDEN TOAST
AND
FRESHLY BREWED COFFEE
MtLY FROM OPENING TO 11:00 AM &

TWICE AS MANY PEOPLE IN 2040

growing is to persuade American families to have fewer
children. At present, the number of children per family
averages out to 32. To stabilize the size of the
population, it would be necessary to bring that average
down to 2 children per family.
At that level, each generation would produce just
enough children to replace itself.
THE QUESTION IS: How can a free nation induce its
people to exercise restraint in procreation?
Various answers have been put forward.
The Rev. Michael Hamilton, a canon of Washington
Cathedral, says churches should make a moral issue of
family limitation, teaching their members that it is
'.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.VAV.W-'.V.'.M

f Browns Trial Suspended

ELUCOTT CITY, Md. (UPI) The trial of H.
:j: Rap Brown was suspended indefinitely today by
Circuit Court Judge James Mac Gill after he was
served with a petition by the defense seeking the
cases removal to U. S. District Court.
$ Mac Gill had just denied all defense motions
£ filed Monday seeking dismissal of the indictment
or removal to another county.
HOWEVER, Mac Gill did rule that Brown
could not be charged with inciting to arson.
Charges of riot, arson and inciting to riot, arising
from a speech Brown made in Cambridge, Md., in
1967, were sustained.
>: The judge granted a five minute recess

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goods and playground
equipment.
1315 N.W. 16th Ave.
376-4576 Phone 376-4577

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Our first nuc'ear-fueled generator will
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Floridas booming future is Florida Powers future.
It can be yours, too!
Interviewing T oday.
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\ i. : JGv r :r?. so
irresponsible in a world of limited resources to have more
than two children per family.
OTHERS THINK economic arguments may have more
impact than moral suasion. A cogent economic argument
for family limitation can be found in a recent study by
the Institute of Life Insurance.
It indicates it will cost about $26,000, at todays price
levels, to feed, clothe, house and care for one child from
birth to age 18.
The $26P00 figure, incidently, is for a middle-income
family. In higher income brackets, the cost of rearing a
child to age 18 would come to more than $50,000.

Oriental Tea-house Atmosphere
Serving Authentic Chinese Dinners at Popular Prices
FAST SERVICE CONGENIAL ATMOSPHERE NO TIPPING
Dining-room is also available for private luncheon
parties and wedding receptions
10 MINUTE CARRYOUT SERVICE AVAILABLE. OPEN 4-10 P.M.
... In the Village Square on 441 372-6801

Mfednaatfay, April 22,1870, H rtoridm AMjf r, I

following the denial of the defense motions and
indicated he was going to call the case to trial
when the session resumed.
DEFENSE attorneys immediately served the
state court with a petition that had been filed
Monday in U. S. District Court in Baltimore that
asked the case be taken under federal jurisdiction
because Brown had been denied equal protection
of the law by the state.
Judge Frank A. Kaufmann of the U. S. District
Court indicated he would quickly rule on the
defense motion and an afternoon hearing was
scheduled.

Page 5



Page 6

.The Florida Alligator; Wodmtar. AorH 22.197 ft

The
Florida
Alligator
77ie price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility.

/*,
The Fudge Factory

WASHINGTON The fault is not with Henry
Kissinger a man driven by no ambition other than
the admirable desire to be correct but it is
nevertheless true that Richard Nixons White House
has taken over the foreign policy function of the
United States to such a degree that the State
Department can hardly be said these days to do
anything more than preserve an ancient routine.
The new situation is pointed up by the labors of
Clark Mollenhoff, the Presidents staff investigator
who is trying to discover why the State Department
gave the White House bad advice on Biafra. It is a
good subject for investigation because in this
instance the Kissinger staff which normally rides
herd on the department permitted the department
to take over. It may be the last time. Predictably,
Mollenhoff will discover why.
He will discover first that there is no culprit. The
State Department has evolved over the years into a
vast and anonymous collective. After a mans
memorandum has been co-ordinated by almost
countless numbers of associates, subordinates and
counterparts in other branches of the department it
has lost whatever individuality might have earned it
praise, blame or even the attribute of clear sense.
Second, Mollenhoff will discover that the
departments advice on Biafra was not necessarily
bad. Wrong it certainly was because it was wrong to
let people starve. But the great collective does not
think in moral terms. It thinks in terms of the
long-range interest of the United States, and so it
took into consideration the attitude of Nigeria
toward aid shipments to the foe, the oils of Nigeria
and the possibility that the attitude of Nigeria
toward aid shipments to the foe might cause oil to
flow more freely East than West.
Factoring in, as the phrase goes, the known
desire of the President to do something for the
starving Biafrans, the Fudge Factory, as former
Undersecretary Nicholas Katzenbach used to refer
to his place of employment, came up eventually
with the suggestion that plane loads of supplies
stand by but not take off until Nigeria approved. A
lot of people starved in the meantime.
In the end, Mollenhoff will learn what other
graduates of the bureaucracy have learned that it
is a short step from considering that if it is
dangerous to long-range interests to send supplies
to Biafra, then the Biafrans dont really need the

Alligator Staff
Naal Sandora Craig Goldwyn
Assignment Editor Sports Editor
Frad Vollrathi
Wire Editor
Dan Vining Jeff Brain
Entertainment Editor Editorial Assistant

Robert Fraser
Editor-In-Chief
Earl Hartman

News Editors

Kerry Dupree
Advertising Manager

Karen Eng
Managing Editor
John Sugg

Mike Davis
Business Manager

Frank Mankiewicz Mankiewicz_
_ Mankiewicz_ Tom Braden
supplies. This is an argument for which the
departments observers in Nigeria could and did
supply evidence.
The evidence from Biafra itself was to the
contrary and it came from outside channels. It
came from reporters and network broadcasters
men not trained in the duties of observing events
from diplomatic posts, and certain men in the
departments austere view who were not in touch
with the Nigerian realities.
Thus, Mr. Nixon, who had ordered planes of food
for Biafran relief, was made to look powerless and
Undersecretary of State Elliot Richardson went on
television to tell people that the situation in Biafra
was not as bad as they thought an observation he
must now regret.
There comes a time in the history of any
institution when it falls of its own weight. The State
Department now 25,000 strong cannot give
clear advice and more because it has too many
people and too much paper and too much
institutional history and pride.
The fall of State began with Secretary Edward
Stettinius under Franklin Roosevelt. There was a
brief revival while Dean Acheson organized the top
layers solidly. But it has disintegrated since, and
William Rogers, the affable and intelligent man who
now heads it, does not really seem to care.
That is why Henry Kissinger with his staff of 40
men in the White House has the power, and why the
Biafran incident will only serve to enhance it.

