Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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PHIL BANNISTER
POLICE RIOT PROTESTED
David Hoch, ILW, was one of the speakers at a rally in the Plaza of
the Americas Wednesday. Along with other speakers from the Florida
Antiwar Coalition, Student Mobilization Committee, Young Socialist
Alliance and New University Conference, Hoch protested what the
antiwar demonstrators termed a police riot" on April 18 in St
Petersburg. The newly formed defense committee, national in scope,
has demanded dropping of all charges against the demonstrators and a
full-scale investigation of a possible conspiracy by authorities to
initiate violence and to deny demonstrators of their constitutional
rights. The defense committee is headquartered in the Presbyterian
University Center.

Homecomings Future Dim,
Blue Key Tells OConnell

By LES GARDIEFF
Alligator Staff Writer
The discontinuation of
Homecoming looms as a possible
consequence of the Athletic
Associations plan to charge
students for football tickets,
Florida Blue Key (FBK) said
Tuesday in a letter to President
Stephen C. OConnell.
The letter, prepared by FBKs
Special Committee on Football
Tickets, said students were the
only concerned interest not
represented in reaching the
decision to place a charge on
football tickets.
It added the UF cannot
continue to use the student
body as a ready and
unrepresented pool of catch-all
funding.
Just as the state has
President OConnell to say it
cannot appropriate anymore,
just as the Athletic Association
has Coach Graves to say it
cannot do without, just as each
group has its spokesmen to say

Unlike the alumni, the faculty and the general public,
the students receive no salary as students and as a class are
the least able to underwrite the financial projections of a
private corporation.

enough, the students, too,
deserve to be heard, the letter
stated.
The letter specified a number
of alternatives as the only way
to catch the attention of a deaf
administration caught in another
dumb move. These included
doing away with Homecoming,
cheerleaders, the band and other
spirit-generating student efforts.
FBK strongly objected in the
letter to the Athletic
Associations claim that to
maintain a first-rate athletic
program capable of competing
on an equal basis with other SEC
schools, students must do their
share.
Florida Blue Key asserts that
students are doing their share
and will continue without the
Athletic Association putting a

UHLFELDER: PLAZA INAUGURAL
Confusion Blights Victory

By PHYLLIS GALLUB
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President-Elect Steve Uhlfelder
said he really hasnt had a chance to feel the victory
because of the confusion surrounding the election
results.
Question has been raised as to the validity of the
election because of difficulties with the voting
machines, Kevin Davey, Student Government
secretary of the interior said.
THE PROBLEM with the top five candidates
occurred primarily because people voted low
actually voting for the candidate below the one they &

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 62, No. 126

PROTESTS DEADLINE TODAY
Kramer Challenges
6 Lower Slate Seats

See Editorial Page 8
By CHARLES TRENTELMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Only two people
Presidential candidate Andy
Kramer and another student
have appealed any part of the
election as of 5 p. m. Thursday,
according to Richard Lazzara,
chancellor of the Honor Court.
None of the upper-slate
candidates have been challenged
yet. Andy Kramer has
challenged the Arts and Science
senate seats and Honor Court
justice seat and the
Murphree Graham lUC, 2UC
and Honor Court justice seats.
Lazzara, who would not give
the name of the other student
who challenged the election, said

price on it.... To say that the
students share is determined by
the extent of their financial
contribution denies the immense
support and spirit generated by
the students for their teams,
the letter said.
Unlike the alumni, the
faculty and the general public,
the students receive no salary as
students and as a class are the
least able to underwrite the
financial projections of a private
corporation... Florida Blue Key
strongly believes that students
are the last place the university
should look for money, not the
first, it continued.
The letter also opposed the
ticket charge as a misplacing of
priorities both in its unnecessary
(SEE FBK' PAGE 2)

University of Florida, Gainesville

the Jennings lUC ad 2UC
senate seats had also been
challenged.
Steve Uhlfelder, student
president-elect, said he doubted
any of the upper-slate elections
RICHARD LAZZARA
... will hear charges Wednesday
would be challenged. It must
be a substantial error to actually
change the outcome, he said.
He felt the margin was too wide
and the number of mistaken
votes too few for any error to
effect the outcome.
Lazzara emphasized that
anyone who was eligible to vote
can challange any part of the
election, even if only one seat is
involved. Any further appeals
must be in by 5 p. m. today, he
said.
Kramer challenged the
election at the Graduate Library
Inside
- The Gator
- ..... ... :
THE HUMOROUS side to the
recent UF Student Governm Government
ent Government election campaign is seen
in pictures page 6
Classifieds 14
Editorials 8
Entertainment 19
Letters 9
Movies 14
Orange and Blue 1$
Small Society 9
Sports 21
Whats Happening 3

wished to cast their ballot for, Davey said.
Uhlfelder said the margin between candidates was
so large that he didnt think the difficulty in voting
affected the results.
He said it is now up to the Honor Court to decide
on the validity of the election. If people do contest
the results, Focus party will participate in another
one. t.
I BELIEVE the students voiced their opinions
in the election. If the election stands, I will do
everything I can to see that Student Government
starts working right away.
(SEE 'WANTS' PAGE 2)

Friday, April 24, 1970

Precinct (Arts and Sciences)
because,he said:
There were no instructions
on how to vote in the machines.
At least one student did
not sign both the master list and
the smaller slip before voting.
At Murphree-Graham, he said:
The machine switches were
locked both horizontally and
vertically. This means a student
could not split his ticket and
could not vote for everyone on
the same ticket.
burdening of student finances
and its support of quality
athletics amid academic
disaster.
To charge students with the
financial task of maintaining a
quality athletic program while
the rest of the University
flounders in mediocrity is an
offense to the stated goals of
this institution, the letter said.
The letter said the university
presently is struggling to
maintain minimal educational
standards. It cited the inability
of departments to recruit calibre
(SEE 'OVERTURN' PAGE 2)
Vote Tally
Released
By RICK ROSKOWE
Alligator Staff Writar
Unofficial spring quarter
Student Government election
results, showing Focus (F) party
winning the top five posts, were
released Thursday by Elections
Director Louis Kalivoda.
Any UF student has until 5
p.m. today to contest the
election before the Honor Court.
If no one contests the results,
the Honor Court will officially
validate the election and pass it
on the Student Senate for final
approval.
STEVE UHLFELDER was
* elected student body president;
(SEE 'VOTED' PAGE 2)



!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 24,1970

Page 2

Wants Student Unity

PACE ONE^I
Uhlfelder said whatever
happens, he hopes students will
work together for the good of
all.
My primary concern now is
to try to get students involved,
working with SG.
HE SAID he would like to
hold the inauguration in the
Plaza of the Americas, and give
the money which is generally
spent on the event to more
important things.
He said some possibilities
might be to give the money to
starting a legal aid clinic, Black
Week or the Environmental
Action Group (EAG).
Uhlfelder said everybody
should work together to get the
projects which were proposed
during the campaign off the
ground.
IT IS time to get rid of the
petty animosities which are

Students Voted To SG Posts

Henry Solares was elected vice
president; John Dodson,
Treasurer; Dan Stephens, Honor
Court chancellor, and Kathy
Spellman, traffic court justice.
Thirteen of the 18 Honor
Court justice positions went to
Focus. Do It party (D) picked
up four seats on the UF high
court with one remaining seat
from Medicine unrepresented.
The senate race was split
between Focus earning 28 seats,

Overturn Doubtful

The unidentified student
charged the machine at Jennings
was also locked horizontally and
vertically 2& hours after the
booth opened.
Kevin Darvey, Student
Government secretary of
interior, said he could not see
how the election could be
successfully challenged at the
Graduate Library Precinct
because these machines were
never broken.
He said he could not see how
people voting incorrectly could
be used as a reason to overturn
this election, since in any state,
federal or local election this has
never been enough reason to
throw out an election.
Several machines were out of
order and would not allow a
split ticket, but these were all
fixed by 1:30, he said. Only two
machines one each in Norman
Hall and Tolbert area were not
repaired because they were not
essential to handling the voting
load,he said.
Lazzara said he would first
have to determine the exact
procedures of handling the
actions. Then he will convene all

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.

usually present after SG
elections.
Some of the proposals which
he plans to implement are:
consumer aids
working with EAG
straighten things out at the
Rathskeller so students still use
the club
start a communication
service within the dorms so SG
can become more aware of what
is needed for all students
set up a draft counseling
service
contact FSU Student Body
President Chuck Sherman to give
him assistance in the suit against
the Board of Regents in order to
allow Young Socialist Alliance
and any other student
organization to be chartered at
UF
take strong action with
students to see the decision of
the Athletic Association on the
proposed ticket charge is

Do It carrying 11 and Student
Freedom (SF) grabbing one.
Honor Court winners are:
lUC; Holly Hadley (F) and Jeff
Lee (F). lUC; James Rinehart
(F) and Bradley Goodman (F).
Arts and Sciences; Esther Birsky
(F). Education; Nancy Newbem
(F). Business Administration;
Doug Henson (F). Agriculture;
Marvin Giddens (F).
Engineering; Steve Prior (D).
Architecture and Fine Ajrts;
John Clees (F).
Law; George Jacunski (F).
Journalism; Ken Driggs (D).
Medicine; none. Nursing; Cinthia
Utley (D). Health Related

the justices of the court
available, form a jury of six and
decide whether to uphold the
challenged seats or overthrow
them and call another election.
He said the decision would be
a majority opinion of the jury,
with himself holding the
deciding vote in case of a tie.
The decision of the court can
be appealed to the Student
Appeals Court. From there, it
would be appealed to UF
President Stephen C. OConnell,
but I doubt if hed want to get
involved in a student affair,
Lazzara said.
According to the student
body constitution, it is not
enough for a person to prove
that irregulaties occurred, but
also that fraud, election
violations, and/or procedural
irregularities actually caused a
difference in the election
results.
If it is decided that such
irregularities have taken place
the secretary of the interior will
have to call a new election 14
days after the election is thrown
out.
Lazzara said he hopes to begin
court proceedings on the
challenges Wednesday, April 29.

changed
see that academic areas
receive primary attention before
we look to extracurricula affairs.
Id like to thank the other
candidates for bringing out the
issues and running, in most
instances, a fair campaign. I
hope they will be willing to
work with us so the students will
gain.
I TRIED to, and feel I did,
run a positive and issue-oriented
campaign, and Id like to run SG
the same way.
Ronnie Bloom, advertising
manager for Focus party, said at
the outset of the election it was
decided to run a campaign aimed
only at issues, not other
candidates.
We think students have
enough intelligence that we
shouldnt have to spell out for
them what is truth and what is
lies.

Professions; Linda Satlof (F).
Pharmacy; Jerry Hood (F).
Forestry; Bill Dann (F). Physical
Education; James Gray (D).
Elected to the senate are:
lUC: John Gillespie Jr. (D),
Karen Aho (F), Steven
Kraftchick (F), Charles Faulds
(F) and Lee Schwartz (F).
2UC: Jim Gundry (D), Bonnie
K. Pickford (D), Sheldon
Stevens (F), David Depew (F),
Chris Johnson (F), John Labelle
(F) and John Allen (F).
Arts and Sciences: Gary
Jordan (F), James Lott (F),
Johnny White (F), Mike
Hittleman (F) and Lynda
McFadden (SF).
Education: Walt Mickler (F),
Carvel Wisenbaker (F), Jim
Powell (F) and Kathy Reilly (D).
Business Administration:
Robert Salve son (F), Jay
Dominick (F) and W. A. Keeter
(F).
Agriculture: Jerry Selph (F).
Engineering: George Elling
(D), Bruguera (D) and
John Davis (D).
Architecture and Fine Arts:
Richard Fox (F) and Ira Giller
(F).
Law: Peter Dearing (F) and
Rick Horder (F).
Journalism: Carol Sanger (D)
and Barb Griffin.
Medicin: John Arnold (D).
Nursing: Carolyn Utsey (D).
Health and Related
Professions: Karleen Healy (F).
Pharmacy: Richard Coffey
(F).
Forestry: George Davis(F).
Physical Education: Mary
Atkinson (D).
HjMAipNES 1
II 1 Book and Supply If
I I 1712 W. University
Hl* TEXTBOOKS
S I SCHOOL SUPPLIES H
I ART SUPPLIES mm
I engineering IS
SUPPLIES s
I Customer Perking In
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111 I We Welcome:
lltftifi S3l
SSa|

Censure Possible^
InKS Bias Charge
By 808 WISE
Alligator Staff Writer
Alleged racial discrimination by UF fraternities could lead to
censure by the Department of Health Education and Welfare
(HEW) under Title 6 of the 1964 Civil Rights Act, according to
Horace A. Bohannon, acting director of HEWs Civil Rights
Office in Atlanta.
Title 6 denies federal funds to any institution practicing racial
discrimination.
HEW officials made a routine investigation of UF in
December and reported the university was successfully changing
its racial image.
Title 6 could apply if there was racial discrimination by any
organization that was university-connected, Bohannon
explained.
If the organization depends for its life on the university
for instance, if one has to be a university student to join then
the relationship is clear, Bohannon said.
ALTHOUGH EACH case must be decided on its own merits,
the law had been interpreted as applying to athletic teams,
cheerleading squads and even to off-campus housing, Bohannon
said.
Robert Mautz of the Florida Board of Regents brought up
the possibility of HEW intervention during a discussion of
racially discriminatory campus organizations in a WGGG radio
broadcast Wednesday.
Mautz said the university alone could only refuse recognition
and support to such groups.
That (non-recognition) does not abolish the organization.
All it does is to say to the organization, You do not have
official university sanction.
MAUTZ DISCUSSION, in a taped interview with Rob
Sharkey of WGGG, came after Kappa Sigma President Rich
Miller charged Sunday that the KS house had been closed in
part because of an attempt to offer bids to two blacks.
Mautz did not mention Kappa Sigma.
HEWs investigation in December revealed complaints that
blacks had been barred from two fraternities during rush. The
complaints were under investigation.
It was also reported that all fraternities and sororities had
filed non discrimination policies with UF except Kappa Alpha
fraternity.
A CLAUSE in the Kappa Alpha constitution prohibits
admission of persons of African descent, non-Christians and
women.
Local Kappa Alphas removed the clause from their
constitution April 19, according to chapter president Chuck
Gregg.
Each KA chapter has the option of removing the clause form
from its own constitution to comply with university rules,
Gregg said.

FBK Voices Objection

PAGE ON^
faculty, hire sufficient faculty
and offer courses that should be
offered.
Athletics, no matter how big
the budget, how grand the
stadium or how celebrated the
team, must always be a diversion
not a substitution for
education, the letter stressed.
Greg Jones, chairman of the
committee that wrote the letter,
said the reference to the

Womens Lib Speaker Sun.
The Young Socialist Alliance (YSA) is sponsoring Helen Meyers of
New York, YSA national executive committee, in a speech at 3 p. m.
Sunday at the Catholic Student Center Lounge. Her topic will be
Out from Under The Revolutionary Impact of Womens
Liberation.
A free nursery will be provided.
JHL i STEAK Housed
FE nLTi^ HUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11.00 AM to 9:00 PM -7 Days Weekly
Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
m diversity Ave. Gainesville. Florida

discontinuation of Homecoming
was an alternative rather than a
threat.
In effect we are asking Do
you want student support or
student money? We are saying
Consider what youre doing and
consider what the students must
do, Jones said.
President OConnells
secretary said OConnell had
been out of town all week and
probably had not read the letter
yet.



