Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
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UPI PHOTO
BUDDIES
Young Cambodian trooper and his four-legged "companion" take
stroll around this village lB miles southwest of Phnom Penh April
24th, after government soldiers recaptured it from Viet Cong April
23rd. The Communists had occupied the village April 20th.

Cambodia VC Forces Hit;
U.S.Backs f Counter-Attack

WASHINGTON (UPI) The United States
provided military advisers and other support
Wednesday for South Vietnamese attack on
Communist forces just inside Cambodia, provoking
charges in Congress that President Nixon might be
widening American involvement in S.E. Asia.
The White House said Nixon would address the
nation Thursday night, presumably to announce his
decision on Cambodia's request for extensive U. S.
military arms and supplies. It said Wednesdays
action was not the Presidents response to that
request.
THE SPECULATION in diplomatic circles was
that Nixon, hoping to avoid any appearance of
direct American involvement, would arrange for
indirect supply of arms to Cambodia through Allied
nations, such as Thailand.
The Defense Department announced that at
Saigons request, it was providing advisers, tactical
air, air coordinators, medical evacuation and some

REOPENS AFTER CLEANUP TODAY
Rat Gets New Director, Manager

By PHYLLIS GALLUB
Alligator Staff Writer
UFs Rathskeller, dosed for three days to
clean and reorganize, will reopen tonight under
new management.
Early this week, Mike Brown was appointed
director of the club by the Rathskeller Board of
Directors, filling the vacancy left by Alan Howes,
who resigned last quarter. Brown has worked in the
Rathskeller for over a year. Jeff Bums was
appointed business manager.
BROWN SAID a new system will be set up to
insure against the problems in bookkeeping which
were encountered in the past.
The Rathskeller is being audited by a local
accounting tino. The Student Senate allocated the
money necessary for the mM I after oouUcMny
arose about > the financial condition of the
Rathskeller.
UFs Faculty Club President Frank Klement
appeared at a senate meeting and announced that
the Rathskeller was over $19,000 in debt. He said
the records were not in the best of shape.
BROWN SAID he is planning to have the business
manager submit a report at board meetings once a

logistics assistance for an assault which South
Vietnam carried out Wednesday against North
Vietnamese and Viet Cong bases and supply depots
in Cambodia, 35 miles west of Saigon.
It was the first official admission that Allied
forces were fighting inside Cambodia.
INFORMED AMERICAN sources said American
casualties, if any, would not be withheld.
The American statement issued in Saigon said the
thrust into Cambodia amounted to
counter-attacks against Communist units based in
the parrots beak region just across the border on
Cambodian soil and 35 miles west of Saigon.
A South Vietnamese Defense Ministry statement
issued Wednesday night said the operation was
aimed at destroying an extensive complex of
Communist bases and staging areas inside
Cambodian territory which have posed an
increasing threat to the security of free world forces
in South Vietnam.

week.
The business manager will be handling bookings
also. So, he will know how much we can afford for
groups.
Brown said the Rathskeller will be working now
to pay some of the smaller bills, but will hopefully
be able to repay the entire debt eventually.
AS IT STANDS now, the senate is considering
taking over the debt of the Rathskeller. Legally, the
Faculty Chib, the holders of the Rathskellers
beverage license, is responsible for the debt.
Student Body President Walter Morgan said
students have an obligation to assume the
responsibility of the debt.
The first step to do so was taken Tuesday night
when the senate decided to pay three of the
RsthsfceyerVbills.
YOUR FATHERS Moustache, a group which
appeared at the chib in January has threatened to
sue if they do not receive the $2,000 which the
Rathskeller owes them by May 1.
However, this was not one of the items which the
dub asked the senate to pay immediately.
Brown said the entertainment will be varied
enough so there will be something to please
everybody.

Florida Alligator

Vol. 62, No. 130

REFERENDUM POSSIBLE

Leaders Plan Rally
For Ticket Opposition

By PHYLLIS GALLUB
And RICK ROSKOWE
Alligator Staff Writers
A possible student
referendum and a planned
opposition rally are the latest
developments in the month-long
football ticket controversy.
Student leaders, including
Student Body President-elect
Steve Uhlfelder, have called a
rally to give students an
opportunity to express their
views on the proposed cost for
next years football games.
The 2:30 rally may interrupt
the Orange and Blue football
game scheduled for 2 pjn. on
Florida Field Saturday.
THE RALLY will be held on
the rugby field, across from the

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

lIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIII
The Athletic
Association shouldn't do
anything this year. It will
have to be proven to the
students that the charge
is necessary.
Steve Uhlfelder
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinHiiiiiiiniiiiiimiiiiiiiii
stadium. In addition to
discussion about the ticket
controversy, at least two bands
have been scheduled.
Athletic Association (A. A.)
members and student leaders
paired off to battle it out at
Mondays A. A. Finance
Committee meeting.
Discussion ended with both
sides considering the feasibility
of a student referendum to
reflect student opinion on the
issue. Members of the A. A. said
if a referendum were held, the
items on the ballot would have
to be approved by them.
REFERENDUM
PROPOSALS ran the gambit
from the A. A.s original plan of
implemented ticket prices to the
possibility of purchasing a $5
athletic card entitling students
entrance to football games.
Uhlfelder presented
arguments against any form of
increased student costs.
The Athletic Association
shouldnt do anything this year.
It will have to be proven to the
students that the charge is
necessary.
UHLFELDER SAID he thinks
the burden is being placed on
the student, not the alumni and
that the A. A. is just going to
have to cut bade on their
expenses.
Student Body President
Walter Morgan said although he
realizes the A. A. is autonomous
and not in competition with
education, the average student
sees the ticket prices as
university expenses coming out
of their pocket.
Youre not going to maintain
your program by causing too
much student unrest.
STUDENT GOVERNMENT
Secretary of Athletics Lee
Greene proposed that students
buy a $5 athletic card, entitling
them to entrance into all home
games.
The (dan would eliminate dale
tickets, with the exception of
2,000 discount tickets for
student spouses.
The base will be the number
of students who buy cards next
year. The following year, every
additional 1,000 cards sold, will
increase the price of the card by
SI.

The

Thursday, April 30, 1970

UHLFELDER AND Morgan
disagreed with Greenes
suggestion. Both said they felt a
more appropriate solution could
be found.
Students and A. A.
rep resentatives will continue
discussion on the proposed
referendum today at 2:30 p.m.
The meeting will be held in
Tigert Hall in the Office of
Business Affairs.
H -
NUMBER 100
What may seem to be an
amazing feat for some is old hat
to Dave Henson who is pictured
here making his 100th dive from
the sky. Henson is president of
the Gator Skydivers.
ineW&llflj
SUPROC COURT nominee
Hany A, Hark man is gaining
badkang from liberals and
conservatives alike page 7
Classifieds 16
Editorials 8
Entertainment .12
Letters 9
Movies 16
Sports 21
Whats Happening 3



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 30,1970

PROMISE NOT REQUIRED

Pope Revises Regulations

VATICAN CITY (UPI) Non-Catholics marrying
Roman Catholics no longer need make any promises
concerning the upbringing of children under new
mixed marriage regulations announced Wednesday.
In a 2,400-word apostolic letter, Pope Paul VI
said Catholics would be required to promise to do
all in their power to have their children baptized
and brought up in the Roman church.
BUT HE SCRAPPED a centuries-old law
excommunicating or cutting off from the
sacraments Catholics who knowingly bring up
their children in another faith.
The document falls far short of the hopes of
many Protestants and liberal Catholics who argue
that each couple should be free to decide the
upbringing of its children.
The Pope made it clear the Roman church
dislikes the idea of mixed marriages in the first
place.

PBK Taps New Members

At its spring meeting April 20,
the UF Chapter of Phi Beta
Kappa, the nations oldest
honorary society, elected
sixty-six (66) students for
membership.
All those elected have shown
both academic excellence in the
major field and have elected a
wide range of courses in other
fields.
SENIORS ELECTED from
the College of Arts and Sciences
(A&S) are: Carolyn S. Atkinson,
John Rand Baldwin, Stephen
Wolf Bazinsky, Barbara E.
Bower, John James Dooling,
David Eugene Dusenbury,
Sharlan Laurena Eng, David S.
Flynn, Linda K. R. Green.
Others from A&S are Eva S.
Haislip, Claude Alex Harmon,
Joseph Ralph Harris, Kathleen
A. L. Heaton, Mark Roy
Henowitz, Pamela Craig High,
Richard Allan Hixson, Richard
Keith Hoeller, Henry Martin
Jacobson, Ruth Marilyn Kovnat,
Sidney Frank Lauteria, Judye
Gayle McCalman, Claire V.
McDonnell, James Bruce
McCurry, Jr.
More A&S senior members are
Judi Gale Murkerson, Joseph

Bottles EAG Meeting Subject

The Environmental Action
Group (EAG) is proposing a
Call to Action.
EAG will be the nucleus for a
statewide campaign to support a
bill prohibiting the side of
nonretumable cans and bottles
in the state of Florida.
The bill goes before the
Florida Legislature in
approximately three weeks.
The campaign is a movement
to unite people around the state
who are concerned about the
deterioration of the
environment.
THE EAG wants to stop the
sale of nonretumable cans and
bottles because:

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of
June, July, and August when its published semi-vyeekly. and duringstudent 7i7f
holldaysr andiexanft jblrioda; Editor ij&i represeot only the offidal options u? -m
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligatoiv 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 yeer and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or tum 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 mpst be given before the next
\

Edward Neduchal, Philip William
Petrozella, Marilyn I. Rotchford,
Nancy Anne Reid, Ann Witham
Regan, Gerald Joseph Rizzo,
Phyllis E. M. Rosier, George
Donald Rotchford, Carmen
Louise Smith, Norman Frank
Tate, Pat Thomas Tidwell,
Richard Gardner Wallis, Lynn
Toby Wisser, and John Wayne
Wooten.
SENIORS ELECTED from
other colleges include Joan
Elizabeth Bradbury, Business
Administration; Bette Ande
Goldenstar and Martha A. S.
Southam, Health Related
Professions.
Recent graduates elected are :
Walter Scott Cole, Jr., Ann
Michele Dekle, Susan L.
Denkewalter, Nancy N. Dezio,
Ingrid D. Goldstrom, Zelda
Hawk, Carmen Luisa Leon,
Barbara Joan Lieberman,
Kenneth Rodney Alay, Linda C.
Mitchell, Paul Edmund Rice,
Merle Susan Rosenzveig, Helene
Sue Rutansky, Nancy Harriet
Volpe, Frank Michael Webbe,
Patricia Kay Whisler, and
Florence Williams.
Seven doctoral recipients
from the Graduate School were

As litter, they are eyesores
and contribute to environmental
destruction.
As litter, they are costing
tax dollars for pick-up.
The one-way concept
violates the ecological process of
cycling, and is wasteful of finite
natural resources.
EAG believes the campaign
for reduced consumption of the
one-way containers is
significant because alterations do
exist that will solve the problem.
EAG NEEDS people to help
circulate petitions and to work
on a letter writing drive. They
would like at least 10,000
signatures and as many letters.

HE RULED OUT Protestant and Catholic
clergymen jointly officiating at a wedding ceremony
or having another religious ceremony before or after
the Catholic wedding.
The Pope said the Church would regard marriage
between a Catholic and another baptized person as
legal only if the couple obtained a dispensation
from the local Catholic bishop.
To get such a dispensation, the Pope said, the
Catholic party shall declare that he is ready to
remove dangers of falling away from the faith. He is
also gravely bound to make a sincere promise to do
all in his power to have all the children baptized and
brought up in the Catholic church.
Until the last revision, in 1966, the non-Catholic
partner had to make the same promise. Since then
he has been required to promise either in writing
or orally not to obstruct his partners faith or the
Catholic education of his children.

elected: John Canfield, Vincent
P. Huering, Paul E. Hoffman,
Jerry R. Williams, Loretta S.
Wyatt, John W. Kreinke, and
Bernardo Suarez.
Elected to alumnus
membership was A. M. Lovelace,
A. B. sl and Ph. D. in
Chemistry, 54.

Former Supreme Court Justice
At UF For Alumni Meetings

An address by former U.S.
Supreme Court Justice Tom C.
Clark highlights a day of campus
meetings and reunions Saturday
for two UF alumni groups.
Clark speaks at a 7 p.m.
banquet in the J. Wayne Reitz
Union ballroom, capping the
annual College of Law reunion.
John McCarty, Fort Pierce,
president-elect designate of the
Florida Bar, will be toastmaster.
THE EXECUTIVE Council of
the UF Alumni Association
opens its day of activities with a
10 a.m. continental breakfast in
the alumni services office in the
Union.

The EAG officers will bring
these to Tallahassee to offer as
testimony of what the
concerned people in Florida
want to have done.
The EAG asks anyone who is
concerned about this problem
and would like to help to come
by the EAG office located in
room 323 of the J. Wayne Reitz
Union. Or attend the meeting to
be scheduled for early next
week.