Published by students of the University of
Florida under the auspices of the Board of
Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student
Publications Suite, third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial: phone 392-1686, 87, 88, oF 89.
Business, Advertising: phone 392-1681, 82, 83,
or 84. Circulation: 392-16,19.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of
the editors or of the writer of the article and not those
pf the University of Florida.
. ... ..... ? 1

editorial
Some Reasons
For Voting
Some of us are hard-pressed to find a reason to vote in
todays Student Government elections.
Whv vote conventional wisdom asks, if an elected
students decision is subject to review by higher UF
authority? x
The reasons are many. Some notables are.
the money at Student Governments disposal,
$293,000 last year; TT
9 the representation to Tigert Hall by Student
Government officials;
9 the distribution of peer justice by the Honor Court;
9 and the influence over various Student Government
activities, such as Student Government Productions and the
Accent symposium.
The first reason was illustrated best in the 1969 fall
quarter. The total amount requested by various groups was
$450,000. That meant $160,000 had to be pared from the
requests. Guess who wielded the \scapel? Student
Government.
The second point should need no elaboration. The issues
confronting UF students, from amplified music in the plaza
to an unprecedented charge for football tickets to an
increased student activity fee, provide a need for able
representative leadership.
All of these issues fall on the student body during
elections. Historically, however, the interest in student
elections has diminished to the point where only those with
an immediate interest bother to vote.
What this boils down to is that, for better or worse,
Student Government is the most effective mechanism by
which student needs can be represented. A voter turnout of
5,000 students does not give those elected enough leverage
to be effectively representative. After all, if a student body
president receives 40 per cent of a 25 per cent turnout, how
can he be received as the spokesman of the people?
So, if you are hard-pressed to find a reason to vote,
consider what the results may be without your support.
Editorial Correction
Vice President Lester Hale did not promise to fund the
Black Student Unions Black Week during an inspection visit
from HEW in December 1969. A tape recording of the
three-hour meeting revealed no committment to funding or
underwriting the event during the official inspection
proceedings. The editor regrets the error as it appeared in
the April 14 editorial.
"Them? Oh. they're grownups"
"><* -.t, u, -



Speaking Out

In response to the Alligator
editorial of Monday, April 20,
1970, in which the
Environmental Action Group
(EAG) was taken to task for its
approach to environmental
problem-solving, let me present
several points of information to
correct at least some
misconceptions and
misinterpretations by the editor.
The editorial represents a
shallow analysis of both the
Teach-In and EAG, and reflects,
I feel, a lack of adequate
background information and
research. First, the Teach-In is
more than just a string of slogans
and placards that say specific
environmental insults (such as
the internal combustion engine)
must be eliminated without
proposing solutions. Events such
as the alternative locomotion
parade are fully justified

Staff Writings

Massacres are appalling
comments on the nature of man.
Right?
There have been Indian
massacres, the massacre of the
buffalo, the Nazi extermination
of Jews and the Mai Lai
massacre in Vietnam.
Life and death are what its all
about.
If human life has value, what
is the value of animal life
taking man out of the animal
realm, for the moment?
I would suggest that the life
of an animal has equal value to
that of human life.
This is why it appalls me to
see the massacre of one of my
and presumably, mankinds
favorite animals. I refer to
mans best friend, dogs.

Find The Spine In Time

Ray Graves adamant stand on
increasing the students burden leaves one
amazed. No longer do we have an athletic
program of and for the UF students. An
independent and unsympathetic
Association wants the student to
believe that its needs are for renovation
and similar improvements. The main
ieasop is probably due to new positions
created by the Association for coaches
replaced during the post-season head
coaching change.
The students were not consulted when
such expensive positions as Assistant
Athletic Director were created. If the
above mentioned organization is to
continue to operate under the guise of
the UF, it must become responsive to the
LETTERS POLICY
Litanmutt:
Be typed, dgned, double tpeetd end
not exceed 300 words.
Not be sifnedwMi a pseudonym.
Have oddm and telephone
numbers el wrtors.
Names M be withheld only H writer

Teach-In More Than Slogans

Life And Death

because they serve to create an
awareness of environmental ills
among the community at large.
Were everyone fully informed
about the problem, there would
be no need for such an event and
we could devote full time to
seeking solutions.
The Teach-In is far more than
what the editor refers to as a
circus. During the week, and
especially on Tuesday, a number
of departments, colleges and
civic groups are presenting
comprehensive public debates
and seminars on diverse topics
that include nuclear power,
population, legal problems, and
the Cross-Florida Barge Canal.
Os greatest significance, perhaps,
is the overwhelming response of
the faculty to EAGs proposal
that Wednesday classes discuss
Environment; on this Earth
Day classroom dialogue will

In the small section of
Gainesville in which I live, there
is an abundance of dogs. There is
also an abundance of cats, and
once there were quite a number
of birds to be seen and heard.
Restricting myself to dogs for
the moment, I ask why their
lives are so cheap to many of the
people who own them and to
the people who drive their
vehicles at break-neck speeds in
residential areas?
In the period of one month, I
have witnessed the carcasses of
three dogs laying on the roadside
in Gainesville city limits.
In the same period I have
been told of the deaths of
numerous dogs, particularly in
the area where I reside.

students needs or face total student
revolt.
UCLA operates a more superior
athletic program to ours in spite of the
fact that in-state students pay NO tuition.
I am violently opposed to any increase in
the activity fee and would not be able to
see the Gators fight this fall if they
initiate a ticket charge. If OConnell or a
meek student body finds the spine in
time, UFs teams may again represent this
university.
W. ALAN HARMON, 2UC
Indecision
MR. EDITOR:
As an alumna of this university, I have
witnessed many of the corruptions of SG
elections, ranging from last minute bloc
jumping to mept appointments; but
never before have I seen such evidence of
oa a a
UI sC~2>*U. vAA UmiUiUISIII AUU .aattUU*
As the staff member responsible for
the work orders processed though our
Dupficating and fbdn Service
department, I receive the nrtfnsh of
pefitkal advcrtuemeuts to be dfctribuled
throughout campus. I fed it is the
of the student body to be made auaie of

EAG is committed to
chanelling the ecological concern
generated by the Environmental
Teach-In into effective follow-up
that will remain viable long after
April 22. Philosophically, the
leaders of the environmental
movement are dedicated to
seeking constructive, rational
solutions to environmental
problems, after their critical
analysis. Two examples of
current programs may illustrate
the depth of EAG
within- the- system
involvement:
,j ?C*
t a local campaign to
influence legislation is now being
initiated with emphasis on
grass-roots support of the the
Conservation 70*s legislative

By Earl Hartman

Besides this, I have witnessed
enumerable near misses,
incidents where either driver or
dog was quick enough to avoid
tragedy.
When will the massacre stop?
Gainesville has a leash law.
Why isnt it enforced?
There are posted speed limits
on Gainesville streets. Why
arent speed violators
apprehended and at least warned
that they are potential killers?
For many, dogs are
substitutes for children which
students on meagre incomes
cannot yet afford.
But what about the day when
you are a mother or father. Will
you let your children run
unattended and into the face of
possible death?

the deceit directed toward Focus party
on three different occasions:
Focus party submitted a flyer
request directed to the Engineering
Schools. During the night, thj original
was stolen and a flyer with a similar
layout was substituted, containing an
inane mispelling and twisted sentences.
Focus party submitted a letter to be
sent to iparried students containing the
partys platform relevant to this group.
All 2600 flyers were stolen; and the next
day a similar platform from an opposing
party was placed in married students
mail boxes.
Focus party submitted an original
spotlighting Murphree Area candidates.
Once again, after office hours, the
the smoll society