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GRAND FUNK AT UF

Sly and the Family Stone and Grand Funk
Railroad head the list of groups being brought to
UF campus May 16,1970 for Celebration '7O.
The show is sponsored by Student Government
Productions in conjunction with Celebration *7O.
Other groups include the Youngbloods, lan and

Coeds Awaiting Trial
In Hume Hall Fires
Three of the four coeds charged with setting trash chute fires in
Hume Hall during winter quarter are awaiting trial on fourth-degree
arson charges, according to Gene Watson of the University Police
Dept. (UPD).
Charges were dropped against Laurie Gailbraith because she was not
fully informed of her rights. Debbie Unwin, Karen Mellon and Vanna
Chance are the other girls involved with the fires.
I hate for the impression to get out that we would crucify anyone
for an example, Watson said. We feel that there must be some
malicious intent involved for a student to commit arson.
The case is being held up in channels of the court system, according
to Watson: Since it is a felony the case will be handled through
the state attorneys office and will be tried in circuit court.
None of those involved are presently enrolled at UF.
BLADE BALL: The Scabbard and Blade Military Ball is this
Saturday at the Union Ballroom at 9 pm.
PUPPET MASTERS: Celebration 7O presents a Marionette show
tomorrow at 3 pm. in the University Auditorium.
FUCKS:
0 Today, The Russians are Coming, The Russians are Coming, in
the Union Auditorium 5:30,8 and 10:30 pm.
0 Tomorrow, same movie.
0 Sunday, Classic Film Series presents Maltese Falcon, also in
the Union Auditorium at 7 and 9:30 pm.
LA VIE: College Life meets Sunday at 9:13 pm. at the ATO
house. Sponsored by the Campus Crusade for Christ.
NOVUS ORBE: Aquarius gathers tonight at midnight in the Comer
Drug Store, 1823 NW 2nd Ave. Everyone is welcome.
MASS IN GRASS: There will be a Folk Mass on the Grass tms
Sunday at 12:30 pm. in the Plaza of the Americas, sponsored by the
Catholic Student Parish. Everyohe is invited.
SINGLES SWING: This Saturday at the Ironwood Country Club, 9
pm. til... 8.Y.0.8.
LIBERATED WOMAN: The Young Socialist Alliance (YSA) is
sponsoring a speech by Helen Mayers, of the YSA National
Committee Sunday at 3 pm. in the Catholic Student Center Lounge.
Topic, Out from Under The Revolutionary Impact of Womens
Liberation.

Campus Crusade *o f Christ

TOYTIME
, Toys Hobbies
Juvenile Furniture
A complete line of swim
goods and playground
equipment.
1315 N.W. 16th Ave.
I 376-4576 Phone 376-4577
1 -.- "t- ...

Sylvia, Great Speckled Bird, Crow, Celebration,
James Cotton Blues Band and Ten Wheel Drive.
The show will be in Florida Field. Tickets will be
available at the Union box office and at the Record
Bar at the end of next week for $5.50 per person.

moum Stet/ieu
GAINESVILLE MALL
EmW^
Reitz Student Union
and
Maas Brothers
present
SPLASH BASH
Swimwear fashion show for gals and guys
MONDAY, APRIL 27th
12:30 P. M.
STUDENT UNION POND
LIVE MUSIC!
DOOR PRIZES!
FOOD AVAILABLE!

IN SG ELECTIONS
Booths Repaired,
Violation Charged
Several voting machines were out of order in Wednesdays Student
Government presidential election, but these were repaired, except the
one at Murphree Area. This one was out for approximately five hours,
according to election official Helen Ines.
Jay Hingson, Honor Court secretary, reported that after the first
breakdown of the machines, SG personnel were able to get the trouble
repaired within 10 to 15 minutes after their arrival.
ROY SHOAFF, an election official at Hume Hall, said some of the
students were having trouble voting for the names they wanted to
because there were only five lines of names and six levers on the
machines.
Kevin Davey, manager of the SG elections, said that all 16 of UCs
voting machines had to be reprogrammed because the county officials
who set up the machines did not realize that they were to be set for
split voting.
DAVEY SAID his office discovered the mistake about 8:30
Wednesday morning and had all the machines in operation by 1:30
p.m.
Reports of election violations slowly filtered into the Alligator
office. But a spot check of these places revealed nothing wrong.
Other area checks were made, and no violations were seen or
reported.
There was an unusually heavy turnout for the election, Davey said,
and although he had heard of some violations none had been made to
his office.
THERE WERE a lot of campaign violations, but we turn those
over to the Honor Court, he added.
Parties have to file a protest by 5 pjn. today if they desire to do so
but Davey said this would not come until Thursday.

Friday, April 24,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 3



i '* t tr * * t w-* i -( w-
i # The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 24,1970

Page 4

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SUNNY BARLOW

Tuesday began a massive, three week clean up of
the eastern shore of Lake Alice. Using an
all-volunteer force to finish the project, three
groups. Sierra Club, Environmental Action Group

UF-Duval Schools Get Fund

A $625,000 grant from the U. S. Office of
Education has been awarded jointly to the UFs
College of Education and the Duval County School
System.
The grant was announced Wednesday by Dr. Bert
L. Sharp, dean of the College of Education.
The UFs Department of Elementary Education
and the Institute for Development of Human
Resources will direct Teacher Corps and Project
Follow Through programs in Duval County
beginning this summer and lasting until June 1972
under support of grant funds.
Focus of the program will be the teaching of

It Takes two Hands
to Handle the Whoppers
At 8 NW 16th Ave
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LAKE ALICE CLEANED

and Student Government, will complete the project
before the end of the term. According to Or. George
Davis, the Lake Alice Restoration Committee will
tackle the west end of th#lake fall quarter.

educationally disadvantaged children in Duval
County, Project Director Dr. Leonard Kaplan,
associate professor of elementary education, said.
Kaplan seeks 27 students who hold a college
degree in any area other than education to enroll in
the Teacher Corps program. Upon successfully
completing the two-year program, students will
receive a masters degree in elementary education
with a specialty in early childhood education, and
will be certified to teach in the state.
We need applicants who have a desire to teach
the urban disadvantaged child, Kaplan said. I
encourage those interested to write me.

QM ECOLOGY issue
UF Prof Condemns
'ProphetsOfDoom'
A UF environmental engineer has taken sharp exception to what he
calls prophets of doom who are currently painting a dark picture
for the future of man and his environment.
Thomas Furman, acting head of the department of environmental
engineering, said Monday:
I HATE to see reputable scientists suggest that if we do this, or
dont do that, mankind is doomed on this planet. Man is a highly
adaptable animal, and I just cant believe that he is going to create an
environment that will eliminate himself.
Furman, interviewed in advance of campus activities scheduled for
Wednesdays nationwide teach-in on environment, expressed his
views on what must be done and who will pay the bill.
If we can start from scratch, he said, and put a man on the
moon in a period of 10 years, I see no reason why we cant solve our
environmental problems. Its going to cost a tremendous amount of
money; thats an accepted fact. And the people are going to have to
pay for it.
I SOMETIMES wonder about this sudden interest in environment
by the public. I think newspaper stories and other publicity have
directed a lot of attention to it. And I believe in many areas they may
have blown things out of proportion.
It seems as though the American people are looking for an enemy
they can attack, and this is a legitimate one.
I hate to hear anyone say that industry is going to have to pay the
bill, because industry is going to turn the cost right back to the
people. The public is going to have to pick up the check and should be
made aware of the costs, the advantages and the disadvantages of
environmental control programs. Ultimate decisions should be made
by the public.
FURMAN POINTED out that, for instance, problems of detergents
in waste waters and the resulting pollution would fall into the
public decision category whether housewives will give up detergents
or not.
This will be so at least in the United States, he said. I think we
can supply enough food for the people, but the means of
transportation for food stuffs is going to be important.
I just cant see trying to sell the people on the fact that we can
return this country to the state it was in when the Pilgrims came to
Massachusetts. This is impossible. We can take it to a point, and that is
as far as it goes.



I Wilmot flHHEEjjfl
... Peace
... Quiet HsH^B^MHII^HI
... Solitude
. . Beauty
By CHUCK LIGHTNER
Alligator Staff Writer
Scenically isolated Wilmot Gardens may well be one of the few -^ v ... y/, t l ;.V v \ ,-G { .' v y ;/'' S .-. 'V.V/' -'
remaining unspoiled portions of the UF campus.
Located near the new power plant and bordered by Milton Drive -\-. v ' '.. 1 \ ; *, -A,y .' y' . [- -'
South, the lush gardens afford an atmosphere of peace and solitude - ~ I \'. :', \ *> -, # . .* J '. .' '/
a from the the
According to UF nurseryman Ken Bullen the gardens were laid out -..V-.. .] y' v - ,-y, '- ; V'' m -\ '
nearly twenty years ago by landscape architect John Watkins. J './:- ',.\ v *:*; V'N V* 1 ; ; J ;.,G\'--^l'., *. > W' 1 f
The camellias which predominate in the gardens were donated to tlv* lEEHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHfIHHHHHI
UF by the Florida Association of Nurserymen.
Bullen said the gardens are open to anyone who wished to visit TRANQUIL GARDEN PATH
them. They can be entered from North-South Drive. roofed by moss-draped trees, lending majesty
.
/ /<, d9Bn /
/ 1888 ffl 88888 BF
12 beautiful designs printed on clear poly. A whole new thing in flying great on the wall too. Simple
assembly easy to fly with no tails or extras needed. At headshops, bookstores and department stores. A most unusual high.
# (
*

Friday, April 24,1970, Tha Florida Alligator, I

Page 5



>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 24,1970

Page 6

Election Night
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Howes (candidate): And I conceded to my friend Andy Kramer.
Andy Kramer (candidate): Oh, s !
Bob Moore: Keep it clean, boys.
Kramer: Manure.
Jeffrein: z z z z Uh? z z z z

jff']|BsTOHMMj^^^i. f 4§afl
Alan Howes (candidate): The thirty-second accusation I
would like to make is against OConnells brother
who conspired with Undersecretary of Toothpicks
Melvin Snerd to rig this election and. .
Jeff Brein: z z z z z z .
Photos By Tom Kennedy
.'.' &
: '1 V. ; . .*.' ' :'C .' / ' ', '

Special For UF STUDENTS
Free! Initial Supply Os Food
With Every Pet Purchased
Offer Good Friday & Saturday
GAINESVILLE HEADQUARTERS
FOR
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SMALL MAMMALS
TURTLES ANTEATERS
And All Pet Supplies
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THE LIGHTER SIDE OP CAMPAIGNING

Modern Minstrels
Or Easy Riders,
Q
Brewer & Shipley
Put it Together
AT THE Rat
ALSO: Country Mood Music Featuring DUCKBUTTER
Tonight ASaturday 8:30&ll:00pm
$1.50 per person
you dont hove to be 21 to come

(EDITORS NOTE: Several
hundred people jammed the
Rathskeller Wednesday night to
be on hand when election results
were announced. Bob Moore and
Jeff Brein, from UF radio
station WRUF, interviewed
election participants and
interested observers. The
comments on this page were
allegedly made during the
proceedings.)

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Walt Morgan (outgoing president): I still like Charlie;
Charlie please help. Take Lake Alice, Wauburg, the
Shepherd Bridge but please COME BACK!
Bob Moore: Oh No!

*** *
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Yeah, I won. So what?
*
*********** ******



'CRONIES OF SHERIFF

Seale Attorney
Attacks Jury
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (UPI) The defense at the pretrial hearing
for Bobby G. Seale Thursday said that the jury which indicated the
Black Panther leader on a murder charge was made up of handpicked
cronies of the county sheriff.
The accusation was made by chief defense counsel Charles Garry in
the third day of the hearings for Seale who is seeking release on bail
pending trial.
SEALE WAS indicted with 10 other Panthers for the slaying last
May of Alex Rackley, 24, of New York City, an alleged police
informer.
The actual trial is not expected to get underway until the fall.
Garry became involved in a brief argument with New Haven County
Sheriff J. Edward Slavin over selection of the grand jury which
indicted Seale.
HE QUESTIONED the authority of the jury selection by Slavin and
then stated:
The grand juries of this county, chosen by Slavin, are filled with
handpicked cronies ... and are not representative of this country.
Sheriff Slavin had appeared earlier as a witness in the proceedings
before Superior Court Judge Harold M. Mulvey.
WEDNESDAY MULVEY granted a defense motion requesting that
the prosecutions star witness be given psychiatric examination.
The witness, George Sams Jr., had told the hearing that Seale
ordered Rackleys death after he visited the fellow Panther member at
the militant black organizations New Haven headquarters.
Sams said Rackley was a prisoner and tied to a bed at the time and
that Seale ordered him killed despite Rackleys denial that he was a
police informer.
SEALE, 33, has denied any connection with the slaying while Sams
and one other Black Panther, Warren Kimbro, have both pleaded
guilty to second degree murder in the Rackley slaying.
Kimbro, whose New Haven home was the partys local headquarters
and where Rackley allegedly was held prisoner, also is expected to
testify as a prosecution witness.
While the hearing was going on, more than half the undergraduate
students at Yale University stayed away from classes for the second
day of a strike called in support of Seale and the other Black Panthers
charged with the slaying.
Celebrate Life Sunday
At Plaza Folk Mass
By MARGO COX
Alligator Writer
Come and celebrate life is the invitation from Father Michael
Gannon, Catholic Student Center pastor, to Sundays folk mass on the
grass in the Plaza of the Americas, at 12:30 p. m.
No collection plate will be passed, Father Gannon said, but we
are asking participants to bring an article of old clothing or a can of
food to be distributed to poor families in this area.
FOLK SONGS including the Beatles, Here Comes the Sun, will
be led by two groups from the center and musical accompaniment will
be given by a seminarian group from Boynton Beach.
Leading the responses during the mass will be Mary Amann, 4AS.
Co-celebrating the religious service with Father Gannon will be
Father George Kirkpatrick and Father John McCullen, assistant
pastors at the center.
OUR FOLK MASS in the plaza is designed to help everyone
develop a sense of joyful exuberance about life, Father Gannonsaid.
It is not only the Catholics doing their thing but also the kind of
day in which everyone can participate, he said.
An added attraction will be the offering of ballons filled with
helium.
These balloons will be distributed by ushers from Sigma Chi
fraternity and will be released as a sign of the joy and the thanks to
God for life and springtime.
SATURDAY, THE Catholic center is sponsoring an interfaith day
of recollection led by Father John Tracy Ellis of the Unviersity of
Notre Dame. Father Ellis is currently serving as president of both the
Protestant Church History Society of America and the American
Catholic Historical Society.
Participating in leading the discussions at the center from 9 a. m. to
6 p. m. will be Father John Talbird, chaplain of the UF Episcopal
Student Center and Rev. T. A. Wright, pastor of Mt. Carmel Baptist
Church.
SUNDAYS FOLK MASS exemplifies the motto of the center,
Why Not? ,
Last year, Father Gannon celebrated a folk mass in the Rathskeller
attracting the Rats largest crowd of 700 persons.
His first mass in the plaza last November attracted a crowd of 2,500
to celebrate the season of Thanksgiving.
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< 1 ..
Friday, April 24,1970. Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 7



