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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Vol 62, No. 139

UF Struggles For Funds

By PHYLLIS GALLUB
Alligator Staff Vtitar
A feasible corporate income tax, an
eventual personal income tax and a
probably hopeless request for more
federal grants are the only new methods
of funding education in Florida which Dr.
Irving J. Goffman, recently appointed
head of UFs department of economics,
can envision in the coming yean.
Goffman said one of the main
problems with higher education in this
state is the inefficient system which is
used.
INSTEAD OF a branch campus system
as had been done in so many other places,
say Michigan or Illinois, or a system of
universities and colleges as in California
or a system of fairly specialized
universities as in New York, we have
begun to establish a system of full-scale
programmed universities at every compass
point. We already have seven going
institutions and another two about to
open.
And each one is to have a complete
curriculum, including graduate and
professional studies, and each one,
according to a recent Board of Regents
memo is to be a distinguished
university by 1980, Goffman said.
There have probably been no more
than SO distinguished universities in the
v/orld and only a dozen or so in this
country, and the Regents try to tell us we
will have nine in this state, he said.
NOW THATS sheer nonsense and we
all know it. But meanwhile, the Regents

Education Needs Realistic Support

Thousands of students
crowded the University of
Florida campus last week to
protest a crisis in U.S. foreign
and domestic policy.
The crisis is very real and
very urgent, and the students
succeeded in dramatizing the
problem.
Another crisis just as real and
just i as urgent is facing the
university today, and if a
solution isnt found, it could
cost students just as dearly as
the problems we protest so
vocally.
THE PROBLEM? State
funding.

The
Florida Alligator

nmifniiHinniiifiimiiiflHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiimiuiiimuiHmHiimiiHuii
The time has come for
the state to move into a
new tax area. A corporate
income tax is the only tax
left which would raise a
significant enough amount
of money for education
Dr. Irving J. Goffman
Chairman
Economics Department
are distributing funds as if all the states
higher educational institutions were the
same. The result of this expansionist
policy is to dissipate our meager resources
in away which harms, maybe fatally, UF
and Florida State University in
particular.
A large amount of money must be
found from a new, major source,
probably a corporate income tax,
Goffman said.
The time has come for the state to
move into a new tax area. A corporate
income tax is the only tax left which
would raise a significant enough amount
of money for education.
THE STATE of Florida depends
heavily on sales taxes, which are at best
proportional and at worst regressive,
Goffman said.
Sales taxes provide approximately 57
per cent of the total state tax revenues in
(SEE 'CORPORATE TAX' PAGE 2)

Innocent sounding words,
maybe. Theyve been tossed
around for years by university
officials and faculty in their
efforts to sway the state
legislature to the side of higher
education.
But the problem goes far
beyond the scope of those
innocent-sounding words.
Almost seventy-five per cent
of the University of Floridas
funds are state-controlled. This
means any decrease in the
university budget by the
legislature will cut deep into the
total funds the university
receives.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

AN EDITORIAL'

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SOME CLASSES HAVE OVER 250 REGISTERED STUDENTS
... araduate students must take over heaw loads for orofossors

AND A DECREASE is what
Gov. Claude Ki r k
recommended. The budget he
has proposed to the legislature
is $lB million short of the
amount requested by UF
$112,651,000.
This wont result in a mass
uprising of students protesting.
But it will result in a higher
student-instructor ratio, a rapid
deterioration of the older
buildings on campus, an
inability to keep up the new
buildings on campus, hampering
of faculty recruitment and
cutting down on research.
FOR EXAMPLE, of 126 new

Wednesday, May 13, 1970

faculty positions requested by
the university this year, Kirk
has recommended funds for
only 42. And State University
Chancellor Robert Mautz,
expecting the legislature to
reduce even this figure, has
given the university the green
light to hire a mere 10.
Assistant Dean of Academic
Affairs Wallace Boutwell Jr.,
said that until this year the
university has been maintaining
a caretaker program
always putting off
improvement until next years
budget while struggling along
(SEE 'FLORIDA* PAGE 8)

XJtoHT*x



Page 2

! Thr Florida Alligator; Wtdittkdtfy, May 13,1970

Faculty Recruitment Funds f Stringent

By LES GARDIEFF
Alligator Staff Writer
UF will find it surprisingly easy to fill
all its new faculty positions this year, yet
administrators are anything but relieved.
The reason for this apparent paradox is
the legislature probably will not allocate
sufficient funds to hire even
approximately the number of faculty
additions the university requested.
ACCORDING TO Assistant Dean of
Academic Affairs Wallace Boutwell Jr.,
the UF requested funds to hire an
additional 126 instructors.
Gov. Claude Kirk, however,
recommended the legislature provide
funds for only 42 new positions and State
University Chancellor Robert Mautz,
expecting the legislature to reduce even
this figure, has given UF the green light to
hire a mere 10, Boutwell said.
Boutwell pointed to the seriousness of
the state's actions.
UNTIL THIS year we have been
maintaining what President Stephen C.
O'Connell terms a 'caretaker' program
always putting off improvements until
next year's budget while struggling along
with no less effectiveness, but never quite
able to get ahead.
This year, though, we're going to lose
ground," Boutwell said.
All of the adninistration officials
responsible for hiring new faculty
members (Vice President for Academic
Affairs Frederick Conner and the deans
of the various colleges) contacted
expressed shock at the stringency of this
portion of the state's higher education
budget this year.
THIS IS the worst I'ye seen in 23
years," Dr. Herman Spivey, acting-dean
of the College of Arts & Sciences, said.
We offer some fringe
benefits, but we cant
compete with many other
schools
Frederick Conner
Vice President for
Academic Affairs

Corporate Tax The Best AnswerGoff man

PAGE OHE^
the United States, in Florida, the figure is
closer to 80 per cent.
By relying so heavily on sales-type
taxes, the state forces the poor to pay a
very large burden because sales taxes tend
to be regressive. Since students at higher
education institutions tend to come from
middle and upper income groups, at the
present time, in this state, the poor are
contributing more to higher education
than they are getting, while the not so
poor are receiving more than they pay
for.
A RECENT study by Douglas
Windham, formerly of FSU and now at
the University of North Carolina, shows
that most of the students at Florida
institutions come from upper middle class
homes.
Therefore, Goffman said, any plan to
increase the dependence on the current
type of tax system would be completely
unfair.
BUT IT appears reasonable to argue
that the secondary benefits of education
flow to society as a Whole and also to

ADMINISTRATORS EXPRESS SHOCK

I
This is the worst Ive
seen in 23 years.
Herman Spivey
Acting Dean, College of
Arts and Sciences
Last year we hired 21 new faculty
members in this college alone (the College
of Arts & Sciences is the largest college
on campus) and this year I have already
contracted 11 new instructors, Spivey
said.
Spivey, who termed the situation
alarming, noted the state is reducing the
graduate assistantships by the same
proportion it is reducing the relative
number of professors to students.
THIS WILL mean fewer courses and
bigger sections," Spivey warned.
We (the UF) might be able to get by
with 42 but it would be dose," he added.
Spivey said if the legislature does not
increase Kirk's recommended figures soon
he will have to begin informing his
department chairmen to cut back in the
courses they are offering.
HE ALSO SAID most of the new
professors he has already hired would
then be placed in positions that become
vacant, either through resignation or
retirement.
We are in a state of crisis, he said.
We were on our way to becoming a
university of prestige but this situation, as
long as it lasts i will certainly slow us
down. We are not approaching national
recognition as fast as I thought we were,"
Spivey commented.
THE REACTION of University College
(UC) Dean Franklin Doty to the
recommended number of new faculty
members was that it is ridiculous."
We are already too close to 40
students in too many of our so-called
discussion dasses," he said.
Doty added his lower division college
attempts to maintain a level of no more
than 25 students in each English class and
commented this was only possible at the
present through a heavy reliance on
graduate assistants.

Goffman predicts that from Florida's 1970 predicted
revenue moderate corporate income tax would yield at
least SIOO million

Industry. Complex production processes
are now demanding a more educated
work force, which suggests that business
ought to pay for this. While there are
several ways to tax business, a very
efficient one is to latch on to corporate
income.
Forty-three states have a corporate
income tax; 38 have a personal income
tax.
SOME PEOPLE claim both corporate
and personal income taxes would be
unconstitutional, because the Florida
constitution specifically prohibits a
personal income tax.
Because, under certain conditions, a
corporation is legally considered a
person, some people have said they
believe a corporate income tax would be
illegal.
The original U. S. Constitution
prohibited a personal income tax. The
federal government did not pass a

IT DOESNT do much good to have a
writing class if the instructor can t read a
paper, comment on it and get it back in
about a week, Doty said.
Doty criticized himself saying his
biggest mistake was not to spare a faculty
member in the past to work full time on a
research study of curriculum and course
development.
Four years ago I wasnt sure I could
spare a faculty member. Now I know I
cant," Doty said.
VICE PRESIDENT Conner also
expressed dismay at the cut in the
universitys requests but added that
financial stringency is common all over
the country.
He said he was hopeful the legislature
would be sympathetic with the needs of
the university.
However, even if the legislature were to
provide the funds for UF to hire the 126
additional professors it is requesting, the
lawmakers would be handing the
university administrators a new problem
finding that many qualified instructors.
MANY CAPABLE instructors are lost
to other areas because the fringe benefits
and the salaries are better, according to
Vice President Conner.
*
We offer some fringe benefits but we
can't compete with many other schools,"
Conner said.
Conner pointed out faculty
compensation, probably UF's largest
fringe benefit, as an example.
AT UF A faculty member contributes
7.5 per cent of his salary for
compensation which is then matched by
an equal amount from the state. A
faculty member who leaves can claim his
contribution but the state's share is
vested (becomes the property of the
faculty member) only after 10 years,
Conner said.
The American Association of
University Professors (AAUP) will not
even count faculty compensation in
compiling a school's benefits unless it
vests in five years or less, he added.
Conner said the one area in which
benefits improved in Kirks
recommendations was in the Faculty
Development Program, a form of
sabbatical leave.
IN THE PAST we could grant
sabbaticals to 3 per cent of those faculty
members qualifying. Under Gov. Kirks
plan this will be raised to 5 per cent,
Conner said.
Conner said he believed fringe benefits
are the most significant fault in UFs
attempts to attract high caliber faculty
members.

constitutional amendment before it
established a corporate income tax
Goffman said.
HOWEVER, in 1913, before a personal
income tax was established, the Sixteenth
Amendment was passed. This amendment
gave Congress the power to lay and
collect taxes on incomes, from whatever
source derived ..
There is a standing precedent to
believe corporate income tax is not
analagous to personal and is, in fact, a
tax, not on income but on the privilege to
do business. The federal government used
the same rationale when they began the
corporate tax.
The total income in all states from
corporate income taxes is over $2 billion
STATES COLLECT about 10 per cent
of their total' state revenue from
corporate income tax. For example:
Massachusetts has a total revenue of
over SI billion. They raise $167 million