IMB 3COO 60Y* ALWAYS
.. WinoneVbry PfcxBRAM-
0^

package currently being
introduced in Tallahassee;
t reforms and/or creation of
environmental curricula within
the university will continue to be
suggested as campus ecological
interest seeks to adapt individual
life styles to the man in balance
with nature philosophy that
many feel must evolve if the
quality of life is to be
maintained.
The skepticism of your
editorial, Mr. Editor, is welcome
in the sense that it demands a
rethinking of my personal

<#s> # _7~-^
TAjSiwtt
Ned W/i/fc?
in the Akron Beacon-Journal
OPEN FORUM:^^
C jA&iiu, mi Via&m£ J
hope for tho rnmplacVHL**^

The Florida Alligator

William Seaman, Jr.

original was replaced with a fraud, this
one containing a list of fabricated
candidates and complete deletion of the
platform.
My interest in this campaign is
merely that of a spectator, as I am not in
any way affected by its outcome. At the
same time, I am aware that many
students hear only misquotes and rumors
about election frauds with no reference
to facts. I believe the light turnout for
elections is more a result of indecision
than apathy, confusion being attributable
to heresay and rumors. For this reason, I
wish to suomitthe above facts to the
student body.
JUDY JASPER
J. WAYNE REITZ UNION, ROOM 318
by Brickman

involvement with the
environment issue. In turn,
however, I urge you and all
readers to rethink their own
ecological life styles; take
advantage of the Environmental
Teach-In to become informed on
die threats to our planet. But
more than merely embracing the
issue with full intellectual
vigor, as so many apathetic
citizens are prone to do, commit
yourself to an action that will
alleviate some of our impossible
problems, and eliminate the
need for future Environmental
Teach-Ins.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator

FIGURE FAIR
Fed Uke a misty cloud when
you wear this white polyester
baby doll set. The front
openings are. trimmed with
delicate lace and touches of
blue. The outfit also has a
matching bikini. Modeled by
Kathy.
COLONY SHOP
A peach nylon velour playsuit
by Snapdragon fashions goes
everywhere ... for leisure,
tennis, or Just hanging around
or to the beach! Zip it off and
you have the matching teeny
bikini. Also available in lusious
lavender. Shoes are bare Italian
sandals. Modeled by Terri.

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SILVERMANS
From a collection of Country
Set carnival prints, Shelly has
picked this cotton candy, hot
pink Mouse with hooded and
fringed parka and matching
slacks. Come see the complete
interchangeable collection at
Silvermans.

TWIG ) \ f
Mr. Vito has created this Amel )
pants suit in shimmering blue, (
peach, pink, and champagne I
with touchs of silver to dress up /j
with ease. BJ. is on her way to a f
picnic, and later to a dance.

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SUSAN SCOTT
Due to the Spring
Fever there will be no write
up today. Come in and well tell
you all about this dress and
others. Modeled by Carole.

r
'" |Hk
fflfP .' : ?*'
- J|i 4 Mt JW "-HR V "'
y gg fm.
? PH : , JBttttttttV jp
iH Bl £ * iSHi^Hi. ~ JP
MBS ;Mjs&y # v. % . ij|g££ s j> jf
a .. JBXnB Rh W Klim
I, I .Irep&j*--- sSkj''
IW
188 v'^'
.ill >,,v f ;

MAAS BROTHERS
Pucker up in a gray and white
seersucker playsuit with builtin
shorts and a tunic top. Tanya
has the look for summer from
sun-up to sundown!

HEiH^^H9Vl^H^f/j/' / > 5 1

ik
i*
I K
H
m^K,^ Jnfig
r -rm *~
: ; SB- > #"-!&&'* S&?W -, A'
$ 9Hk / I Up &/
WM
# jplfi; JHf^^^B: =- / <,,,- t; ?$
ip
-,'-im -,.. ", ? '*% t."*:"l' *' :
9
... -.v '/r 'sys / s/ss/yl&&'ifc '...- Vjr,i ju*"rfftrA S&vfe-Vf^£fip%? > ffi& ,r i}' t £ifi'Tti t"^'S s *^'-*?!/'r* 1
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- ' 4.:-..: V ....'

Mtodmatoy, April 22.1970. Tim Florida Alligator.

SEARS
For patio and fun Rita chose a
brown and white printed slack
and tunic top outfit. The outfit
features a matching brown voile
blouse from the coordinate
collection in Sears Junior
Bazaar.
COUSINS
Come in and see our fabulous
collection of casual dresses for
this snappy spring ... down to
mother earth fashions for
everyone.

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
XvX-X-X"X-XvX-X-Z*X*X-XvX*X-X*X Xv
Spacious, wall-kept, 10x47 GREAT
LAKES, two bedroom, air, carpet,
6x utility shed. 3 7 8-9 4 26.
(A-5M20-P)
Trailer Bx2B plus 2 Room Cabana
8500. 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)
Sofa with slipcover. $45. Call
378-6234 after 6:00 p.m.
(A-st-121-p)
Haw ..
- Your Generator \
7 OVERHAULED Soecial 1
SASO f
ALACHUA COUNTY
GENERATOR SERVICE
USE YOUR MASTER CHARGE
OR BANKAMERICARD.
Mon.Fri. Bam-7 pm Sat. til 5 pm
378-4011

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

: \ y 1
i
CLASSIFICATION DAYS TO RUN NAME DATE
for sale (consecutive) STUDENT # PHONE
for rent **
q wanted 2 days ADDRESS
help wanted O 3 days (*lO% discount)
autos 4 days (*lO% discount) Qjy STATE ZIR
personal q 5 days and over
lost-found (*20% discount)
services
u WORDING
iii 1 1 11 n i n n 11ii 1 11 1 11 11 11 11 1ii 1 11
ai 11 1 11 11 rrn II I IT
am
4 T ITTTTl I I 1 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I IITTTT

FOR SALE
1968 Kawasaki 120. 1,600 miles.
Perfect Condition, luggage rack,
helmet. Graduating in June and must
sell 5275. Call 372-6283.
(A-3t-124-p)
Must Sell 15 x 14 olive-green carpet
& pad, also one large metal study
desk best offer, call 378-3083 after
6:00 PM. (A-3t-124-p)
Roberts 770 x 8 track 8i reel to reel
tape recorder. Make your own
cartridges, $430 deal for S3OO or best
offer 378-1660. (A-3t-124-p)
Yash lea Electra 35; Split-Image
focoslng, 35mm, built In light meter
SBS. Call 373-1947 or 392-0221.
(A-4t-124-p)
! Student Special
Any car or color!
i4*
Joy's Paint & Body Shop
2017 N.E. 27th Ave.
Ph. 373-1665