I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 24,1970

Page 8

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

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Logic Os The Generals

WASHINGTON Having lost the struggle for
escalation in Vietnam, the Pentagon is now looking
toward the next struggle, which will surface into
debate this spring. There is, so the generals are now
whispering to Washington newspapermen, a missile
gap ahead, and we must do something about it.
There is no doubt, as one White House specialist
put it, that the Soviets are building missiles like
crazy. What we are to do about it, the generals
have not yet made clear, but at the very least we can
anticipate that they shall ask us to speed up Phase II
of the ABM system so narrowly ratified by the
senate last summer.
At that time the President promised to review the
need for installation of 10 more ABM sites. He will
now be encouraged to find them essential to
counter what the generals see as a possibility, that
by 1974 the Soviet Union may have more
land-based missiles than we.
As the generals argue the danger of a 1974 missile
gap, it goes about like this:
Let us suppose, it is said, that one day Dr.
Henry Kissinger, the Presidents adviser for national
security affairs, finds himself running upstairs from
the White House basement to tell the President that
we are about to lose something very important, but
not very many people.
Let us suppose further, the argument
continues, that Dr. Kissinger is forced to tell the
President that he has but two choices: either to
accept the loss of all our ICBM farms or strike
now, wiping out some 50 million Russians in full
consciousness that we shall be wiped out in return.
How would you like to be in that position? say
the generals, and they add at once that there is a
way out of it, which is to build the rest of the ABM
system.
If we do that, they say, the ABMS will take care
of a Soviet strike against our farms and leave the
President both other alternatives and time to
consider them.
If this scenario seems absurd, it is because it is
absurd. But by the time spring comes it will be
surprising if the country is not semipersuaded that it
must accept the scenario as reality and shoulder
the burden which reality demands. The arms race

Alligator Staff

Neal Sanders
Assignment Editor

Earl Hartman
Features Editor

Dan Vining
Entertainment Editor

Robert Fraser
Editor-In-Chief

Kerry Dupree
Advertising Manager

Carolyn Pope
Assistant News Editor

Fred Vollrath
Wire Editor

Jeff Brein
Editorial Assistant

John Sugg
News Editor

Craig Goldwyn
Sports Editor

Karen Eng
Managing Editor

Mike Davis
Business Manager

Frank Mankiewicz-
Tom Braden
has been built upon the conjuring of such realities
and has never yet been slowed.
The reason the scenario is absurd is that it rests
upon an unimaginable assumption: that the
Russians would strike at our missile sites despite
knowledge that even if they hit them all before we
decided to firew we would not retaliate by
submarine and so strike at their population.
Imagining the unimaginable has been a prestigious
game here since the 19505. But now that 1970 is
here, the game lacks the finesse of the unexpected
argument because the only thing left to imagine is
insanity. All else has yielded to the demonstrable
fact that both Russia and the United States can
wipe each other off the face of the earth, no matter
who strikes first.
Nevertheless, the argument is going on here in
precisely the form set forth above. If the generals
win it, we shall at best prolong the life of a strategic
missile which is on its way out. We shall postpone
the consideration we ought to be giving to
increasing our missile submarine fleet. And we can
say goodby to a great many programs which the
President will urge in his State of the Union message
and to even more programs for schools, health,
environment and poverty which the opposition will
urge in return.
We can in other words if the generals win say
goodby to the prospect of a lowered defense
budget. One begins to suspect that this fact may be
the logic of the generals argument, which would
otherwise seem to be insane.

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

editorial
Due: ; Proof
Or Apologies
The Florida Alligator set a precedent of sorts Wednesday
in failing to endorse any one candidate for political office in
the spring Sfudent Government election.
Judging from the way the election progressed, or rather
regressed, perhaps this was the best stand.
\V e have seen in this election a remarkable number of
irregularities by a number ot parties, inane reminders that
college students are adults, and proof that the circus
called state politics begins behind the ivy walls of the
campus.
Statements by certain candidates Wednesday evening,
charging election conspiracies among incumbent Student
Government workers smack of the worst kind of
mud-slinging in a university which has tried to foster a spirit
of cooperation among its students.
Specifically, Alan Howes, who has spoken of a united
student voice so many times over the past three weeks,
turned a new page in his political life in charging the
establishment with fixing the election.
Perhaps it shall be his last page, for in slandering the
names of two individuals, Kevin Davey, and Louis
Kalivodas, Howes has raised a question of responsibility,
and perhaps laid a solid foundation for his political demise.
Allegations that Davey and Kalivodas conspired with
Focus party to foul an election had best come with the
soundest backing. If, as is also possible, these charges were
the mouthings of an exasperated candidate under stress,
they had best be withdrawn and an apology made before
the incident becomes an unproven blemish upon twoso far
impeccable records.
Interior Secretary Davey and Elections Supervisor
Kalivodas have prepared for this election with remarkable
sensibility, in our view, and have in no way either rigged
or thrown the election to any candidate.
The malfunction of 16 voting machines is another matter.
Mrs. Alma K. Bethea, Alachua County supervisor of
elections noted, and we agree, there could have indeed been
tampering with the ballots before the voting machines were
in place.
There are always the rabidly devoted campaign workers
we spoke of earlier, those who lack the emotional stability
to function on a college campus. These are the underlings
who will tamper with voting machines, and who are in the
position to do so without being noticed.
There will be adequate time for charges behind closed
doors and ample opportunity for a full explanation from
each side, but the floor of the Rathskeller is not the place
for accusations.
And the time for apologies, or proof, is now.
ou too can be helped by the Americans''



Keep Right

The system doesnt work,
the government is unresponsive,
and people should control their
communities, the New Left
announced with the pride of one
who has stumbled upon a
previously undiscovered truth.
Theyre right. It doesnt.
Except theyre a little late with
the observation.
Libertarian conservatism,
the New Right, said the same
thing long before the SDS or
YSA.
We have different terms. We
call it The Liberal
Establishment and instead of
blaming the system we call it
the government bureauracy.
But essentially the New Right
and the New Left talk about the
same power structure.
During the Goldwater
movement from 1960-64, the
New Right took a back seat to
nobody in its contempt for
many of our institutions.
We were labeled The Radical
Right.

Elegy
He was a lighthouse in a sea of darkness,
The tranquil spirit in the midst of human storms.
In conflicting circumstances he was an unparalleled arbiter.
His mind fostered the thoughts of an Enlightened Man
And only the human situation tortured his Spirit.
How well true friends loved him;
How little they knew him.
Though his company was enjoyed by his peers,
He still felt alone in their presence,
For the human situation was beyond his control.
The perpetual irony of life is difficult to perceive;
But this man beheld the mockery inherent to existence
And could only laugh at such a ridiculous state.
His profound sense of humor acted as a partial relief,
But the human situation had all but stifled him.
Tiring of Destinys games,
He chose to conquer the purposeless life
And forced Deaths concession to this demand.
While the heat consumed his body, the Flames purified his Soul.
Thus Life and Death viewed this paragon of the human
situation.
LAVON GENTRY

There Are No Absolutes?

MR. EDITOR:
Michael McKeon (Alligator, April 16)
is in the uncomfortable position of
contradicting every point he makes.
Says he, there are no absolutes. In
making the statement, he contradicts it.
If there are no absolutes, there can be no
such absolute as there are no absolutes.
Says he, truth, justice, equality? They
never were nor will they ever be
absolutes. One need only ask, is that
the absolute truth?
By the time McKeon writes ... more
harm is done to the society by silencing
variant factions than would be done by
encouraging free, unhibited expression by
those factions, he has demonstrated that
societies are not open to harm, that if
they were one could not know harm
threatened at the time it threatened, that
silencing cannot be wrong, and that
freedom is no better direction for society
than any other.
He writes, it is nonsense to speak of
dangerous goals or to say that society has
taken a turn in the wrong direction. If a

Trapped By The Issue

We were the movement
demanding new approaches to a
government run by tired old
liberals with a complete inability
to adjust their 1930 outlook to a
changing world.
But somewhere we got
trapped.
We were trapped by the race
issue. In the mistaken belief
defending the doctrine of states
rights was diminishing the power
of government, we fought the
civil rights movement.
The civil rights movement was
wrong in its tactics because it
concentrated its efforts in
increasing the power of the
federal government to correct
the situation.
But civil rights mistake was
nowhere as bad as ours. We
failed completely to offer an
effective alternative to the
elimination of institutionalized
state-enforced bigotry.
Worse, we became identified
with it.
We were trapped by apathy

society cannot be in danger, how then
can it be harmed?
Next he writes, societal goals exist
only in transition and their real effects
can be considered only in a historical
context. So while it could be true, even
absolutely true, that censorship is
harmful to individuals (society aside),
how is he to know that the particular
silencing of variant factions thats
going on now is harmful to this particular
society in this particular stage of its
natural developmental processes? It
seems he should have waited a century or
two to write his letter.
McKeon writes, as to direction, all
directions are of relatively equal merit.
So why are you kicking, McKeon? And
why talk about a directional influence
on the society, be it of a negative or
positive nature. There can be no
negative and no positive direction, when
all directions are of relatively equal
merit.
I have long been aware that society for
socialists takes the place of God for the
Christians society, not God, as the
proper recipient of a mans goods, and of

after Goldwaters crushing
defeat in 64.
We confronted the power
structure and got the hell beaten
out of us.
Many of us lost our idealism.
A lot gave up completely. Some
joined the power structure and a
few jumped to the early New
Left.

Speaking Out

Compassion And Support

Two university students have recently been
victimized by the unrealistic and oppressive drug
laws that have increasingly affected many members
of the student community in an adverse manner.
The situation that now confronts Eric Parker and
Ronald Fisher should gain the attention of all
university students in regards to how we can help
them and also to understand the situation and the
laws that have been forced so much into influencing
our daily lives. An understanding of the incident
that happened to Eric and Ron on the tenth of
April following the Led Zeppelin appearance in
Tampa will help us to realize the situation and its
implications, not only for the two immediate parties
but also for the university student population as a
whole.
Eric and Ron were apprehended by the
Hillsborough County Sheriffs Department who
followed their car for some distance and stopped it
for no obvious reason. Its interesting to note that
the only apparent signs of deviance displayed by the
two was that of long hair and appropriate clothing.
At this point the police surrounded the car, the
police vehicles included a total of four police
cruisers and a paddy wagon. It should be mentioned
that Eric and Ron and had done nothing more than
make their exit from the concert parking lot byway
of the entrance way and had been traveling down
the road for about ten minutes when it became
obvious that they were being followed. Not wanting
to cause any difficulty and feeling no guilt for
having committed any wrong they pulled over for
two police cars which were followed by the rest of
the police force. The police confronted the two and
looked into the car focusing a light into the back
seat area and upon an empty bottle on the floor.
Suspecting nothing, Eric volunteered to hand the
bottle to the policeman who seized it and after a
cursory and admittedly crude investigation said that
the apparently empty bottle contained marijuana
residue and putting the occupants of the car under
arrest they removed them and called for

a mans life society, not God,
predetermining a mans goodness,
goodness being measured as usefulness to
society not God (in both cases, it is
through goodness to other men that we
are good to the omnicient, omnipotent
omnipresence) but 1 have never before
seen the like of McKeons societal
teleology. He writes that radicals and
revolutionaries, Black Panthers, Klu Klux
Klaners and John Birchers, as well as
members of YSA are integral and
necessary factions of a society in flux
the small society

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S' / WHEN WE'VE
nifcim v\ TOLP YoOoYeZ
J AHV CH&t. what
Bremen **.

It may seem odd to some that
this is possible, but I have met
several members of the SDS who
originally were members of the
Goldwater movement and even
the John Birch Society.
But worse we still are trapped
by defending the very power
structure we once attacked.
We abdicated our role.

Friday, April 24,1970, The Floride AWpetor.

* By Fred Vollrath

By Bill Noffsinger

authorization to search the car. Eric and Ron knew
nothing of the bottle as it was not their car and
furthermore they had no marijuana in the car or in
their possession. After a more formal search they
were taken away and booked for possession based
upon the minute and highly tenuous evidence in a
bottle which they knew nothing about. It should be
related that the evidence was only that of a film in
the bottle, no particles could be found.
The treatment received by Eric and Ron was
deplorable. Erics experience in the city jail is worth
mentioning in that the otherwise impersonal
treatment included the loss of his personal
property: wallet, money and keys. The pair was
then transferred to county jail, which was followed
by the posting of 2500 hundred dollars bond each.
The experience of Eric in the county jail was one
which would be trying to anyone and indeed Eric
and Ron didnt deserve such handling.
They soon face trail on these charges and can use
our help on two fronts; financial and spiritual. This
situation and its unfortunate circumstances is of
interest to us all as arbitrary authoritarian forces
have infringed upon our rights and way of life. With
this additional example of their almost Gestapo-like
tactics against harmless and innocent elements of
the community they belittled themselves and
insulted every intelligent person who will recognize
the problem and how it has affected all of us. We all
should unite our efforts by realizing the situation
and the immediate point of urgency of giving Eric
and Ron the help they need financially, to enable
them to finance an attorney. If we all give what we
can now to help our fellow men we will be one step
further to making these injustices known to others
and taking the action to correct them. By showing
compassion and support now we can help Eric and
Ron and also ourselves on a collective basis. By
united effort we should give opposition to the
narrow authoritarian and often arbitrary forces in
the community that are facing us.

FORUM:^^
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because they have been produced by that
society in order to exert a directional
influence on the society, etc. (On the
first day, society said, let there be YSA:
and there was YSA. And society saw
YSA, that it was good oops
necessary: and society divided YSA from
the silencers.)
I would like to know, McKeon, what is
society? Or are definitions impossible by
definition?
DARCY MEEKER, 7AS
by Briclcman

We are so strung out on the
New Lefts Marxist slogans and
tactics we side with the power
structure, and thats bad.
The time has come for the
New Right to present an activist
non-Marxist alternative to the
liberal establishment. Otherwise
we will be so outpaced by the
New Left the only choice well
have is to join one or the other.