NITE GOLF
fj&j PAR 60 LIGHTED COURSE iff*" ">
U Hv.j Driving Range fJlJj
H Clubs Rented A
A M fc Midnight T
i. Uvdi cm Gm Coujwe H
(3;/ 2 miles West of 1-75 on S.R. 26)

...... TONIGHT MW.V.V.Y.W.I*V.V..v.v;
Historical Play
f A staged reading ofjhe play In White Aanenca will be |
ii presented as part of UF CoUege of Education s Black Lecture s
> series at 7:30 p.m., tonight in Norman Hall Auditorium. : :
: Its very unusual in terms of plays in general in that it is the $
5 history of blacks in America, based entirely on documents from $
i 1790 to the Little Rock, Arkansas integration efforts in 1957, :
5 Dr. David Lane, director of the play, said. :|
: INCLUDES congressional records, the last statement of j:
| Nat Turner, letters from ex-slaves to former owners, and
5 segments of the diary of a slave ships doctor, Lane said. j:
$ The play, written by Martin Duberman, is coordinated by
| Lane and Dr. John Best. A 25-cent admission fee is necessary to ji:
i cover royalty expenses.
: Lane quoted Time magazine as saying the play is a poignant
j: chronicle of the Negros centuries-old legacy of pain ... the :j:
:* word intolerance becomes flesh. £
: The Black Lecture Series is part of the experimental New i
: Elementary Program begun more than a year ago. j:
j: It permits elementary education majors to combine college :
j: classroom work with regular participation in the public school S
classroom during their last two years of undergraduate work. :
Environment
v


: Governor Claude Kirks special assistant on conservation will i
: speak to a Technology, Civilization and Man class in room :
> 270, Engineering Annex, today at 1:25 p.m. :
: He is Nathaniel P. Reed, chairman of the governors new £
: Department of Air and Water Pollution.
: VISITORS ARE welcome to attend and hear first-hand $
: what Florida is doing about its environmental problems, |:
according to Dr. Seymour Block of the UF Biological Sciences :j
j Division. ;
: Reed has been Gov. Kirks special assistant since the :
: beginning of the Kirk administration. :
''.iVi-iViVi.iV.V.V.V.V.V.-.V.W.V.W.V.V.V.ViV.VWiViV.ViW.V.Vi.i.ifiViV.V.V.V.V.'i

A business meeting follows
the breakfast, with reports on
the newly-formed Presidents
Council and the associations
1970 annual giving program the
primary items of discussion.
James L. Ade, Jacksonville,
president of the association, said
council members will be guests
of University President Stephen
C. OConnell at the annual
Orange and Blue football game

Megill New AFT President

Dr. Kenneth A. Megill, assistant professor of philosophy, is the
newly elected president of the American Federation of Teachers
chapter at UF.
Other officers recently elected are: Donald W. Nielsen, speech
department, vice president; Dr. Robert Sherman, education
department, treasurer and Dr. Robert L. Curran, professor of
education, secretary.
Gainesville Course Beginning Tues., May 5
SELF-HYPNOSIS
CD CC LECTURE AND DEMONSTRATION
r IVCC MAY 5 8:00 P.M. HOLIDAY INN AT 1-75
LEARN WHY SELF-HYPNOSIS IS THE MOST POWERFUL
AND EFFECTIVE TOOL AVAILABLE TODAY FOR SELF SELFIMPROVEMENT.
IMPROVEMENT. SELFIMPROVEMENT.
WlllTE OR PHONE FOR FREE BROCHURE
INSTITUTE Os APPLIED HYPNOSIS
5445 MARINER STREET. TAMPA, PH. 872-0698

on Florida Field at 2 p.m.
THE ANNUAL LAW reunion
begins with registration at 8:30
a.m. in the Holland Law Center,
followed by meetings of the Law
Center Association at 9 a.m. and
trustees of the Law Center at
9:30.
A seminar on the new cord of
professional responsibility will
be held in the Law Center
Auditorium at 10 a.m.



Nursery To Remain Open,
But Financial Woes Present

By GINA SCHRAMM
Alligator Writer
The Bab} 4 Gator Nursery,
although in financial trouble,
will not be closed after June 30
according to Jerry Yakatan,
chairman of the board of
directors.
At this point, I am
absolutely sure that the nursery
will not close. We are doing
everything in our power to keep
it open. We believe in it and plan
to. see that we get the funds we
need to continue to operate,

Draft Talk In Tent, WRUF

THE ABCs of Draft Deferment will be the subject for two talks
today by Stephen H. Butter, draft law expert and Miami attorney.
Butters first talk will be at 7:30 p.m. in the tent just north of the
J. Wayne Reitz Union. The speech and a question-answer period is
part of the Unions week-long birthday celebration.
THE LAWYER will also be on Dialogue, WRUF radio, at 11:05
pm. and will answer questions phoned in from listeners. The show is
sponsored by Florida Blue Key.
Besides being a partner in the Miami law firm of Abramson and
Butter, the attorney has also spoken on several television shows in the
eastern United States.
He is the author of two books: Legal Rights of Women in Florida
and 18 Deferments from Selective Service.
Students Air Gripes Outdoors
An open forum is being held today, 2-6 pm., in the tent north of
the J. Wayne Reitz Union as part of the Unions third anniversary
celebration.
Everybody can come down and rap on anything they want to for
a while, John Englehardt, moderator and chairman of the Union
Board of Managers, said.
The speaking time will be limited according to the number of
people wishing to speak, he said.
This is an excellent opportunity for students to air their gripes and
opinions, Englehardt said.

... during the Chamber of Commerce 20th Annual
April 30 May Ist and 2nd
[puiMH maumasa [paana Yo r doll " w i" ** r" spent> an^
I FREE BUS RIDE 1 | FREE BUS RIDE f| | FREE BUS RIDE 1 g FREE BUS RIDE g W ,|| stretch further, when YOU See all
a4lr*n<:4Sa.ni.la>:4s 111 'lp o4) a.m. Aaril 10th ft May I*l. fir |p ft.m. April SOllt ft May Mt. §S. |K y.m. April SOtli ft May lit. SB. ||e *"> April JOth ft May ltl. §. IL. ftL /"* minar wi 11
I§ Caad all day Saturday, May S' .Ijl Gaud all day Saturday, May .K Quad all day Saturday May fj' |J§ Oaad all day Saturday, May TmC DQrQQinS TmC V*7Q I fIC S VIII Cme r
2nd. ChiMran wndaf IS aui* |j| life 2nd Childran undar 1 7 awl SB I Ip Sad. Childran andar IS mail l|g Sad. Childran undar 12 mutt |J| f ( #
lls ba accamaaniad hy nn adult. Si ip ba actampaoJad by aa adult. Si ip baauampaaiadbyanadult. Si llp ha arcampantad by an adult Si rnnntc nnv/o mil nilt Tf\r V/Olir cola/-.
IPmminmmSt'iil'lMiliUa l lKooooooaoooooQMOOWMiMiai
= tion. Yes, all roads lead to Gaine Gaine'B'
'B' Gaine'B' FS&EBUsioir'^ 1 I; free ride if ifreebuso* 1 | B frhbus !tf r free bus ride U sville, the hub of Northcentral Florida
Igg
IP mm April 30th A Mev ll SM, |P p.m. April 30th A May Ist. . B April 30h A Mey I*l. 3, |fc p.m. April JOH A My 1t. IS p.m. April JOK A My U. oP. ChOHH Ifl fl TClIf P nriVOlltOOP OT thlQ
p Oaad aH day Saturday' May ||l § Caad all day Saturday May 31 P Oaad all day Saturday. May W P Oaad all day Saturday. May §|l §1 Oaad all day Saturday. May |*l MlUppiliy. IOKC OU VUmage OT THIS
IP Sad Childran undar IS raut Hi Ip 2nd. Childran undar IS mutt S|| Ip Sad. ChHdran undat IS mutt SB| IBS 2nd. Childran undar IS rnuat SMI Ip Sad. Childran undar 12 mutt Sj| a*aa a *1
llli IK opportunity to get special savings
i l_ i 1 1 J 1 1 during this tremendous 3-Day May
Sponsored by The Merchants Division of the sd*
GAINESVILLE CHAMBER of COMMERCE

Yakatan said.
ONE OF THE problems of
financing is the lack of sources
of continued revenue. Donations
from various organizations are
usually a one-shot deal, and
the nursery needs a continual
flow in order to meet their
obligations.
The church has been
furnishing the building,
electricity, water, paper towels,
janitorial service and furniture.
Before the nursery actually
opened, it set up a SI,OOO fund

for renovation of the rooms and
the installation of additional
toilet facilities to meet Alachua
County Health Department
requirements.
More than 800 children of UF
students are using day care
facilities on an average of 8.3
hours daily with 75 per cent of
these children under six years of
age.
Mrs. Byllye Avery, 280-2 Corry
Village, said that she can see a
vast difference in her daughter
Sonyas attitude since she joined
the nursery:
SHE GETS along better with
the other children in the village
and is very observant now. I
hope nothing happens that it
will have to close.

UF-City Plan 'Come Together Day

By JAY GARTMAN
Alligator Correspondent
Gainesville civic and merchant groups will join
hands with UF students and faculty to promote a
Come Together Day May 31.
Purpose of the day is a twofold one, according to
its co-coordinators Neal Lubow and David McGriff.
FIRST, the money raised through private
donations and ticket sales will be given to groups
who work with underprivileged children.
A panel made up of Gainesville government and
civic leaders will supervise the allotment of the
collected funds, said Lubow, 2UC. Lubow added
that children of all races, colors and creeds will
benefit from the proceeds.
The second objective is to establish lines of
communication such as the generation gap
between the community and the university,
between two groups and between two people, said
Lubow.

WHAT'S
I HAPPENING
BIG GOOF: Dr. Nell Potters talk on Is Sex Still a Sin was not
yesterday, it is really for next Wednesday.
BLACK AND WHITE: The College of Education presents Dr. David
Lane in In White America. This is the fifth in a series of six
programs to familiarize future teachers with black culture. Tonight at
7:30 in the Norman Hall Auditorium.
SMASH THE WANDERERS: All students are invited to watch a
Cricket match between UFs A and B teams Sunday at 2 p.m. in the
Alice Field, south of Fraternity Row. This is in preparation to meet
the Commonwealth Wanderers, from Nassau, Bahamas. Anyone
interested in playing should call 372-2224 or 392-8196.
UNION BIRTHDAY SCHEDULE:
RAP, 2 to 6 pm. in the big canvas top.
FLASH GORDON, and Road Runner, in the Union
Auditorium and again its one bit from 4 to 5 p.m.
MOVIE, 7 and 9:30 pjn. Hot Millions, but it only sells for 50
cents.
DRAFT, Steven Butter, lawyer, will talk about the Selective
Service in the tent from 7:30 to 10 p.m.
ANOTHER ROSE: Biff Rose will be at the Rat tonight at 9 p.m.

Thursday, April 30,1970, Ttw Florida Alligator,

McGRIFF, 3PCL, stated that the project has
many backers, but more are needed.
Student Government (SG) President-Elect Steve
Uhlfelder has pledged SGs support and Executive
Vice President Harry Sisler has given Come
Together Day UFs help. Other groups include
Accent 7l, the Environmental Action Group and
the Black Student Union at Santa Fe Junior College.
Others pledging their help are: Rev. Frederick
Castor of the Lutheran Church of Gainesville, City
Commissioner Neil Butler and Rev. T. A. Wright of
the Mount Carmel Baptist Church.
COME TOGETHER DAY will have a bar-b-que
from 10 am. to 7 pm. along with nationally-known
speakers and bands such as Celebration, said
McGriff.
More backers are needed for this project, say the
co-ordinators, who are planning an organizational
meeting at the Pi Lambda Phi fraternity house, 15
Fraternity Row.

Page 3



i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 30,1970

Page 4

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... crowd above duck pond isn't eying the ducks
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Schedule
TODAY
Union Tent Revival, Rap Session 2 6 p.m.
Union Birthday Movie, "Hot Million," Union Aud.... .7 & 9 p.m.
Speaker, Stephen H. Butter, "Selective System" 7:30 p.m.
FRIDAY
Campus yoyo, hulahoop, jump rope and ballbat contest, Union
Outdoor Barbecue, Union north lawn 11 a.m. 2 p.m.
> UF Men's Glee Club Concert, north 1awn..... 12:45 p.m.
Beauty and the Beast Contest judging, north lawn (Barbecue)
Cutting of birthday cakes .3 pjn.
Mausoleum Hop (Union Birthday Dance) .10 p.m.
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Latin American Program Offers Degree

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the first part of a two-part series
about the UF Center for Latin
American Studies.)
By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Writer
One thing for which the UF is
known throughout the Western
Hemisphere and also the
world is its Center for Latin
American Studies (CLAS).
CLAS is involved in many
projects which have brought UF
to the attention of many
institutions of higher learning
and many people from Latin
American nations.
FROM INVOLVEMENT in
research, together with the
Universidad del Valle, about the
problems of Cali Colombias
third largest city to learning
about the Aymara language in
Bolivia and Peru, the CLAS
involvement in Latin America is
evident.
This knowledge has been
made available to the UF
community in the form of more
than 50 courses with emphasis
on Latin American studies.
There are more than 200 such
centers in universities across the
United States, and according to
its director, Dr. William E.
Carter, UFs CLAS is one of the
three largest centers for Latin
American studies in the United
States.
AT PRESENT, the CLAS is
almost exclusively a graduate
study program, although an
undergraduate program under
the College of Aits and Sciences
offers a certificate in Latin
American studies to those
students who take a minimum of
36 quarter hours in courses with
Latin American content.
According to Carter, plans are
now being made for an
interdisciplinary program,
leading to a bachelors degree in
Latin American studies.
CLAS works across the
different UF colleges, drawing
faculty and courses from the
other colleges but the center is a
separately funded unit of the
UF, Carter said.
THE CLAS has about 76
professors actively involved in
the program, most of them from
NOW
OPENING
$
for
Sept. Occupancy
LEASE OFFICE
309 NW 13th St.
p
Ls -V

Arts & Sciences, Education and
Law, with an additional 50 from
the Center of Tropical
Agriculture.
According to figures released
by the CLAS, about 400
graduate students take advantage
of the program, with the number
of undergraduate students hard
to calculate.
According to Dr. John Freels,
assistant professor of political
science and advisor for the
undergraduate program, the
number of undergraduates is
hard to know because many
students see him when they are
ready to graduate.
WE GIVE about half a dozen
certificates every quarter,
Freels said.
He said that many students
can qualify for the certificate in
Latin American studies, but they
might not be aware of it. He said
many have fulfilled the

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ON= OF 200 CENTERS IN U.S.