He added, though, After this year
salary will be a larger factor, too.
CONNER WAS referring to the fact
that under the state's proposed budget, as
Kirk submitted it, the increase in faculty
salaries is less than the increase in the cost
of living.
According to Assistant Dean Boutwell
the Consumer Price Index (CPI), from
January 1969 to January 1970, rose 6 per
cent.
The state's budget proposes only a 52
per cent increase in salaries. UF had
requested a 7 per cent increase, Boutwell
said.
DOTY SAID this difference poses a
serious problem.
We are, in effect, asking professors to
subsidize themselves while they stay
here, he said.
Doty said the low funding for salaries
presents three major problems: it lowers
the morale of the faculty; it places serious
limitations on recruiting; and it places an
almost absolute limitation on researching
courses and curriculum.
UC IS fortunately able to hire the
instructors it wants 60-70 per cent of the
time, Doty said, because it primarily
seeks out younger scholars who have just
received their doctorates, of which there
is an abundant supply.
This situation is not typical of the
whole university, however, Doty stressed.
Spivey said his college encounters its
greatest difficulty in attempting to hire
full professors and especially full
professors to perform administrative
duties.
OUT OF four department chairman
offices that have been vacant for the past
two years we have managed to fill only
one, Spivey said.
11
i
-V' v
* ;
Four years ago I wasn't
sure I could spare a faculty
member. Now I know I
can't."
Franklin Doty
Dean, University College

through corporate income tax.
i Georgia has a total revenue of $750
million and raises about S7O million from
corporate taxes.
New York, which has a total revenue
of $4.5 billion, raises about S4OO million.
The only other way the state could
raise enough money to make any
difference in the educational situation,
Goffman said, would be through large
federal grants, such as are available in
Canada.
BUT, GOFFMAN said, President
Nixon has been de-emp hasizing finances
for health, education and welfare. Any
major grants, of the size which would be
necessary to be effective, would take
federal legislation.
With the temper of the government
both the President and Congress one
would have to be very unrealistic to
believe such legislation would be
forthcoming, Goffman said.
And so the crisis will continue until
the state will be forced to make a choice
between 19th Century taxation and 20th
Century public services. No state, not
even Florida, will be able to have both.



"
YOU PONT NEED A WEATHERMAN

Lakeland Weather Bureau forecasts a beautiful
day for this Saturday's Su£er Show on Florida Field
starting at 4 p.m. Tickets are on sale at the Record

UF Students Asked To Join
In 18-Year-Old Vote Fight

By TERRY PITMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
UF student leaders have been asked to join in the
drive to get an 18-year-dd vote resolution out of
Florida Legislature by Rep. Gerald Lewis, D-Miami.
Lewis said he had written to student body leaders
at Florida colleges and universities asking diem to
join with me in urging the legislature to permit the
people of Florida to express themselves on this most
vital issue.**
TODAY, I sent letters and telegrams to all those
on the committee,** Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder said Tuesday.
Theres a need for students to have a channel
through which to express their opinions. I feel this
is a necessary measure,** Uhlfelder said.
UF student lobbyists will be going to Tallahassee
Thursday to talk with Florida legislators on this and
other matters of concern to UF students. They are a

By RON SACKS
Alligator Writer
The referendum in Mondays
election was meant to be more
than a public opinion poll,
according to Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder.
Were already in the process
of making use of the referendum
to guide several studies and
actions, Uhlfelder said.
A MEETING was held Tuesday
afternoon in UF President
OConnells office by the
Committee to Study the
Removal of Guns On Campus.
Eight students and eight faculty
members make up the
committee that will consider the
following:

- -- --
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next

Referendum To Bring Changes

See Related Story Page 6

Reasons for having a
campus security force.
Duties and functions
assigned by the university to
that security force.
How the duties and
functions assigned to the police
force are being handled.
Whether the duties and
functions of the security force
should be modified.
Whether the manner of
handling the duties and
functions assigned to the
security force should be
modified.
Uhlfelder announced his plans
to attend the meeting tonight of
the Student Senate to ask that
the proceeds from the Super
Show go to the Kent State

Bar and the Reitz Union. Friday, tickets will go on
sale at gate three of the stadium. Tickets, at $5.50,
will be on sale all day of the show.

part of United Student Action, an organization
initiated by Student Government.
AT A TIME when our youth is feeling more and
more alienated, this is one positive step that the
legislature can take to express themselves within the
framework of our governmental system,** Lewis
said.
It is a positive action that we can take to give
real meaning to the political process for our youth,*
Lewis said.
Lewis was a member of the conference
committee that drafted a compromise calling for the
legislature to pass a law giving all rights of majority
to 18-year -olds, provided voters approve the
amendment.
THE SENATE rejected that compromise Friday.
The legislature will meet again in another attempt
to reach a compromise that both houses will accept.
The senate wants the voters to decide only if
18-year-olds should vote.

UHLFELDER ANNOUNCES PLANS

Memorial Scholarship Fund for
disadvantaged students.
THE FACULTY Senate has
re-opened a formerly existing
committee to study die role of
ROTC on the UF campus.
In an attempt to help realize
the needs of the black students
on campus, Uhlfelder has
planned to ask the senate to
accept suggestions from the
Black Student Union.
Were going to look into the
problems of the lack of black

. NITE GOLF
/fck* PAR 60 LIGHTED COURSE'
( % CLUBS RENTED for playing course. Jr
\\ FREE Eucket of 25 balls for A 1
\ Sj, Driving Range with your Green Fee \
I Y \ of 9or 18 t
\W 7:30 A.M. to Midnight
uL UJul7 G'oli CoulM
(372 miles West of I-7 5 on S.R. 26)

GUARDSMEN CALLED
Six Blacks Die
In Augusta Riot
AUGUSTA, GA. (UPI) Hundreds of blacks roamed the streets of
the riot-tom section of Augusta Tuesday, some of them openly helping
themselves to goods on the shelves of ravaged stores.
Six Negroes were killed, 60 whites and blacks injured and about 50
buildings destroyed or damaged in a nightlong rampage of burning,
looting and sniping.
GOV. LESTER Maddox flew to Augusta Tuesday attemoon and
said the rioting was not the making of either the white or black
community, but of those who are trying to bring this country to its
knees -a Communist conspiracy.
He met with city officials to try and find a solution to the crisis.
Maddox placed about 1,000 guardsmen on duty in the town.
HE VOWED THE state would not tolerate anarchy and warned
that snipers better get prepared to meet their maker.
Guardsmen and police officers made only token patrols through the
130-block Negro area Tuesday.
Whites venturing into the area met with hostile stares, and
sometimes their cars were stopped by Negroes who seemingly wanted
nothing more than to prove they could block traffic.

IN THE ABSENCE of police officers, stores that already had been
broken into were open prey. At one grocery, where one man was shot
to death by police Monday night, about 20 blacks spent the afternoon
clearing out what remained on the shelves dog food, com bread
mix, anything of value.
One Negro referred to it as a free shopping day.
Throughout the Negro district, smoke curled up from
still-smouldering fires in many of the burned-out business places.
REPORTERS FOUND in many instances that a black-owned
business or gas station on one comer was unscathed, while its white
counterpart on the opposite comer was in ruins.
, The violence was triggered Monday by the fatal jail cell beating of a
Negro by two other blacks. Negro leaders said, however, that this was
merely the catalyst, and that there had long been resentment in the
Negro community over the policies of the city and the lack of job
opportunities for blacks.
Firemen called upon to fight the blazes at the height of the Monday
violence said they were fired upon on at least two occasions by snipers
hiding in adjacent buildings.
Maddox put the snipers on stem warning:
If there is one message I*d like to get out, he said, that is to
these conspirators, is that were not going to beg them not to shoot at
our Guardsmen and policemen. But if theyre caught trying that, Ive
given orders not to ask them to halt, but to blow whatever theyre in
off its foundation until peace is restored in Augusta.

professors on campus, black
studies and black counselors,
Uhlfelder said.
THE POSSIBILITY of having
a black studies program for a
Bachelor of Arts degree is also
being investigated.
Tuesday morning Uhlfelder
wrote the Committee on Higher
Education in the state legislature
to, urge for the lowering of the
voting age to 18. A new bill on
that matter is now before the
legislature, several other similar

Wednttday, May 13; 1970, Tha Ftorida-AHigator,

bills have been defeated.
Student Government and the
Hillel foundation have sent
telegrams to President Nixon,
Congressional representatives
and state legislators requesting
the removal of troops from
Southeast Asia immediately.
Regarding the proposal passed
by the Athletic Association,
Uhlfelder said, I (to to go
before the AA again and show
them how student opinion voted
down their proposal.

Page 3



Page 4

THaElorhtaASlgator, Wadnmtoy r May 13.1970

Curfew Imposed On South Carolina Campus

COLUMBIA, S.C. (UPI) A
d&rk-to-dawn curfew was
imposed Tuesday on the
University of South Carolina
campus, where national
guardsmen used tear gas to put
down a student rampage in
which an administration office
was torn up and records
destroyed.
University trustees declared
their intention to keep the
school open despite the Monday
night confrontation between

Regents See Progress
On College Proposals
By CHARLOTTE O'CONNOR
Alligator Staff Writer
The Board of Regents reported Monday that progress has been
made on nearly all of the bills in the Florida Legislature pertaining to
the State University System.
These bills must be passed by June 6 or they yvill not be introduced
again until 1971.
THE HOUSE Committee on Appropriations accepted a report
recommending an additional $4.2 million in operating funds for the
state universities above the governors recommendation of slsl
million.
is a general bill to fund operations of the state of Florida for
the next 12 months,** said State Representative Ralph Turlington,
from Gainesville.
According to Turlington, the largest part of the $4.2 million will
come to UF as it is the largest university in the system.
THE BILL calls for $1.4 billion. We are approaching tax funds,**
Turlington said. **This is before tuitions and extra monies are added.**
A BOARD OF Regents bill which would enable State University
System employes to enroll for up to six credit hours of free
instruction, if they are qualified, passed the House Higher Education
Committee.
**This is something that weve been doing in the past without a
direct ruling from the Secretary of Administration,** Kibler said. If
the bill doesnt pass now, after this quarter the practice will be
forbidden.
Both house and senate committees report progress of bills
authorizing the Secretary of Administration to delegate more power
to the Board of Regents and any agency or department.
Month of May Sale I
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savings from 50% to 60% I
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I Skirts sl6 $3.99
Blouses $26 $.99-$12.99
Slacks S2B $5.99-$12.99
A Jjk Bathing Suits $22 $3.99-$8.99
1 Dresses up to $42 $5.99-$10.99
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Midriff Pajamas sl3 $8.99
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Shoes sl6 $8.99
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about 1,000 rock-throwing
students and 600 police and
guardsmen.
THE TRUSTEES met during
the day with Gov. Robert E.
McNair, but declined comment
on the session.
Students attended classes
Tuesday, and many sat as usual
in bermuda shorts and bare feet
on benches in front of the
Student Union, which was
padlocked except for the Post
Office and cafeteria.