Page 9



Page 10

L The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 24. 1970

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PLAN FOR URBAN GROWTH
Fifth year architecture students, Philip Crannell
(left) and Lawrence Alan Mackson (right) review the model
constructed in Dr. Leonardo Ricci's urban design class at the
University of Florida. The model is a structural system which would
permit three dimensional urban growth. The upper gird of beams is
supported by cables from clusters of four vertical columns spaced
about 90 feet apart. Vertical cables from the upper beams support
floor slabs which are flexible for creating any size room and wall
height for offices, schools, apartments and shopping centers.
Negotiations Begin
In Trinidad Mini-war
PORT OF SPAIN (UPI) An official government spokesman said
negotiations began Thursday with 400 rebel soldiers who seized
control of the Chaguaramas army base and its arms and ammunition
in support of black demands for a greater say in government.
The spokesman said the negotiating teams were led by Attorney
General Carl Hudson Phillips for the government and Lt. Rex La Salle
for the dissidents.
THE DEMANDS OF the rebels were not disclosed, but police
announced the arrest of the black power leader in Trinidad.
The government spokesman disclosed the rebels, whose forces were
estimated at 400 instead of the earlier figure of 200, have control of
the entire army base which is headquarters for the 600-man Trinidad
and Tobago regiment.
The base is 11 miles north of Port of Spain and the negotiations are
being held in the Chagacabana Hotel on the Chaguaramas Peninsula
near the base.
LIFE AT PORT of Spain was almost back to normal after three
days of disturbances that killed three civilians and three soldiers.
Police said they had captured Geddes Granger, leader of the black
power organization, whose almost daily demonstrations for the past
two months were preludes to the riots and insurrection.
GRANGER WAS picked up with two unidentified men in a snack
bar in the village of Guerecere, just outside the city of San Fernando.
He is president of the Joint National Action Committee, which
began staging demonstrations last February to protest the trial of 10
Trinidad students in Montreal in connection with the destruction of a
computer center there.
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End Draft Deferments
Nixon Asks Congress

WASHINGTON (UPI) President Nixon
abolished virtually all future occupational and
fatherhood deferments from the draft Thursday,
sought authority to induct college students and
moved to perfect his four-month-old lottery
induction plan.
At the same time, the President announced steps
he said would eventually lead to an all-volunteer
Army but rejected for economy reasons a proposal
by a presidental study commission that conscription
be ended by June 30,1971.
FROM NOW ON, Nixon said in a message to
Congress, the objective of this administration is to
reduce draft calls to zero, subject to the overriding
consideration of national security.
Because of the Vietnam War and other factors, he
said, it was impossible to predict whether or
precisely when conscription could be ended.
The Pentagon said the draft law should be
extended for at least two years, meaning an
all-volunteer force would not be created at least
before mid-1973.
BUT NIXON SAID that to start making the
armed services more attractive for potential
volunteers, he was asking Congress for 20 per cent
pay increase for all enlisted men with less than two
years service, effective next Jan. 1.
For a private recruit that would mean a boost
from $124,50 a month to $149.40, plus food,
housing and other benefits.
FOR A SERGEANT with less than two years
service, it would mean an increase from $275.40 a
month to $330.60. Meanwhile, the President:
Ordered an immediate halt to the granting of all job
deferments, including farm work.
Young men currently holding such deferments
will keep them and those who applied for them
before Thursday will remain eligible.
THERE ARE 500,000 persons with these
deferments, most of them teachers, policemen and
others in community services.
He ordered a similar halt to the granting of all
paternity deferments, except in cases where a local
board determined that drafting a father would
create an extreme hardship on his family.
AS IN THE CASE of job deferments, the
elimination of paternity deferments is not
retroactive.
Asked Congress to repeal a provision it wrote into
the 1967 Selective Service Act that guarantees to

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every college student a deferment for four year or
until he is 24 years old, whichever comes earlier.
Should Congress remove the stricture, Nixon said
he would promptly issue an executive order that
would bar student deferments except for youths
holding them as of April 22, or last Wednesday.
THOSE STUDENTS would be covered as before.
Students who enter acquire deferments after April
22 such as those planning to enter college next
fall and are ultimately selected for the draft
would be permitted to complete the semester before
they are inducted.
Students enrolled in ROTC programs could
postpone their active military service until after
graduation.
THROUGH A combination of a congressional
and presidental action, Nixon will try to resolve
some of the confusion and inequities in his lottery
plan.
At present, an annual drawing of birth dates
determines the sequence under which eligible
19-year-olds are to be called after they reach 20.
BUT BECAUSE birth dates and available
registrants are not evenly distributed among the
countrys 4,100 draft boards, some boards must dip
deeper into the pool than others to meet their local
monthly quotas.
To produce a more equitable method, Nixon
said he would ask Congress to repeal a provision of
law requiring local quotas. He then would authorize
the Selective Service System to issue monthly
national calls.
THUS, FOR example, all youths with the
sequence number 185 would be inducted, regardless
of how few or many were taken from a community,
until the militarys total monthly requirement was
met.
The Presidents message was the result of draft
and volunteer army studies by the Pentagon, the
White House, the Selective Service System and a
special commission headed by former Defense
Secretary Thomas S. Gates Jr.
ALTHOUGH A KEY congressional figure, Rep.
L. Mendel Rivers, D-S. C., chairman of the House
Armed Services Committee, was out of town and
unavailable for comment, Nixons proposal
appeared to have enough Republican and liberal
Democratic support to indicate chances for approval
were good.



Environmentalists went on the attack at the UFs
Teach-In.
They attacked abortion laws, non-returnable bottles,
the Cross Florida Barge Canal, and defended nuclear
power. And environmentalists heard about new laws to
preserve the good earth.
All events were part of the Clean Earth Festival
which ended Wednesday evening. Sponsor for the festival
was the Environmental Action Group (EAG), a student
and faculty group working to improve the environment.
Fred Schultz, speaker of the Florida House of
Representatives, told a standing-room-only audience at
the Holland Law Center, he had placed three major
environmental bills on the House agenda in honor of
Earth Day.

Imaad
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on campus summer splash...
Where else should a JOHN MEYER cotton bikinis
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Environmentalists Denounce Polluters

AT UF TEACH-IN

They are: a bill to define state policy in land fill and
dredging; a third alligator bill, which prohibits the sale of
articles made of alligator hides in the state, and a
prohibition of the use of chlorinated hydro-carbons
(DDT) except in emergencies and for household termite
control.
Dr. Joseph Little, associate professor of law, said that
the tools of litigation for environmental action are not
well developed but can be provided in the legislature.
A third speaker Dr.. George Cornwell, associate
professor of wild life ecology, participated in a dump-in
teach-in on the Plaza of the Americas.
He called for a student campaign to ram no-deposit,
no-retum bottles down the throats of the manufacturer
and retailers.

Friday, April 24,1970, The Florida AMifaftor,

In a seminar on Population and the Environment,
State Sen. Cliff Reuter, R-Palm Beach, said Florida needs
a liberalized abortion law.
Reuter has introduced the most liberal of five separate
abortion laws introduced in the state legislature which is
patterned after the New York abortion law and which'
would allow an abortion at the request of a mother, and
does not have any residence requirements.
However, Reuter does not feel his bill will pass. He does
believe the Shevin-Johnson bill stands a better chance
only because the anti-abortionists will get behind it and
figure theyve got it made by passing this legislation!*
Glen J. Schoessow, professor of engineering science,
said a brand new nuclear power plant will produce about
10 per cent more thermal nuclear pollution than one
operating on fossil fuels (gas or coal).

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday Anrq 24, 1970

Liberal Abortion Nationwide Sought

WASHINGTON (UPI) A bill that
would allow a woman to have a legal
abortion anywhere in the United States if
a licensed doctor performed the
operation was introduced Thursday by
Sen. Robert W. Packwood, R-Ore.
The decision to terminate a
pregnancy must properly be left to the
woman and her private conscience,
Packwood told the Senate.
WHILE CONCEDING his proposal
stood little chance of passage in this, a

Desegregation May Soften

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
With only a brief reference to
Gov. Claude Kirks fight against
forced busing in Manatee
County, Education
Commissioner Floyd Christian
said Thursday the impact of the

Penn State Students
Cool Heels In Court
UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa. (UPI) More than 100 Pennsylvania
State University students cooled their heels in a small crowded
courtroom for more than two hours Thursday awaiting start of a
hearing on an injunction they strongly opposed.
Judge R. Paul Campbell delayed start of the hearing in his
courtroom at nearby Bellefonte, Pa., without stating a reason.
IT HAD BEEN scheduled to begin at 10 a.m.
The hearing was held to determine whether to make permanent a
temporary injunction issued when violence broke out on the
university campus during student demonstrations April 15.
Since then at least 37 persons were arrested and 18 state policemen
injured eight of them hospitalized in incidents of rock throwing,
arson, firebombings, bomb threats and campus rallys.
THE UNIVERSITY, backed by its trustees, sought to have the
injunction made permanent.
Militant student groups, said by university sources to number only
between 200 and 500 of the 25,000 students on the main campus
here, demanded the injunction be lifted.
They also demanded amnesty for those arrested, severance of all
university ties with the military, and a statement of support by the
university administration for Black Panther Bobby Seale, on trial at
New Haven, Conn., on a murder charge.
THE CAMPUS HERE was reported calm Thursday.
At the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia, two buildings
were set on fire and several large plate glass windows in a campus
bookstore were smashed.
A school spokesman theorized it was the work of student groups
which the university had disciplined recently.
Penn State trustees, reported to favor expulsion of students found
guilty of violating the court injunction, planned to meet at Pittsburgh
to discuss the campus unrest.
They were backed in their stand by the Republican and Democratic
organization candidates for governor of Pennsylvania in this years
elections.
Lt. Wm. Calleys Trial
Postponed For Two Months
FT. BENNING, Ga. (UPI) The court-martial of Lt. William L.
Calley Jr., charged with murdering 102 Vietnamese in the alleged My
Lai massacre, Thursday was delayed three months until Aug. 24.
Lt. Col. Reid W. Kennedy, presiding judge for Calleys trial, granted
the request by defense attorneys for postponement to give them more
time to prepare the case.
The court-martial had been scheduled to start May 18.
Calley, 26, of Miami, is one of 13 Americans charged in the alleged
massacre on March 16,1968.
Bn the summer heat! jjHjF
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IE

congressional election year, the senator
said he introduced the legislation in an
attempt to bring some order and logic
into an area of law which in its confusion,
vagueness and unequalness of
enforcement has been cruel and
discriminatory...
Packwoods bill would be far more
liberal than abortion reform laws
approved recently in various states.
It would make a woman solely
responsible for the decision, at any point

desegregation plan might be
softened next September.
Christian said the State Board
of Educations general counsel,
Rivers Buford, met with U. S.
District Judge Ben Krentzman
and other interested parties

LITTLE CHANCE OF PASSAGE

Wednesday to discuss problems
of integrating the schools.
HE SAID Buford and local
school officials gave Krentzman
information requested by the
U. S. sth Circuit Court of
Appeals in New Orleans to
show what the effect on
Manatee County schools would
be if a neighborhood school plan
were approved for next
September.
I am pleased that the appeals
court has requested this
information, Christian said. It
appears that the courts have not
closed the door of the
neighborhood school concept in
Manatee County and that some
modification of the existing plan
may be possible for September.
THE CURRENT
desegregation plan, ordered by
Krentzman, involves massive
busing of school children to
achieve racial balance.
Kirk personally blocked
implementation of the plan for
two weeks after its April 1
effective date, suspending the
county school board and naming
himself superintendent of the
system.
He then ordered buses to
follow their old routes, but
bowed out of the controversy
when Krentzman threatened him
with a SIO,OOO contempt of
court fine for each day he
blocked the new busing plan.
Christian made no direct
mention of Kirks activities in
Bradenton, but said that as a
result of the conference with
Krentzman It appears now
that, working through the
courts, we may yet be
successful.
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in her pregnancy, and her only trouble
would be in finding a physician willing to
perform the operation.
SEN. EDWARD M. Kennedy, D-Mass.,
a Roman Catholic, immediately opposed
Packwoods proposal.
I wonder how far you can stretch the
interstate clause, even if its considered in
its broadest sense, Kennedy said. He
referred to a clause in the Constitution
covering interstate commerce that has
been used in the past ot justify federal

Possession Os Fire Bombs
Net Kansas Students Arrest
LAWRENCE, Kan. (UPI) Three University of Kansas
students were arrested Thursday when they were caught with
fire bombs in their possession.
The college town was placed under another dawn-to-dusk
curfew. The town was struck by sniping and fires earlier in the
week.
THE THREE were not named pending actual filing of the
charges, but the Douglas County sheriffs office said, they are
students arrested near the campus. They were held under
SIO,OOO bond.
The three were among a total of 36 persons taken into
custody Wednesday night and early Thursday, most of them on
misdemeanor charges growing out of curfew violations.
Two minor fires set on the university campus caused little
damage.
IN ONE, an arsonist set fire to wooden target frames in the
basement of the ROTC building. A trash fire at the rear of the
administration building was extinguished immediately.
Most of the trouble Thursday during a night which officials
described as relatively quiet, was in an area immediately
northeast of the campus.
THE UNION Building blaze Monday night caused damage
estimated at $2 million.
Gov. Robert B. Docking, acting at request of local officials,
ordered a curfew from 10 p.m. Thursday to 6 a.m. Friday. State
troopers and some 300 National Guardsmen remained on duty.
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pre-emption of state laws.
PACKWOOD, 37 and the father of one
son, said there was a precedent, under the
14th Amendment to the Constitution
which guarantees equal protection under
law, for imposing a federal law such as his
proposal on the states. He said the
Supreme Court already had upheld this
view in a ruling on a voting rights case.
Packwood has introduced a similar
abortion bill that would affect only the
District of Columbia whose affairs
Congress oversees.



SGP Accepting
Miss UF Entries
Applications for the Miss UF beauty contest are being accepted at
the Student Government Productions (SGP) office until 5:00 pjn.
May 4.
All contestants must:
be full-time students at UF,
have at least a 2.0 overall grade point average and be in good
standing at the UF,
I be sponsored by an organization.
An organization may sponsor more than one contestant.
Each application blank must be accompanied by sls and a
black-and-white photograph.
No contestant may have previously held the title of Miss University
of Florida.
Gator All-American

The Florida Alligator has been
judged as All-American for
the first quarter, 1969, by the
Associated Collegiate Press
(ACP).
The top honor rating carried
with it four of the five marks of
distinction awarded to college
dailies. The Alligator was cited
for excellent photography, news
coverage, appearance, and
writing.
With the rating of
All-American, the Alligator
becomes eligible for its second
Pacemaker Award. The Alligator
received this distinction in 1967.
Editors for the fall quarter
were: Raul Ramirez, editor in
chief; Dave Doucette, managing
Action Group
To Promote
Black Image
The newly-formed
Black-White Action Group
(BWAG) met in Broward Hall
Wednesday to discuss proposals
for the promotion of the black
man on the UF campus.
Linda Greathouse, BWAG
chairman, said, We are an
informal group of both black
and white students who are
seriously concerned with the
state of the black man in
society.
Os particular interest to the
groups members are:
The institution of a
recruitment program to attract
black students, athletes and
administrators to the campus.
The hiring of blacks to
teach black history and culture.
ASKED IF BWAG favored
lowering admissions
requirements for blacks, Miss
Greathouse stated, It is up to
the university to make itself
attractive to black students. The
deficiency is hot due to the
scarcity of qualified black
students but to the reputation of
the university itself.
In order to achieve their
objectives, the group plans to
initiate programs of:
Gut-level letter writing
to persons and groups in key
positions, including UF
President Stephen C. Oconnell,
Gov. Claude Kirk, the State
Board of Regents, and the state
legislature.
Cooperation with both
Interhall and the dorm area
councils to educate the students
m the need for campus racial
reform.
Meeting with the
candidates for Student
Government offices to solicit
their views on the groups
policies.

editor; Carol Sanger, executive
editor; and Vicki Van Eepoel,
news editor.

iSSIWHr/ Wm L m
*BB| The Bose 901 is, indeed, one of the finest .jHHn.
w speaker systems it has ever been my pleasure to
'Bb hear. I have lived with it now for several .fIHHHHE
iMfcfelfe; months, so that I am quite sure of what
I say it is the sound itself that
remains paramount. The 901 is characteristically JHHHHHK.
smooth. Everything is simply there I urge that
I you listen for yourself. I think you will have to agree
ill t that Bose has, in a single giant step, produced one of the
finest speaker systems ever made.
BBBBBWHII % J Larry Zide American Record Guide December 1969 BBBHBBBBI
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ifxi can hear the difference now.
Very impressive words, but what does the Bose really sound like?
They can never tell you (and we won't try).
We take a record yours or ours place it on our Dual 1219 turntable, turn on our Mclntosh
C-26 pre-amp, observe the meters light up on our Mclntosh 2505 power amp, and listen.
Shhhhhh.
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Three lovelies selected from twenty-four of
Florida's finest are, left to right, Kathy McGarry,
Carolyn Jones and Elly Kuypers. One of these three

A
IMP
I
M

MILITARY BALL FINALISTS

*+ 1970.ThaFlorida Alligator,

will be selected as queen of the Military Ball
Saturday night at the Reitz Union.