Jjjsjs '-^9
WILLIAM E. CARTER
... the center is a separate unit
requirements, but they do not
know about the program.
WE ARE X attempting to
broaden our program, Freels
said. He pointed out an
arrangement is being worked out

for journalism students to
receive a certificate jin Latin
American studies.
Peter Brathwaite, 7AS, is one
of the graduate students
connected with the CLAS
program.
He said he was in this area of
study, because he is preparing
for government service.
PEOPLE ARE needed who
know about that area of the
world, Brathwaite said, and
the proximity of that area (Latin
America) to the United States,
which in the next 20 years will
be a key area of the world, as far
as the United States is
concerned.
He cites the quality of the
graduate student body and of
the Latin American faculty,
whom he considers to be very
good.
Brathwaite studied
independently in Jamaica, his

Thursday, April 30,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

area of specialization.
ACCORDING TO Brathwaite,
the main gripe he has about the
program is that certain courses,
although listed, have not been
taught in some time. He cited as
an example the course on the
Andean republics.
The Latin American
collection of the UF library
presents one of the largest of its
kind. More than 100,000
volumes including important
documents in the original
transcript and microfilm, are
available inthe library.
The collection, according to
CLAS information, is well
balanced in history, literature
and the social sciences, with an
extensive amount of material for
all Latin American nations.
Under the Farmington Plan,
the UF library has gathered
extensive information on the
Caribbean area, and on Brazil.

Page 5



i, Th Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 30.1870

Page 6

Soviet Pilots Flving Egyptian Planes

TEL AVIV (UPI) Israel said
Soviet pilots now are flying
operational missions from
Soviet-run bases in Egypt -a
report that prompted more calls
for the shipment of additional
U. S. warplanes to Israel.
In Washington, President
Nixon ordered a full review of
intelligence reports to determine
if the presence of Russian pilots
in Egypt had changed the
military balance in the Middle
East. The White House strongly
hinted the United States might
provide additional arms for
Israel if the strategic balance
has been altered
THE ARAB governments
maintained official silence on
the Israeli reports but unofficial
Arab comment was that the
Israeli claim was the most
significant since the 1967 war
and brought nearer the risk of a
Soviet-American confrontation.
The government
announcement said none of the
Soviet-piloted aircraft have
penetrated Israeli air space or
participated in dogfights against
Israeli fighter-bombers.
Yet it termed the presence of
Soviet aviators a grave new
development that signals an
escalation of Soviet
involvement in Egypt...
THE NEW YORK Times
reported from Washington that
evidence indicated the Soviet
aviators are manning MIG2I
MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay
Terrorists exploded 12 bombs in
and around Montevideo in the
predawn hours Wednesday,
directing their attack against
residences of executives of
state-owned public utilities and
the downtown offices of an
automobile importing firm.
TOKYO Nationalist
Chinese Mce Premier Chiang
Ching-kuo, who narrowly
escaped an assassins bullet in
New York last week, flew into
Tokyo tonight en route home
from an official visit to the
United States.
More than 300 riot police
were posted around the plane as
Chiang was whisked away from
the airport by a limousine.
SAN JUAN, P.R. Three old
and barely seaworthy Haitian
coast guard cutters, carrying 2SO
mutineers who fired last
weekend on the Haitian National
Palace, limped slowly today
toward Puerto Rico where the
men are seeking asylum.
MEXICO CITY Three
earthquakes, two of them of
major magnitude, were recorded
early today in the Pacific off the
coasts of Guatemala and Mexico.
The first, at 7:22 ajn. EDT,
was reported centered 450 miles
southeast of Mexico City. It
registered 3 on the l-to-12
Mercalli Scale in Mexico City.
PARIS Exiled Greek
composer Mikis Theodorakis
predicted Wednesday the Greek
military regime would be
overthrown and that millionaires
allegedly backing it such as
Aristotle Onassis would lose
everything.

interceptors scrambled aloft to
challenge Israeli warplanes
penetrating deep into Egypt.
The influential Tel Aviv
newspaper Haaretz came out
with a special edition for the
statement this morning and
printed a front-page editorial
calling for President Nixon to
reconsider his decision to hold
back additional warplanes from
Israel.

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HWHHH 'HES GOING TO DO IT AGAIN.
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THUR FR> AND SAT NIGHTS AT 8:30 AND 11:00
m T,CKETS SOLD AT: un| on box office, record bar
mggm^^ y .5|5
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ISRAELI SOURCES CLAIM

An unequivocal statement
the United States will accede to
Israels requests to restore the
balance of arms can still stop the
Russians in their tracks,
Haaretz said. Washington must
have an interest in it no less than
Jerusalem does.
THE INFUSION into Egypt
of massive anti-aircraft
weaponry in the past three
months, plus the arrival of

Soviet pilots, has freed the
Egyptian air force to unleash
strong attacks against the Israelis
on the Suez Canal in the past 11
days.
Spokesmen said the air strikes
have been accompanied by
artillery bombardments, some as
strong as 500 shells an hour,
intended to wrest the initiative

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away from Israel on the carial
Israeli losses there in the m
11 days were put at 14 dead and
37 wounded.
The newspaper Davar said the
Soviets are gradually taking
steps to strengthen their direct
military hold in the region
without opposition from the
West.



WLF Denounce Miss America Contest

STARKVILLE, Miss. (UPI) A
chapter of the Womens Liberation
Front passed out feminist literature here
Tuesday night opposing the Miss
America Pageant and pageants leading
to it because they reinforce the
subordinate position of women.
About six young women, members of
the Ad Hoc Committee on Womens
Liberation, passed out leaflets while the
current Miss America, Pamela Ann Elder
of Michigan, was on the Mississippi
State University campus.

Wide Support For Blackmun
Seen Evident In The Senate

WASHINGTON (UPI) Supreme Court nominee
Harry A. Blackmun won warm backing from both
liberal and conservative senators alike Wednesday as
he presented himself for confirmation hearings
before the Senate Judiciary Committee.
Blackmun said he is inclined to dispose of all his
stock if his nomination to the Supreme Court is
confirmed.
I WOULD suspect that if this confirmation were
to go through, he told the Senate Judiciary
Committee, the thing to do would be to dispose of
these holdings altogether.
His declaration won praise from Sen. Birch Bayh,
D-Ind., a key figure in the Senates defeat of Judges.
Clement F. Haynsworth Jr. and G. Harrold Carswell,
President Nixons first two choices for the
long-vacant ninth seat on the court.
Blackmun also gave the committee his own
assessment of his judicial record.
MY RECORD will show in civil rights and labor
cases and what 1 cal] treatment of little people what
I hope is a sensitivity to their cause, Blackmun said
under questioning by Sen. Edward M. Kennedy,
D-Mass.
He won warm backing from both liberal and
conservative senators on the committee.
Blackmun told the committee he would leave it
for others to decide whether he was the strict
constructionist President Nixon has vowed to put
in the courts long vacant ninth seat.
AFTER 10 YEARS as a judge of the Bth Circuit
Court of Appeals, he said, his record was open to
inspection and whether some would interpret it as
a strict construction or a loose one, I do not know.

Rhodes Orders
Standby Alert
By United Press International
Gov. James A. Rhodes
ordered the Ohios National
Guard troops on standby alert
Wednesday because of increasing
violence and vandalism
connected with the Teamsters
strike.
Rhodes appealed to both sides
in the month-old strike to end
the open warfare on the
highways and get together at
the bargaining table.
I
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'AMERICAN WOMEN DEHUMANIZED

MISS AMERICA was on campus for
the annual Miss MSU Pageant.
Barbara Holland, a Starkville
freshman majoring in psychology and
the campus feminist organizer, said
qualities that are left out of the Miss
America image are those which are basic
to the total persons-in-depth thinking,
honesty with ones self and others,
depth of perception and understanding
and fulfillment of ones individual
potential.
A leaflet distributed by Patti Weeks

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Southerners John L. McClellan, D-Ark., and Sam
J. Ervin, Jr., D-N.C., and liberal Sen. Philip A. Hart,
D-Mich., told Blackmun that -as of now he
looked fit to serve.
The Senate previously rejected two other Nixon
nominees for the court vacancy, Circuit Judges
Clement F. Haynsworth Jr. of South Carolina and
G. Harrold Carswell of Florida.
THE SEAT WAS vacated by the resignation
almost a year ago of Abe Fortas.
Hart told Blackmun he had the mark of
excellence that Nixon, as a presidential candidate,
had said he would look for in justices.
Ervin praised Blackmuns self restraint and
McClellan expressed satisfaction with his actions
both as a judge and as a stock market investor. As of
now, McClellan said, I am prepared to support this
nomination.
THE 61-YEAR-OLD Blackmun was accompanied
to the jammed hearing room by Sens. Eugene J.
McCarthy and Walter F. Mondale, liberal Democrats
from his home state of Minnesota. Both praised
him.
The Judiciary chairman, Sen. James 0. Eastland,
D-Miss. asked Blackmun if he would allow his
personal ideas and philosophies to shape his judicial
decisions.
I would do my best not to have my decisions
affected by my personal ideas and philosophy, the
judge replied softly. Os course, he added, many
times this is obscure.
By this he apparently meant it is often difficult
for a judge to know whether his engrained
philosophy is coloring the way he reads the
constitution and the nations laws.
Im glad to have a nominee I can vote for,
McCarthy said.

of Starkville, chairman of the group and
a contender in last years Miss MSU
pageant, protested all beauty pageants
because, to win, The American woman
must strive for a coveted figure,
glamorous hairstyle, snow-white skin
and innocently enchanting eyes...
WHY SHOULD a woman desire
such a facade? Because that is what men
want her to be: gorgeous, sexy and
mindless.
The American woman is
dehumanized in two distinct ways, the

Hail Detroit
The United States produced
52.6 per cent of the worlds
passenger cars in 1967.
Teachers Wanted
Southwest, Entire West
and Alaska for 24 years
Southwest Teachers Agency
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Thursday, April 30,1970, Tha Florida AWfator,

leaflet said. First, she is seen as less than
human a sexual object and thing to be
gawked at and used. Second, she is seen
as more than human an idealized
goddess pure and chaste, placed on a
pedestal.
Both roles serve to maintain one
oppressive fact male dominance, the
leaflet stated.
The committee is sponsored by the
Campus Young Mens Christian
Association.