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 22,1970

Page 10

vx-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-xvx-x-xvxvxvx
FOR SA LE
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)
Yamaha 250 Road Bike 1968 Model
excellent condition S4OO. Call
372-9307 anytime ask for Brian.
(A-3t-122-p)
12 x 52 mobile home two bedrooms,
raised front kitchen. Early Amer.
$3200. Plus' added extras,
dishwasher, AC, 16 x 18 awning.
Phone: 485-2531. (A-st-124-p)
Fender Palomino 6-string acoustic
guitar. Excellent condition. Hard
shell case. $l5O. Call Anita at
392-9126. (A-st-124-p)
Irish Setter puppies, 4 weeks old,
AKC top championship stock.
Wormed, shots. Excellent pets,
hunters or show material. SIOO
372-0295. (A-13t-124-p)
EKO l2-strlng guitar acoustic with
electric pickup, hard shell case. Call
372-9167 Ask for Parke. PEACE.
(A-4t-123-p)
8-Track home stereo with speakers 6
months old excellent condition. Need
Cash, SSO. or best offer. Call Jim at
392-8155 after 7:00. (A-3t-124-p)
Camera Petri flex 735 mm sir speeds
b-1000. 55mm fl. 8 sto. lens + 135
mm f 2 8 tele. Leather case like new
cond. Only $135. Must sell. Call B.
O. Parker at 378*5836 anytime.
(A-4t-124-p)
ONE of the finer things of life Blue
Lustre carpet and upholstery cleaner.
Rent electric shampooer SI.OO
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-124-lt-c)
GATOR COURT
376-4667 JSP 4170 SW
WP m-s,
spend where the
the night. .. price is right

at
MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
LUNCH AND DINNER
WEDNESDAY
Jumbo Baked Chopped
Steak and Yellow Rice 79<
THURSDAY
Baked Ham and Candied
Yams 99<

FOR SALE
SPRINT 1966, 250 cc H model. Very
good condition leaving state. $350.
See at 6315 SW 13th St. Apt. 17.
After 6 P.M. (A-3M24-P)
.357 Magnum pistol oversized grips
trigger shoe, adjustable sights and
holster. Call 376-4962 after 6 PM will
take best offer. (A-3t-124-p)
CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES 6 weeks old.
S3O. Call 372-2135. (A-st-124-p)
Smith-Corona portable typewriter,
pica, good condition, includes case.
Must sell this week for best offer.
378-5910 after 5:30 p.m.
(A-lt-124-p)
Alto Saxophone Selmer Mark VI
Like New $250 including free music.
Clarinet Gretsch Pathfinder $35. Cali
378-2292 after 5 PM. (A-3t-124-p)
Grooving on a Sunday afternoon?
Take a short drive to an authenic
ANTIQUE AUCTION In Archer,
April 26, 2 P.M. C & J Auction
House. (A-3t-124-p)
FOR RENT
:-X*X*X*X*X*X-XvX*XvX-X-X-X*X-X-X*Xv
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)
everal 1 br. apts. 1 bath, kitchen,
living room, completely furnished
ww carpet, ac, $l2O mo. Colonial
Manor apts. 1216 SW 2nd Ave.
372-7111. Grad students preferred.
(B-ts-109-c)
Sublet starting summer quarter La
Bonne Vie, 1 bdrm., 2 or 3 persons
A/C, 1 pool, w/w carpet, dishwasher,
turn., $ 150/mo. Call 378-2158.
(B-st-124-p)
3 bedroom house avail. June 3 Sept.
1 br. 2 bedroom apartments
available. June or Sept. Call Jan
before 11 a.m. or after 9 p.m.,
376-9525, or 372-6333. (B-3t-124-p)

FOR It EBIT
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)
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, 1-bdrm., spacious
ground and parking. Call resident
manager after 5 at 378-4423. 1911
S.W. 14th Terrace. (B-ts-c)
2 bedroom F.Q. apt. to sublease, for
the summer 115 for the entire
summer per person Call 373-2226 or
visit apt. 12. F.Q. (B-3t-124-p)
Apt. for rent: Summit House, new
building, furnished, must be married
or 21 and working. Call 376-8514
after 5:00 p.m. (B-st-124-p)
Sublet May 1 thru Aug. 1 br. furn.
Univ. Gardens Apt. Pool, central air,
carpet, $l2O. Jane Peterson
392-0352. After 5, 378-0327.
(B-st-124-p)
1 female roomate needed Immed. at
143 Landmark Apt. Spr. & Sum.
qtrs. 46.25 mo. Call 376-0972 or
392-0506 Alice, Sandy, Ann, or
Belinda. (B-3t-124-p)
Savel Sublet: June 10th 1 br. furn.,
AC 3 blks. to campus, IV2 blks. to
med cnt. & VA hosp.. Free cable TV
105 mo. Other apts. now 130. Call
378-8803. (B-llt-124-p)
WANTED
1 female to share Landmark 2 bedr.
apt. no. 107 immediately poolside
and woodside, good parking, call
anytime 373-1208. (C-st-121-p)
3 female roommates wanted for
summer quarter. Pool, air cond,
wall-to-wall carp, 41.75/mo. Call
after 5: 378-0591 Summit House.
(C-3t-122-p)
Female roommate wanted French
Quarter Apt. 97 Poolside
Please call after IPM Phone:
371-7833. (C-st-124-p)
roomate wanted summer quarter. LA
MANCHA townhouse with private
bedroom, air conditioned, and pool
ALL for S7O/mo. Call 378-9441
now. (C-3t-124-p)
SUMMIT HOUSE One Male
roommate needed immediately or for
summer quarter All conveniences
inc., pool, 143.50/mth. Call
376-1006. (C-3t-124-p)
Need immediately one male
roommate to share two bedroom
kitchen and bath. $37.50 per month.
Phone 378-5465 or 373-1375.
(C-3t-124-p)
HELP WANTED
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)
Bartender or barmaid needed
Immediately, must be over 21, salary
according to ability, adjustable
schedule THE CHATTERBOX
(E-3t-122-p)
FREE Private room and board for
coed in exchange for helping with my
children etc. New large home must
have own transportation. Call Mrs.
Anderson 376-8788. (E-3t-124-p)
hESB&Bi
iw. 13tH m. PH. 372-9523* A
MMWtfll
SWEDEN HEAVEN W
AND HELL 0
BABY LOVE #
PENTHOUSE 2
THE BIBLE f
KNINOIK3 $
LIBERTINE



gator classifieds

|*:*a*^***
!V NTED
maid needed
over 21, salary
ty. adjustable
chatterbox
2
S
ft:*:*:*:*:*:*:*:
RITE excellent
y rebuilt engine
i call 378-3246
22 'P>
con convertible
mi $450 call
i-st-122-pp
cuda fastback
low mileage
warranty $1995
-st-122-p)
ied, 4 br. 390 c
bucket seats,
2-5698 try late,
Best offer.
tlon $1595 will
Dpm 372-7191.
le with radio.
I or 376-3747
20-p)
D wire wheels,
racing green,
jver payments.
124-p)
peed, PS, radio,
le, new tires,
Sale 372-9307.
6 A/Cond.
dr. New paint,
best offer. P.
376-2998 eve.
NAL
it people on a
I I met on mine
ease meet me at
tween 1 and 4.
Guns j
500. Buy j
Repair. l
ies, Layaway j
ickwith, gun )
/. 466-3340. j
Last 2 Days
is or
(LB
nB
A muummm
I 4A ROBERT REWORD
VL rnmmhums.
I rWTA butch cassidy anc
I (jffiAJi THESUNOANCEK,D

winner OF 3 ACADEMY AWARDS
INCLUDING BEST PICTURE
gi
H rl Jh
Ilf .
I JON
I VOKSHT
I "IVHONK3HT
COWBOY"
1 AUCESRESTAURANT"