% lAiSH
| ;! l>
i!SI
jjL SB?;; MBA; 11

Page 13



ISSEtoe classifieds

FOR SALE
For sale: Short wave rec. 3 speaker,
Md. SX llO, SIOO.OO F. Gravdon
964-6202 Starke. (A-2t-126-p)
Silvertone electric, speaker in case
dual pickup, tremolo. $75. Sale or
consider trade for accoustic. Call lan
378-2298. 4 8 evenings.
(A-2t-126-p)
New Moon '64. 55 x 10 2 bedroom.
Central Air & Heat. Furnished.
Excellent Condition. $3,290. Call
372-3893 after 7 P.M. (A-10t-126-p)
lyi e
STARTS TODAY
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FOR SA LE
BE gentle, be kind, to that expensive
carpet, clean it with Blue Lustre.
Rent Electric shampooer sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-155-lt-c)
Air Conditioner quiet kool emerson
8000 BTU cools 3 rooms perfect
condition, used 2 mo. warranty
SIOO. Call 378-8168 mornings or late
evenings. (A-2t-126-p)
4 cent Xerox copies QUIK WAY
Copy Center, 3 machines no waiting.
Free collating. 100 copies 1 original 3
V 2 cents, 10 or more 4 cents, less than
10, 5 cents: Quikway Copy 1620 W.
University. Free Parking offset
printing thesis and dissertation
specialists. 376-2533. (A-llt-126-p)
125 cc Ducati, 1,900 mi, $175. Like
new. 63 Corvair, 60,000 ml., new
tires, body and engine good
condition. Must Sell!!!! 914 S.W. Bth
Ave, Apt. no. 29, LA MANCHA"
(A-3t-126-p)
Yashlca Electra 35; Split-1 mage
focosing, 35mm, built In light meter
SBS. Call 373-1947 or 392-0221.
(A-4t-124-p)
Camera Petri flex 735 mm sir speeds
b-1000. 55mm fl. 8 sto. lens + 135
mm 12 8 tele. Leather case like new
cond. Only $135. Must sell, Call B.
O. Parker at 378-5836 anytime.
(A-4t-124-p)
GATOR COURT
376-4667 'JSP 4170 SW
j 13thSt 13thStspend
spend 13thStspend where the
the night... price is right

Irokrt micnm'"jphJ
ImNME MCKMSOH r I
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I ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
I FRIDAY
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89<

.The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 24,1970

Page 14

FOR SALE
EKO l2-strlng guitar acoustic with
electric pickup, hard shell case. Call
372-9167 Ask for Parke. PEACE.
(A-4t-123-p)

Matched bedroom set 2 twin beds,
dresser, bureau, bedside table. $65
Good condition. 372-7925 after 5.
(A-3t-125-p)
Portable stereo brand new, garrard
turntable, need money must sell call
378-3593 after 7:00 pm.
(A-3t-125-p)
196 9 Triumph 6 50, excellent
condition call Mike at 378-3587 after
7:00 pm need money must sell.
(A-3t-125-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)
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)
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)
CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES 6 weeks old.
S3O. Call 372-2135. (A-st-124-p)
] [ Guns Guns Guns j |
* ( Inventory over 500. Buy j.
* J Sell Trade Repair, j
. ( Reloading supplies, Layaway j!
* plan. Harry Beckwith, gun J
1 [ dealer, Micanopy. 466-3340. j

FOR SALE
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)
Fender Palomino 6-string acoustic
guitar. Excellent condition. Hard
shell case. $l5O. Call Anita at
392-9126. (A-5M24-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)
Alto Saxophone Selmer Mark VI
Like New $250 including free music.
Clarinet Gretsch Pathfinder $35. Call
378-2292 after 5 PM. (A-3t-124-p)
FOR RENT
!w!v>!vXw/XwXw!w)vXW//X X
SUBLET JUNE IST 1 bdr. AC,
furn 115/mo, village 34 apts. no. 11.
Call or come by. Phone 373-1797.
328 SW 34th Street. (B-st-126-p)
Room in private home for mature
male student. Air-conditioned, linens
and maid service. Private entrance off
street parking. Call 376-5360.
(B-3t-126-p)
SUMMIT HOUSE APARTMENTS:
1700 SW 16th Court. MAKE YOUR
FALL RESERVATIONS NOW. Call
376-9668. (B-126-ts-c)
2 br. Landmark apt. Sublet for
summer quarter. AC, pool, gym,
suana, 95.00 for mid June to Sept.
30. Call 378-2298 no. 144, 4 8
evenings. (B-3t-126-p)
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)
Save! Sublet: June 10th 1 br. furn.,
AC 3 blks. to campus, IV* blks. to
med cnt. & VA hosp., Free cable TV
105 mo. Other apts. now 130. Call
378-8803. (B-llt-124-p)
Sublet starting summer quarter La
Bonne Vie, 1 bdrm., 2 or 3 persons
A/C, pool, w/w carpet, dishwasher,
sum., $l5O/mo. Call 378-2158.
(B-st-124-p)
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)
Across Street from campus Studio
Apts, for both one and two students,
ww carpet AC cable TV
utilities Included completely completelyfurnished
furnished completelyfurnished ample parking swim
pool. College Terrace Apts. 1225
S.W. Ist Ave. Phone 378-2221 or
372-7111. (B-109-ts-c).
Sublet 2-br. apt. summer quarter, ww
carpet, central AC, pool, $145/mo.
Call 392-2111, 11-12a.m. & 8-9p.m.
weekdays. (B-3t-125-p)
Need to sublet 2 bedroom, poolside,
AC Village Park Apt. Nice neighbors
good management. Call 372-9904
anytime. (B-3t-124-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)

COME
PARTICIPATE!!
SUNDAY AT THE UNION
Watth thetentgo up in the morning. Paint the Union Parking
Booth in the afternoon (we have the supplies).
Listen to bands in the tent from 2-6 p.m.
1 Frosted Glass
2 The Tree
3 The Jades
Go see Kinetic Art II in the auditorium
Do a little of each an make a day of it!
- Sponsored by jwru

FOR RENT
Apartments 14 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)
SUBLET for surtmer &/or after
Landmark no. 87, 2 bdr, furn, A/C, 2
pools $ 185/mo. June rent paid
available for occupancy June 15 call
378-0727. (B-5M25-P)
Must sub-lease immediately 12 by 50
two-bedroom furnished mobile home
on SW Archer Road. Call 373-1892.
(B-2t-125-p)
WANTED
Female roommate wanted French
Quarter Apt. 97 Poolside
Please call after 1 PM PHONE
376-0613 (C-st-124-p)
1 female to share Landmark 2 bedr.
apt. no. 107 Immediately poolside
and woodside, good parking, call
anytime 373-1208. (C-st-121-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
A coke for a book! Bring your used
paperbacks to the Union Browsing
Library on Frl. May 1 only and get a
free coke for each one. (E-Bt-120-c)
Cocktail Waitress part-time or
full-time no experience necessary will
train must be 21 apply after 4 Dubs
Lounge 376-9175. (E-lt-125-p)
SUMMER JOBS: Jacksonville
Gainesville Miami S3OO per month
salary plus bonus Reitz Union rm.
118 Wed May 27 3:3opm,
(E-st-125-p)
AUTOS
.
62 Austin-Healy 3000 New Paint,
New Interior, New Tires, Top
Condition, $1,050. Will Negotiate.
See at 1235 NW 39th Avenue, after
6:00 P.M. A beauty! (G-7t-125-p)
1962 Triumph TR-3, New Paint, New
Carpets, Rebuilt transmission, new
clutch, good top and side curtains,
excellent cond., $675, Call:
378-9952. (G-st-126-p)
Classic 60 Bugeyed SPRITE excellent
condition 6B factory rebuilt engine
radio new top; call 378-3246
after 6; $590. (G-st-122-p)
MUST SELL 64 Falcon convertible
excellent condition $450 call
anytime 376-2738. (G-st-122-p)
196 8 340 Barracuda fastback
formulas package low mileage
automatic air factor warranty $1995
evenings 378-5108. (G-st-122-p)
1966 Chevelle 327 4-speed, PS, radio,
bucket seats, console, new tires,
4,400 miles. Call Dale 372-9307.
(G-3t-124-p)
63 Porsche S Complete engine
overhaul, new paint. Mlchelin X tires,
WliUioL com PltlV redone,
AM-FM-SW radio. Call 392-8891.
(G-st-125-p)



gatop CLASSIFIEDS

.........v.v.xvX-X-XrXyXvtXy/XxX::;:;:;
autos
Austin-Healy 3000 New Paint, New
interior, New Tires, Top Condition
050 Will Negotiate see at 1235
NW 39 Ave after 6:00. (G-7t-125-p)
1968 TRIUMPH GTO wire wheels,
luggage rack, british racing green,
17 000 miles, take over payments.
Call 372-2135. (G-st-124-p)
1968 Pontiac FlrebM 400 four speed
transmission almost new condition
$1650 or best offer 372-1393.
(G-5M25-P)
;.yv.v.v.X;X:X;XvI:X&X£*Xv:&X:*:XyX
PERSONAL
Refunds for Sympathy for the
Devil" will be issued from the
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)
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)
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)
I toe'shifalo ?!
I f\U LEONARD J*
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I JOHN JOHNSON l i
IMO WOJtE£ 1
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Friday, April 24,1970, The Florida Alligator,

PERSONA L
Wanted: Mothers with infants 3 mo.
or younger needed for infant research
study. Up to $5.00 for participating.
Call: 392-2914; after 6; 372-1114.
(J-st-126-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)
.... .....
LOST & POUND
LOST! One bracelet with fraternity
crest. Sentimental value Desperate,
will pay REWARD!. Call Eileen
anytime 373-2742. (L-2t-126-p)
Lost: Brown purse in Anderson Hall
last Thursday night. Please call
Miriam 372-7550 has personal IDS
inside. (L-3t-124-p)
SERVICES
iV.v.v.;,w.;.y.v 1 v;v;v.\ .v.v. , i ;v:-; /;v
Horses to rent: Hay rides, parties,
cowboys, riding stables. Open seven
days a week. 372-8460. (M-st-124-p)
Del-ray typing service: manuscripts,
theses, term papers* letters, briefs,
dictaphone typing, light steno, etc.
Prompt, pickup-delivery, 373-1984,
9-5. (M-st-115-p)

I ALFRED HITCHCOCKS
s J
I PENTHOUSE 2 N. W. 13th St. PH: 372-9523
IMMUMBftIUII i III! I l lllillll lIIBBH
: WL PENTHOUSE 3 ~
N. W. 13th ST. PH: 372-9523
I A man went looking for America.
I And couldntfind it anywhere...
I E3SH
N. W. 13th St. ACROSS FROM MAtT| m The
^ K^| -| ril | Swimmer;
' STARTS
adm. 1.25 ssrar
easy metes sss'
PETER /DENNIS IJACKl JACK
FONDA / HOPPER) icholsonJ

Page 15

SERV ICES
XX-XvX*x-x*XX ; X*XyXvX*X ; x-X-x ; X'
f
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)
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)
Overland Expedition to India via
T urkey, Persia,
Khatmnuda. Lvs London late June.
$545 fully inclusive. Encounter
Overland, 23 Manor House Dr.,
London, N.W. 6. (M-121-12t-p)
4 cent Xerox QUICK WAY Copy
Center, 3 machines no waiting. Free
collating. 100 copies 1 original 3 u i
cents, 10 or more 4 cents, less than
10, 5 cents: Quikway Copy 1620 W.
University. Free Parking offset
printing thesis and dissertation
specialists. 376-2533. (M-l lt-126-p)
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office in
town. Drive your own waiting room
to UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS at 519
SW 4th Ave, across from Greyhound
Bus Station, 378-44 80.
(M-ts-107-c)

REITZ UNION 1
APRIL 24, 25 5:30, 8:00, 10:30 P.M.
ADMISSION 50<
7ot^<*y
| TUphn 178-2434 If | w
MASH'
IS WHATTHE NEW
FREEDOM OFTHE
SCREEN ISALL
ABOUT!
Life
"A cockeyed
masterpiece |
I -Joseph Morgenstern.
Newsweek JH& .....
New Yorker
Time Magazine
20th Century so presents An Ingo Preminger Production
Starring
DONALD SUTHERLAND ELLIOTT GOULD TOM SKERRITT
Co Starring SALLY KELLERMAN ROBERT DUVALL JO ANN PFLUG RENE AUBERJONOIS rjjl
Produced by Directed by Screenplay by I-**-!
INGO PREMINGER ROBERT ALTMAN RING LARONER, Jr.
From a novel by RICHARD HOOKER Music by JOHNNY MANDEL .ccom Pl r,,,n q
Prnl or Adult
Color by DE LUXE PANAVISION* Gu rdin I I
HELD OVER!..
J EXTRA DAYS!
JL ACADEMY AWARD WINNER ...
ft mmmmmmmmrn gig
w iiiikKmmii YOUNG
JL jane
BaiilMUiMMi FONDA



Frld*V. Aprl 24 1970
i(T h.^^ F

Page 16

Or-IlgG and

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

ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE
EXAM will be given Saturday,
May 2, at 8:30 a.m. in room 207
Leigh Hall, in French, German,
Russian and Spanish^
GRADUATE RECORD
EXAM is to be given at 8:45
a.m. on Saturday, April 25, in
Walker Auditorium.
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
FOUNDATION, INC.: A
proposal is being made to change
the name of the governing body
of the University of Florida
Foundation, Inc., from board
of directors" to "board of
trustees."
The recommendation will be
submitted at the annual meeting
of the foundation board May 16
at Daytona Beach. It is felt
trustees" offers a better
description of the nature of the
responsibilities of the group of
individuals who manage the
affairs of the foundation.
The University of Florida
Foundation functions "to
encourage, solicit, receive and
administer gifts and bequests of
property and funds for
scientific, educational and
charitable purposes, all for the
advancement of the University
of Florida and its objectives."
Fred H. Cantrell, dean of the
University Relations and
Development and executive
director of the foundation, said
in order to amend the articles of
incorporation of the foundation

Library Schedule
Monday Friday Saturday Sunday
College Library* 8 am-11 pm 8 am-11 pm 2 pm-11 pm
Research Library Bam 11 pm Bam 11 pm 2pm 11 pm
PKY Lib. of Florida History 8:30 am 5 pm 8:30 am I2N Closed
Special Collections 8:30 am spm 8:30 am l2 N
Architecture & Fine Arts Library 8 am 5 pm
Arch. 8t Fine Arts Building 7pm-10 pm Bam l2 Npm lO pm
Chemistry Library Bam spm 9am l2 Npm spm
216 Leigh Hall 7pm-10 pm Ipm 4pm 7pm lO pm
Education Library
341 Norman Hall 8 am 10:30 pm** 9 am-5 pm 2pm 10:30 pm
Engineering & Physics Library Bam spm 9am l2 Npm spm
410 Engineering Building 7pm lO pm Ipm 4pm 7pm lO pm
Health 8i Phys. Ed. R. R. 8 am 5 pm
305 Florida Gymnasium 6pm lO pm*** Bam -12 N 7pm lO pm
Health Center Library
L 102 Med. Science Bldg. 8:30 am -12 M 8:30 am-5 pm 2pm -12 M
Hume (Agriculture) Library
C McCarty Hall Bam -11 pm Bam spm 7pm -11 pm
Journalism 8t Communications R.R. Bam spm
337 Stadium 7pm- 10 pm*** Bam -12 N Closed
1 Law Library
Holland Law Center Bam ll pm Bam ll pm 8:30 am ll pm
Mead Library (PKY Lab School)
Yonge Bldg. F. Bam 4pm Closed Closed
Teaching Resources Center
Office Bam spm Closed Closed
Record Room Bam l2 N 2pm spm
6 pm 10 pm 6 pm 10 pm
Ipm spm
* The Literature Room is open as a study hall on Sunday through Friday nightsfrom 11 p.m. l2 M.
** The Education Library doses at 6:00 p.m. on Friday nights.
*** The Reading Rooms close at 5:00 p.m. on Friday nights.