For FRKf Copy of
"What Is Race?"
Write: 716-311 S.W. 16th Ave.
PH. 373-1814 or 376-5073

Page 7



Page 8

I, Thi Florida Alife*fbr, Thurtdky, April' dd, 1970

The Robert Fraser Karen Eng
Editor-In-Chief Managing Editor / Alligator w '" s S, Ed^" Pw f£pf
The price of freedom Kerry Dupree Mike Davis
is the exercise of responsibility. Advertising Manager Business Manager
Earth Day in Indochina

Speaking Out

Broad Scale Repudiation

The late word from Brazil is that the government,
in pursuit of law and order, has opted for a
preventive detention policy whose target for the
present is another 140 subversives, including
priests, friars, doctors, a judge, lawyers, students
and ex-priests. Wittingly or unconsciously, the
Brazilian policy is a not-too-dissimilar replica of the
Nixon administration and Attorney General
Mitchells preventive detention proposal ensconced
in the D.C. crime bill.
For our purposes, it is important to note the
bankruptcy of such a policy in the Brazilian context
and the real dangers of a similar policy in the United
States. The Brazilian policy has led to the blanket
imprisonment or the removal of political rights for
thousands of citizens, including those of former
presidents, all in the name of national security
ideology. The attention given law and order has not
been complemented by similar efforts at getting at
the real social and economic causes of alienation.
Neither the Brazilian nor the Nixon-Mitchell law
and order policies are viable conservative
alternatives. Instructive of the opposition to the

Keep Right

Cramer Blocks Primary

Here come da Judge, and hes
off and running for the
Republican nomination for
senator.
G. Harrold Carswell, Nixons
rejected Supreme Court
nominee, has decided to cash in
on his sudden rise to notority by
attempting to become a member
of the body that repudiated him.
HE HAS FORMIDABLE
opposition from William C.
Cramer, the congressman from
Pinellas County, with almost
twenty years in the House
behind him.
Which ever one gets the
nomination will win the general
election. The Democratic party,
if there is a Democratic party as
such, just hasnt got the man who
can beat either of them.
THE REPUBLICAN
PRIMARY pits the ICY Machine
(Inscoe, Cramer, and Young)
against the forces of Claude R.
Kirk Jr., for control of the
political destiny of the state of
Florida for many years to come.
Cramer, one of the first

Republicans to be elected from
the South in the
post-reconstruction period, has
long had his eye on a senate seat.
But, he waited too long in
1968 and Edward Gurney of
Winter Park beat him to the
punch in getting a crack at the
first senate seat the Republicans
really had a chance of winning,
that of retired Sen. George
Smathers.
CRAMER,EVER SINCE has
found his power eroded. He has
slipped from a position of being
the leading elected Republican
of the South and certainly of
Florida, to senior Republican
house member from fids state.
prestige has gone
from Cramer to Kirk and
Gurney. It is essential for him to
win a senate seat to maintain a
position of power in this state
and national republican politics.
I dont think he can afford to
drop out of the race now. If he
does hes at a political dead end.
KIRK AND GURNEY would
dearly love to end the

administrations D.C. crime bill, which provides for
preventive detention, no-knock entries by police,
extensive wiretapping and bugging authority, is that
coming from none other than' Sam Ervin,
conservative senator from North Carolina, an arch
segregationist.
Tom Wicker, New York Times commentator,
wrote recently that Ervins opposition was a gut
response by a real conservative to what Ervin
termed a broad-scale repudiation of our
constitutional traditions. Indicative of the type of
support for the Nixon-Mitchell approach is that of
John Dowdy, an East Texas conservative, of classic
camp variety, and a ranking member of the House
Committee on the D.C. Dowdys comment that
Ive grown up in a wrong age, is a good example
of the kind of conservatism motivating the current
Brazilian and Nixon-Mitchell duos drive to blow the
whistle on lawlessness. These policies are grounded
in fear, treat symptoms not sources of political and
social disorder, serve as the justification for
wholesale denial of civil liberties, and in final
analysis, increase the potential for violent behavior.

By Fred Vollrath

By John Stark

independent power base of
Cramer.
They initially put out Lt.
Governor Ray Osborne of St.
Petersburg to challenge Cramer.
But, polls showed Cramer to be
too well known and too
politically popular to be beaten
by Osborne.
But, the liberals in the senate
handed Kirk and Co. a windfall
in the defeat of Carswell. They
created a well-known martyr
who offers his candidacy to the
people of Florida and asks for
their votes to overturn the
judgment of the senate and
Soothe wounded southern pride.
CARSWELL, UNLIKE
OSBORNE, has a real chance of
beating Cramer, who has given
up on his house seat.
Carswell could win the general
election hands down, but he
wont get past Cramer in the
primary.
But, it will be close.
He has a chance, but I dont
think hell doit.

editorial
Death, Taxes
And 'People
The only certainties life offers, the adage says, are death
and taxes.
Unfortunately, there are people in Florida who are
able to escape at least the greater evil of the two- taxes.
A corporation legally considered a person since the
Dartmouth College case in the 1800 s does not have to pay a
tax on its earnings in this state.
Florida, no longer a horse and buggy state despite the
attempts of some of the states leaders, has not yet crawled
into the 20th century.
Originally, the decision not to tax corporations was
understandable. Florida practically had to beg industries to
locate here; and the promise of no tax is an attractive one.
Naturally, any corporation is more inclined to establish
itself in a state which will not take any of its profits. (So
will any individual. Florida, parts of which depend heavily
on retirees and tourists deciding to stay, does not have a
personal income tax either.)
Forty-three states have corporate income taxes.
Thirty-nine states have a personal income tax. Floridas
Constitution prohibits both, according to UF Law Professor
L. H. Levinson.
He said the state constitution definitely prohibits a
personal income tax, and, because of the interpretation of a
corporation as a person, many, including Levinson, contend
that it prohibits corporate taxes also.
Rep. Ralph Turlington, you said in the 1970 session of
the Legislature you would be primarily concerned with
obtaining more revenue mainly through a corporate tax.
Sen. Bob Saunders, you were talking of introducing a bill
concerning the corporate tax.
We urge you both to request an interpretation by
Attorney General Earl Faircloth about the status of a
corporation, according to the wording of the constitution as
it concerns personal income tax. If the attorney general
decides the corporation is a person in this instance as well
as in the making of contracts and the ability to sue and be
sued, we urge you both to simultaneously present bills in
your respective bodies for obtaining a constitutional
amendment in time for the question to appear on the ballot
in November. c
If he decides such an amendment is necessary, we urge
you to inform the people and their representatives, so this
obstacle can be eliminated. We request these steps be taken
because;
per capita income in Florida was only $3,081 as
compared with the national average of $3,421 per year in
1968. Florida was 28th in the nation in terms of individual
income. And yet, Florida depends on the individual for 75
per cent of its tax revenue, as opposed to the national
average of 58 per cent, while business and industry pay 9.7
per cent, contrasted to a 17 per cent average in all other
states.
Rep. William R. Conways (D-Ormond Beach) bill to
force corporations to part with five per cent of their
earnings will generate an estimated SBO million for the
state s rapidly diminishing coffers.
t Gainesville residents have been asked to consider a
resort tax. This will again tax the consumer, probably
hurting the student who eats out a great deal the most
and the resident next. Possibly, a corporate tax could
eliminate the need for a resort tax.
t the state gives away S2O million a year in discounts
and incentives to businesses.
§ owners of large corporations are generally better
educated than in the past, and want better education for
their children. They will not want to locate in a state in
which the educational system is lacking, but one in which
tuition at state schools is S2O higher than the national
average. r
I a$ Rep,. Conway Businesses want good
government, and they understand tliat one of the prices of
enjoying a good business climate is paying for good
government services.
industry is now booming and polluting in Florida.
We no longer have to beg for them to locate here.
Corporations have gotten a free ride for too long h
Florida. It is now time they lived up to their financia
responsibility.



WASHINGTON His
popularity at an all-time high,
his Vietnam problem
diminishing and the nation
behaving as though it had at
least a nodding acquaintance
with his theme of lower
voices, Richard Nixon comes to
face a problem so complicated
that the best he can hope for is
to luck through. The problem is
inflation.
The only way to cure
inflation consistent with the
Presidents ideology involves
an increase in unemployment.
But Mr. Nixon is convinced that
he lost in 1960 to John F.
Kennedy because against his
advice Dwight Eisenhower
permitted unemployment to rise
from 6 per cent to 7 per cent of
the labor force.
Unemployment now stands at
about 3 per cent. At that rate,
inflation is racing faster than at
any time since 1897-1913. If Mr.

Toilet Paper Makes Money

MR. EDITOR:
Boy was I shocked by the letter from
Dennis Rockway of the SMC Steering
Committee. In case you missed it, its in
Mondays Alligator, and boy didhe lay a
heavy rap on us. As a naive freshman, my
first reaction after reading his letter was
to check the date and make sure it wasnt
the April Fools Edition. To my surprise
and perhaps others, it wasnt. And then as
I read the article out in the plaza,
some tiling very strange happened.
The heavens broke and a bearded man
with sandals, dressed in a white toga with
the letters JC monogramed on the front,
came down to me and said, peace, my
son, you should try and be as objective as
brother Rockway so that you too may
one day be able to so skillfully
comprehend the world situation and set
forth a simple plan to solve all problems.
With that, the clouds broke and the man
was gone, but not before I heard what
sounded like a band of angels sing in four
part harmony, RIGHT ON.
I was a new man. 1 find myself perhaps
even more objective than Rockway. In his
priceless article, he declared, in the
name of the preservation of humanity
any means necessary must be used to stop
the mass killing. Let us grab our guns
and the next time the ROTC students
assemble on the drill field, well let them
have it! Its only fair, why should the
ROTC students receive academic credit
for organized violence when the SMC
does the same thing and receives no
credit. I must also confess, please forgive
me SMC, that I didnt know the UF
played such a big role in the outcome of
the war.
Imagine letting people who are making
money off the war to recruit our campus.
I say let us have nothing to do with them.
Case in point:
With all those troops in Vietnam, the
government must keep them supplied
with toilet paper. Rumor has it that each
man gets his own roll every two days. Can
you imagine how much money the toilet
LETTERS POLICY
Letters must:
Be typed, signed, double-spaced and
not exceed 300 words.
Not be signed with a pseudonym.
Have addresses and telephone
numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if writer
shows jost cause. The editor reserves the
right to edit all letters for space.
Writers may submit longer essays,
columns or letters to be considered for use
as "Spedcing Out" columns. Any writer
interested in submitting a regular column
\g asked to contact die editor and be
nrepared to show samples of his work. (

The Presidents Terrible Dilemma

Nixon sticks to his ideology of
free enterprise and tight
money, unemployment will rise.
True, he might luck out. He
,might be able to slow inflation
by creating an unemployment
rate of, say 4 per cent 4 per
cent might be politically safe.
But economics is not an exact
science.
Nobody knows at what point

Frank Mankiewicz-

paper industry is making off the war?
Let us proclaim May 10 as Burn Your
Toilet Paper Day. Let us have nothing to
do with those organizations which
depend on the war for their existence
except SMC, of course.
So my fellow students, awaken! Do
your part! The next time you see a ROTC
student, spit on him and say right on.
The next time you read about the North
Vietnamese killing innocent women and
children, rejoice and say right on. The
next time you read about a policeman
being killed in a peace r||ly, laugh and say
right on and if he had a wife and
children, say it twice.
The next time you hear someone say
we just cant pull out all at once, dont
listen, just kick him and say right on.
And if you cant find anything to say
right on about, go bum some toilet
paper.
VINCE GALLAGHER, lUC
Free Albert
MR. EDITOR:
Earth week was last week but let us
not forget the problems of wildlife
environment and one in particular right
in the center of our campus.
Albert has been caged near the
university auditorium for many years.
Sadly Albert is not a single aging,
ancient alligator, but just a name, a
symbol, used for the one being currently
caged. Alligators have come and gone.
One died of pneumonia, another was shot
and killed, one stolen and still another
had his tail cut almost off. The miserable
beast there now is the sixth.
If any of you want to look at an
alligator in his environment, step over to
Lake Alice and you may see more than
one. Yes, Lake Alice has deteriorated
during the last years but particularly, now
that the hyacinths are being taken out, it
would be a better place for an alligator to
live than the wire-fenced wire-roofed area
where he is now. In Lake Alice, Albert
could swim, move around and be with his
kind you might everr, when you go by
there, give him a marshmallow!
This problem can be solved in an
orderly way just write or phone your
SG President at the Union and request
the liberation of Albert VI. Phone now.
How about it? All of you students
from New York City, Nevada and Miami,
Florida is the land of the alligator, let our
alligator go.
NAME WITHHELD

continued tight money will slow
the boom or whether once the
boom is slowed, it can be
stopped short of a steep slide.
But to suppose that the
Republicans can win in 1970, or
that Mr. Nixon can be re-elected
in 1972 with an unemployment
rate of, say 6 percent which
means more than 5 million
Americans hunting jobs is to

People
MR. EDITOR:
Can you imagine?
Being one of four white children
Trapped inside an automobile?
Surrounded
Encircled by a mob of 300 people?
People?
Do people throw bricks, throw molotov
coctails, or carry weapons with intent to
kill?
Maim? Injure?
Do people have to be rescued from
People?
By National Guards at gunpoint?
Are people people?
Are white children people?
Are black Southerners people?
Can you imagine looking fearfully out
the
Window next to your seat and seeing all
those
Angry, shouting faces
And have that window shatter into
Face and eyes? Who are we anyway?
HARRY NEUDIGATE, lUC
Write
MR. EDITOR:
The demands of students (the next
political generation) are too little heeded
in Washington today.
In response, a national campaign is
being organized among college students
to write their senators on matters of
particular concern to us, such as Vietnam,
the environment, the draft, drug laws,
etc. In this way we may collectively
influence the shape and direction of our
future. Please cooperate for the sake of us
all. Write your senator today.
P. D. OWENS
C W. BALIS
the small society

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wiiih * *** i~ 4-30 !

suppose what cannot be.
Moreover, the Presidents
problem will be further
complicated the more successful
he is in Vietnam. Between 1965
and 1968, 800,000 men, many
black and mostly unskilled, were
added to the armed services and
thus made safe from
unemployment rolls. If Mr.
Nixon ends the war, he may also
succeed in adding this 1 percent
to the ranks of the unemployed.
Like the problem of Vietnam,
Mr. Nixon can blame the
inflation problem on President
Johnson, who slammed into
Vietnam while the economy was
at peak speed and refused to
apply controls. He can blame it
on the Democratic-controlled
91 st Congress, which has
ensured that government
spending will continue to rise
while taxes go down.