Refunds for Sympathy for the
Devil" will be Issued from thJ
Constans Theatre Box Office during
Its regular hours of operation (Noon
to 4:30 p.m.) Monday April 20
through Friday, April 24. NO
REFUNDS WILL BE ISSUED
AFTER 4:30 p.m. on Friday, April
24. (J-st-124-p) M
Congradulation Zeta pledges for
making your grades. Much more to
come. Beware. Love, alr-ralds and
Zetz cheers. The Sisters. (J-3t-124-p)
Theta Chis get swdmped, your house
we rolled, our masses were bold,
though few you did catch, beware
the next match, from the rest of the
batch, the T.P. Girls. (J-2t-124-p)
Do you need a ride to Chattanooga
or Detroit? One way trip Cha. sls,
or Det. $25. Flying up Thursday,
April 30, Call 392-8875 anytime.
(J-2t-124-p)
SPRING is the time when a young
mans fancy turns to LOVE. Two
young men desire liberal female
companions over 18.. Contact JF at
1642 W. Univ. Ave. (above Spanish
Main) PEACE. (J-st-124-p)
FLASH! The people call his name
FLASH! Destiny speaks now
FLASH! The time is here FLASH!
for Emperor. pd. pol. adv.
(J-lt-124-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-124-p)
The technique of transcendental
meditation, as taught by the
Maharishi Mahesh Yogi, will be
explained at an introductory lecture
at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, April 24,
in the lecture hall across from the
University Gallery. (J-3t-124-p)

ELROD'S AUTO REPAIR
AND SALES
VmIKsL "CORVAIR .SPECIALIST'
- a GENERAL REPAIR ON ALL CARS
5 Skilled Mechanics With Over
80 Years Experience
10% DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS
Free Estimates and Guaranteed Work
1031 S. Main Phone 3767771
Were I
I concerned I
I about I
I the I
I atmosphere. I
I You knew that on a We're the ones that put I
I campus this size, there it together. We do it I
1 had to be some writing Fall, Winter, and Spring, fl
I talent. I
Another one is coming
I So did we. up. I
I |f you wanted to read ftiwiAn I
it, you had to dig it A/iY/rlrf 1
1 out of somebody elses / I
I magazine (JUttttCTllJ I
I Now you've got your I
own.' 4 We only did it for you.
. .. >.- ' / i--' -a .y ~*. v is* ?

Wednesday. April 22,1970, The Florida Alligator,

personal
Alterations and Dressmaking by
Experienced Seamstress
Reasonable Prices Call 378-9919.
(J-3t-122-p)
To next years occupants of room no.
sat the SPE house Are you going
to change the color? Further
comments April 28. (J-lt-124-p)
GIRLS Distinctive CUSTOM
MADE Personal Dress, WEDDING
DRESS & Sportswear by your
English dressmaker, KATHLEEN.
Bikinis sl4, Phone 378-0320.
(ALTERATIONS TOO).
(J-10t-124-p)
LOST Sc FOUND
Lost: Brown purse In Anderson Hall
last Thursday night. Please call
Miriam 372-7550 has personal IDS
inside. (L-3t-124-p)
SERVICES
388838^
Horses to rent: Hay rides, parties,
cowboys, riding stables. Open seven
days a week. 372-8460. (M-st-124-p)
INCOME TAX RETURNS $4 and up
Campus Tax Service, at Rebel
Discount 1227 W. Unlv. 372-8309.
(M-102-20t-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 Ave, 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)

Page 11

SERVICES
German tutoring send phone no to
campus box 30-0032. (M-st-122-p)
Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical Systems tested and
repairs Auto Electrical Service,
1111 S. Main. (M-107-ts-c)

HEMINGWAYS
THE SUN ALSO RISES
- WITH AVA GARDNER A TYRONE POWER
IN COLOR
This film will be shown in the Union Auditorium on Tues. Apr.
21 and Wednesday, Apr. 22 at 7:00 and 9:30. Admission 50
cents.
Sponsored by J.W.R.U.
HSJJheldovh! EXTRA DAYS I I
n ACADEMY AWARD WINNER
BEST SUPPORTING ACTOR ...
gg
JANE FONDA RED BUTTONS |
LAST 2 DAYS ...
TOUGH,
'TAUT,
sirST tremulous
m-A-s-H y H i
IMilli |r]
STARTS 1
lathe pql
tOB
mnr
Film heads know acetates the base for film stock.
Trip Is trip.
The Kinetic Art 2 is an acetate trip. Because we saw it and we know
where weve been.
Some very humpy guys made the twenty or so short films In The
Kinetic Art 2. Jordan Belson. Fred Mogubgub. Voji Kuri. And a
24-year-old named Gerard Pires whose film S.W.B. won just about
every festival prize there Is.
The Kinetic Art 2 world premieres at Lincoln Center's Philharmonic
Hall on March 25th. Thats the first program. The second and third
open at the same place on April Bth and 10th. All three programs
are different. So are all of the films. Here are a few of them.
Re-Entry, Jordan Belson, San Francisco.
Unknown Reasons, Fred Mogubgub, New York.
The Joint, Len Glaser, New York
S.W.B. (Sweet Wounded Bird), Gerard Pires, Paris.
Egypte, O Egypte, Jacques Brissot, with text and narration by Jean
Cocteau, Paris.
Clrkusc, Laszlo Lugossy, Budapest.
The Room, Yojl Kuri, Tokyo
Historla Natura, Jan Svankmayer, Prague.
Birthday, London School of Film Technique.
If youre not going to be near Philharmonic Hall for any of our
three program openings, take heart. The Kinetic 2 will be shown at
the Reitz Union Aud. Tickets SI.OO. 4 -* f
j / Program 1 April 26
Program 2 May 10
\ Program 3 May 24
. I
Advance tickets at Box Office Thursday and Friday. (Sponsored by

m-m ~
SE:RVICE:S
The Copy Center Xerox copies 1
to 10 copies of each original 5 cents;
over ten 4 cents. 1718 West Unlv.
Now open next to Gold Coast
Restaurant. Free Collating. Try us
First for Quality & Service. Tel
376-9334. (M-17t-114-p)



!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 22,1970

Page 12

CONCERN SHOWN
Lake Alice, Footprints:
Both Mar Environment

By 808 WISE
Alligator Staff Writer
Threats to the UF campus
environment cover a spectrum
from the striking eutrophication
(nutrient-rich, but shallow and
oxygen-deficient) of Lake Alice
to the thoughtless creation of
footpaths by students going to
class.
Environmental Action Group
(EAG) members are concerned
about several threats to Lake
Alice and its shore, about the
proposed activities center and
about campus land use in
general, according to Ken
Schultz, 7EG, an EAG
member.
NO LESS pressing are
everyday problems dealt with by
the Grounds Division: litter,
destruction of grass cover and
trees, and loss to topsoil.
Lake Alice suffers from the
influx of effluents from the UF
sewage treatment plant.
Although free of pathogens
(disease-causing microorganisms)
and not polluted in the sense
of being harmful to human life,
the effluents contain nutrients
I
11 I
EARL HARTMAN
MISSED
... scraps near basket
2 BEDROOM
FULLY FURNISHED
MOBILE HOME
SET ON LOT OF
YOUR CHOICE
$62.43 per mo.
AFTER SMALL DOWN
PAYMENT^
MustangJ^
MOBILE HOMES aS
4820 N.W. 13th ST.
378-1346
WE WILL HELP YOU LOCATE
A LOT AT NO CHARGE