AFTER STUDENT RIOT

Violence erupted Monday
when a crowd of more than
1,000 students gathered outside
the administration building to
demand amnesty for 31 students
arrested and suspended last week
during a takeover of the Student
Union while protesting the Kent
State slayings.
ABOUT 200 students raced
into the administration building
and wrecked one of the offices,
a group of about 35 highway
patrolmen kept them from
climbing the stairs to the second
floor where trustees were
holding hearings for the 31
students who were suspended.

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j 120 Bryan (Old Law Bldg.)

The mob wrecked the
treasurers office, smashing
furniture, hurling files and
computer cards out the window
and scrawling obscenities on the
walls.
The students vacated the
building as a company of
National Guardsmen arrived
Monday evening, but showered
the guardsmen with bricks.
THE GUARDSMEN finally
cleared the campus with tear gas
volleys.
The tear x gas cannisters and
loose bricks, rocks and bottles
were picked up by sanitation
crews Tuesday morning and
officials cleared the wreckage of

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the treasurers office.
I cant believe it, said senior
Raymond Turner as he looked
over the campus Tuesday. Its
never going to be the same
here.
GUARDSMEN tear-gassed a
number of dormitories Monday
night to evict brick-throwers,
antagonizing a number of
students who had not been
involved.
Turner said he was not
involved, but said guardsmen
used the gas indiscriminately
and a lot of people who
werent doing anything are
pretty mad today.



Agnew: 'Clean Out The Radicals

WASHINGTON (UPI) Vice President
Spiro T. Agnew was reported Monday to
have asserted heatedly that
anti-intellectuals had taken over
American colleges and that we have to
re-establish authority on the campuses.
Accounts of an angry discussion
between Agnew and some governors on
the issue of student dissent emerged after
President Nixon and high administration
officials met for more than three hours at
the White House with most U.S.
governors.
THE WHITE HOUSE and some other
governors quoted Agnew as saying that he
would like to tour the campuses to
explain administration policies but that
this would be difficult because he could
not be heard over the protesters.
The first word of the clash came from
Republican Gov. David Cargo of New

Thousands Os U.S. Troops
Withdraw From Cambodia

WASHINGTON (UPI)
Defense Secretary Melvin R.
Laird said Thursday that several
thousand American troops
already had been withdrawn
from Cambodia and predicted
that U.S. ground combat
missions in Vietnam would be
ended by the middle of next
year.
At the end of this next fiscal
year June 30,1971, there will be
some U.S. ground forces in
Vietnam but they will not be
assigned to combat missions,
said Laird, declaring that
Vietnamization of the war is
well ahead of schedule.
HE TOLD THE Senate Armed
Services Committee that after
that date, 40 to 60 per cent of
remaining U.S. troops would be
assigned to protect American
support forces, which he
acknowledged might involve
some fighting.
As for Cambodia, Laird urged
defeat of any measure that
would limit President Nixons
authority in Cambodia, even
though he reaffirmed Nixons
promise to have all U.S. troops
out by June 30.
We have a restriction that we
will be out of there by the end
of June, Laird said.
ALREADY WE have
withdrawn American forces
from Cambodia. We have
withdrawn several thousand this
week and we will withdraw more
this week.
The Senate was expected to
vote later this week on an
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the snrvicn...
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DEBATES RHODE ISLAND GOVERNOR

Mexico, who left the conference early to
catch a plane.
He quoted Agnew as saying that
anti-intellectuals were in control of
campuses and until they are removed
there would be no way to carry on a
dialogue with students or the faculty.
GOV. KENNETH M. Curtis, Democrat
of Maine, quoted Agnew as saying, we
have to clear out the radicals and the
rascals.
Said Curtis: Theres got to be a lot
more restrained talk from the national
administration. If we tell the students not
to react violently, we have to practice
what we preach. We, too, have to exercise
restraint.
White House Press Secretary Ronald
Ziegler insisted there were no heated
exchanges. It was instead, he said, a
discussion.

amendment sponsored by Sens.
John Sherman Cooper, R-Ky.,
and Frank Church, D-Idaho, that
would cut off funds for
retaining United States forces
in Cambodia after the current
operation ends.
LAIRD SAID HE opposed
any legislation which limits the
-Presidents authority to protect
Americans, American fighting
men, in South Vietnam. He
said he did not believe the
limitation would help as far as
protecting American lives and
carrying out the Vietnamization
program.
Under repeated questioning,
Laird said he would not rule
out the requirement... for the
use of U.S. air power on the
supply routes which come down
out of Laos into Cambodia.
But he said American forces
would not re-enter Cambodia
after June 30. If such strikes
against Communist border
sanctuaries are necessary again,
as expected, the South
Vietnamese would make them,
he said.

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HE ADDED: I will not
permit the South Vietnamese
forces to be tied down in such a
way that it would affect the
withdrawal of American forces
from Southeast Asia.
Laird said the Cambodian
operation was a success beyond
the expectations of Gen.
Creighton W. Abrams, the U.S.
commander in Vietnam.
Communist resistance,
however, was less than expected,
Laird said, and the North
Vietnamese and Viet Cong
headquarters complex is
movable.
U.S. forces, are trying to
destroy sanctuary facilities all
along the Cambodian border and
deny the headquarters complex
any place to hide, he said.

FREDRICK
GARDENS
HOU U'dSlflO
372-7555 1130 SW 16th Ave

BUT CARGO called it a fiery and
controversial exchange which was set off
when Gov. Frank Licht of Rhode Island,
a Democrat, made the observation there
was insufficient communication with
students.
Student dissent appeared to have
dominated Nixons session with the
governors, which was called to discuss not
only student unrest but the primary
sources of their concern the Presidents
decision to commit U.S. troops to
Cambodia.
Most of the 46 states and territorial
governors who attended the meeting
seemed satisfied with Nixons explanation
of the reason that prompted him to enter
Cambodia on what he has insisted is a
limited operation designed to stymie the
Communists logistical ability to mount
and sustain a prolonged military offensive

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in South Vietnam.
AS FOR THE students, Gov. Francis
W. Sargent, R-Mass., urged Nixon to hold
a telethon to explain his views on the
campuses.
The President was reported to have
replied that he liked the idea, but that he
did not specifically commit himself.
Ziegler said later Nixon would be very
willing to do that.
VARIOUS GOVERNORS said Agnew
emphasized that campus troubles were
being fomented by small cliques of
unreasonable student radicals.
This view was disputed by some
governors, notably Licht, who maintained
that student protesters were expressing
their views generally in a peaceful fashion
and that they should be dealt with
moderately.

Page 5



Page 6

i, Ttw Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, May 13,1970

Vets To Support Gl Antiwar Movement

BySKIPTINNELL
Alligator Writer
The UF Veterans For Peace
are planning an Armed Forces
Day May 16 show supporting
Gls sympathetic to the antiwar
movement stationed at the Naval
Air Station in Jacksonville.

Legislature

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Voting for 18-year-olds appeared
caught in a fatal impasse
between the house and senate
Tuesday.
A conference committee
scheduled one final meeting to
salvage it.
THE HOUSE endorsed 79-25
the philosophy of last weeks
conference committee
recommendation that a lowered
voting age be interlocked with a
statutory proposal to lower the
minimum age for all adult rights
and responsibilities from 21 to
18.
Sen. Jerry Thomas, D-Jupiter,
said the house vote coupled
with senate rejection of the
compromise last Friday
probably doomed the issue to
defeat for the session.
IN REJECTING the
compromise, the senators said
the provision for full adult rights
and responsibilities probably
would kill the entire issue, even
if a majority of the voters
wanted to lower the voting age.
Adult rights include drinking
and attending pari-mutuel
betting tracks.
Rep. Gerald Lewis, D-Miami,
original house sponsor of the
WHATS
HAPPENING
SEPUL: Students for Equal
Protection Under the Law meets
today in room 346 of the Reitz
Union at 9 pm. to discuss action
to be taken for the closing of the
UF last Friday.
SUCKS AND STONES: The
Florida Speological Society
meets at 7 pm. in room 362 of
theUmoa.
PRETTY THINGS: There will
be a meeting for the Miss UF
Pageant contestants today in
room 316 of the Union at 8 pm.
LATE MUSIC: The Twilight
Concert will be tonight at 6:45
in the Union Terrace.
PEACE VETS: The Veterans
for Peace meet tonight at 8:30
at the RAT.
READ RIGHT: Union Poetry
Reading, with Rod Taylor
tonight in the Union Auditorium
at 8.
BIG VETS: Nomination for
the UF Veterans Club elections
are this Friday night in room
362 of the Union. All Vets
invited.
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Richard Johnson, an
engineering student and veteran
of four years service in the Air
Force is coordinating the event.
WE MUST SHOW the Gls
still in the service that we
support their activities. The Gls
who are leading the movement
need to know someone is around

Stalls On Young Vote

bill, said some senators want to
keep the issue off the ballot
because of the current campus
unrest.
BUT HE SAID it was very
important to get the issue to
the voters during a period of
alienation of the young.

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who cares about them. We are
planning to leaflet the NAS
(Naval Air Station), and talk to
as many of the Gls as possible,
Johnson said.
On Armed Forces Day all
military bases are open to
visitors. The Veterans For Peace
plan to use the military open

Reed said student violence
should not be an issue since
Florida has been relatively free
of it, but he added it was
important that the house not
recede from the attitude that if
youre old enough to vote,
youre old enough to be an
adult.

house to speak to as many Gls
as possible, but they dont
discount the possibility of a
bust.
The military is very strict
about dissent within the ranks,
and we know that doing this
might get us busted, but we have
a responsibility to the Gl*s. Even
if we have to cut our hair to get
in, well do it, Johnson said.
THE FOUR-MONTH-OLD
organization took an active part
in last weeks student strike and
plans to continue antiwar
activities even though the strike
is over.
The group is organizing a
letter writing campaign to
encourage students and faculty

to write their congressman. The
group will also send a
representative to the meeting of
the Florida Antiwar Coalition on
Monday.
According to President Jay
Pfeiffer, the purpose of the
Veterans For Peace is peaceful.
WE ARE NOT militant,
although we have some members
who are more militant than
others. We are still a young
group, having been organized in
January of this year, and our
membership is small. We are
trying to be educational.
Pfeiffer is a former Marine
Corps captain who was with the
forces that relieved the besieged
Khe Sahn defenders.