FORUM:^^
( Adviti toi V'mit J
f lp hnpn f nr (fj e comf' ,nrerX

nr* April 30,.1Q. It* F|pri^,AHlfln^, 4

Impartial
MR. EDITOR:
I am writing this letter in response to a
column by Mr. Fred Vollrath.
In his column Mr. Vollrath attempts to
defend Judge G. Harrold Carswell by
dismissing charges of mediocrity made
against him.
Mr. Vollrath states that objections to
Judge Carswell on the grounds of
medocrity were raised by liberal senators,
who were prejudiced against Judge
Carswell because he is a Southern
conservative. This statement is not quite
true. Although senators who opposed
Judge Carswell have referred to his record
as mediocre, the original charge of
mediocrity was raised by the Dean of the
Duke University Law school. Also
significant, is that while opposing the
confirmation of Judge Carswell, he
favored the confirmation of Judge
Clement Haynsworth, another Southern
conservative.
Mr. Voll raths charge that the
opposition to Judge Carswell is based on
his political philosophy fails to stand up
when one looks at the confirmation of
Chief Justice Warren Burger. Judge
Burger, a conservative and strict
constructionist, was overwhelmingly
approved by the Senate. Most of the
senators who opposed Carswell were
among those voting for the confirmation
of Chief Justice Burger.
Although Judge Carswell was
repudiated his segregationist speech of
1948 his record does not seem to confirm
his words. His treatment of civil rights
cases which have been brought before his
court as well as the fact that eight of his
decisions in the area of civil rights have
been reversed indicate prejudice on the
part of Judge Carswell. A Supreme Court
Justice should be fair and impartial.
Judge Carswell did not fit this
description.
NAME WITHHELD
by Brickman

But the fact is that Mr. Nixon
signed that tax bill, and the fact
is that there is less fiscal restraint
now with a bare budget
surplus than there was when
he came to office a year ago
with a $7 billion surplus.
In any event, the voters will
not care much about budget
surpluses. They will care
desperately about inflation, and
they will care even more
desperately if by November of
this year very many of them are
undergoing the most angering,
humiliating and frightening
experience that society has to
offer."
So the Presidents dilemma is
a terrible one. It must at times
suggest to him that he toss
ideology aside and come out for
wage and price controls as some
economists, notably John
Kenneth Galbraith, have urged.

Page 9



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11|
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Milk 10 H s l Sausage... .ss* S I OO Detergent .3. s l
#IBA GE I A> JtHHfK lmS m M FLOWER CART Regular or Color
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USDA CHOICE WD BRAND BEEF BONELESS EYE OF ROUND ROAST, PORTERHOUSE OR ORADE "A W-0 BRAND QUICK FROZEN USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND BEEF
T-bone Steak *1 Baking Hens 49' Chuck Steak 79'
USDA CHOICE W D BRAND BEEF FULL CUT BONELESS SUBEHS PRESTIGE BRAND HICKORY SMOKED COPELAND All MEAT
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USDA CHOICE WD BRAND BEEF TOP ROUND OR SIRLOIN TAIMADGE FARMS (Holt or Whole) COUNTRY... SlkmJ Free EAT-RITE ALL MEAT
tip Roast $ 1 29 Cured Hams 99 c Sliced Bologna... 69 c
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Apples 11 99* sm- Potatoes 2 Sit *l Sticks ... St 39* Rings .... -. 69* Rolls .... 19*
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NIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST. W Z fl WF



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 30,1970

The
Florida
Alligator

Next Months Show:
Top Entertainment

y DAN VINtNG
Im (Hetty excited about this
upcoming Super Show in the
stadium next month. Next
month is tomorrow. The show is
the 16th and nothing much has
been said about it yet so I
thought I would.
Headliners for the all day or
Biff Rose
Opens At
Rat Tonite
Popular singer Biff Rose will
open at The Rathskeller tonight
for two shows a night tonight,
Friday and Saturday nights.
The shows will begin at 8:30
and 11 p.m. each of the three
nights. Admission price is $2 per
person with tickets available at
The Rat, The Record Bar and
the Reitz Union box office.
ROSES APPEARANCE his
third on campus follows
successful performances of
Brewer and Shipley, a
folksinging duo which ended a
tour of the state here last
weekend.
The likeable Rose has
performed on most of the major
network television talk shows
and has recorded several albums
of his material.
His act includes the casual
singing of his own songs and
relevant chatter. He accompanies
himself on the piano.
The shows are produced by
The Rathskeller in conjunction
with Student Government
Productions or vice versa. It
doesnt really matter.
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half-day or half-day, half-night
affair is Sly and the Family
Stone. Sly Stone and his family
and friends are good. I have
never been much impressed with
their single releases but the work
they do on albums is tops. They
have an incredible land of tempo
and variety. They should be fun
to see live, too.
I CANT really figure who
should be second billed. Grand
Funk Railroad is coming and I
guess in popularity theyre
second to Sly. Grand Funk is
really good too. Ive never seen
them live but people who have
tell me its a huge thing. Theyre
two albums have been good,
maybe even real good. Os
course, their sound is heavy and
pushy. If thats your cup of
meat, I cant think of a better
group putting it down today.
Next on the list is a group,
perhaps somewhat unknown,
called Crow. Theyre a Chicago
group and have a good heavy
sound. Theyve released two
albumns. Both have been
received well.
Its silly to try to rank the rest
of the people on the bill for the
show. Theyre all good, all
interesting, most well known.
But theyre all different and I
cant say which is better or
worse.
The Youngbloods will be
here. The group has had some
nice single release hits in recent
years and albums too. Their
sound is rock not too heavy,
clean and tight. Ten Wheel Drive
is coming. They feature a girl
head singer and their sound
depends heavily upon her.
Celebration, our best local

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group, will be on the bill too.
TWO GROUPS to be included
in the entertainment that may
not have the recognition they
deserve are the James Cotton
Blues Band and lan and Sylvias
new group, The Great Speckled
Bird. I wanted to say something
about both of them.
James Cotton is a mouth harp
player, harmonica. He and the
band get together a Chicago-type
blues sound thats one of the
best anywhere. His album,
Cotton in Your Ears is really
nice.
Likewise for lan and Sylvia
and The Great Speckled Bird.
The two Canadians have been
doing terrific folk music for the
last eight years or so,
consistently producing
recordings that are among the
best anywhere in that area. Now
theyre with four or five
musicians and into a
country-oriented folk sound that
is so nice and easy and
good-feeling. Theyre absolutely
real and honest.
SOME OTHER groups may
appear on the bill in addition to
these. Theres been some talk of
a couple of other groups I wont
mention in case they dont make
it. Regardless of who else comes,
the groups already committed
are able to produce an
afternoons entertainment as
good as has ever been within 300
miles or so of here. And the
admission cost of $5.50 is
reasonable enough.
I havent really said enough
about any of the groups coming.
Ill say more later. I just wanted
to get you at least partially
excited too.

Celebration Poetry Readings
Postponed Until Next Week

Celebration 7O poetry
readings, originally scheduled for
8 p.m. tonight, have been
postponed until the same time
next Thursday.
Florida Quarterly Editor
Jessica Everingham, who is in
charge of the program for the

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readings, said some of the poets
who are planning to read asked
that the date be moved back.
Two students and several
faculty poets will be featured on
the program, all reading their
own work. There will be no
charge for the readings.



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Aspirin Tablets Cube Tray 1
I S pkg. of 200, 1.49 each *1.79 I
| > O-OZ. 1.00 13. (Ix*ires WeA., Me,*, 1*7) \ 21. (Ix*ires WeA., Me, *, 1*70) j
n # nT, EXTRA^ MrtftA pp^jffnrfl 0nnnnn ft "extra IBSKKTrTT EXTRA
WlfW TNIS COUPON AN* PUICNASI Os RbaiflULAJI WITN TNII COUPON AN* PUICNASI OP V BHutilfl JbdflhA WITN OP KiiiM
I< | ; H | g
Secret Spray Deod. \\\ Days-Ease 1
4-oz. 87* or ; ; Alka Seltzer Bowl Cleaner 1
7-oz. $ 1.38 I Foil Pack 36's, 98* each pkg., reg. price 1
S. r-T 1 Trtf. mm t. ;] > 14. (Ix*ire WeA., Me, 0,1 22. (IxpieM WeA., Me, O, I*7*) £ Wom
i[lflMWGreenStamps fpll [lllKtf Green Stamps |ij |§3
MRmLmR WITN TNI* COUPON AN* PUICNASI OP RftetfiUM6B WITN TNIS COUPON AN* PUICNASI OP WITN THIS COUPON AN* PU 1C HAS IOP
* Dnstan !t .. 8
Jergens Lotion Decongestant Tablets '}, LiquidorPowder
414-oz. 63 or pkg. of 24, 1.29 or || Zth oH HRSEBSM
9Vi-oz. 99- pkg. of 50, *1.99 i : eae !!a" k .%.^,R, r,ee I
O. Meplp.r WeA.. Me, A, 1*70) < t | 5 ((x*ir*> WeA., Me, *, 1*70) %W_ J
V Mli i l ( EXTRA P 9 ~ EXTRA
iPl I 111 Mreen Stamps Mil 111 M nlJTl
wife vets cowroM asi BwfliMMM with
Regular or Mint, Crest ||; Bismol 1[ 15-lb. bog Wild
Tooth Paste ft 8-oz. liquid 98* or J [ B,rd Seed | V A J
6.75-oz. tube 79* § 24 tablets 87; jj 24 e-chgkg. ro? ; pri- j Ljr
"i nnr n n n g 7 n fin nnnnnnnnnnv j...
[[lllU^GreenStampsp^lltlMwGreen'SfampsniflllM^Green'Stampsn
KaA4 Wife TIM* COUPON Alt PUICNASI OP
I Any Size, Any Brand :| Red Cross Cotton Balls j ; 10 or 12V41b. bag
Reprice T pkg. of 130,59* : each pkg. reg. price W|B
RC Sf r' VC 25. (Ixptres WeA., Me, *, 1 *7O) 2
% Be (inpirti Wed.. IS my 6, 1970) ( '' # 91
ffirft A ft
rv y i extra o extra F" t #% extra lp^l
ill|ll^GreenStampsMl|lll|^GreenStampsP!lll|lM^GreenstampsPl^^^^^g^^B
IDr. Wert M*oV*H."Adult || Johnson's Baby $; | |T | Ti
Brush 49.>0r Dr* We*t II o>.acJv..^L TJ II \ AAI or more of
Plus Three M or, H Brush ji f 4 e^iSa
each 58* M A gro( 26. (x*ir*t WeA., Mm, *, 1*70)

Thursday, April 30.1970, The Florida Allioator.

Page 13



Page 14

\. The Florida Alligator. Thursday. April 30.1970

*' Old Fashion Loaf £99*
Everybody knows that the juiciest, most flavorful (( ', > Tosty Convenient h
V>* fruits come from Florida. And that Florida is the JbfflMA fm m #J%a#* |_ pq (
J winter salad bowl of the nation. But Florida produces tUDCHI 9Q ffGS
* reat varief y ot^er things .. strawberries, seafood, and fryers Always A Family Favorite!
. '-' honey, emy end jellies ryeei beer,
~-' v *" h* a mm. awn on.
Polish Sausage .... ST 79' JHBW INSPECTED heavy western beef sale
Sliced Bacon *' 79 c |?olefTy 3d33iiZ3 i'll! FI i* i>' I*lll ll 138
Beef Liver .. ... r 69 c \^ Bjr/ Po* Roart'T.. ~79
Sliced Meats 5 ,C 35 Imperial Roast ~*l*
Armour Star Magic-Slice Boneless \. Swift's Premium Proton Boneless fnglish-Cut
Turkey Roast Z Roast ~*1



Coca-Cola '
\ KofO light Cota $yr op Cl jf|i)|l 111
Kellogg's Cocoa Krispies r//j l'\ | \.||\\W^ Sc 1
I Knox *
fflppj p| raft t Min Q atu^ e mP 5 ***%|B
ll \
Red Bliss .. .10;!, 89* Hi-C Drinks 3 -- 89*
Fresh Florid*, Solod-Porfoct SAVI 40c! Fa ial *!**. Ais. Colors
Tomatoes kady Scott 4 $ 1
Fresh Florid*. Solad-Porfoct SAVI ,0c! Wh!, ' **'' or Asst. Colors
Cucumbers* *3,., 35* Scott Towels sr 39*
SAVE Sc! Assorted Colors, doth Tissue
Fresh Florida Plump Purple
i Eggplant I.IV Lady Scott...." 25
D *5? w* ** Giant All B W
HoMIIMii !*<% half PAc (Limit 1 with other purchases of $5 or more, cigarettes) /\
Plttk Liquid 3 Zu $ 1
Cling Peaches = 29' Com FlakeS * o'ST 25* I^BpD^MpW
Pear Halves 25 Tea Bad 5..... <* 59* VP^Hk!LJLd4I^HPk/
Apple Sauce SAVE Acllady Betty, Healthful
TomatcTsauce .**> PrW jM,< ** = 9 XM^^T
Golden Corn .*.., 3 49
Baby Food B c v....-.-.- --
29. i*7o)
jfljl] 1 |[lll]JWGreenStamps^j^
*siea > inst. Ip SAVE JI0 c fgAkJ L~.....~:^~....^
I I tffl^JjgcoMar moqooml ] I 31. 1970)
I I It: jA xxsxxjr *, I*7ol Tv: xS % -s
I J r WWOyw)' X aaaftftftaaft aaafta aft, kft aft ftaaftaaaaaaaaaV
eux cog ra^GreenStampsQ
| save 20C dimnii tetiH TMit ... o, diiiiifl I
Only FR^p|^^|^^^ EE ||l x*a*A^*aaaaaa*ftaai'Aa*ftaaftaa*i^aAaa
* y m ..... '' too,on > .o.tn.i. l?
MW GAINESVIuf MALL WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER BB!!!|B| 34.
|o y 2630 N.W. 13th Street W. University Avenue at 34th Street
vMKnnflP / gainesville shopping center WI DIIDIIV ! Mfl^GreenStampsP§
f M *fi§!mmmapp / k4 n. M n $,. iviL." ~,./if ....... W m p
>V W?M&f / Store hour* 9-9 Mon. thru Fri. 9-7 Sat. *A I Oesserf Topping
THESE PRICES EFFECTIVE IN THE FOLLOWING COUNTIES ONLY! Obrnd 3S.