(J become a chef...
si in your OWn back yard Let US help A
if N I JTYII Y? u build that new patio you've been
II / wishing for. We'll even let you include
fanciest grill...and outdoor
/. Jill Ik Ksa * ^|* EWILLE FLORIDA campus federal credit union

Administrative Notices

it is required that proposed
changes be published in a
University publication 15 days
prior to the board meeting at
which the proposal is
considered.
ALL STUDENTS who are
expected to take these tests
must bring a No. 2 lead pencil
and will be required to use his
social security number.
CHN 251 MID-TERM TEST
will be given Wednesday, April
29, at 7 p.m. in Walker
Auditorium.
CPS 123 MID-TERM TEST
will be given Thursday, April 30,
at 7 pjn. Students whose last
names begin with A report to
Floyd 104 or 106; B to Little
101 or 109; C to Leigh 207; D-E
to Little 113, 121, or 125; F to
Little 201, 203, 205, or 207; G
to Little 213, 215, 217, or 219;
H to Little 221, 223, 225, 227,
233, 235, or 239, l-L to
Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9,
10, 11, 12, 13, 14, or 16; M to
Matherly 102, 105, 108, 111,
113,115,116,117,118, or 119;
N-O to Anderson 104, 110, or
112; P-Q to Floyd 108 or 109; R
to Flint 101,102,110, or 112; S
to Walker Auditorium; T-V to
Anderson 2,4, 5,7, 18, or 20;
W-Z to Walker Auditorium.
CSS 111 MID-TERM TEST
will be given Tuesday, April 28,

BLUE BULLETIN

at 7 p.m. Students whose last
names begin with A-L report to
Peabody 1,2, 4,7, 10, or 11;
M-Z to Peabody 101, 102, 112,
or 114.
CSS 113 MID-TERM TEST
will be given Tuesday, April 28,
at 7 p.m. Students whose last
names begin with A report to
Floyd 104 or 106; 3 to Little
101 or 109; C to Leigh 207; D-E
to Little 113, 121, or 125; F to
Little 201, 203, 205, or 207; G
to Little 213, 215, 217, or 219;
H to Little 221, 223, 225, 227,
233, 235, or 239; l-L to
Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8. 9.
10, 11, 12, 13, 14, or 16; M to
Matherly 102, 105, 108, 111,
113,115,116,117,118, or 119;
N-0 to Anderson 104, 110, or
112; P-Q to Floyd 108 or 109; R
to Flint 101,102,110, or 112; S
to Walker Auditorium; T-V to
Anderson 2,4, 5,7, 18, or 20;
W-Z to Walker Auditorium.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
OSCAR MAYER CO. will be
interviewing sophomores and
juniors in business
administration, agricultural
economics and marketing for
vacation relief route salesmen on
May 5. Sign up now at the
Placement Center, G-22, Reitz
Union.

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

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 27: State of Florida

Campus
Calendar

Friday, April 24
Celebration 70 Folk Festival,
Plaza of the Americas, Noon
4:30 p.m.
Union Movie, 'The Russians are
Coming, The Russians are
Coming," Union Aud., 5:30,
8:00 & 10:30 p.m.
Tolbert Area Movie, 9:00 p.m.:
'The Deadly Affair," 11:00:
"The Time Travelers,"
Southhall Rec Room.
Saturday, April 25
Celebration '7O, Marionette
Show, University Aud., 4:00
p.m.
Union Movie, 'The Russians are
Coming, The Russians are
Coming," Union Aud., 5:30,
8:00 & 10:30 p.m.
Tolbert Area Movie, 9:00 p.m.:
'The Deadly Affair," 11:00
p.m.: 'The Time Travelers,
Southhall Rec. Room.
Scabbard & Blade Military Ball,
Union Ballroom, 9:00 p.m.
Sunday, April 26
Religion Dept: "Folk Mass on
the Grass," Plaza of the
Americas, 12:30 p.m.
Music Dept: Florida Baroque
Ensemble, University Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
Union Classic Film Series,
"Kinetic Art ,11," 2:30, 5:00,
7:30 & 10:00 p.m., Union
Aud.
Bridge Club, 150 C & D Union,
7:00 p.m.
Campus Crusade for Christ
Meeting, Alpha Tau Omega
Frat House, 9:13 p.m.
Monday, April 27
Union "Splash Bash," Union
Terrace & Pond, 12:00 noon
Union Movie "Flash Gordon" &
"Roadrunner," Union Aud.,
4:00 p.m.
Union Movie, 'The Flim Flam
Man," Union Aud., 7:00 &
9:30 p.m.

Department of Transportation
April 28: Burroughs Corp.;
Travelers Insurance Co.; State of
Florida Division of Youth
Services; Dow Chemical Co.
April 29: Jordan Marsh; The
Bell System; Xerox Corp.
April 30: Daniel Construction
Co., Inc.

Science Fiction Book Exchange
& Fan Club Meeting, 356
Union, 8:00 p.m.
Young Democrats Meeting,
Speaker: Dr. Eugene Todd,
"Politics of Education, 362
Union, 8:00 p.m. o
Gator Amateur Radio Club
Meeting, 525 E & I Bldg.,
8:00 p.m.
Tuesday, April 28
Children's Ballet Recital, Union
Tent, 3:00 p.m.
Dialogue with a Theologue, Dr.
Seymour Block, "Sex
Without Children and
Children Without Sex," 122
Union, 4:00 p.m.
Union Movie, "Flash Gordon" &
"Roadrunner," Union Aud.,
4:00 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi Meeting, 357 &
362 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Union Movie, 'The Committee,"
Union Aud., 7:00 & 9:30
p.m.
Paint for Fun, C-4 Union, 7:00
p.m.-
Chess Club Meeting, 362 Union,
7:00 p.m.
Bridge Club, 150 C & D Union,
7:30 p.m.
Modem Jazz Dance Lessons, 118
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Air Force Dames Meeting, Air
Force ROTC Library, 7:30
p.m.
Young Americans for Freedom,
Speaker: Jacques Marcuse,
French Journalism who
covered Red China, 346
Union, 8:00 p.m.
Celebration 70, Paul Winter
Consort, Florida Gym, 8:00
p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE: Paul
Winter Consort, General
Public $2.00, Univ. of Fla.
Student, $1.50. Kinetic Art,
SI.OO. Military Ball, $4.50
per couple. Rathskeller
membership, $2.00.



Cambodian Army Recaptures Village

PHNOM PENH, Cambodia (UPI) Cambodian army
troops recaptured the town of Saang without a fight
Thursday, but Vietnamese Communists launched new
attacks against other strategic towns further to the south.
Fresh assaults were directed against Ang Tasom, a town
of 2,000 situated 48 miles south of this capital, and
against the provincial capital, and transportation center of
Takeo, six miles east of Ang Tasom.
A 1,500-man GROUP of Cambodian troops was sent
from the capital to reinforce government units defending
the towns, both of which were still in government control
by nightfall Thursday, military spokesmen said.
In Washington, the White House announced Thursday
that the United States has approved shipment of captured

House Votes Funds
For Space Program
WASHINGTON (UPI) House, heeding pleas to keep the
momentum that put the first man on the moon, Thursday
approved a $3.6 billion space program authorization that
included an extra Apollo flight and research into manned flights
into deep space.
House economizers* tried vainly for substantial cuts to bring
the program nearer the $3,333 billion President Nixon sought,
but succeeded in winning only a token S3O million reduction
from $3,630 billion recommended by the House Space
Committee.
THE FINAL PASSAGE roll call vote sending the bill to the
Senate was 229 to 105.
An unusual coalition of economy-minded conservatives and big
city liberals urged sharp reductions in the space authorization
for fiscal 1971, that begins July 1.
One group argued inflation required it and the other claimed
domestic needs deserved priority.
BUT THE CLOSEST they could come was a losing 53 to 53
tie on a non-record vote to chop $240 million.
At the urging of space committee leaders and House
Republican leader Gerald R. Ford, the House accepted a S3O
million reduction under a parliamentary move that headed off
any more attempts at deep cuts.
During debate, the bills managers noted the authorization
recommendation was the lowest since 1962 and said it
represented the minimum program that would keep the United
States ahead in space.
BUT REP. H. R. Gross, R-lowa, who was badly beaten on an
attempt to cut it by $1.5 billion, said anyone would have to
have moon rocks in his head to believe theres any austerity in
this program .. Weve been had here this afternoon.
As approved, the bill would authorize $1,087 billion for
Apollo moon flights, including a start on purchasing long-lead
time hardware for Apollo 20. Nixon had proposed ending the
moon-landing program in 1974 with Apollo 19.
Also included were SIOO million for an unmanned space
laboratory, due for launch about 1972, to which astronauts
would be ferried for stays from 30 to 56 days, and $75 million
for work on long-duration missions to deep space.
Hi!* WIN A BANQUET ABOARD fIH
nlw In 25 words or less, finish these statements:
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VIET CONG SUP OUT DURING NIGHT

Soviet and Chinese-made AK47 titles to the Cambodian
army from the South Vietnamese government.
CAMBODIA HAS issued appeals for aid in equipping its
army to fight Vietnamese Communists.
UPI correspondent Jack Walsh, reporting from Ang
Tasom, said 100 Cambodian troops and 400 to 500
Vietnamese Communists battled Thursday in its streets.
There also was fighting at a rpad junction on the
outskirts of Takeo, he said, and Communists blocked
highways and railroad lines an both the north and south
sides of the city.
CAMBODIAN TROOPS moved into Saang early
Thursday behind a barrage of artillery and small arms fire,
but they found the town deserted except for two
Buddhist monks in the towns pagoda.

Search Policy Challenged

WASHINGTON (UPI) The American Civil
Liberties Union has asked a federal court to strike a
military rule subjecting personnel at Ft. Gordon,
Ga., and elsewhere to unreasonable searches of
their cars.
The suit was filed on behalf of Capt. Richard P.
Van Remortel, 25, of Ashland, Wis., stationed with
the Medical Service Corps at the base near Augusta,
Ga.
IT ALLEGED that Van Remortels driving
privileges at Ft. Gordon were revoked March 25
after he refused to let military police search his auto
glove compartment and trunk.
He said the MPs stopped him as he drove on base

A
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free Kxiri
when you buy a bucket or a barrel
Bring in this ticket
Best things next to Kentucky Fried \Mf JM
Chicken are the fixins we fix to go with \ wS
it. Clip out this ticket and let the Colonel \
treat you to one pint of the fixin of \. i# B / a ;
your choice. Offer expires Sunday, April 26
COLONEL SANDERS* RECIPE
Kntiifkij fried Chicken.
214 N.W. 13th St.
376-6472
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\ 372-3649 /

Friday, Apr* 24.1970. Tha Florid. Alligrtor,

UPI correspondent David Stuart-Fox, who
accompanied the troops, said there were no shots fired
against the Cambodians during their advance into the
town, 20 miles south of Phnom Penh.
VIETNAMESE Communists had occupied Saang last
Sunday, and Cambodian forces fought unsuccessfully for
the next three days to recapture it. Brig. Gen. Sustene
Fernandez, field commander of Cambodian troops
fighting for Saang, said Wednesday he, had lost at least 50
men in the three-day battle but that his troops had
surrounded the town by Wednesday afternoon.
The Communist who held back Cambodian troops
Wednesday apparently slipped out of the town and v
through the government cordon Wednesday night.

for the announced and apparent purpose of
inspecting the car for safety, and he willingly
submitted to a safety check but drew the line at the
glove compartment without a search warrant or
probable cause.
The suit noted Ft. Gordon is an open post in
which Van Remortel and many others drive to and
from their off-base homes. It contended that
deprivation of driving rights violated four of the 10
provisions of the Bill of Rights.
The ACLU Foundation, Inc. sought a temporary
injunction against such actions first and then a
permanent ban. No hearing has been set.