Gen. James: Big Man For A Big Job

By CHARLES TRENTELMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Brig. General Chappie
James is a big black man. He is
also only the second black man
to hold the rank of general in
the U. S. Air Force.
And he is big. Looking at him
makes you wonder how he ever
squeezed into a fighter plane
over Korea and Vietnam.
BUT NOW he is faced with a
big job. As deputy assistant
secretary of defense -a post he
was promoted to only weeks ago
he has as part of his duties to
do whatever he can to help U. S.
servicemen captive in North
Vietnam.
Naturally we want them
released as soon as possible, he
said. If not that, then in the
interim we want them to be
given humane treatment under
the Geneva accords.
We will never forget these
men or their families. This
includes 1,450 men believed to
be prisoners, some believed to be
more than others because Hanoi
doesnt say who they hold.
ONLY A FEW over 400 have
been confirmed. It also includes
more than 2,600 next of kin
scattered over the U. S., 173 in
Florida.
Two of these 173 met with
General James when he visited
UF last week. They were Mrs.
Randolph Ford, wife of Lt. Cdr.
Randolph Ford -a UF graduate
- whose Navy plane was shot
down over North Vietnam June
11, 1968, and Mrs. Jane
Crumpler, wife of Lt. Col. Carl
Crumpler whose Air Force plane
was shot down July 5,1968 over
North Vietnam.
Mrs. Ford still does not know
if her husband is alive, but
believes he is because of a Hanoi
broadcast the day he was shot
down that an American pilot
had been captured. No other
American planes were shot down
that day.
MRS. CRUMPLER has more
reason for hope. After two years
of waiting she received a letter
from her POW husband last
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Mrs. Randolph Ford, Brigadier General
about the fate of the American POWs held by North

Monday, May 4. It was five lines
long and the first news she had
that her husband was alive.
Mrs. Ford said, Jane and I
are what might be classified as
the luckier members of this
group in that we have only been
waiting two years.
Most wives, she said, have
been waiting four to six years
without a word.
GENERAL JAMES said there
were many classifications for
missing men, but they broke
down into two basics: POWs
(prisoners of war) and MIAs
(missing in action).
We like to know this as soon
as possible because then we hold
them responsible for the humane
treatment of these people.
He said exchanges of prisoners
have been offered, but Hanoi has
repeatedly turned them down.
Hanoi says it has no troops in

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South Vietnam, therefore the
Allies hold no prisoners to
exchange.
WE WANT TO bring this
before the American public and
the of the world, he
said.
This, he said, is the most
powerful weapon America has
to aid the prisoners: the public
opinion of the entire free world.
This is why organizations such
as the National League of
Families have sprung up to
bring pressure on North
Vietnam. It has already had
some effect. POWs have been
allowed to receive packages from
home.
MRS. FORD, Mrs. Crumpler
and General James all agreed the
North Vietnamese policy
towards mail from prisoners is
the most cruel psychological
warfare James called it.

Chappie" James and Mrs. Jane Crumpler talk
Vietnam.

It works like this. At irregular
intervals Hanoi sends a packet of
letters and a list of the men
whose letters are being sent.
Both are sent by regular mail
overland through China and

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Wednesday, May 13,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Russia to a liaison group in New
York -a peace group which is
the only contact Hanoi has
established inthe U. S.
THE LIST arrives first and
sets the families of those on it
on call that a letter is coming.
Mrs. Criimpler waited 8 weeks
for her five lines.
The torture comes in not
knowing who will be on the list
or when it will come. Only those
on this list BO to 90 men
can be said for certain to be
alive. Every list could be the last.
Its like the Chinese water
torture test, Mrs. Ford said.
They only let them out one at
a time, letter by letter.
Both women looked hopeful.
Neither despite two years of
worry, two years of raising
children without a father (Mrs.
Ford has three children, Mrs.
Crumpler four) looked like
she would give up the fight soon.

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 13,1970

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

Higher Education Needs
Capable Funding System

PAGE OH
with no less effectiveness, but
never quite able to get ahead.
THIS YEAR, though, he
said, were going to lose
ground.
The state of Florida depends
almost entirely for income on
sales taxes BO per cent to be
exact. They are* not supplying
the state with the funds needed
to provide quality education.
Obviously, Florida needs a
system of funding capable of

Chinese Test The U.S.

WASHINGTON The dramatic appearance of
Red Chinas singing satellite in lazy orbit around
the world has sent Western intelligence experts
scrambling to assess its impact upon the world
power balance.
Here are the careful conclusions of U. S.
intelligence:
The Chinese Communists will have a prototype
intercontinental ballistic missile, capable of carrying
a nuclear warhead from China to the West Coast,
within five years. A year or two after the prototype
has been tested, China should have a limited
production of ICMs.
The Chinese missile-space technology is still an
estimated 20 years behind that of the United States.
Since the U. S. is also moving at a faster pace, this
technological gap should widen, not close.
i The Chinese, flushed over their emergence as a
nuclear power, can be expected to test U.S.
intentions during the post-Vietnam period. The
most likely trouble spot, in the opinion of U. S.
strategists, would be the Quemoy-Matsu offshore
islands.
Some Chinese ICMs will be aimed at targets in
Russia across the border from the mystery-bound
research centers and launching pads of Sinkiang.
Others will be zeroed in on American targets across
the Pacific. Military bases in Alaska are only 2,500
miles over the Arctic from Sinkiang.
NO OVERT ATTACK SEEN
Meanwhile, a U. S. intelligence summary, drawn
up for high-level eyes only, offers a grim analysis of
the peace prospects in Asia. Chicom (Chinese
Communist) aspirations for political dominance in
Asia will persist after any negotiated settlement in
Vietnam, declares the summary, but it is unlikely
that they would launch an overt attack or seize
territory in Vietnam or elsewhere in the near
future.
The most likely Chinese tactic: Pressure on the
offshore islands might appeal to Peking as a test of
U. S. intentions in the post-Vietnam period.
The report, however,, states: Whatever
modifications in Chicom policy flow from its
advance into the satellite and nuclear age, the
principal threat from China will, for many years, be
its financial and material support of subversion and
revolutionary activity.
Such activity will be conducted mainly in
Southeast Asia where it relates most closely to
Pekings interest, not in Africa or even Latin
America where the Chinese have made diplomatic or
subversive passes, the summary concludes.
The intelligence report estimated Peking will not
invade Taiwan as long as it is reluctant to engage in
a military confrontation with the U. S. Seventh
Fleet.
Concerning foreign policy, the report is guarded:
The prospect of Maos departure overshadows all
other considerations by Chinese officials. It warns
thatfl beginning to realize some of its
potential in the econornie- Jirid advance weapoM
field eouid become a far more formidable force in

Robert Fraser
Editor-In-Chief

John Sugg Carolyn Pope
News Editors
Kerry Dupree Mike Davis
Advertising Manager Business Manager

Karen Eng
Managing Editor

meeting the demands of a
growing state. Such funding
should come from a corporate
income tax, but a personal
income tax, a lottery for higher
education or, as a last resort, an
increase in the state sales tax
are also worth considering.
It is not for us to decide
which method should be used,
we can only suggest. It is for
the people of Florida to decide,
for it is their system of higher
education now in a state of
crisis.

Merry-Go-Round
by Jack Anderson
Asia than is Maoist China.
NASSER ONCE CONCILIATORY
Insiders werent surprized over reports that
Gamal Nasser, the strident Egyptian president, and
Nahum Goldmann, the sly World Jewish Congress
chairman, were willing to sit down together to
explore a Middle East settlement.
For a similar meeting took place 20 years ago
after the first Arab-Israeli war. Nasser was then a
proud combat major. He met at Faluja with a
Jewish friend and wartime foe, Yeroham Cohen, to
point out the graves of Israeli battle dead who had
been buried with full military honors on Nassers
orders.
The incident is disclosed by famed war
correspondent Dan Kurzman in his new book,
Genesis 1948, a monumental chronicle of the
first Arab-Israeli conflict. An advance copy of the
manuscript has been slipped to this column.
Kurzman reports that Nasser and Cohen, as they
walked among the graves, recalled an earlier parley
during the war.
Do you remember, Yeroham, asked
Nasser,'when we sat on the grass and I told you I
didnt think I would ever see my wife and daughter
again?
Yes, Gamal. And I told you that you would not
only see your daughters but would have a son as
well.
Well, said Nasser, Ive got a son.
Recounts Kurzman: That night, Cohen, on
returning to Tel Aviv, sent a package of baby
clothes to his Egyptian friend. It was too bad, he
reflected, that a man like Gamal Abdel Nasser was
not running Egypt.
Kurzman also writes of Nassers reaction when he
viewed the shattered bodies and listened to the cries
of his comrades in a hospital.
If ever I should occupy an official position,
mused Nasser, I would only do so when the
Fatherland was threatened.

Alligator Staff

Neal Sanders
Assignment Editor
Earl Hartman
Features Editor
Dan Vining
* Editor

-, r -t...,. ;T . r

Craig Goldwyn
Sports Editor
Fred Vollrath
Wire Editor
Jeff Brein
Editorial Assistant" IVir - iV > u
92091 lin \rt n ~

Speaking Out

Blind Followers

The pied-piper of Hamlet was
on the UF campus Wednesday
afternoon. He was still doing the
leading and his subjects were still
blindly following behind.
The scene is the long march
from the Plaza to Tigert, via
ROTC parade field and the
ROTC building.
With the hot sun beating
down, the emotional crowd of
hundreds listened intently as
they were told, lets go over to
the ROTC parade field and
demonstrate. Well, that act in
itself ought to insure the
withdrawal of a few hundred
thousand U. S. troops from S. E.
Asia.
After about an hour of
gut-moving, at times rather
rhetoric, the piper suggested
marching over to the ROTC
building to sit on the grass. To
this the sheep obediently
complied.
Now, with their brains baked
thoroughly by the hot afternoon
sun, the subjects were willing to
follow the piper anywhere. He
thus led them on a march to the
UF Capitol, Tigert Hall, where
more epithets from the piper
were exchanged with bleats
from the sheep.
Here, the restless crowd
intended to block the entrance
so no one could enter or leave.
Isn't this the kind of crap were
trying to get rid of. You cant
fight oppression with more

jm m ~ jsshbi

By Richard Anderson

Published by students of the University of
Florida under the auspices of -the Board of
j Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student
Publications Suite, third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial: phone 392-1686. 87, 88, or 89.
Business, Advertising: phone 392-1681, 82, 83.
or 84. Circulation: 392-1619.
Opinions expressed in the Honda Alligator are those of
- )T **f the writer of the article and not those
> of Hf t FWI#S. sriJ ?2Kjj.oo or b
.>how tiH tq eetqmsg won

oppression, you cant fight
dictatorship with more
dictatorship. Thats the way
South American countries do it
and theyre never peaceful.
The key to peace and
understanding is education of
the masses. Instead of sitting in
front of Tigert rapping among
yourselves, go out and rap
individually to people who
arent in the know. Hell, you
already know whats happening,
go out and spread the word.
Tell your mothers, your
brothers, friends not in college.
Tell them why Nixon lies to us
about Vietnam. Tell them war is
good for the fat cats in the
military-industrial complex,
teach them the facts about
America. The American system
is oppressive, prejudiced,
one-sided and business-oriented,
while the top 10 per cent of the
people are the rich getting
richer, the other 90 per cent get
higher taxes.
Your most effective role in
this struggle will be that of a
teacher. After weve educated
the masses to the idiotic, lunacy
of the situation we're in, then
we can do something. Get them
to complain to their
congressman by writing letters.
They are just persons who want
to keep their jobs.
If the education role doesnt
work, then the only alternative
is, if...