Thursday, April 30,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 15



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS


a
a a a a a_a a
FOR SALE
Cute Little Critter Wants Home.
Klnkajou & Cage. Best offer
accepted. Call Pam after 6:00.
378-3518. (A-3t-128-p)
1967 BSA 500 Royal Star Very good
condition. $725. Call 378-2965.
(A-129-3t-p)
4 cent Xerox copies QUIK WAY
Copy Center, 3 machines no waiting.
Free collating. 100 copies 1 original 3
y* cents, 10 or more 4 cents, less than
10, 5 cents: Qulkway Copy 1620 W.
University. Free Parking offset
printing thesis and dissertation
specialists. 376-2533. (A-llt-126-p)
Need money fast! Must sell cassette
tape recorder and 35 cassette tapes
with carrier: all for $75 or will sell
separately. Call Wm. 392-8903.
(A-3t-128-p)
1965 Corvette conv. stereo tape. All
the extras. Must see to appreciate.
Will trade for big cycle + cash. Call:
392-7565 after 4 PM. (A-st-128-p)
DESTROY your roomie with 35
watts/channel. 6 yr. old Heath da2Bl
amp. Tubes less than 1 yr. old. With
assembly manual. SSO. 378-7671.
(A-st-128-p)
New Moon *64. 55 x 10 2 bedroom.
Central Air & Heat. Furnished.
Excellent Condition. $3,290. Call
372- after 7 P.M. (A-10t-126-p)
Stereo Ampex tape recorder model
760 and mlracord turntable with
pre-amp. Like new. Call Pablo at
373- anytime. HARLEY Sprint 1967 250 CC $450,
GOYA g-10 classical guitar sllO,
POLAROID 103 SBO, or best offer.
Call 376-2048 anytime. (A-st-127-p)
Yorkshire terrier puppies, 7 months,
must sell, AKC registered, shots,
small adorable dogs, SIOO.OO, call
376-0289 after 5:00 on weekdays.
(A-st-127-p)
Mobile Home 1969 Homette 12 x 44,
one bedroom, A/C,' Early amer.,
carpet, good study desk, on nice lot.
378-9661 after 5:00 p.m.
(A-129-st-p)

\ Your local draft Board \
United States of America
To the registrant:
Greetings!
Look familiar? Come hear &
speak to an expert Steven
Butter, noted draft lawyer.
Tonight, 7:30 Union tent
THE ABC S of DRAFT DEFERMENT
Sponsored by the J.W.R.Union

Page 16

Complete component streo-fair
condition $40.00 phone
904-964-6 983 313 Washington
Starke, Fla. (A-129-st-p)
DONT miss this one, the best yet
AUCTION, new-used-antique,
Saturday, May 2nd, 7:30 p.m. C & J
Auction House, Archer. (A-129-2t-p)
NEVER used anything like It, say
users of Blue Lustre for cleaning
Carpets. Rent electric shampooer sl.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-164-lt-c)
Must sell 1967 Honda SSO for SSO.
Runs good. Going into military.
Phone 378-0081 between 4 and 9pm.
(A-st-130-p)
Kustom amp. Gibson elec, guitar.
Both excellent condition. Must sell.
Call Mike at 372-7913. (A-st-130-p)
REK O KUT Professional
turntable & tonearm with cartridge
SSO. Ask for Bill Hat 372-9405 Chi
Phi Frat. Evenings. (A-3t-130-p)
Enjoy the Florida sun with a cycle
'69 Honda cm9l $235 helmet
include Yamaha 50 $125 automatic
exc. cond. Call 376-0687 or
378-4668 aft 2:30. (A-3t-130-p)
A beautiful Persian rug Is a wonderful
gift especlaly for Mothers day call
378-8641 after 5:00 pm.
(A-st-130-p)
a
FOR RENT
a
Across Street from campus Studio
Apts, for both one and two students,
ww carpet AC cable TV
utilities Included completely
furnished ample parking swim
pool. College Terrace Apts. 1225
S.W. Ist Ave. Phone 378-2221 or
372-7111. (B-109-ts-c).
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)
SUMMIT HOUSE APARTMENTS:
1700 SW 16th Court. MAKE YOUR
FALL RESERVATIONS NOW. Call
376-9668. (B-126-ts-C)

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 30,1970

FOR RENT
* *##
Need one roommate for summer.
Have your own bdr. in a two bdr.,
fully furn. air-cond. apt. Free hot
water. One block from campus. SSO a
month. 376-1523. (B-3t-128-p)
Need to sublet, for the summer, 2
bedroom, poolside, AC Village Park
Apt. Nice neighbors, good
management. Call 372-9904 anytime.
(B-6t-128-p)
Fall Quarter available fall only. One
bedroom apt. in Landmark. Call
MIKE 372-93 17 evenings.
(B-3t-128-p)
Apartments 1 & 2 brs, efficiencies,
a/c, pool, some carpeted, close to
campus. SIOO-220 per summer qtr.
3 76-8990 University Apartments
(B-24t-11-p)
Several 1 br. apts. 1 bath, kitchen,
living room, completely furnished
ww carpet, ac, $l2O mo. Colonial
Manor apts. 1216 SW 2nd Ave.
372-7111. Grad students preferred.
(B-ts-109-c)
SUBLET HAWAIIAN VILLAGE
Townhouse summer quarter.
$l6O/mo. Usually $230 But we will
give you S7O dis. Call 378-4219 eve.
(B-129-st-p)
HOLIDAY GARDEN
APARTMENTS. Quiet, comfortable
apts. Within walking distance of
campus. A/C, 1-bdrm., spacious
ground and parking. Call resident
manager after 5 at 378-4423. 1911
S.W. 14th Terrace. (B-ts-c)
Male female, now, June Sept two
blocks to campus, large rm ktchen
priv. TV air cond quiet yet liberal
1204 NW 3 ave 378-0286 392-0700.
(B-5M30-P)
New 2 bedroom townhouse CH/A
w.w. carpeting luxury living Stephen
Foster Apts. 1020 N.W. 38 ave.
$135.00 376-6690. (B-2t-130-p)
POOLSIDE 2 bedroom Landmark
apt. no. 110 to sublet for summer qt.
46.25/mo. a person June rent free or
need 2 fern, roomates call 376-2842.
(B-st-130-p)
Sublet for summer quarter one
bedroom sum. apt. Gatortown 115
130/mo. large living room. Call
378-9743 Will consider best offer.
(B-6t-130-p)
1327 NW 7th Ave one bedroom apt
suitable for two person or married
couple call 378-8641 after 5:00 pm.
(B-5M30-P)
WANTED
Female to share 2 bedroom
apartment' with 2 others. Alr-cond.,
$46.00 mo. plus utilities. Immediate
occupancy 219A NW 3 Ave. Phone:
372-2393. (C-st-127-p)
NEED a ride to Pensacola this Thurs.
night or Fri. morning. Return Sunday
May 3rd. Call Dave to arrange times.
Phone: 392-7360. (C-129-2t-p)
A coke for a book! Bring your used
paperbacks to the union browsing
library on Friday May 1 only and get
a free coke for each one. (C-Bt-128-p)
Male roommate for summer In 1 br.
FQ apt. June Rent free. Call
378-7080. (C-3t-128-p)
SUMMIT HOUSE male roommate
needed Immediately and/or for
summer quarter 43.50/mth. apt. G-l
call after spm 376-1006.
(C-3t-130-p)

WANTED
Need S4O-SSO? I need a 10-speed
bicycle call 372-4989, evenings.
(C-2t-130-p)
help* wanted
i^SS&SSSSSS^S^S&SSSSSSSS^SSSS&S6&
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)
Wanted: 2 attractive girls, 21 or older
to be carhops, Must be willing to
wear bikinis. Job is part-time
evenings, full-time on weekends. Stop
by, dont call. Maryland Fried
Chicken, 516 NW 13th St. (E-ts-c)

UNION TENT REVIVAL
The empty Union tent will he provided on
Thurs., Apr. 30 for an open forum from 2:00 p.m.
- 6:00 p.m. Here's the golden opportunity to
produce the unique tent revival. Preach love or
hate, rational or irrational, silliness or sadness,
heavy or light.. .or just wander through the
crowd healing!
REITZ UNION AUDITORIUM
HILARIOUS TONIGHT!
HOT MILLIONS
PETER USTINOV MAGGIE SMITH
. V
Kryffi./ y * ~
1 /y y ~ y v
FLASH GORDON + ROADRUNNER 4:00 5:00 25 cents
Showings at 7:00 + 9:30 p.m.
Admission 50 cents Sp.ofl by JWRU
at
MORRISON'S CAFETERIA 4
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
LUNCH AND DINNER
THURSDAY
Baked Ham and Candied
Yams 99<
FRIDAY
Fish Almondine and
French-Fried Potatoes
- #9s
d GAINESVILLE MALL

HELP WANTED
Counselor positions available at
CAMP PINEWOOD this summer.
(Hendersonville, N. C.) Male or
Female Sk I b oat
operation-experlenced-160 to 220
h.p.: Male only Go Kart Specialist
mechanically Inclined.; Male only
Big and strong Trips and Hikes
(operate triick); Male or Female
Tennis instructor (high school or
college experience); Male or Female
Archery Specialist good archer;
Male only Cabin Counselors,
activity escorts and leaders. Write to:
T. R. Robertson, 1414 Felch Ave.,
Jax., Fla., 32207. (E-st-127-p)
Drivers to transport car to Phlla area
one in May other in June must have
ref prefer over 21 call after 8 In
evening 378-06 85. (E-5M30-P)
Plano Player Fri. Sat. nights Shakeys
Pizza Parlor. Call: 372-3384 evenings.
(E-129-3t-p)
Growing firm needs part time
electro-mechanical draftsman. Call:
378-7970. (E-5M27-P)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

;vVA>V*X*%X£*XX*X*X*X*X*XXXXX*
AUTOS
1965 Datsun Sedan Looks Good and
Runs great. Asking $625. 30 miles
per gal. Call Frank at 373-1523
evenings. (G-3t-128-p)
'62 Austin-Healy 3000 New Paint t
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)
64 Falcon, 4 dr., 6 cyl., stand, shift,
radio, heater, good condition. $525.
Call 376-2248 between 5 and 10 P.M.
Only! (G-129-4t-p)
1941 Ford 2 dr. Dsluxe sedan VB.
Ideal for restoration excellent
running condition. Never wrecked.
Second owner $250. Call 378-7700
anytime. (G-st-129-p)
6 3 Porsche S complete engine
overhaul, new paint, Michelin x tires,
interior completely redone, AM
FM SW radio. Call: 392-8891.
(G-st-125-p)
Need cheap transport around campus
and city? 63 Falcon radio heat,
standard $175 moves slow but gets
you there. 373-2371 FOR INFO.
Leo. (G-st-128-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)
Roomy 1968 Cortina white with
delux red interior, new tires, radio
heater, 4 on floor, bucket seats, good
mileage call Pablo 373-2303.
(G-st-127-pj
1968 Pontiac Flrebi'd 400 four speed
transmission almost new condition
$1650 or best offer 372-1393.
(G-st-125-p)
56 Chevy, 283, Rebuilt Last
Summer, 4BBL, Hurst Shifter, Radio,
power steering, new seat covers.
$3 25. Call Ray, after 5 PM.
372-6524. (G-4t-127-p)
Porsche 912 sand beige, perfect
mechanical condition. New engine
many accessories. Must be seen,
378-3844 after 5:30 all day
weekends. (G-st-127-p)
DODGE DART: 1966 radio and
heater, standard transmission. Good
running condition, recently replaced
brakes and tires; S7OO. Call
378-7060. (G-st-127-p)
1963 Rambler FULLY EQUIPPED
-Runs Perfectly Very Clean Best offer
takes it! Call 373-1573 or 373-2747.
(G-129-st-p)
1967 Fiat SSOO. Body and engine in
excellent condition. Four brand new
tires. Terrific buy! I'm ready to sell!
376-6166 or 378-8211. (G-6t-130-p)
MERCEDES-BENZ 1964 190 Sedan
in immaculate condition with air
conditioning, Becker AM-FM, Radial
tires, $1490 378-5068. (G-3t-130-p)
1969 BMW 1600. Stickshift and
brandnew engine. $2195 call
372-6474 after 2pm. (G-3t-130-p)
Porsche 1961. Very strong engine.
Mechanically excellent. Radials,
Konls, luggage rack, radio, Bursch
many extras. SI6OO. Call 378-8342.
(G-2M30-P)
X!*!-;XxX;X;x*!*vyv"!XTX&X!X'x-;-x!"x-
PERSONAL
Congratulations to the new FIJI
brothers'. Love to the newest brother
from the newest pledge AOPi.
(J-129-2t-p)
Student Representatives from Fla.
Law School will be at the Reitz
Union on Tues. May sth to answer
questions on admissions, etc.
(J-129-st-p)