pACKGROUN[|
j REPORT j
that feed the water hyacinths
and other acquatic growth.
GETTING RID of the
hyacinths will not solve the
problem, but will simply allow
other organisms to grow,
according to Shultz.
Don Goodman, a graduate
student in Zoology who has
made Lake Alice his particular
concern, recommends a pipeline
around the shore of the lake to
carry effluents directly to the
sinkhole where the lake drains,
Shultz said.
Another threat to bird life is
the proposed superhighway
around the lakeshore. It would
go straight through the last
remaining wooded area, Shultz
said.
Concerned law students have
suggested an alternate route with
one lane going around either
shore of the lake at a greater
distance from the shore, Shultz
said.
ANOTHER ALTERNATIVE
would be to route the highway
into the present SW 34th St.,
which runs along the western
edge of campus, according to
Schultz.
Another possible threat to the
lake is its use as a reservoir for
UFs heating and air
conditioning units. A large
volume of warm water now
coming from the nearby heat
plant seems to have no ill
effects, but indiscriminate use of
the lake could result in harm,
Shultz said.
Comprehensive land use
planning is needed for the
future, and serious consideration
must be given to how land is
apportioned, Shultz said.
The university has not been
wise in its use of land. The
proposed activities center, for
instance, would place 65 acres of
concrete, with parking lots, in
the center of campus. Do you
think anyone is going to walk to
that activities center? Shultz
said.
Locating the center on the
edge of the campus would
prevent needless pressure on an
already overcrowded traffic
system, according to Shultz.

JHL i bteakhoul
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9;00 PM -7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320

MUCH OF THE land on
campus has been devoted to
parking lots. Why not have
peripheral parking lots and a
decent shuttle bus system?
Shultz said.
UF has a number of other
problems, from litter to the
leakage of oil from a tank
behind the engineering building,
Shultz added.
Litter is among the major
concerns of UFs grounds
department. It takes three
paper-sticker crews of five to six
men each and one garbage truck
in nearly constant operation to
keep the campus clean,
according to Jerry Mayer,
groundskeeping supervisor.
KEEPING THE grass cover in
shape poses some problems,
Mayor said.
Continuous tramping of feet,
automobile traffic and even the
pressure of our lawnmowers
combine to compact the soil and
reduce aeration, Mayer said.
Footpaths, temporary parking
areas on grass and the Plaza of
the Americas are particularly
subject to compacting, according
to Mayer.

*'" /uv- I
ft V gplft
I I -vr,. tSL*
1 I MM
,; 1
* V. \\ nil iMi ii ft! i
$9 & > ~
111 SUNNY BARLOW
CULPRIT?
... pump drains sewage

m* : z. , jsA ''j||J| nSi
\ ?v i -jir %
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- .. :
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ow
PILE UP
... hyacinths dog flooded area

WE AERATE it as much as
we can, but you cant do as good
a job as nature does, Mayer
explained.
An aerator which cuts a few
inches into the soil is used, but

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really doesnt go deep enough,
Mayer said.
Pressure from automobile
traffic can damage and kill trees
as well as grass, he said.
WHEN YOU drive a car in
the area where the trees feeder
roots are, the roots are crushed
and the tree has to grow
new ones, Mayer said.
Enough killing of feeder roots
can cause the tips of branches,
or even the entire tree, to die.
Pines are particularly sensitive to
this, according to Mayer.
Students can reduce damage
to the campus if they are more
conscious of the environment,
Mayer said.
Many times they dont
realize what they are doing. Its
an educational problem, he
said.
Riots In Trinidad
PORT OF SPAIN, Trinidad
(UPI) Fullscale rioting,
including clashes between
soldierrand coast guardsmen,
broke out in Port of Spain*
Tuesday after the government
imposed a state of emergency to
cope with black power disorders.
Army rebels -about 50 or 60
of them out of a garrison of
1,000 men and coast
guardsmen staged a shootout
when the soldiers tried to rescue
14 arrested black power
advocates being taken to prison.
The renegade soldiers fled
into the hills surrounding
Trinidad when their rescue
assault failed.



The
Florida
Alligator

WRUF-FM Rock Show Turns
Attention To Environment

In cooperation with
nationwide environmental
conservation activity this week,
WRUF-FM, on its nightly
progressive rock program
tonight, will present an hour of
rock music relating to the
environment.
Sebastion, the stations
announcer who will be
presenting tonights program,
said early this week he plans to
feature several recordings
including one specially prepared
for just such a program by a
national environmental group.
WE ALL are beginning to see
just how much our music is
relating to the world around us,
how what is being sung and
played can say things to us
about our environment,
Sebastion said. Wed just like to
take advantage of that and listen
a little harder to whats being
said, he said.
The program will begin at
12:30 ajn. The station is located
at 103.7 on the regular FM
tuning dial. All the stations
programs are broadcast in
multiplex stereo.
According to Sebastion, some
of the music to be featured on
the special program is from an
album by Gary MacFarland
called America the Beautiful.
The recording features in a
symphonic-type arrangement
a collection of songs protesting
irresponsible treatment of the
countryside.
MACFARLANDS

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ENTERTAINMENT

RECORDS is one of the best
Ive come across in getting things
together for the show,
Sebastion said. The lyrics are
good particularly in terms of
this topic and the music is
nicely handled too, he said.
Although there will be a short
introduction to the show, the
major part of it will be music
and not words.
We dont believe we can say
things as well as some of the
musicians and songwriters were
going to feature can, Sebastion
said. Well let them do the
talking, he said.
The recording released by the
environmental group features
songs by several artists including
The Beatles, Jimi Hendrix, The
Band, Fred Neil, The Quicksilver
Messenger Service, and David
Axelrod. Axelrods addition to
the program will come from a
newly released album called
Earth Rot.
We want to keep the format
of the program as dose to the
conservation and
environment-awareness topic as
we are able, Sebastion said,
but we realize that some songs
wont be as related as others.
ACCORDING TO national
conservation groups, today has
been set aside nationally as
Earth Day, a day of particular
awareness to environmental
problems. Local conservationists
centered many of their activities
around a similar day Monday.
The one thing you can be

sure of is that we wont be
playing The Beatles Baby You
Can Drive My Car or the Doors
Light My Fire, Sebastion
said.

GOOD WEDNESDAY ONLY
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And no one who knows him thinks for a
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Custode The PROBE.
FOCUS DEMANDS
THAT THE UNIVERSITY INCREASE THEIR -ROLE
IN EDUCATING STUDENTS ABOUT DRUGS
BEFORE INCREASING THEIR ROLE AS
A DRUG LAW ENFORCEMENT AGENCY
VOTE TODAY FOR UHLFELDER

Page 22, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 17, 1970

Pen, Ink Drawings Featured |
| At Shands Hospital Art Show|

An art show featuring the
work of a young Gainesville
:|i artist named Ishmael opened this
week for a two week run in the
>: main lobby of the Shands
:j Teaching Hospital at the J. Hillis
:j: Miller Health Center.