Speaking Out

Over 3,000 enraged students,
Wednesday, cried out for
leaders. We are angry and bitter
about the five murdered Kent
State students, they cried. We
are sickened and disgusted by
President Nixons escalation of
the Indochina War they shouted.
What can we do? Who will lead
us?
Speaking for the radical
students, several leaders came to
the microphone. Their loud cries
for student power, strike,
end the war now, were met
with shouts of approval and
clenched fists. Their emotional
appeal for students to get
ROTC off the UF campus, now
and lets go to the ROTC
building, now was met with
louder approval.
ALTHOUGH MANY
perhaps a majority -of the
students on the plaza thought it
would be absurd to go in mass to
the ROTC building without
being told why and what they
were going to do when they got
there, these students were silent.
They dared not question the
move with the waving-fisted
screaming mob who were crying
lets go. At this heated
moment they cried out for a
leader with file guts to question
the emotional leaders and the
screaming mob. Andy Kramer

The peace movement is the in thing
these days. And rightfully so. For there is
no better cause than peace.
But overlooked in the many
demonstrations, the expressions of
genuine concern, the speeches, the talks,
the moral questions and the pleas for
peace are a forgotten group of 1,500
Americans whose destiny was fatefully
starred.
They are the American prisoners of
war held captive by North Vietnam.
To a tiny handful of relatives and
families, memories of these 1,500 loved
ones who fell into enemy capture are
vivid and powerful. But for most
Americans, the fate of POWs is not of
their concern.
And wrongfully so.
Throughout history, the life of a POW
has never been an easy one. But North
Vietnams treatment of POWs has been
especially grim, and the time has come
for Americans to do something about it.
North Vietnam is what some political
scientists tall an outlaw nation, one
showing disregard for treaties, pacts and
the basic tenets of international law. But
they are acutely sensitive to something no
nation in the world can totally ignore.
World opinion.
The time has come for Americans to
pursue one of the very few avenues open
to eventual better treatment and possible
LETTERS POLICY
Lattara must:
Be typed, signed, double piaoed end
not exceed 300 words.
Not be signed with a pseudonym.
Have addiemm and telephone numbers
of writers. u
Names will be withheld only If writer
allows just cause. The editor reserves the
tight to edit all letters for *aee.
Writers may submit longer essays,
columns or letters to be considered for use
m "SpeakiiN Out" oolumns. Any writer
intarMtad in submitting a regular column is
deed to contact the editor and be prepared
to show samptos of his work.

Letters Os Concern

The Emotional Mob Spirit

and Steve Uhlfelder answered
this cry.
Before I go to the ROTC
building, Kramer said, I want
to know just what the hell were
going to do when we get there?
This statement busted the
emotional mob spirit and forced
the radical leaders to explain
themselves.
STEVE UHLFELDER
followed Kramers statement
with his endorsement of the
march on the ROTC building as
long as this march was peaceful.
He called the responsible
Students, on the plaza, to come
along and see to it the march did
not get out of hand.
Fortunately, the emotional
leaders advocating the
immediate march on the ROTC
building were forced to explain
what they were going to do
when they got there.
Fortunately, many responsible
students answered Uhlfelders
call to go along and see to it that
participants did not overreact.
As it was, the massive move
on the ROTC building was
peaceful. The crowd was orderly
and abundant leadership was
provided.
Kramer and Uhlfelder are to
be praised for courageously
offering their leadership to those
who sorely needed leadership

release of American POWs.
A massive letter-writing campaign. And
you can be a vital part.
In these letters, sincere and heartfelt
expressions of concern over the inhumane
treatment of American POWs should be
included along with a request for the
release of the names of all Americans held
captive in North Vietnam.
Many American families are spending
years of anxiety because they do not
know whether their men are alive or not.
These letters can be addressed to:
NATIONAL LIBERATION FRONT OF
VIETNAM (VIET CONG)
Madame Nguyen Thi Binh
49 Avenue Cambaceres
Verrieres Le Buisson
91 Essone, France (20 cents)
NORTH VIETNAM
Mr. Xuan Thuy
North Vietnamese Delegate to the
Paris Peace Talks
Paris France, (20 cents)
Office of the President
Democratic Republic of Vietnam
Hanoi, North Vietnam (25 cents)
USSR
The Honorable Andrei Gromyko
Minister of Foreign Affairs
Moscow, USSR (25 cents)

UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Mr. Melvin Laird
Secretary of Defense
Washington, D.C. 20520

those students who were as
bitter and angry as the radicals
but who did not want to march
at the drop of a hat; those
students who wanted to protest
the Kent State murders but who
did not wish to bum down,
throw bottles, and bring on the
National Guard.
KRAMER AND
UHLFELDER are not only to be
praised they are to be
followed. We, the responsible

' * i
kl
Silent Minority

Letters of concern and sympathy for
our POWs addressed to these nations and
others is the very least we can do for the
men who fought in a war immersed in
unparalled controversy.
It was not their task to question the
war. It was not their task to criticize
those who lead and have M the
American war effort. And it was not their
task to challenge the war. Their task was
indeed a very simple one.
To defend and fight for American
interests whenever called to.
And the cause for better treatment of
American POWs is a very simple one with
a simple direction.
Humanitarianism.
NAMES WITHHELD
Knowledge
MR. EDITOR:
Last week the dead students of Kent
University were mourned. The war in
Vietnam was demonstrated against. Your
voice was recognized officially by the
administration.
Now it is time to get back to work to
build for the future.* Continuing the
strike** any further will help no one but
those who disrupt for the sake of
disruption. Remember the lesson taught
the mall society

ciMAn v aubad an We'vfe T AtofZfe WofIOMW
omsnwsDwnw
THS XOeSIMK Hfl/B WOPWMB
*** l *< w" 5-*/S A I

students of the UF must join
with these courageous leaders to
cry, RESPONSIBLE
STUDENT POWER. We must
actively involve ourselves in their
constructive programs.
Through Kramer and
Uhlfelder we have a voice in
constructive change. We no
longer have to remain silent or
ally with radical leaders and
organizations to effectively

OPEN FORUM:
(Aitiia mi Viaut j

Wadnaaday, May 13,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

By Bob Sistrunk

express our dissent. We now
have two student leaders who
are willing to lead to instead of
retreat to Disneyland.
Lets not blow it. We, the
responsible student- majority,
must become involved with
Kramer and Uhlfelder. Lets
come out in mass and support
these courageous leaders. Lets
involve ourselves with their
programs.

us at Santa Barbara, California. There a
student was shot to death recently BY
HIS FELLOW STUDENTS BECAUSE
HE CHOSE NOT TO BURN DOWN A
BUILDING. How will we feel, if we learn
that one or more of the Kent students
was murdered by A BULLET FROM A
STUDENTS GUN?
Let us now get back to the reason we
are here, to learn, to assimilate knowledge
so that in a very short time, when WE
ARE THE ESTABLISHMENT, we will
have learned from the mistakes of others,
and not make them all over again. We
must finish out the term without further
loss, now! If those who continue are
sincere, they will not idle around the
beaches during the weekends and during
the break but will use this time to
constructive purpose.
Perhaps Kramer and Uhlfelder find
themselves in President Nixons
uncomfortable position ... How do they
get out NOW? The purpose they set out
to accomplish is accomplished. But how
do they get their followers to return to
learning in the classroom now? It is easy
to escalate till someone dies and the
authorities shut us down. It is hard to get
back to work. Help them by telling these
leaders that we thank them for
demonstrating peacefully, and for the
fact that no one died here, and we are
ready to get back to the class. Use the
telephone and the pen and WRITE ON.
KARL SKADOWSKI, 4EG
by Brickmon

Page 9



Page 10

UTfoFloridaAlfigftor, OMnaaday, May 13,1070

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SILVERMAN'S
Robin shows off a new tan in this sensational jersey print slacks set.
The mid-rib tie-blouse and hip-hugger slacks are red with a wild border
.
print.

T* r "" r - f
fashion layout... joyce hughes
photography by ... phil cope
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FIGURE
Be like a breath of spring in this sle
Made of dotted polyester and cottc
trim around the neck and down the
Modeled by Kathy.
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This long jumpsuit in seersucker and
the shoes are by Danial. A great cm
Linda.
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Pam strikes a pose in this Alvin Di
"Dusty roads" is the now color for st



H U
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lis sleeveless pajama by "Miss Elaine."
cotton with white eyelet embroidery
n the open sides. Sizes: pet, sm, med.
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NY SHOP
and pique* is by Gerell of Texas, and
t outfit for spring fun. Modeled by
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i Duskin two-piece airy knit outfit,
f summer Cousins* factions.

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MAAS BROTHERS
Tanya keeps cool and comfortable in the day scene with great style in
an irresistible "hug-me-close" wet look. From the tapering V-neck and
the waist snuggled in with a wide belt to the glistening, flashy
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T
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SUSAN SCOTT
Spring is the time when Young Innocents turn their thoughts to
romance; and this lacey knit dress by Arpeja helps those dreams come
true. Modeled by Diane.

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Tootlque is the creator of this lovely two-piece, cotton slacks set. The
tie-top and bottom in white will show off any tan as it has for Irene.
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A flaired skirt ringed with stripes and a draw-string waist make this
kicky little cotton knit dress the perfect summer cooler. You'll find it
in Sear's Junior Bazaar in sizes 5-13. Modeled by Rita.
wmmmm' J'!l
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Wiilnrtey, May 13,13701 Tha Ractda AMtar.