2 k
i
A£f\ %S 8
i
i /- Fll wn "^
| | waounotiMu
uakM

Thursday, April 30,1970, The Florida Alligator,

: :X:X:XX:X:X:X:XvXnvX:X:X X:X;X:X:X:
PERSONAL
:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X-X:X:X:X:XvXv
BEAUTIFUL German Shepherd
puppies. 2 girls left. 5 wks. ACK well
bred! SSO proves you want them,
pays our vet bill. Bob 378-7479, nite.
(J-st-128-p)
Wanted: Mothers with infants 3 mo.
or younger needed for infant research
$5 00 for participating.
?.*!!; W 2-2914; after 6; 372-1114.
(J-st-126-p)
If you didnt do anything in 1969 do
something in 1970. "Confront the
Issue Join Circle K Meetings Wed.
7:30 p.m. Reitz Union, Room 361.
(J-st-127-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)
Tabu & Kiku, black-mix cockers 7wk
This could be love at first sight! All
you do is come by Broward 59 or call
392-9866 after 5 Let us give you a
little love. (J-2t-130-p)
In urgent need of a ride to Miami on
8 May at about 12 with a return on
10 May. I will pay above the standard
rate. Call Steve 392-7127.
(J-lt-130-p)
Our girl on Ist floor Graham made it!
Congratulations, Rhonda, on
becoming a Delta Tau Delta Little
Sister. Love, The Guys. (J-lt-130-p)
LONELY HEARTS CLUB: We need
two coeds to provide companionship
for two hard-up males Call Robbie or
Charlie 378-5546. (J-lt-130-p)
New student owned mobile home
repair service. Any repairs cent air
carports awnings add-a-rooms
supplies and accesories. Prompt
and dependable service. TNT sales
and service 373-1446. (J-10t-130-p)
:-XvX:XxX:X:X:X:X:X:X*X:X:X:X:XxX
LOST REWARD for return of bee-shaped
pin tel am only 392-3413.
(L-3t-130-p)

n
MSI 1 ji
MASTERPIECE!
I I Jo, eph Morgenstern, Newsweek
mii.iiij.jj.HM, l lirm "THEY SHOOT
jJljfTHg#! EOF horses don't the
THE
MMi
Warner
f.-fA presents
yjrh* Wm,< IvUi luchino visconti's
Bdl THE DAMNED
An ALFRED
ever HAGGIAG
DIRK BOGARDE
Jr 1 I INGRID THU LIN 11
W PERSONS RENAUD VERLCY
UNDER UMBERTO ORSINI

Page 17

LOST <& FOUND
Found: Mother cat and 5 kittens on
French Quarter 109 Doorstep. If
owner care* Mother cat may be
claimed at Animal Shelter.
(L-129-3t-nc)
Lost: Boys high school senior ring
Littleton Colorado 6B initials EMK.
Os much sentimental value. Please
call 392-7818. Reward. (L-3t-127-p)
Lost: Ladies silver with black band
Bui ova watch Name and date
inscribed on back of case Call Gloria
at 378-9743 Reward. (L-3t-130-p)
Lost or stolen: Dog at carnigras,
brown male Boxer, 2 yrs. old. Short
tail, long ears, $50.00 REWARD
FOR RETURN, 376-4671, or
376-7397. (L-4t-128-p)
SERVICES
?SvXrX%-s-x*?x-x ; x ; x ; x-x*x ; x ; x ; x ; X ; Xv
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)
4 cent Xerox QUICK 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. (M-llt-126-p)
Free inspections. Automotive electric
and brakes. All work guaranteed.
Standard Service Station, 2109 S.W.
13th St, next to BAMBI motel,
several credit cards honored, phone
372-5804. (M-32-127-P)
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)
Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical Systems tested and
repairs Auto Electrical Service,
1111 S. Main. (M-107-ts-c)

t* t mm m m mm
#%"*
SERVICES
v.v/.v.w.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v///.-.-/.';-,
New student owned mobile home
repair service. Any repairs cent-air
carports awnings add-a-rooms
supplies and accesories. Prompt
and dependable service. TNT sales
and service 373-1446. (M-10t-130-p)
Overland expedition to India via
Turkey, Persia, Afghanistan,
Khatmnuda. Ivs London late June.
$545 fully inclusive. Encounter
Overland, 23 Manor House Dr.,
London, N.W. 6. (M-121-12t-p)

A Coke for A Book
Bring a paperback to the Union's Browsing Library
and get a coupon good for a free coke. Redeem it
at the Bar-B-Que on Friday, or anytime before May
8 in the Union Cafeteria!
THE ADVENTURERS
j To excite each other they ignite the world! J
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, The Florida Alligator, Ttwnradar, April 30, WO

Page 18

Blacks Called 'Nigger May Sue

LOS ANGELES (UPI) Blacks who are called niggers by their
employers may seek damages for physical and emotional distress, the
California Supreme Court has ruled.
The cojurt noted the epithet may have been in common usuage
but the expression has become particularly abusive and insulting in
light of recent developments in the civil rights movement as it pertains
to the American Negro.
THE COURTS decision, handed down Friday and revealed here
Tuesday, reversed a Superior Court dismissal of a suit brought by
Manuel D. Alcorn, a black truck driver.
The reversal enabled Alcorn to proceed with a damage suit against
Anbro Engineering Inc., of suburban Culver City.
Alcorn, a Teamsters Union shop steward, said he had advised a
nonunion employe not to drive a truck to a job site. Later, he alleged,
Gerald Palmer, a white foreman, shouted at him after learning of the
incident:
Judge Says Kennedy
Probably 'Negligent 1

BOSTON (UPI) The judge
who presided over a secret
inquest into the death of Mary
Jo Kopechne in Sen. Edward M.
Kennedys car said he found
probable cause Kennedy
operated negligently and
appears to have contributed to
the girls death, according to
inquest documents made public
Wednesday.
The 12-page inquest report of
District Judge James A. Boyle of
Edgartown and the 764-page
transcript of inquest testimony
were released in Suffolk
Superior Court nine months
after Miss Kopechne died when
the car driven by Kennedy went
off a bridge on Chappaquiddick
Island.
BOYLES REPORT was a
bombshell which cast doubt on
some of the essential parts of the
senators previous two public
accountings of the accident.
The documents had been
under legal wraps since the
inquest ended Jan. 8. The
accident occurred last July 18.
The judge said, 1... find
there is probable cause to believe
that Edward M. Kennedy
operated his motor vehicle
negligently on away or in a
place to which the public have a
right of access and that such
operation appears to have
contributed to the death of
Mary Jo Kopechne.
KENNEDY HAD said his car
plunged into a tidal pond on
Chappaquiddick Island as he
attempted to drive Miss
Kopechne from a party to a

HH WIN A BANQUET
flUl A JAPANESE SHIP! H|
§§§| (In Jacksonville May 4th) Wmlm
BMfgaHi In 25 words or less, finish these statements: Bfillf
BMH: JBlMslily.
|j 1. I expect an auto dealer ... (say what ill
you expect of him)
i
HI: 2. I like the Datsun automatic sedan HjM
IKfi| because ... (or the Datsun automatic JjHH
ill wa 9 n because ...) jUjli
Pij There will be two winners. Selection will be by Bill
Mg Deckel man. President Godding and Clark Motors, and ffijjpft
: by Roy Loved ay. General Manager, based on what H|^Hl
these judges consider helpful insight into consumer
attitudes.
lIUI Contest limited to students at the University of WMn
Florida. Names of winners will be published in this
Bring your entries to the showroom at 2nd Avenue
HI and 2nd Street S.E. and drop them into the box. IKm|
iHtt' Contest closes April 30. HHHj
m GODDING 2ND AVE. ANdlw^

CALIFORNIA COURT RULES

ferry between the island and
Edgartown, about 120 yards
away on the larger island of
Marthas Vineyard.
Boyle also said after reviewing
the facts in the case, I infer a
reasonable and probable
explanation of the totality of
the ... facts is that Kennedy
and Miss Kopechne did not
intend to return to Edgartown at
that time: that Kennedy did not
intend to drive to the ferry slip
and his turn onto Dike Road was
intentional.
Having reached this
conclusion, the judge
continued the question then
arises as to whether there was
anything criminal in his
operation of the motor vehicle.
BOYLE SAID two personal
views and an engineers
statement fully convinced him
that Dike Bridge constitutes a
traffic hazard, particularly so at
night, and must be approached
with extreme caution.
If Kennedy knew of this
hazard, his operation of the
vehicle constituted criminal
conduct.
Irowood
Golf Club
STUKNT MEMBIRSHF
THREE MONTHS FOR $25 TAX
SKCUI RATI
WEEKDAYS $2 AU DAY
WEEKENDS $3 ALL DAY
For information tali
p 3 76-0080
gr izonwoop
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YOU GODDAMN niggers are not going to tell me about the rules.
I dont want any niggers working for men. I am getting rid of all the
niggers. Go pick up and deliver that eight-ton roller to the other job
site and get your pay check. Youre fired.
Alcorn, later reinstated to his job through grievance and arbitration
procedures, brought suit, charging violation of the state civil rights
act.

. §5 Sitt/etonM
'rtf UNIVAVt
SK~' Y A yearly event on selected items
FROM REGULAR STOCK.
THURSPAY-FRI.-SAT.OPEN TILL 9P.M. FRI.
ff THIS IS YOUR CHANCE
I 'HEpa TO SAVE SUBSTANTIALLY ON
lOTI NATIONALLYADV. MERCHANDISE.
M SPORTCOAT
M STRIPES, PLAINS, SOLIDS
REDUCED! %
were 49.95 to 65.00
Now! 34 95 to 45 95 I
SLACKS
DAC-COTTON, POPLIN, PER. PRESS I
TRADITIONAL AND CONTINENTAL STYLES I
Values to 14 .Q 99 I
MANHATTAN I
T-SHIRTS 2pr ,700
Reg. 3 for 450 No Charge for Cuffingl
SLACKS N6 3.L For SLACKS
FASHION TAILORED FASHION TAILORED |
TOP POCKETS I I TOP POCKETS I
DACRON-WOOL BLEND SIUC AND WOOL BLEND |
REGULAR 18.00 REG. 30.00 I
Now TO 99 ai 99 I
I/ 2 PR. 24.00 / | 2 PR. 40.00 I
No Charge For Cuffing I
OUR ENTIRE STOCK SELECTED GROUP I
NATIONALLY ADV. BRAND |Q||J j|||||jr I
LUGGAGE SHORT SLEEVES -10% ORLON I
FOR MEN AND WOMEN FsMon il Mock Turt. Styles I
Values to 7.95
REDUCEDI ICO/ NOW rSO I
AJ/0 J EA. 2 FOR 10.00 I
REDUCED MDSALL SALES FINAL PARK FREE I
ON HUGE 1 ST. FED. BANK LOT AT REAR OF STORE I

MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND
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SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins



I "Super-Right" /* Pork Loin Sliced Western
ynJS\ PORK CH0P5...79,
Illlll'l'tW ML m a mmm m _ (4 to 6 LB. Avg.)
Vfiiv BAKING HENS 39,
IA & P Brand Green Sweet B V V y 4
Breakstone 1
I Macaroni. . £ 10c Marvell Brand Strawberry I
lC^lPsw2SSo^^^^^i£ e^esj Raisins r 33(1
I I | I I E Y Golden Rise Buttermilk
If i l Detergent Toblets PfHCill RrOelfl M< 70 AI
mmMmkm ** w'
II DEL UHL I U BOX ooUJUiSkVE Ott FAMOUS BRANDS] |
I;! Cans i.poj Yellow I
II SAVE 20c 11 SAVE 25c I GOOD THRU MAY 3 9-2.70 j I
I 1/2 49; |] 51.74.1
I U"> I w/$5. or more food order |& m ,yv ||L' Saturday, May 2, 1970.* If I
Coupon Good Through May 3at your AAP jJrH JjflPS Coupon Good Through May 3at your A&P Jg[) unable to purchase any |
I unadvertised items request a rain
Check.