Wednesday, April 22.1970, The Florida Alligator,

Dan Vining
Entertainment Editor

Ishmael works almost entirely
in pen and ink and makes use of jj:
felt tipped pens in his creations.
Bright colors and unusual shapes
are found in most of his work.
The show is free and open to li lithe
the lithe public from 8 am. to 8 p jn. |:|

Page 13



i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 22,1070

Page 14

The
Florida
Alligator

TEAMS WITH ALCINDOR >
Robertson Traded To Bucks

MILWAUKEE (UPI) Oscar
Robertson, the Big 0 of the
Cincinnati Royals, was traded
Tuesday to the Milwaukee Bucks
where hell join another of
basketballs superstars Lew
Alcindor in the lineup.
The 31-year-old Robertson,
who played his collegiate
basketball and 10 years of pro
ball in Cincinnati, had become a
bit disenchanted with the Royals
in recent months and the trade
came as no surprise.
TO GET HIM, the Bucks gave
up Flynn Robinson, the
National Basketball
Associationss top free throw
shooter last season, and Charlie
Paulk, a promising rookie who
has spent the past two basketball
seasons in the Army.
Milwaukee Coach Larry
Costello was extremely pleased
with the acquisition, saying,
Robertson will fit in just
perfectly with Lew Alcindor.
Hes going to take some of the
pressure off from Lew.
Costello said, We think were
improving our team and thats
what were out to do. Oscar has
always been a leader and we
expect him to be a leader on our
team.
THE BUCKS CONFIRMED it
was a three-year contract which
has been given Robertson, but
did not reveal other details.
Some estimates put his
anticipated salary at $175,000 a
year about $50,000 more than
he had been receiving at
Cincinnati.
Robertson had his choice of
four clubs, it was reported, and
he chose Milwaukee. The terms
of his contract with the Royals
gave him veto rights over any
trade.
Robertson said sometime ago
he had been approached by the
Royals management and told he
would be traded because
Cincinnati could not afford to
pay him what it was expected he
would be asking after the
current season.
HE DENIED THAT he had
actively sought a trade.
There were differences
between the star guard and new
coach Bob Cousy in recent
months, some of which grew out
of a difference of opinion over
... giving
Gainesville twice
the service...
1802 W. UNIV.AVE.
1430 BW. 13th BT.

GATOR SPORTS

style of play.
He sat out 12 games of the
season because of a reported
groin injury and there were
feports at the time that Cousy
felt the injury was not as senous
as it was made out to be.
Robertson averaged 25.3
points a game, Jhitting 51.1 per
cent from the field and 80.9 per

g|IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHiIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIII^
I Intramurals I
Steve Rohan \M
DORM LEAGUE: In handball Jennings 111 has won the East
Campus Division, Staff has won the Graham Area championship and
Bristol has won the Hume Area championship.
Fletcher S, Sledd B, Fletcher N and Thomas H are all in contention
for Jhe Murphree Area title and North IV and Tolbert 111 are
contenders for the Tolbert Crown.
In Engineering, ESM and IEEE both have 3-2 records for the lead in
that division.
LAW LEAGUE: Tempkins Torts leads the upper bracket with a 5-0
record. The Shags are close behind with a 4-0 record. Both teams put
together victories Monday. Jeff Tobins two homers and
round-trippers by Sandy Behar, and Bob Grossman paced the Torts to
a 13-10 win over the Water Pollutants. Spectacular fielding by Gene
Peek aided the Shags in a narrow 2-1 win over the DWIs.
ORANGE LEAGUE: One can tell that the Orange League race is
close by just observing the Intramural Office. The Betas and Sigma
Chis are scurrying around reviewing old records and making new
strategy in an attempt to prove to this writer that they are going to be
the eventual winners.
Athletes are coming in all the time to check whether they will be
eligible and to see how their times compare.
The most tension seems to be upon the outcome of the Orange
softball draw which may very well determine the eventual winner of
the Presidents Cup.
Os course the ideal situation would be for the Pikes, Betas, TEPs
and Sigma Chis to be in the same bracket and let the best team win.
Os course this is almost an impossibility but there is good reason to
believe that two or even three teams will be in the same bracket. The
draw will be held Thursday April 30 at 4 p jn.
LEVIS FASHION FLARES
The aware ones . that make things happen . are in
Levi's Flare bottom pants. They've got it all from Sta-
Prest to wide belt loops. It's the new look and it happens
at Fremacs.
Levi's Flares 7.50 to 11.00
m Gainesville Mall ajcq- =

cent from the free throw line
during the season just ended.
Robinson, who will be 29 in
just a few days, started his pro
career with Cincinnati, was
traded to Chicago and then to
Milwaukee. He averaged 20
points a game during the
1968-69 season and 21.8 this
season.

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lim
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UK because ... (or the Datsun automatic His
wagon because ...)
PilM There will be two winners. Selection will be by Bill
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j|,H| by Roy Loved ay. General Manager, based on what pK|l
these judges consider helpful insight into consumer flMsSl
attitudes. ABUM
flKflfl Contest limited to students at the University of
H| Florida. Names of winners will be published in this
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fIHHB Bring your entries to the showroom at 2nd Avenue HjK|w
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NEW YORK (UPI) The
name of pro football is money.
Money from tickets and money
from television. Pro Football
Commissioner Pete Rozelle
knows that, and now that he
rules all of pro football, his first
integrated schedule for the 1970
season is a thing of beauty,
colored green, for money.
Rozelle and his two aids, Jim
Kensil and Mark Duncan, have
come up with a schedule for the
26 teams that cover 182 games
and will offer natural rivalries,
old feuds and, potentially,
geographic feuds.
The Kansas City Chiefs, the
Super Bowl winners, lead off
their season against the last pride
of the National Football League,
the Minnesota Vikings. But the
Chiefs will carry their old
American Football League
banner into Minnesota territory
on Sept. 20th. Surely the
Vikings would have preferred to
entertain the Chiefs in the 14th
week of the season, Dec. 20,
when they could really give
them a cold welcome.
THE FIRST schedule under
the new alignment also tosses
the 1969 Super Bowl champs,
the New York Jets, against their
home town rival the Giants, on
Nov. 1, but Rozelle has Giant
fans mad at him because the
game goes to the Jet park, Shea
Stadium, leaving Giant season
ticket holders out in the dark
Knicks Stop Bucks
NEW YORK (UPI) When
the odds are 5-1 in your favor,
youre in pretty good shape. Just
ask the New York Knicks.
Stop Lew Alcindor and you
stop the Milwaukee Bucks was
the figuring before the start of
the New York-Milwaukee
playoffs for the National
Basketball Associations Eastern
Division Title. But, the Knicks
knew better. Dont stop Big Lew
and you can still stop the Bucks.
New York proved its point
conclusively Monday night by
running Milwaukee off the court
with a 132-96 triumph that
eliminated the Bucks from the
playoffs in five games and
earned the Knicks the right to
meet Los Angeles for the NBA
championship beginning Friday
night at New York.
WE KNEW LEW would score
his points and get his rebounds,
said Knick Captain Willis Reed
who, despite the statistics, was
relatively successful in
containing the NBAs Rookie of
the Year. There is no way of
stopping Lew but we had better
all around depth and better
scorers at the other positions.
That was the difference.
We play a team style, Reed
added, and as a team, we knew
we could outscore them. We got
contributions from everybody,
that s how we won the Eastern
Division during the regular
season.
howtfti
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_ WO SCHEDULE MATCHES RIVALS
Super-Rematch Set For Sept 20

since the hometown TV
blackout will prevail.
The commissioner, Kensil and
Duncan also set up tasty pairings
like the Cowboys-Oilers in
Texas, the Chiefs-Cardinals in
Missouri and the 49ers-Raiders,
Chargers-Rams in California.
On the tube, Rozelle came up
with prime games for the 13
Monday night telecasts, opening
Sept. 21 with the Jets-Browns
and coming right back with
Chiefs-Colts on the 28th.
Traditional wars make the
Monday package too, including
the Lions-Bears on Oct. 5
The schedule calls for 88
intradivisional games, 54
interdivisional and 40 inter

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conference. There are six
divisions in the two conferences
under the merger realignment.
THE AMERICAN Conference
line up: Central Cincinnati,
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Eastern Baltimore, Boston,
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The regular season ends Dec.