Page 11



The
Florida
Alligator

Young Poet Reading
At Reitz Union Tonight

Rod Taylor, a young poet
from California, will be reading
from his own work at 8 tonight
in the Reitz Union Auditorium
in a program sponsored by the
Union.
Taylors reading comes after
an invitation by The Florida
Quarterly which has published
his work extensively.
THE 23-YEAR-old poet now
is living with his wife and son in
Atherton, Cal., a suburb of Palo
Alto near the campus of
Stanford University where he is
working as a writer in residence
on a creative writing grant.
He is a former Florida
resident and won a degree in
English from Stetson University
at DeLand before moving to
California in August of last year.
The young poet has been
working in writing for about
four years and has had his work
published in several magazines.
The fellowship on which he now
is working was awarded to him
after competition which
included poets from around the
country.
OF COURSE all of us are
working continually to settle
technical problems in our
writing, Taylor said of his own
poetry, but Ive always believed
very strongly that its essential
to keep real feeling and emotion
and power at the forefront and
Ive worked hard at that.
Among the poems Taylor will
read tonight are several using a
particular refinement of
surrealistic imagery prevelant in
the poetry of several South
American poets such as Pable
Neruda and Juan Jimenez.
I use surrealism quite a bit,
Taylor said, and I guess many
poets are working it today. But 1
feel an imagery has to be more
than just strange and so Ive
spent much of my time in the
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last months working to tightly
control surrealism and make it as
full and powerful as I am able,
he said.
IN ADDITION to his work in
poetry, Taylor has worked in
filmmaking and also now is the
lead singer and composer/lyricist
with a rock band in San
Francisco. Im really getting
into music more and more,
Taylor said, and it feels very
good. Its got so much life in it
and energy, he said.
Ive written a number of

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songs hut this is just the
beginning of the music thing for
me, Taylor said. Ill never stop
writing poetry unless my eyes
fall out, but music could become
a bigger and bigger part of
whats living in me, he said.
The poet also will be in the
Union second floor lounges
between 3 and 530 p.m.
Thursday talking casually with
anyone who wants to talk
casually with him.
There is no admission charge
for anything connected with
Rod Taylor.

Page 12

I 'Thieves Carnival
Playing Thru Saturday
Theres a performance a night these nights of Thieves Carnival
by The Florida Players in the Constans Theatre in the Reitz Union
Complex.
The Jean Anouilh comedy opened Monday night and will run
through this Saturday night. The performance begins each night at 8.
MANY FRESH and new things are in the Players production of
ThievesCarnival including a mixed media approach that makes
much use of special effects in music and lighting.
The director of the play has said that he is striving for the utmost
audience involvement in the production and said he hopes the play
will continue in the heads of the audience long after the action is over.
Including in the leading roles are Johnny Stephens, Gene Touchet,
Kandi McNett, Fernando Fonseca and Debbie Kondelik.
Tickets are available at the Reitz Union Box Office as well as
locations around town.

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All you have, then, is a simple and unobtrusive
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Dan Vining
Entertainment Editor

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednudey, May 13,1970



Here Comes The Super Show
And Its Going To Be Cool

By DAN VINING
Alligator Entertainment Editor
The Super Show approacheth.
Its coming this Saturday in the
stadium and thats Very cool for
a number of reasons. I just

Record Bootleggers
Hurting Business
PAIMA, Majorca (UPI) The trail of the SIOO million a year
racket led through the United States, overseas to Iran and Taiwan and
Hong Kong and the "detective followed it with the ingenuity of James
Bond.
But when a showdown came, as it occasionally does, he was
unarmed and without even the force of law to help him.
THE RACKET incredibly almost unknown to the lay public is
the pirating of phonograph records and their illegal sale.
Your copy of the Beatles or the Rolling Stones, or for that matter,
of Glenn Miller, Harry James or Doris Day not to mention classical
music might have been pressed in a factory run by the Mafia in the
United States, or by racketeers in the Middle and Far East.
You might have gotten it as a bargain but it could turn out to be an
expensive bargain as time goes by if you are a music lover; the racket
is growing so vast it is beginning to threaten the existence of the
legitimate record industry and, of course, future recordings.
AT THE SAME time, this is depriving business composers and
artists of some of the royalties they live on.
The story or the record racket and the fight against it was outlined
before the International Music Industry Conference here by Adrian
Sterlin, deputy director general of the International Federation of the
Phonographic Industry, who remarked that some of the
counter-espionage involved was reminiscent of the James Bond books.
Delegates to the convention the executives who ru the vast music
industry heard Sterlin say that factories in Iran are turning out
50,000 pirated records a day and even publishing a catalogue to show
which discs they have available for copying, naturally without paying
royalties to anyone.
STERLIN SAID 70 million illegal records a year were being pressed
in the Far East and tens of millions in the United States, where there
is no federal law against it and state laws need more rigorous
enforcement. A federal provision against pirating is included in the
first new copyright bill since 1909 in the United States, but its passage
through Congress is not yet in sight.
Sterlin has no power to make arrests. He can only call the violations
to the attention of the authorities.
Tsray
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wanted to talk about it again
some. ;
Just about the nicest thing
about the Student Government
Productions and Celebration 7O
sponsored thing is the variety
thats in it. The emphasis is very

much on hard rock but theres
more too, a lot of good other
types of music scheduled for the
afternoon.
OF COURSE Sly and the
Family Stone and Grand Funk
Railroad are top billed. They
deserve to be. Both groups are
enough of a kick to justify the
$5.50 it costs to get in. The
price, nicely enough, includes so
much more.
It includes, as you must know
by now, The Youngbloods,
Crow, Ten Wheel Drive, the
James Cotton Blues Band, lan
and Sylvia with The Great
Speckled Bird the Mecki Mark
Men, and Celebration, the top
group from hereabouts.
There is alot of interesting
music in those groups in that
paragraph up there. The
Youngbloods you know about
(Get Together was their
beautiful single). Crows a
Chicago group with real drive.
And theres real drive, too, in
Ten Wheel Drive and their lead
singer a lady named Genya
Raven is tops.
JAMES COTTON is a harp
player and his band has been
around holding much of the
Blues world together for some
time. The Mecki Mark Men-
MEXICO
Colofllo Victoria's summer
session, Guedelejera, June 29
Aug. 2. Room, Board, Tuition,
Feat, S2SO. The greatest
concentration of talent and tha
finest oampus In Mexico. Courses
from Archeology to glassWowlng
and leather work. Excellent Art
dept. Numerous excursions.
Write: Director. Box 1327,
Bellingham, Wash. 95225.

Richard Brautigaris
Here are two poems
from the book:
Jtlles Verne Zucchini
NL walking on the moon today,
planting their footsteps as if they were
zucchini on a dead world
while over 3,000,000 people starve todeath
every year on a living one.
Earth
'July 20,1969
Critical Can Opener
' JLhere is something wrong
with this poem. Can you
find it?
Hardcover edition $4.95; Delta paperback, $1.95
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Ricmrfl Braupans tnree previous bestsellers
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though pretjy much unknown
here yet are a Dutch group
that is popular in Europe and
soon should be over here too.
lan and Sylvia are beautiful.
Their songs fly into your insides.
And these new backup people
they have with them are real
good. Celebration is always a
gas. So, thats something about
it. Also, the posters advertising
the gig are nice. Dont steal them
until its over please.
25 Gs To Boma Chiof
Alabamas governor is paid
$25,000 annually.

4** asy^ c '
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: ; mm

Wednesday, May 13,1978, The Florida Alligator,

NOW
OPENING
for
Sept. Occupancy
^ LEASE OFFICE
309 NW 13th St.
Across from
Tigert Hall
place)

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

_
*-
FOR SALE
8 x 42 2 Bedroom Bath & Shower
$1,200, 8 x 35 5 AME SI,OOO, 8 x
30 SBOO. 376-6831, 372-4595.
Income Trailer Available also.
(A-st-135-p)
New Color Organs, 1-channel, will
drive any light system up to 500
watts. Ideal for stereo or band. S2O
each. 376-2389. E. E. Senior.
(A-st-135-p)
Electric bass guitar nice looking,
solid body, with adjustable pickup,
strap, strings like new. Come by or
call 392-7385, 211 Fletcher O.
(A-st-135-p)
HARLEY Sprint 250 CC $450, GOYA
G-lo classical guitar sllO,
POLAROID 103 SBO or make offer,
call 376-2048. (A-5M35-P)
AKC German Shepherds, 8 weeks
old, superb pedigree llnebred Odin &
Pfeffer, excellent temperament &
conformation for breeding. Show and
Pets. Females, Black w /cream,
SIOO.OO Mrs. Scott, 2246 N.W.
Magnolia Road, Ocala. 629-4177.
(A-136-10t-p)
Yashlca 12 TLR built-in llghtmeter
self-timer, Yashinon lens, $45, costs
new SIOO, also close-up lens $4, wide
angle sls, 378-7876. (A-3t-137-p)

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines.
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Dead Bn* -300 pjn. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDBt BY PHONE
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FOR SALE
PHOTOGRAPHERS! Nikon
Equipment 7 months old. Need Cash
Fast. Call 392-7387. (A-st-137-p)
Pennsylvania Centre Court Tennis
balls 2.30 a can. Handball gloves,
padded 3.50; unpadded 3.00.
Shoes for all sports. B & B SPORTS
CENTER, 5320 N.W. 13th ST.
(A-136-st-p)
COMPLETE stereo system. Big 22
Walnut speakers, powerful Bogen
amp, Garrard changer in walnut case.
$l4O. 372-7882 anytime.
(A-3t-137-p)
Electric Typewriter Sears best. Used
only once. Manual return. Detachable
type for greek letters, symbols etc.
Call 372-4426. (A-3t-137-p)
Big sale Chest sls; Zenith TV S4O;
rugs; lamps; linens; appliances; ladles
clothes (9-10); picture frames; movie
camera 372-7240; 306 N.E. 3rd
Avenue. (A-st-137-p)
BIG SAVINGS 1968 HONDA 565
WILL SELL FOR BEST OFFER!!
CALL 376-1535 AND SAVE!
(A-139-lt-p)
For sale: 1968 Kawasaki 650 twin If.
interested call after 5:00
p.m. and ask for Kevin. (A-139-st-p)