Thursday, April 30.1970, Tha Florida Alligator, I

Page 19



Page 20

L AdfiMtor, ARvjH 3tk 1870

COUCH'S MAYPOLE SALE
COME IN AND SEE THE MAYPOLE OF VALUES
ON Jgmm RA Hv,S,ONS
Giant 23 Zenith Console STEREOS
Oiag 295 Sq. in picture
MB The CRESTLAKE A9IOW
' V /M V\V FINE PERFORMANCE FEATURES
| NEVER BEFORE \ /V \ $229
I SO LOW AN // // I U \\ FM/AM STEREO FM RADIO I
S>|QQBB ACCEPTABLE // // \\ COMPARE WITH SETS SELLING UP TO $259.95
ONLY 4/0 TRADE-IN // !/ \\
COMPARE WITH SETS SELLING // A \ j O SUDGT
UP TO 549.95 OR MORE //] II Vv wj"
/ /buy\ \\ Portable TV
I/ l 6 J \\ 74 Sq. In picture
18 Rectangular A \WAYS/ X
Dug picture
// Mallory Hurricane Lamps 1 jgjtS j
Scotch Recording Tapes I
2j| y
IV i $22.95 VALUE OUR LOWEST EVER FOR A
M | Well j 1970 ZENITH T.V.
V7 miiMd" socket ratio
\ 9:OOAM I
4 *349 WITH TRADE \ / The ROYAL 15 I
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COMPARE WITH SETS SELLING UP TO 395.90 \ f jpg time on two pen penv
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WV.V'.' & cvfv '-V- ~- -v\/; v v 111 1 \ H Comes complete with
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COME SEE WHAT HONEST p V
m 1. All sales are final
SAVINGS REALLY ARE! 2. NO FREE HOME TRIALS
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f-x .5 w-u 'B-'--' AALrw/WCOO eeeaeeeeeeeeeeeeeqe H..
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I BRING THIS COUPON TO OUR STORE, DROP IT 1
IN OUR MAY POLE BOX FOR DAILY DOOR PRIZES I
608 N. MAIN PH. 378-1562



SPORTS

The
Florida
Alligator

PDT, SAE Tie
Pending Protest

Among two eligibility protests
involving teams in the top four
laces, Phi Delta Theta and
Sigma Alpha Epsilon emerged in
a dead heat in the Orange
League track meet.
The Phi Delts and the SAEs
both scored 3S points to squeak
by Pi Kappa Alpha by one point,
pending the protests. Beta Theta
Pi was third with 25*4 points..
IN BLUE League competition
Pi Kappa Phi edged Theta Chi by
two points, 50-48. Chi Phi,
t v r ''jj£
JOE STILL
... jumped to third for Theta Chi

FOOTBALL
Spring Practice

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While they l^i E T STOP SURER
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runaway leaders in the league for
the Presidents cup were a
distant third with 28.
The Phi Delts muscled into
the lead after a weak first day
with a strong showing in the
field events, scoring 20 of their
35 points on the infield.
In the Orange League, Sigma
Chi scored 10 points, Sigma Phi
Epsilon, 9; Delta Tau Delta, 8;
Phi Kappa Tau, 5; FIJI, 4; Sigma
Nu, 4; Delta Chi, 4; Alpha
Epsilon Pi, Vh\ Alpha Tau
Omega, 2; Tau Epsilon Phi, 1;
and Lambda Chi Alpha and Pi
Lambda Phi, 0.
The Blue League finished with
Delta Upsilon fourth with 24;
Alpha Gamma Rho, 8; Kappa
Alpha, 7; Delta Sigma Pi, 4; Tau
Kappa Epsilon, 4; Phi Kappa Psi,
4; and Sigma Alpha Mu, 2.
Sigma Pi did not enter a team.
Black & Blue
Ira Leesfield of Tempkins
Torts in the Law Schools
softball league is seeing colors
lately, mostly blue.
Leesfield planted himself in
the baseline directly between
basemnner Forrest Blue and
home plate. Blue is a 6-foot-7,
270 pound lineman for the San
Francisco 49ers.
Ira has been released from the
hospital and is recovering at
home.

Quickie
MINNEAPOLIS-ST. PAUL
(UPI) Reliever Stan Williams
recorded a save for the
Minnesota Twins Wednesday
without throwing a pitch.
Williams came on with the
Twins leading Cleveland 1-0 and
two out and two on in the ninth.
With pinch-hitter Vada Pinson
due up, Williams turned and
fired to second baseman Frank
Quilici to pick Tony Horton off
second base and end the game.

k
lI
The New Datsun 240-Z
Its a personal car built for American drivers. Theres a six
cylinder overhead cam engine that delivers 150 HP...four
wheel fully independent suspension, radial tires, power front
disc brakes. And the Z-Car is beautiful inside with fully
adjustable, foam-padded bucket seats and luxurious
appointments. Theres a radio, tachometer, raping-type
steering wheel, too everything for a fresh, exciting adven adventure
ture adventure in personalized transportation.
Its in our showroom now.
2-DOOR $1935* 2000 SPORTS $3096* 1600 SPORTS $2766* PICKUP $1875* WAGON 58265*
i* JMlldatsun
1 ~ ' 'S' ' % 'f C f- '
A STRAIGHT SHOT FROM THE UNIVERSITY
ON 2ND AVENUE 378-2311

SAVE! x I
WSUm^^Jk
1 STARKE, FLORIDA f
SOONER OR LA TER YOUR FA VORITE DEALER I
- HOURS I
WEEKDAYS BAM 6PM
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Thursday, April 30, 1970, The Florida Alligator

Page 21



Page 22

!, Th Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 30,1970

FSU vs. UF
HJHKNHi-l I T o I ?~
A Score To Settle

The Florida State Seminole track team is on the
warpath again. This time, instead of scalps, the tribe
is after Alligator hide, and the two will do battle on
Florida track Friday afternoon at 4 pm.
Both schools have faced each other twice this
season in larger meets. Florida State won the team
title in the Jesuit Invitational while the Gators
captured the team crown in the Gulf-Coast Meet.
The Seminoles lead in the series which dates back
to 1956, 8-6. Florida has taken the last four dual
meets prior to Florida States eight straight titles
from 1958 thru 1965. The Seminoles biggest victory
came in 1961 when they won 104-30, Floridas
biggest victory margin was in 1967,97-48.
Florida State has to be the favorite in the meet
according to best times turned in to date, although

49|9H| ("Y.
....JW^UPfr,.. ... / '^mV
H w |Bp 'HjjBL. .x..
* 'v\ ...

SCOTT HURLEY
... pole vault

JOHNNIE BROWN
o I franc

;. * jr*-,* J*
ip wy mm
MUBBtg/KKH^&^M^^'i ... , lM li'lljjli'' V- Wiafl
s'
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the Gators have better times or distances in nine of
the 17 events.
It should be as close and as exciting as any
battle between Florida and Florida State,
remarked Gator Coach Jimmy Carnes. Florida
State has a tremendous team and it will take more
than a 110 per cent effort on our part to win.
On paper, the Seminoles should win the meet
76-68, but you have to give Florida some advantage
because the meet is on the Gator track.
The meet should go right down to the wire and
probably the last event, the mile relay, will
determine the outcome, added Carnes. The third
place finishers in the several events, may very well
determine the winner.

W EAMONN O'KEEFFE
|H ... 880-yd. run
PHOTOS BY
John D. Lindstrom

"rtyitiY' |Ogk 's' &$*
Hr Mr ;
M,' -- J s^^hk.
t;: JBfl
/ Mi^EyfF^HL
v; <- ; V A \
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jyL |H V 4 3Kr
fjjm 9 V
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> 1 11 11t Mm l
,
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MARK BIR AND FSU'S KEN MISNER
... distance



i n sports shor ts

Giants Pull Out (Milt) Plum

THE NEW YORK GIANTS
dropped journeyman
quarterback Milt Plum and
retired offensive lineman Darrell
Dess Tuesday in favor of an
apparent youth movement
designed to improve the clubs
title chances next season.
The two National Football
League veterans had a
cumulative total of 25 years in
the NFL. The Giants also
released lineman Gene
Cappettelli and Frank Molden,
picked up last season in an
emergency measure.
* *
LARRY WEISE, who guided
St. Bonaventure to its most
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDINGS
(Night Games Not Included)
EAST W L PCT GB
Chicago 12 4 .750
Pittsburgh 11 7 .611 2
St. Louis 9 6 .600 2 Vt
Philadelphia 10 8 .556 3
New York 9 9 .500 4
Montreal 5 11 .313 7
WEST W L PCT GB
Cincinnati 16 6 .727
San Francisco 10 11 .476 5%
Los Angeles 8 10 .444 6
Atlanta 8 11 .421 6Yi
Houston 7 14 .333 8%
San Diego 6 14 .300 9
WEDNESDAYS RESULTS
Cincinnati 5, Houston 3
San Francisco 8, New York 6
Chicago at Pittsburgh (night)
Atlanta at St. Louis (night)
Montreal at San Diego (night)
Philadelphia at Los Angeles (night)
THURSDAYS GAMES
Chicago at Atlanta
Houston at St. Louis
Montreal at Los Angeles
New York at San Francisco
(Only Games Scheduled)
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDINGS
(Night Games Not Included)
EAST W L PCT GB
Baltimore 12 5 .706
Detroit 11 5 .688 Vi
Boston 9 8 .529 3
Washington 9 8 .529 3
Cleveland 7 10 .412 5
New York 8 12 .400 SYi
WEST W L PCT GB
California 13 6 .684
Minnesota 11 6 .647 1
Oakland 8 10 .444 4 Vi
Kansas City 611 .35 3 6
Chicago 611 .353 6
Milwaukee 5 13 .278 7Vi
WEDNESDAYS RESULTS
Minnesota 1, Cleveland 0
California 3, New York 2
Oakland at Boston (night)
Milwaukee at Washington (night)
Detroit at Kansas City (night)
Baltimore at Chicago (night)
THURSDAYS GAMES
Detroit at Kansas City
Cleveland at Minnesota
Baltimore at Chicago
Milwaukee at Washington
California at New York
Oakland at Boston
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SET ON LOT OF
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successful season on the
basketball court, has signed a
new five-year contract as coach
and athletic director, it was
announced Tuesday night.
The Bonnies, who completed
a 25-3 season, won the Eastern
Regional title befoig bowing to
Jacksonville in the NCAA
Tournament. They played the
game without All-American
center Bob Lanier who was
injured in the Eastern Regional
final against Villanova.
* *
THE NATIONAL
FOOTBALL League San Diego
Chargers traded veteran tight
end Jacque MacKinnon to the

(This "Subjective valueanalysis pertains to another remarkable,
if controversial, feature of KLH stereo equipment)
KLH & LOVE
777 is not attributable to the fact that KLH owners
A recent survey sponsored by KLH has proven more ovi then whgt ig jt attrib
beyond doubt that when you buy KLH stereo equip- ~ orrL L
ment you will love your wife (or husband) more. utable 0? The statistics offer us no other answer.
Oh, there will be cynics who will rationalize that
Admittedly this is a flamboyant claim. How- these scientific findings are inconclusive,
ever, let us review the facts: But f, 1 18 abundantly clear that when you
This survey asked each respondent to assume buy a odel Twenty-Four three piece stereo sys systhat
that systhat he was for some reason to be deprived of his * at 20, or a Model Twenty at $ 400, and the
wife (or husband), and to assume that dollars could M dynamic range of a symphony orchestra or a
somehow prevent the catastrophe. rock and roll ? ro P> as the case ay b f- or a
We asked how many dollars it would be worth sooner, even heard 88 ls for the first t,me t,meto
to t,meto keep her (him). Well gentlemen, the findings thro bb,n g out fro ou r f a ous
showed that owners of KLH equipment said, on you are bound to be f a
the average, $541,616.23. happier and more loving person for
Owners of other sorts of equipment said a mere lt aren 1 you You certamly are
is, then, a difference The center section of a
f $179,000.64 in KLH Twenty system appears
* aV r average beside the casual couple in the
KLH spouse. above picture. The back of
Now if this differ- two KLH Twenty speakers can VHHHgB
ence in marital value be seen below. The fronts look
.ITU lyyipji*
§§oo9! w high fidelity center t
* 919 W. University Avenue

Green Bay Packers Wednesday
for a draft choice.
* *
ARKANSAS LINEBACKER
Cliff Powell and Ohio State
fullback Jim Otis signed Tuesday
to play in the 10th Annual
Coaches All-America Football
Game.
In addition to Powell and
Otis, the others who signed were
Bob Parker, a defensive end
from Memphis State; Bruce
Taylor, a defensive back from
Boston University; Dennis
Lauthauser, a kicking specialist
from the Air Force Academy;
and Billy Parks, a split end from
California State at Long Beach.

GUNS-GUNS-GUNS
-Students only only-10%
-10% only-10% DISCOUNT on
guns and ammo. Bring this
ad and your student I.D.
card
offer expires MAY9
1970
Harry Beckwith Gun Dealer
Micanopy, Fla,. Ph 466-3340

Thunctay, April 30,1970, Ttw Florida Alligator,

Page 23



Page 24

K The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 30,1970

11
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