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Wadnasday, April 22. 1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

20, when Rozelle Can sit back
and watch the TV money roll in
from conference playoffs,
championships and finally the
Super Bowl on Jan. 17, 1971 in
Miamis Orange Bowl.

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 22,1970

/ />/ >roars shouts

Rams Lose Defenders Lundy And Meador

The Los Angeles Rams could
be hurting next season after
veterans Eddie Meador and
Lamar Lundy departed from the
Rams famous hard-nosed
defense.
Defensive end Lundy, who
has been a Ram longer than
anyone else in the teams
history, will be wearing a new
uniform next season. And
Meador, who intercepted more
passes than anyone else in the
history of the Rams, will be
playing for aTdifferent team too.
Meadors team, however, is
not of the football variety. He is
taking a full-time job as senior
vice-president of Lifetime
Security Life Insurance Co. of
Benton, Tex. For Meador, the
offer was the opportunity of a
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDINGS
(Night Gaines Not Included)
EAST W L PCT GB
St. Louis 7 3 .700
Chicago 7 3 .700
Pittsburgh 6 4 .600 1
New York 6 6 .500 2
Philadelphia 4 8 .333 4
Montreal 1 8 .111 5%
WEST W L PCT GB
Cincinnati 12 4 .750
Houston 77 .500 4
San Francisco 77 .500 4
San Diego 6 8 .429 5
Los Angeles 5 8 .385 5%
TUESDAYS RESULTS
San Diego 5, New York 3
Chicago 7, St. Louis 4
Los Angeles at Montreal (postponed,
rain)
San Francisco at Philadelphia (post (postponed,
poned, (postponed, cold weather)
Houston at Pittsburgh (night)
Cincinnati at Atlanta (night)
WEDNESDAYS GAMES
Los Angeles at Montreal
San Diego at New York
San Francisco at Philadelphia
St. Louis at Chicago
Houston at Pittsburgh
(Only Games Scheduled)
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDINGS
(Night Games Not Included)
EAST W L PCT GB
Detroit 7 3 .700
Baltimore 8 4 .667
Boston 5 6 .455 2Vi
Washington 4 5 .444 2%
New York 5 8 .385 3 Vi
Cleveland 3 6 .333 3Mt
WEST W L PCT GB
Minnesota 7 2 .778
California 8 4 .667 Vi
Kansas City 6 5 .545 2
Oakland 5 7 .417 3 Vi
Chicago 4 7 .364 4
Milwaukee 3 8 .273 5
TUESDAYS RESULTS
Minnesota 4, Chicago 3
New York at Washington (night)
Detroit at Cleveland (night)
Kansas City at Oakland (night)
Milwaukee atCalifomia (night)
(Only Games Scheduled)
WEDNESDAYS GAMES
Kansas City at Oakland
Milwaukee at California
Chicago at Minnesota
New York at Washington
Baltimore at Boston
(Only Games Scheduled)
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lifetime.
Lundy, who has played with
the Rams for 13 years and was
part of the original Rams
Fearsome Foursome, will now
do his playing for the San Diego
Chargers. The Chargers will give
the Rams a high round draft
choice in the exchange for
Lundy.
* *
WALT FRAZIER was a
near-unanimous choice to head
the National Basketball
Associations All-defensive Team
announced Tuesday in New
York, and he was joined on the
first unit by New York
Knickerbocker teammates Dave
Debusschere and Willis Reed.
Frazier, a slick, ball-hawking
guard, received 27 of a possible
28 points in the second annual
balloting of the 14 NBA
coaches. Each first team
selection received two points

j Please help. j
H f All of us hate to see empty cans and bottles lousing
WM up whats left of a beautiful country. HI
Q Its too bad packaging technology today isnt
as exotic and convenient as the gimmicks and
.gadgets on the TV thrill shows; like you, wed like
nothing better than for every empty can and
Q bottle to self-destruct. Someday, soon, things will £3
H| be different, though... because we and a lot of v
£3 other concerned people are all working on the R 3
111 Meantime, there is a foolproof way to keep cans KJ
H and bottles from cluttering up the countryside, Wm
M and you can do your part: E3
Please dont throw them there in the first places IH
D Budweiser. Q
Q King of Beers. R
Anheuser-Busch, Inc. H
INI ST. LOUIS NEWARK
LOS ANGELES TAMPA HOUSTON
COLUMBUS JACKSONVILLE

and the second team choices one
point each.
Completing the first team
were Jerry West of the Los
Angeles Lakers, who also led the
league in scoring average with a
31.2 mark, and Gus Johnson of
the Baltimore Bullets.
Named to the second
all-defensive team were center
Lew Alcindor of the Milwaukee
Bucks, forwards John Havlicek
of the Boston Celtics and Bill
Bridges of the Atlanta Hawks
and guards Joe Caldwell of
Atlanta and Jerry Sloan of the
Chicago Bulls.
Frazier and Debusschere are
the only repeaters from last
years first all-defensive team
and Debusschere, an aggressive
forward, was runnerup to
Frazier in this years balloting
with 24 points. West, a guard,
was next with 23 and Johnson,
the other forward, had 17.

The closest balloting was
between Reed and Alcindor for
the center slot, and the veteran
Reed, who recently was selected
the NBAs Most Valuable Player,
decisioned the leagues rookie of
the year 15-11.
* *
THE LIGHT HEAVY HEAVYWEIGHT
WEIGHT HEAVYWEIGHT title fight between
champion Bob Foster and
challenger Mark Tessman
scheduled May 4 was postponed
Monday because Foster injured a
hand.
For Tessman, the University
of Houston business major who
owns a 32-1 record, it was the
third straight hand injury to
frustrate the worlds number 2
light heavy.
Floyd Patterson had signed to
fight Tessman April 1, but hurt a
hand in a workout and asked for
a two-week postponement.
THEN THE former world

heavyweight champion cut his
hand in the shower and asked
for more time. The bout was set
for June 3, but it was learned
Monday Patterson was
dickering with other people for a
bout, said promoter Lee
Coleman.
What the hell, said
Tessmans manager, Perry Payne,
well just go ahead and claim
the world light-heavy title since
nobody will fight Mark, and I
mean nobody.
There have been uncrowned
champions before. If Patterson
and Foster keep hurting hands,
maybe we should go fight
Frazier, Payne said.
FOSTER AND world
heavyweight champion Joe
Frazier have made plans to fight
in June. Fosters left hand is in a
cast due to knuckles strain, and
may be there for three weeks,
doctors said.