Page 17



Page 18

The Florida Allioator. Friday, April 24,1970

PILOT SHAKEN

Hijacked Plane Returns

MIAMI (UPI) A shaken
pilot flew back from Cuba
Thursday and reported the Black
Panther ex-convict and girlfriend
who hijacked him got a chilly
reception by the Fidel Castro
regime.
Boyce Stradley, 56, of
Gastonia, N. C., said a Cuban
military official told him the
Castro regime did not want
that type of people in Cuba,
and that the hijacker and the
young girl probably would be

Elect President
Directly Asked

WASHINGTON (UPI) The Senate Judiciary Committee
recommended Thursday amending the Constitution to provide for
direct, popular election of the president.
The proposed amendment, sponsored by Sen. Birch Bayh, D-Ind.,
would eliminate the Electoral College system under which presidents
have been elected during the past 180 years.
THE COMMITTEE approved the proposal by a vote of 11 to 6,
breaking an 11-month deadlock. The House of Representatives
already had approved a similar amendment.
Although the Bayh amendment got an almost 2 to 1 majority in the
committee, it will have tougher sledding in the Senate where a
two-thirds majority vote will be required.
SEN. JAMES O. Eastland, D-Miss., chairman of the Judiciary
Committee, said after the committee acted that he doubted there was
sufficient support in the Senate to approve any amendment.
Demands for reform of the electoral system intensified after the
1968 presidential election.
THE THIRD-PARTY candidacy of former Alabama Gov. George C.
Wallace threatened to deny a majority to any candidate.
Such an outcome would have thrown the election into the House of
Representatives.
SHOULD THE amendment pass the Senate and the House then
agree to accept minor changes, the proposal still would require
ratification within seven years by three-foruths of the states, a total of
38.
The amendment would take effect one year after the April 15
following ratification by the states. That means that if 38 states voted
ratification before April 15,1971, the 1972 presidential election would
be run under the new system.
Weapons Seizure Illegal
Panther Defense Claims
NEW YORK (UPI) The defense attorney for William King,
one of the 13 Black Panthers facing trial on bombing conspiracy
charges, laid the groundwork Thursday for a state Supreme
Court ruling that police illegally seized a gun allegedly belonging
to King when they went to arrest him last year.
Det. Patrick Goggins, one of six detectives who went to arrest
King on the morning of April 2, 1969, testified that Kings
room was broken into when no one responded to a knock on his
door.
GOGGINS SAID that King was not there and that he then
searched the room and found a 38 calibre automatic and 40
rounds of ammunition atop a door sill.
In previous hearings the prosecution had argued that the
seizure of guns and other contraband without search warrants
was legal because the seizures were incidental to arrest.
Last week state Supreme Court Justice John M. Murtagh
indicated that he would rule against the prosecution in a similar
hearing because no defendant was arrested at the time of the
seizure.
King was arrested along with the other defendant, Lee Roper,
in Ohio, last fall.
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shipped out of the country
within two weeks.
STRADLEY, A strapping
200-pounder, flew the Cessna
172 single-engine aircraft here
from Havana and was greeted by
a super-security FBI reception at
Miami International Airport.
Agents ordered Stradley to
taxi his plane to a fire station in
the middle of the off-limits
complex of runways, and then
escorted him in a car to the
customs and immigration

facility.
STRADLEY WAS hijacked at
Gastonia Wednesday night by a
Negro identified as Ira David
Orrie Meeks, 26, recently
released from a New York prison
where he had served time for
armed robbery.
North Carolina records show
he earlier was convicted of
\a. a
manslaughter in the fatal
shooting of his brother-in-law.
With him was a girl identified as
Diane McKinney, 18. Both are
from Gastonia.
Stradley flew to Havana from
Gastonia, making refueling stops
at Rock Hill, S. S., Jacksonville,
Fla., and Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
HE LANDED IN Havana at
5:40 a. m. EST and was back in
this country at 1:20 p. m.
The Cubans treated me very
well. I have never been treated
any better, said Stradley.
He said the hijacker and the
girl were taken off by military
officials as soon as the plane
landed at Havana and he didnt
see them again.
HE SAID THE Cubans gave
him no indication where the
hijacker and girl might be sent
from Cuba.
Stradley said the man and girl
chartered his plane in Gastonia
for $6 for what was supposed to
be a sight-seeing hop over the
town but they wound up
getting a ride to Cuba for $6.
He said shortly after he took
off, the hijacker stuck a
22-caliber pistol to the pilots
head and said he wanted to go to
Cuba.
New Divorce
Laws Asked
For Florida
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
State Sen. John W. Bell, R-Fort
Lauderdale, introduced a
liberalized divorce bill Thursday
aimed at ending the
mud slinging adversary
proceedigs now required.
Bells proposal would
eliminate the word divorce
from state law and substitute
dissolution of the marriage.
THE NINE EXISTING
grounds for divorce would
replaced by three broad reasons:
Irreconcilable differences,
incurable insanity or separation
for two years.
... giving
Gainesville twice
the service...
1802 W. UNIV.AVE.
1430 S.W. 13th ST.

I Cambodians, RVN }
V V
1 Join Against Cong |
i' *'
j:j SAIGON (UPI) Infonned military sources said Thursday :j:
£ South Vietnamese soldiers had been stationed on Cambodian
x soil near the border to bolster Cambodian forces outnumbered v
ij: by an estimated 40,000 Viet Cong and North Vietnamese troops j:j
£ operating in Cambodia. £
The sources said the South Vietnamese troops and
A Cambodian forces had formed integrated units to guard posts g
A along the Cambodian-South Vietnamese border from attack by
the Communists. A
:S IN SAIGON, military spokesmen reported more American g
A aircraft two helicopters and two planes had been shot down
A by Communist gunners to bring to 14 the number of aircraft
A losses over South Vietnam and Laos in the past two days. £
The U. S. conmand said 101 Americans had been killed in £
A Vietnam combat last week, down from 141. the previous week.
A BUT 698 AMERICANS were wounded, compared with 457 g
£ the previous week, and South Vietnamese deaths soared to 740 A
£ second highest weekly toll of the year.
$ Seventeen more Americans were wounded Wednesday night
and early Thursday in an outburst of 35 Communist shelling £
x attacks in South Vietnam. Six of the attacks were directed at A
*
A American units. A
j: EVIDENCE OF THE South Vietmanese Cambodian A
A cooperation was visible Thursday at the border crossing on
A Highway One, 35 miles northwest of Saigon, according to an
eyewitness. A
A An Australian free-lance journalist, John L. Everingham, said :j:
A he managed to travel to the border crossing point at dusk and £
A found more than 100 South Vietnamese troops encamped in £
£ bunkers on the Cambodian side of the border. :j
A Everingham said the Saigon government soldiers were mixed
A with about two dozen Cambodian troops.
HE SAID FOUR American advisers at the border post were X
A careful to stay on the Vietnamese side of the frontier but they X
£ were there to coordinate American help should an attack come. £
x During the night, South Vietnamese soldiers fired 30 mortar £
A rounds in Cambodia, the reporter said. £
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The
Florida
Alligator

| BOOKS 1
The Story Os Gene McCarthy:
A Poet And A Politician
The Year of the People, by Eugene J. McCarthy. (Doubleday
$6.95)
Sen. McCarthys account of his unsuccessful campaign for the
Democratic presidential nomination gives evidence that he might
rather have been a poet than a politician.
The year was among the worst in American political memory -two
major assassinations, a riot within sight of the White House and a near
breakdown in the democratic process. McCarthy, who was at the
center of events, tells little about them.
His reticence about facts is equalled by his readiness to quote
poems which express his feelings on Vietnam, racial injustice, the
discontent of the young and winter desolation in the Middle West.
Some of the poems are his and some are excellent, but they do not fill
any gaps in political history.
The day before Robert Kennedy entered the race, for example,
Sen. Edward Kennedy conferred with McCarthy. The latters account
of the meeting is almost (but not quite) limited to saying: Like the
walrus and the carpenter, Senator Kennedy and I talked about many
things.
Its a good line but frustrating to anyone hoping to learn what was
said.
The Year of the People is written with the dry, somewhat dull, but
thoroughly reasonable concern of McCarthys campaign speeches. The
book proves what McCarthy said all along: as president, he would
have depersonalized the office.
Thomas Powers (UPI)
*' *
Er, by Shepherd Mead. (Simon & Schuster, $4.95)
Er, Shepherd Meads latest spoof, concerns suburbia (in England,
where Mead lived for 10 years) rather than the primordial Madison
Avenue jungle.
The book is subtitled The Brassbound Beauty, The Bearded
Bicyclist and The Gold-colored Teen-age Grandfather.
The bearded bicyclist is Alfred Hopper, a St. Louis teacher visiting
England, intent on doing as the English do.
He succeeds only in convincing Englishmen that Americans behave
very strangely.
The brassbound beauty (call her BBB) was a 14th century lady
immortalized in brass when she died. Was she Geoffrey Chaucers girl
friend? Some think so.
The gold-colored teen-age grandfather is Cherub, a pop singer going
into his second 20 years as a teen-ager, who wants BBBs effigy to
help build a new Image.
888 once lived on the site of a suburban villa where Hooper wants
to dig for relics to enhance HIS academic Image. But does BBBs
ghost, known locally as Er, haunt the villa?
The owners of the villa are an American couple intent on
converting it to Scarsdale standards.
Mead, best known for How to Succeed in Business Without Really
Trying, combines these diverse elements into an hilarious tale.
Doug Anderson (UPI)
* *
A Death in the Sanchez Family, by Oscar Lewis. (Random House,
$4.95)
With his newest book, anthropologist Oscar Lewis returns to the
Mexican family he studied in the classic The Children of Sanchez:
Autobiography of a Mexican Family.
Again using the technique of first person, tape-recorded narrative
supplemented by his own factual reporting, Lewis tells of the
problems that the death and burial of Aunt Gaudalupe bring to three
of the Sanchez children in the slums of Mexico City.
For the poor, he writes, death is almost as great a hardship as
life itself.
Not only are there the normal reaction of sorrow and guilt and fear
for the survivors but also the struggle to find money to buy a coffin,
hold a wake and pay for a decent funeral and burial.
Considerably briefer than the first Sanchez book, it can
nevertheless stand alone as a moving and illuminating study of the
culture of the poor.
Peggy Polk (UPI)
* *
*******************************
students around the world are mobilizing for...
A revolution of love.
f April 26 ~ Sunday 9:13 pm

*

ENTERTAINMENT

Here Comes The Establishment,
Just To Entertain They Say

ByMYRAM BORDERS
LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI)
Ten young men and women,
who say we dont agree with
everything the Establishment
does but well never be caught
marching around a courthouse,
have added a new dimension to
that much-abused aspect of
political life.
In fact, the group of five
young men and five young
women have adopted the name,
The Establishment, for their
singing and dancing act that
critics say is the hottest
entertainment attraction since
the Fifth Dimension.
IT DISDAINS hard rock, acid
rock, even thundering jive
popular among young people to
create a new sound that Larry
Meredith, a former Marine who
is the leader of the group, said
we hope will be acceptable to
all ages effectively bridging
the generation gap.
Appearing on Las Vegas
glittering Strip, the
Establishment underscored its
versatility and range by
introducing their interpretation
Ironwood
Golf Club
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SO YOU MISSED 1
MONTOYA, HUHi
Well, didn't you see the Houston Symphony?No? How
about the poetry of James Wright? Photo Exhibition?
Well, now don't go crying over spilled milk. Lap up what's
left of Celebration. There's still 3 weeks of equally orgasmic
entertainment. I
Like, another Folk Fest (today Noon to 4 p.m. at the
Plaza of the Americas). Or the Marionette Performance. How
about the Talking Drums of Africa? Sudha. Paul Winter's
Consort (this Tuesday at 8:00 p.m. in the University
Auditorium).
So, milk it for all it's worth. Celebration. An utter must.
r
. c <*
I
CELEBRATZON 70
A FESTIVAL OF THE ARTS
An Omicron Delta Kappa Student Government Production

Friday, April 24, 1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

of Aquarius and People Got
to Be Free and moving on to
Cry, the song that Johnny
Ray made famous, and finally
resurrecting a World War I song,
When Johnny Comes Marching
Home Again, and giving it a
modern sound.
The Establishment may
mean different things to
different people, Meredith
said, but to us it is just a name
for the group. We admit we first
used it as an attention-getter and
it stuck.
HOWEVER, WE dont agree
with those young people who
contend that everything people
over 30 think and say is wrong.
We may not agree with
everything but, gosh, that
doesnt mean anything. There are
ways to disagree without tearing
things apart.'Were not hippies
or speed freaks and were too
busy doing our own thing the
best way we can to join some of
these misguided factions.
Meredith, 6 feet 3, 180
pounds, attended junior college
in his home town of Bakersfield,
Calif., then the University of
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Entertainment Editor

California at Riverside, Calif.,
where he majored in music with
a pre-med minor. He intended to
study medicine when music
caught his interest.
The Establishment was
organized in 1968 by Leonard
Grant, an artists manager,
choreographer Howard Parker
and musican director DAmeill
Pershing, who had made a daring
promise to provide a singing
group for Andy Griffith who
then was readying a show for
Las Vegas.
THEY HAD two weeks to put
the group together and they did
welding 10 musical
individualists, soloists, into a
choral whole. To this they added
dancing to make a
singing-dancing act that has
scored in West Coast niteries and
now is turning to records.
In a nutshell, we have only
one goal just to entertain.
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Page 19



I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 24,1970

Page 20

: CINEMA
*
! WEEKEND
: MOVIE FARE j
o
M*A*S*H This is one of the funniest pictures Ive seen. Its
about a bunch of guys who are involved in various ways with a
makeshift hospital about three miles from the frontline in the Korean
War. That doesnt sound very funny I dont suppose but it is. Along
the line are several of the most laughible operations, a football game,
martinis (with olives), illicit sex galore, and more. Go see it if you
want to laugh. Its opening this weekend at the Plaza One.
* *
THE ADVENTURERS This is a Joseph E. Levine production of
a story taken from a novel by Harold Robbins. Thats all 1 know
about it. Its opening this weekend at the Center One.
* *
THEY SHOOT HORSES, DONT THEY? If you havent seen this
yet, you probably should. It stars Gig Young and Jane Fonda and a
young man named Michael Sarrazin. Theyre all really good,
particularly Young who has some incredible kind of energy and power
and believability. The metaphor in the middle of it is huge and,
surprizingly enough, works. Red Buttons plays a supporting role. The
dancing is going on and on and on at the Plaza Two.
* *
MIDNIGHT COWBOY John Voight and Dustin Hoffman star in
this good story about people trying to find enough in each other to go
on living in the face of every tiling that tears us down. Its an
incredible movie, worth seeing at least one more time I think.
Remember when Ratso is talking on the bus to Miami, tom down and
crying? There are many things to be felt in it. Its with Alices
Restaurant, which aint half the picture that the other is, but good
enough to see. Theyre at the Florida downtown.
* *
THE RUSSIANS ARE COMING, ETC. A farse about the
Russians and the Americans getting miffed at each other and Love
making things right. Carl Reiner, Eva Marie Saint, Alan Arkin, Brian
Keith, Jonathan Winters and Theodore Bikel are the stars. Theyre all
good enough to make the picture a real nice nights entertainment. Its
at the Reitz Union Friday and Saturday night.
* *
THE COMPUTER WORE TENNIS SHOES This is a Walt Disney
happiness about a smart kid who gains fame and fortune and
problems. Cesear Romero stars in addition to the computer kid,
whoever he is. They all get covered in paint at one point which seems
unlikely until you remember what you know about Disney movies.
Why, once they had a story about this crosseyed lion who became the
leader of the San Diego Minutemen and then became involved in a
scandel with Christine Keeler before taking that job with M.G.M. I
wonder what ever happened to Conway Twitty? The computer movie
(remember the computer movie?) is with a Robert Mitchum thing at
the Gainesville Drivein.
*
TOPAZ This is a Alfred Hitchcock-directed picture about the
Bay of Pigs invasion. Its good, maybe not as good as weve come to
expect from The Master, but worth seeing. Its in one of the
Penthouses at the Suburbia. Camille 2000 is in the other.
* *
KINETIC ART II This is the second in a series of beautiful short
films from around the world. See more complete information over
there, on the other side of the page. The movies are at the Reitz
Union Sunday.

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I Some people We could have given you a fine literary 1
* magazine and let it go at that.
0 O'course we think you'll still want to
111 fit 11If A But we didn't want to. our ma 9azine. But if fiction and
| w poetry aren't your bag...
I Especially since there's so much really I
I A good photography being done right here You can st '** at the pictures.
lOOIV HI on campus. I
I a # That's why we added a special 39 page We ve got something to show you. I
I frll PICTU res. photographic art portfolio. I

Have
Your Generator
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INC LABOR
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Kinetic Films Here Sunday,
Eight Os The Worlds Best

There will be three Sundays this quarter of short
films in the Kinetic Art II series. This Sunday is the
first one. The Reitz Union is the place.
There is a total of 24 films in the three Sunday
Folksingers Open
Tonight At 'Rat
Brewer and Shipley, a folksinging duo and more,
open tonight at the Rathskeller for two shows a
night tonight and Saturday.
The pair of singers and guitarists have recorded
two albums for Kama Sutra Recording Co. and have
appeared on college campuses and in night clubs all
over the country.
THE SOUND Brewer and Shipley Mike and
Tom respectively produce is one that has gained
some influence from country and western music and
leans toward soft rock in many cases. The two play
accoustic guitars and have used electric guitars and
various other instruments on their albums.
There will be two shows each night, one at 8:30
and 11 pun. Admission cost is $1.50.
THE TWO first began working together in
California and lived atop a mountain near Los
Angeles for some time. They both now live with
their families on a small farm in Missouri.
When asked if they had a name for their music,
one of the pair said, we call it Fred.