Page 14

i; The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 13,1970

eo******o* * eee ***#

FOR SALE
Pel lex f 1.4 complete w/accessory
lens A cases. 200mm and 35mm
S4OO or best offer. Call 372-5516.
(A-10t-138-p)
Need bread badly, stereo good sound
new diamond needle S7O also stereo
tape recorder Arvln + parts also
double bed best offers 373-1979 Bill.
(A-st-137-p)
69 Honda 90, excellent shape, 4700
miles, just tuned-up, call 392-7561
after 5 PM, ask for Bruce.
(A-st-134-p)
Refrigerator, 14 cu. ft., 2 dr., IV2 yrs.
old, Gibson auto-defrost, $165. Grad.
June and moving into furn. apt. Cal!
372-0311. (A-st-138-p)
NEVER used anything like it, say
users of Blue Lustre for cleaning
Carpets. Rent electric shampooer sl.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
Dual Showman amp. top clean towe
$175, 1932 Ozark Guitar S4O, 62
Peugot Sedan $175 Also records and
other things. Call 276-9066.
(A-139-st-p)
Trailer 30 x 8 new furniture, rugs and
water heater. Must see to believe.
3301 SW Rocky Point Road Lot 27
B 378-6443 for information. $725.00
(A-139-3t-p)
8 x 34 Aluminum trailer on shaded
lot in student park. Has large
screened porch and 8 x 10 cabana.
Air-conditioned, clean, $1,150.
376-8082. (A-139-3t-p)
SURFBOARD 7 ft 6 in. Daytona
Pintail waveset fin PERFECT
condition. Call 378-9208 anytime,
but keep calling sllO (racks too)
(A-136-stp)
69 CA 160 Honda electric tools,
helmet, manuals drafted must sell
weight set also 373-2173.
(A-st-139-p)
Mesh side playpen,3 bookcases,stone
coctall/end table, washing machine,
TV stand, TV antenna, S 30 Mast,
Polaroid J 33, Yashlca Mat Reflex
378-1109. (A-4t-139-p)
Early Amer. sofa & matching chair,
both in great shape. SIOO or best
offer. Call Frank, 373-2118.
(A-136-st-p)
FOR RENT
Sublet Sum. Qtr. 2 bed. apt. can
easily fit 4 Air-con. roomy, close to
campus, really nice $125/mo + ut
Call 372-2137 or come by 804 SW
Depot Ave, eves. (B-3t-138-p)
WALK TO CLASS! 3 bedroom
house, AC, TV, 10 minutes to
Matherly. For summer term, liberal
neighborhood, Furnished fully. Call
378-8946 now. (B-136-St-p)
Sublet for summer; 3 bdrm. 2 bth 1
block from campus central air
376-4044. (B-3t-137-p)

Lets try it again ...
SYMPATHY FOR THE DEVIL
back on Monday and Tuesday
s:3oclosing
sponsored by J.W. Reitz Union

fOR INFORMATION Uficfor 18 NOW SHOWING
NO PASSES not admitted DIA^LV
Vilgot Sjomans complete and uncut I Am Curious (Yellow) it a
remarkable film (which) haa been playing for a long time to droves of PENTHOUSE
Swedes, and to several million people almost everywhere. It is the story of THEATRES
a young girt who is, or was, curious about politics, nonviolence Zen
commitment, socialism, other Swedes and, to be sure, sex. It is a serious SUSUitIA drive in
a noble theme, and, in dramatic terms, it is original. says tyok THEATRE

FOR RENT
SUMMIT HOUSE APARTMENTS:
1700 SW 16th Court. MAKE YOUR
FALL RESERVATIONS NOW. Call
376-9668. (B-126-ts-c)
SHACK UPstairs vp apt. 98 for 2
female types S9O ea entire summer
AC topside, poolside 373-1501
Lynne or Celeste after 5.
(B-5M35-P) V
Poolside apt. for summer qtr
sublease June rent paid $95 a month
1 bedroom with patio. NW section
of town. Call 373-2442 after 3:30
PM. (B-st-135-p)
Sublease at 1716 NW 3 Ave. apt
Move in June 13th. Only $96/month
one bedroom air/heat. Perfect
for young marrieds close to
campus 372-2257. (B-5M37-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)
Available June 12, 10 x 48 Mobile
Home, furnished, 1 bedroom, study,
carpet, A/C, washer, pool, awning, 1
mile from campus. SBO/mo.
372- after 5:30, 3536 l4 S.W.
24th Ave. (B-136-st-p)
Sublet for summer, 1 bdrm. apt. WW
carpet, central A/C, completely furn.,
2 pools, free bus to campus Univ.
Gardens Trace sllO/mo. 372-1065.
(B-136-st-p)
Groovy no. 69 2 bedroom
Williamsburg apt. for summer,
furnished, AC, pool, dishwasher,
carpeted, near Med Center really
sharp. Call 373-2352. (B-136-6t-p)
Sublet: 1 bdrm. furnished apt. June
through August. French Quarter. AC,
pool, Call 376-4165 after 5:00,
392-0510 weekdays. (B-st-137-p)
Must sublet for summer. 2 bdr. apt.
A/C, Pool. Quiet. Great place. Village
Park 83. Call Carol or Aggie anytime.
373- (B-3t-137-p)
Sublet 1-bedroom apartment next to
campus for summer quarter;
Alr-conditoned, furnished, parking,
SBS per month. 378-8548 after 4:00
(B-3t-138-p)
Modem l br. apt. beautifully
furnished AC, dishwasher, pool.
Available June 12 $l4O/mo Just off
campus Mt. Vernon Apt. Call after
6:30 p.m. 378-0260 (B-st-138-p)
Suzuki 67 200cc Transfer insurance,
2 helmets, aksing $285 or best offer.
Call anytime 392-8101 ask for Dave.
Must sell need the scratch.
(B-3t-137-p)
Across Street from campus Studio
Apts, for both one and two students,
*ww carpet AC cable TV
utilities Included completely
furnished ample parking swim
pool. College Terrace Apts. 1225
S.W. Ist Ave. Phone 378-2221 or
372-7111. (B-109-ts-c).

FOR RENT
FEMALE ROOMMATE FOR
summer qtr. Share house 2 blocks
from campus with 2 coeds pvt. room,
A/C, Call 378-6548. (B-5M37-P)
Room MALE FEMALE carpets TV
Air kitchen liberal yet quiet. Summer
or fall see 5 to 6 PM or Call 392-0700
or 378-0286 1204 NW 3 Ave.
(B-st-138-p)
Air-conditioned, 2 bedroom, quiet,
furnished apt. Couple, graduate
students- Call 376-5828 after 6.
Avail. June 1. (B-7t-138-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- Grad students preferred.
(B-ts-109-c)
2 br. furnished AC apt. SBS mo.
Sublet June Ist. 372-4179 anytime.
(B-3t-139-p)
2 br. furn. apt. for summer fun, AC,
pool, rsvd. pkg; quiet, upstairs, beaut,
view, spacious, Avail. June 1, VIII.
Park, 86;372-1114. (B-st-139-p)
Sublet for summer or longer 1
bdrm. A/C, pvt. patio, furnished,
slls/mo Village 34, no. 27, Call
378-7000. (B-139-st-p)
House in the country, sublease, 3
bedrooms, AC 3Â¥z acres of forest, 5
min. from school, $125 per month
378-2809 1560 NW 29 Rd.
(B-139-st-p)
Need to Sublease 3 bedroom house
Air-cond., 180 a month; for summer
quarter only 1319 NW 3rd Ave.
(B-139-st-p)
Sublease for summer, one bedroom
Village 34 apt, $220 for June 16 thru
Aug. 31. Ideal for couple. Call
378-0117 after 4:30 p.m.
(B-139-3t-p)
WANTED
Need two coed roommates for 2
bedroom Tanglewood townhouse.
Move in Immediately. Call 372-0360
In afternoons or evenings.
(C-136-st-p)
2 female roommates wanted to share
2 bedroom apt Unlv Gardens
$54 per month secuity dep. free
call Diane at 376-0716 after 4:30.
(C-st-135-p)
Female roommates for summer
quarter at Tanglewood 2 bdr. a/c,
TV. Share $l9O + util./mo. Call
373- after spm for Info.
(C-st-135-p)
Need 2 female roommates for
Landmark apt. fall quarter. Call after
10:00 p.m. 392-7709. (C-5M35-P)
Like a Bridge Over Toubled Waters
7:30 May 14, 21, 28, at the Union.
Please come .. Interesting,
informative and free. Married or un.
(C-136-lt-p)
Want to sell your BIKE before
summer? Alice wants one now. Call
376-1391. (C-136-st-p)
2 Male roommates summer quarter 2
brm. French Quarter apartment only
slls for entire summer. Pool, AC,
good looking girls. 373-1816.
(C-3t-137-p)
Two female roomates for Fall I
SIOB/quarter/plus utilities. All the
comforts of home. Call now Karen
392-9314 or Sue 392-9313.
(C-3t-137-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
1 Female needed to sublet Landmark
apt. for summer qtr. (June rent free
546.25/mo.) Close to the laundry
and pool. Call Maddy at 373-2393 or
373-1192. (C-5M37-P)
Male roomate wanted to share one
bedroom French Quarter apartment
in September for the 70-71 school
year. The senior pre-medical student
wants a non-smoker only. Rent Is
S7O/month. Call 376-0428.
(C-3t-137-p)
Poolside! Williamsburg Apt., 2 bd.
furnished townhouse. Wish to sublet
for summer. Call 373-2358 now! All
the conveniences! (C-st-139-p)
Female wanted for summer $42.00
plus utilities for own bedroom In
house one block from campus. Move
in anytime after June 11. Call
378-2828. (C-st-139-p)
HELP WANTED
Cocktail Waitress part-time or
full-time no experience necessary wIH
train must be 21 apply after 4 Dubs
Lounge 376-9175. (E-lt-125-p)
Like to sell or would you like to try?
How about a Job with good pay plus
a chance to win Elucatlon Grant. Call
Fuller Brush 378-0121. (E-10t-134-p)
NYSE listed firm engaged In air
pollution study at Key West needs
analytical chemist & technlclal for 4
mo. project. Starting In July. Call Dr.
J. Craig, 378-8090 for Information.
(E-136-st-p)
Need a Job? All routes student
operated. Charles Chips Home
Delivery service potato chips,
pretzels, cookies, 376-6943.
(E-10t-137-p)
Co-ed wanted Room and board in
exchange for domestic duties. Call
378-4292 after 7 PM. (E-st-138-p)
Student with truck or van to help
move Spinet piano, some furniture
May 30. 372-4179 anytime.
(E-139-2t-p)
AUTOS
A%V.V.%V.V.V.%V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V. .V.V.V.
67 Rambler 4 Door 6 Cyl. Rebel
Available Trade Or Cash Or Both
376-6831 372-4595 Seats Make
Large Double Bed. (G-st-135-p)
1964 VW, good condition, bug,
new whitewall tires, new naugahide
Interior, newly rebuilt engine, radio.
$550. After 5:30 call 378-4674.
(Q-4M37-P)
Everyday transportation specials: We
Also buy clean used cars: Guaranty
Motors 1109 S. Main 378-7330.
(G-ts-c)
Winners of the recent Datsun contest
were JACK McCONNELL and
LINDA AUST. The Datsun with the
automatic transmission Is a winner
tool TRY IT! Godding Clark 2nd
Ave. and 2nd Street S.E. (G-135-ts-c)
Mercedes Benz 220 S Sunroof
Bucket-seats, British racing green
Fog-lights FM-short wave radio must
sell! 1959. $550. Call 392-8729.
(G-5M37-P)
65 Austin Healy 3000 SI,OOO 220 SE
7th Street. 378-3831. (G-st-138-p)
/ nmii \
/ rftaSSrLjl \
/ HELD OVER! \
fA COCKEYED \
(MASTERPIECE !!
fTTiirSliwiM
[nwpwlTtjoMeggJ
HURRY ..
LAST 2 DAYS!