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series of programs. Eight of the short films will be
shown on this first program.
OF THE 24 pictures, several will be having their
world premier in the series. Seven others have been
seen only in restricted audience film festivals. Eight
of the films are by American filmmakers.
The series premiered in New York City at the end
of last month in the Lincoln Center Philharmonic
Hall. The series was received extremely well by the
critics on hand at the premier.
Admission price is sl. There will be shows at
2:30,5,7:30 and 10 p.m. Sunday.
THOSE WHO come Sunday can expect to see
films from many different styles of filmmaking
including animation and computer-synthesized
films. There is at least one documentary-type film in
Sundays program and several variations on the
normal dramatic-style film. One is written and
narrated by Jean Cochteau.
The remaining two programs in this second series
of Kinetic Art films will be shown May 10 and May
24 respectively. The showing times probably will be
the same. The cost, too.
The films, all to be shown in the theater in the J.
Wayne Reitz Union, are being sponsored by the
Programs Office of the Union. Theyre good folks,
according to some reports.



The
Florida
Alligator

SEC CHALLENGE

Dogs Invade Perry Field

The Gator baseball team takes
on the Georgia Bulldogs at home
this weekend as they hit and
pitch their way into contention
for the Eastern Division title of
the Southeastern Conference.
Georgia will be the first
obstacle facing the Gators when
the Bulldogs come to Gainesville
for a two game series. The first
game is scheduled for Friday at
3:00 p.m. with the second set
for 10:00 ajn. on Saturday.
TENNESSEE leads the
Eastern Division race with a 8-2
mark followed by the Gators
with a 7-2 record and Georgia
with 7-3 slate. Following the
Georgia series, the Gators face a
tough road trip with two games
at Auburn and three with
Tennessee.
UFs batting and pitching
finally came alive last weekend
when the Gators defeated
Kentucky, 10-0, 4-0, and 3-1 to
improve their overall mark to
16-12.
Our players did an excellent
job at Kentucky, added Gator
coach Dave Fuller. Weve got a
tough road facing us, but if the
pitching continues to improve,
we will stay in the race.
UFS LINEUP for the Georgia
series will include: Will Harman
(.277) at catcher; Fred Bretz
(.305) at IB; Leon Bloodworth
(.189) at 2B; Tommy
Blankenship (.149) at SS; Rod
Tennis Today
Bill Potters rebuilding tennis
team is entering the final day of
competition in the Cape Coral
Intercollegiate Tennis
Tournament today.
The Gators are one of five
schools entered in the tourney.
Two of the teams entered, FSU
and Jacksonville have blanked
the Gators 9-0 once this season
already.
The Gators havent yet played
the University of South Florida
or Harding College of Searcy,
Ark., the other two teams
entered.
Wages Drafted
Even Uncle Sam is in the
football draft, but in a different
manner from the professional
football teams.
Seems as if the U. S. Army
has traded two former Gators,
sending All-American center Bill
Carr to the civilian league and
drafting Atlanta Falcons
Harmon Wages into military
league.
Can just finished a years
duty in Korea, and is scheduled
to resume his pro career with the
jewOrleans Saints.
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GATOR SPORTS

Wright (.177) at 3B; Nick
DeVirgilis (.306) in LF; Laurie
Vidal (.196) in CF; and Tony
Dobies (.362) in RF.

Penn Relays Next
The Gator trackmen travel to Philidelphia this weekend to the
annual Penn Relays, after winning their fourth consecutive team
victory in the Gulf Coast meet here last week.
Coach Jimmy Carnes has high hopes for the four mile relay team in
the Penn Relays. Four Gator runners have run 4:12.6 or better.
Heading the list is Gator record holder John Parker, who has run a
4:06.7 Frank Betts has run a 4:07.3, Steve Atkinson a 4:08.3 and
Roy Benjamin a 4:12.6.
IF ALL four milers equal or better their present times, we can win
the Penn Relays title in the four mile relay, conmented Carnes. All
four are in top shape and hopefully will bring back the title to
Gainesville.
Ron Jourdan is listed as a favorite in his speciality, the high jump.
Jourdan, a senior from Pensacola, was off to a slow start this season,
but equalled his best jump ever, with a 7-foot 2 leap in a meet two
weeks ago.
Jerry Fannin will be entered in the 440 intermediate hurdles.
Fannin has run a 51.0 and is considered one of the top hurdlers in the
nation. He is S.E.C. record holder.

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Dobies, a junior from Miami
leads the team in batting, hits
(34), RBls (16), doubles (7) and
runs (16).

CRAIG GOLDWYN
Sports Editor

Friday, April 24.1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

(Lettermen Return
| ~ By CHUCK PARTUSCH
Assistant Sports Editor
?
:< In case you havent heard, or in case youve heard but havent
ij; understood, Saturdays football game is not the Orange and
Blue or the Former Gator Greats versus the Fraternity All-Stars,
ij: but the annual Lettermans Day game.
More than 200 letterman are expected to be on hand for the
j game, including recent letterman Charlie Casey, Larry Dupree,
j:j Armi Neely and Steve Spurrier.
j:j THE GAME, which gets underway at 2 pjn., is played among
$ the present varsity players. Coach Doug Dickey splits the team
ji into two evenly matched squads and lets them go at each other,
but not the first team offense against the first team defense.
There will not be a charge for UF students, but the general
public will have to pay $2 for adults and $ 1 for public school
ij; children. There is no charge for children under 12.
The Orange and Blue game, which is a whole week away, is
j; the grand finale for spring practice. This is the game where
ij: Coach Dickey lets first team offense go against first team
j: defense at Florida Field with Southeastern Conference officials,
jjj THIS IS THE GAME that FSUs Bill Peterson will probably
j; come to just to see what the Gators will be like next year. Os
jij course, if he remembers John Reaves, Carlos Alvarez, Jack
$ Youngblood and Mike Kelley, he wont even bother to come
ij because hell know whats in store for his Seminoles.
A

CHUCK P ARTUSCH
Assistant Sports Editor

Page 21



Page 22

2, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 24.1270

Calif. College Votes Out Athletic Fee

The Athletic Board at
Sonoma State College in
Rohnert Park, Calif, suggested
Wednesday that state funds,
rather than student fees, be used
to finance student body
government and intercollegiate
athletics.
Last week, students at
Sonoma State voted to abolish
mandatory student body fees
which finance intercollegiate
athletics, Student Body
Government, a model United
Nations program and other
programs. All of them cost
approximately $55,000 a year.
The emergency measure urged
the Academic Senate to ask
approval of the state college
trustees for an allocation to the
materials and services fund to
preserve intercollegiate and
intramural athletics on campus
in 1970-71.
As a long-range solution,
however, we believe that
athletics and similarly affected
programs should be financed in
the same manner as other
instructional programs, said the
Athletic Board.
Consequently, we urge the
trustees to ask the legislature to
fund athletics and similarly
instructionally related activities
from state appropriations
beginning in the 1971-72
academic year.
* *
LEE ROY YARBROUGH,
the leading prize money winner
on the NASCAR circuit last
year, escaped with bruises
Wednesday when his car had a
blowout at 170 miles an hour
while testing tires at Texas
International Speedway in
Bryan, Tex.
The right front tire blew out
as he approached a turn and the
car crashed into the wall,
bounced off and skidded into
the infield.

WEEKEND SPORTS

BASEBALL
Gators play Georgia at Perry Field, today at 3 p. m.,
Saturday at 10 a. m.
FOOTBALL
Scrimmage at Florida Field, Saturday at 2:30 p. m.
SKIING
Tampa Invitational Tournament in Tampa, Saturday
I
SAILING
riegatta at Lake Wauberg
TENNIS
Cape Coral Intercollegiate at Cape Coral
TRACK
Penn Relays, today and Saturday in Philadelphia

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A hospital examination
showed a possible slight
concussion and severe bruises
where the shoulder harness and
Seat belt were strapped around
him.
He was discharged from the
hospital and flew home to
Columbia, S. C.
* *
A SECOND fact-finding
session between East Texas State
University officials and black
students failed Thursday to
settle a dispute which led four
black athletes to quit the track
team unless the coach and
athletic director resigned.
Approximately 100 black
students stood vigil outside the
college administration building
in Commerce, Tex. during a
morning meeting between
President D. Whitney Halladay,
other school officials
including Athletic Director Jess
Hawthorne and Track Coach
Delmer Brown, and nine black
students, including seven
athletes. Two white athletes also
were present for most of the
meeting.
* *
ROOKIE MACK CALVIN,
the smallest player in pro
basketball, has the Los Angeles
Stars all even with the Dallas
Chaparrals after four games of
their ABA playoff series.
The 5-foot-10 USC product
pumped in 44 points and had a
league playoff record 16 assists
Wednesday night as the Stars
beat the Chaps 144-138.
The best-of-seven Western
Division Series moves to Dallas
for game no. 5 Friday night and
returns to Southern California
for a contest at the Long Beach
Arena Sunday night.
It was a great, great team
effort, smiled Los Angeles
Coach Bill Sharman, But it also
had a lot of individual effort.

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I PI SPORTS SHOUTS

The Stars win came despite
the absence of standout forward
Willie Wise, who missed the
game because of two sprained
ankles. His availability tonight is
doubtful.
Calvin, whose previous high as
a pro was 36 points, had 23 of
his points iri the second half in
the Stars best point
performance of the year.
George Stone, who missed his
first eight shots, finished with 35
points while Craig Raymond
pulled down 28 rebounds for
Los Angele s, which
outrebounded its Texas rival
7649.
Ironically, the Stars attracted
their second biggest crowd of
the season, 2,921, at the
Anaheim Conventon Center. The
Stars started as the Anaheim
Amigos and played here three
seasons ago but switched to Los
Angeles because of poor
attendance.
The Los Angeles Sports Arena
was not available Wednesday
night.
The team reportedly will
move at the end of the year.
* *
DR. JOSEPH FINEGOLD
Pittsburgh Pirate Physician, said
Thursday he will administer
shots only to the team trainer
and three equipment employes
as a precaution against an
outbreak of hepatitis.
The physician said no players
will be inoculated but the
injections will be administered
to Tony Barirome, the trainer,
because he rubs down the
players.
John Hallahan, the teams
equipment manager, and his two
assistants will receive the shots
because they handle the team
uniforms.
The Houston Astors received
hepatitis shots after playing the
Pirates here Wednesday night.
Dodger pitchers Bill Singer and
Pete Mikkelsen contracted the
ailment last week while playing
in Houston.
* *
HEAD COACH TOM FEARS
took over the additional duties
of chief defensive coach for the
New Orleans Saints Wednesday,
replacing Jack Faulkner who was
elevated to personnel director.
Faulkner replaced Henry Lee
Parker, who held the personnel
directors job since January,
1969 and Parker was named
chief scout. Eddie Biles, an
administrative assistant who
joined the Saints last year, was
named to help Fears coach the
defense.
The shakeup was in line with
a decision Tuesday that
apparently relieved a
disagreement between Fears and

general manager Vic Schwenk
over certain personnel matters.
The duties of Fears and
Schwenk were outlined in a club
announcement Tuesday, giving
Fears almost complete control
over drafting new players.
Biles coached the 11th, 10th
and second best college
defensive teams in the nation
during the 1966-67-68 seasons at
Xavier of Ohio.
* *
MORE FANS are flocking to
National League ballpark;; early
this season than during a
comparable period last year.
Only Montreal, Chicago,
Atlanta and Pittsburgh show a
drop in attendance during the
first two weeks of the season as
the NL is maintaining a pace
ahead of last years all-time
attendance record of
15,094,946.
Charles S. Feeney, new
president of the National
League, released figures
Wednesday showing actual paid
attendance at games played
through Monday, April 20. of
1,021,043 for 66 dates. This is
an increase of 108,637 over the
paid attendance for the same
number of dates in 1969.
Biggest increase in attendance
occurred at the Astrodome
where the Houston Astros are

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pinning 37,473 ahead of last
years totals. The glamor of
big-league baseball apparently
has worn a bit at Montreal where
28,252 fewer fans have paid to
watch the 1970 Expos.

Baseball

AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDINGS
(Night Games Not Included)
EAST W L PCT GB
Detroit 9 3 .750
Baltimore 8 5 .615 IVi
Washington 6 5 .545 2Vi
Boston 6 6 .500 3
New York 5 10 .333 5Vi
Cleveland 3 8 .273 5Vi
WEST W L PCT GB
Minnesota 8 3 .727
California 10 4 .714
Oakland 77 .500 2Vi
Kansas City 6 7 .462 3
Chicago 5 8 .385 4
Milwaukee 3 10 .231 6
THURSDAYS RESULTS
Chicago 7, Minnesota 5
New York at Washington
(Only Games Scheduled)
FRIDAYS GAMES
Baltimore at Kansas City
Detroit at Minnesota
Chicago at Cleveland
California at Washington
Oakland at New York
Seattle at Boston



B. >. X;,
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TOM SEAVER
... sets records

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Easy As 1-2-3 For Mets Seaver

NEW YORK (UPI) Tom
Seaver would probably like more
opportunities to pitch against
the San Diego Padres.
The Cy Young Award winner
was 3-0 against the Padres last
season en route to his 25-7
record and had his career high of
14 strikeouts against the club
last June 8.
iSEAVER, WHO insists hes
not a strikeout pitcher, got his
first shot at the Padres this
season on Wednesday and set
one major league strikeout mark
and tied another while pitching

19 WIFFS, 10 IN A ROW

the Mets to a 2-1 victory on a
two-hitter. He struck out 10
straight the last 10 batters
to set a mark and finished with a
record-tying total of 19
strikeouts. The win gave him a
3-0 mark.
Preston Gomez, the manager
of the Padres, called it, the best
pitching exhibition Ive ever
seen.
But Seaver, who received his
plaque as the Cy Young winner
before the game, had to disagree.
I had a good fast ball today but
I was faster against the Cubs last

July when I pitched a
one-hitter. That was the game
in which Seaver had a perfect
game for 8 1/3 innings. Jim
Qualls spoiled it with a single.
Seaver added, You have to
remember, too, that the Cubs
were in first place at the time
and San Diego is an expansion
team. The Padres are a good
team to get strikeouts against.
THE RECORD of 19 in a nine
inning game was set by Steve
Carlton of the Cards last Sept.
15 against the Mets although he
lost the game, 4-3, on a pair of

Frtd V '* prtl 24 WO. Yha Florida Alligator,

two-run homers by Ron
Swoboda.
Seaver said, When I went out
there in the ninth, all I could
think of was that Carlton lost
the game when he got 19 against
us.
The* old record for
consecutive strikeouts in a game
was nine straight set in 1884 by
Michael Welch. The modem
record was eight straight held by
four pitchers Max Surkont,
Johnny Podres, Jim Maloney
and Don Wilson.

Page 23



Page 24

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 24,1970

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