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AUTOS
^XtX^XxXxXxXxXrXvXxXtX-X-X'Xv
SUNBEAM ALPINE 1964
convertable SSOO call 392-0293
weekdays 8-4. (G-st-135-p)
1966 Corvette 427 Air FMAM
radio. Immaculate, 34,000 miles. Call
Bill Baxter 372-9363 PIKE House.
(G-st-137-p) f
*64 Corvalr, clean 4 speed, radio,
heater, $300; *65 Honda 90 good
condition, Call 378-6017.
(G-139-st-p)
1969 VW Squareback
air-conditioned, Fine shape $2,200.
1966 Simca sedan good car. $550.
No reasonable offer refused on either
car. 372-1039. (G-st-139-p)
64 Falcoln 4 door, stand, shift, 6
cyllnd., radio, heater, good tires, very
good condition. Clean, cheap, fun.
$475. 3 78-4642 or 376-2248.
(G-3t-139-p)
PERSONAL
x-;-:-:-:-::X:-:X:Xx*X:':X:X:X:X:-:Xi:X:X*X:
A program designed to answer honest
questions about the marital
relationship. A Bridge Over Troubled
Waters good program good time
(J-136-st-p)
At last! A real delicatessen in
Gainesville the NEW DELHI 706 W.
Univ. or call 378-8656 for free
delivery. Good food for good people!
(J-136-st-p)
New student owned mobile home
repair service. Any repairs cent
alr-carports-awnlngs-add-a-rooms alr-carports-awnlngs-add-a-roomssupplies
supplies alr-carports-awnlngs-add-a-roomssupplies and accesories. Prompt and
dependable service. DtM sales and
service 373-1446. (J-10t-130-p)
CO-EDS, Facial Hair removed forever
fast low cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer Electrologist 102
NW 2nd Ave Call 372-8039 for appt.
(J-23t-137-p)
To blond on bike from Hub to East
Hall 8 pm Monday Jeans, tennis
racket, red-striped top I want to meet
you. Please send name and phone
number to Bill Morgan Box 14288
GYllle. (J-2t-138-p)
Refrigerator, 14 cu. ft., 2 dr., l*fc yr.
old, Gibson Auto. Defrost, $165.
Grad June and moving Into furn. apt.
Call 372-0311. (J-st-138-p)
SOVIET UNION. Driving and
Camping 10 weeks, $1,350. Includes
air and all expenses. A. Llpson, 2
Garden Terr., Cambridge, Mass
02138 or call (collect) 617-547-1127.
(J-136-4t-p)
COMING: A BRIDGE OVER
TROUBLED WATERS May 14, 21,
28. Frank Discussions about
Marriage. (J-136-lt-p)
STATISTICS tutor needed for St
340. Call Janice at 373-2994 after 6.
Will pay. (J-139-2t-p)
Desire, expectations & reality May
14 Union room no. 347 free, a
frank discussion about marriage
roll expectations and child bearing.
(J-136-st-p)

BjL
ROD TAYLOR
A young California poet, will be reading from his own
work in the Union Auditorium at 8:00 p.m. on
Wednesday, May 13. A question and answer period will
follow and a reception will be held in the lounges. The
poet was invited by the Florida Quarterly and sponsored
by the Reitz Union.

Wednesday, May 13,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Union, room no. 347 A BRIDGE
OVER TROUBLED WATERS The
first in a series of frank discussions
about marriage. Designed for you.
FREE. (J-136-st-p)
Thinking about getting married? Find
out what it's all about. Come to A
Bridge Over Troubled Waters, May
14, 7:30 Union no. 347.
(J-136-st-p)
A frank discussion about marriage.
Married, thinking about it or Just
Interested. May 14 A Bridge Over
Troubled Waters. (J-136-st-p)
Charlotte, youre the prettiest peace
marcher Ive ever seen. Call 378-0529
and we can rap some more about
school, politics, etc, Jack.
(J-139-2t-p)
Ride desperately needed to Naples or
vicinity Friday, May 15. Call Anne at
392-7744. (J-139-3t-p)
Cool 21st Sungoddess! Heres to the
best drum-beating turnip ever. Today
Ed Sullivan, tomorrow the world!
Your mother, the boozer.
(J-139-lt-p)
Gordy: Thanks for a lovely FIJI
Island Weekend. Remember the
British Order of the Garter. Love,
Nancy. (J-139-lt-p)
'
.a* a a i
LOST St FOUND
Anti War? Dont be Anti Kitty.
Please claim your black and white
kitten found at Tlgert Hall rally May
sth. Call 392-9421, SOON..
(L-3t-137-p)
Lost: Black wallet near Gym. Need
ID's badly. Please call Chuck
392-8158. (L-139-3t-p)
Lost: Pair black-rimmed bifocal
glasses near Univ. and Buckman Dr.
Reward five dollars, Call 372-1007
evenings. (L-139-3t-p)
i
Lost: Pair of glasses Sunday 3 PM at
Front of McCartney Hall. Reward
Call Don: 378-8666. (L-139-lt-p)
I .*.v.v.x-x*x*x-x x*x x*x*x x x*>x*x*:*:v
SERVICES
vXX*X-X%SX*X-XWX-X-X-X-X-X-X
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- (M-32-127-P)
Del-Ray typing service: Manuscripts,
theses, term papers, letters, briefs,
dictaphone typing, light steno, etc.,
prompt, pick-up delivery,
373- 95, (M-st-115-p)
Its all there: SEX, BABIES,
MONEY, DIVORCE, at the Union on
May 14, 21, 28. FREE FREE FREE
FREE FREE. (M-136-lt-P)
RubyS ALTERATIONS 1958
N.W. 4th St. 376-8506 Mrs.
Ruby Mills. (M-10t-135-p)

Page 15

::X:Xx:x::::::::X::>:::-x>::>::'->x::>>X: : x : x ; : : : ; :
SERVICES
!X!XrX*:?x?S-x*x-:*X-x*x*:-X-:'X-X ; : ; :*: ; : ; >:-: ; :
A Million Dollars worth of free
advice... FREE at A BRIDGE
OVER TROUBLED WATERS. May
14, 21, 28 ... 7 GO, in the Union.
(M-136-lt-p)
Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical Systems tested and
repairs Auto Electrical Service,
1111 S. Main. (M-107-ts-c)
New student owned mobile home
repair service. Any repairs cent-alr
carports awnings add-a-rooms
supplies and accesories. Prompt
and dependable service. TNT sales
and service 373-1446. (M-10t-130-p)
New Speed Queen Coin Op
Laundry in Sin City. S. W. 16th Ave.
Studnet special. Wash one load, get
second wash free. Offer good Tues.
through Sat. from 3 PM lO PM.
Air-Conditioned. Also Do It yourself
Dry-Cleaning. (M-139-3t-p)
Mayes Designers furrier, stoles made
from coats dress designer, alterations,
teach 102 N.W. 2nd St. 372-0160.
(M-4t-137-p)
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office in
town. Drive your own waiting room
to UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS at 519
SW 4th Ave, across from Greyhound
Bus station, 378-4480. (M-ts-107-c)
\
AT THE COPY CENTER
XEROGRAPHY 5 cent and 4 cent
and lower, open until 9 PM. Thesis
Dissertations Books Notes
Singles 1718 W. Univ. 376-9334.
(M-136-16t-p)
"
GATOR COURT
376-4667 JflP 4170 SW
A 13th St.
spend whefe the
the night... price is right
] [ Guns Guns Guns -j
. ( Inventory over 500. Buy j
| Sell Trade Repair. J
, l Reloading supplies, Layaway j!
' plan. Harry Beckwith, gun J'
] \ dealer, Micanopy. 466-3340. \

at 1
MORRISONS CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
LUNCH AND DINNER
WEDNESDAY
Jumbo Baked Chopped
Steak and Yellow Rice 79*
THURSDAY
_! ...
Baked Ham and Candied
Yams 99*
GAINESVILLE MALL
M, ad-in
-CMAStmatCt

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HIS FIRST GREAT Jlpi |
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The
Florida
Alligator

No.l FSU Is N 0.2 In Gatortown!

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rniii irtiflfiilttry frafcmnn iff riri- 'iy a^Wm^MWWH^HBBj^^MIP^--
MIKE HENSON
PITCHER WAYNE ROGERS
... wins the big one
BASEBALL
FSU at 3 p.m. on Perry Field

I the UF Board of Student Publications is accepting applications for j
Editor, Managing Editor, j
Term IV, 1970 Summer Term, Only 1
Editor, Managing Editor, j
I Florida Alligator j
Terms I& II Fall 1970; Winter 1971 j
- ., \
r General Instructions
All applications are to be picked up and returned to Room 330, J. Wayne
Reitz Union between Bam 4 pm.
Each applicant must return an original plus two clean copies of his application.
Applications must be returned prior to 4 pm, FRIDAY, MAY 15.
f Board meeting will be held Thursday, May 21 at 2:30 in Room 316, Reitz Union.
A schedule of interviews will be posted on main bulletin board in
Room 330, Wednesday, May 20. J

MUSai&MUUHHUaiifiiltiMHi^Mfe^SwiiiiiM^HiiMilMilaffiMM^aMH^SiiiiMfiMlL

By DAVE SPAHR
Alligator Writar
The Gators swamped the number one ranked
Seminoles in a torrent of timely hits Tuesday at
Perry Field before a capacity crowd.
Behind the pitching of Wayne Rogers the Gators
pushed their record to 23-15 as the Seminoles
dropped to 374. Rogers went into the game
sporting a 74 record while his counterpart from
State, Pat Osbum, placed his 9-1 record on the line.
THE GATORS started the scoring in the second
inning. Rich Scarborough singled, Jimmy Gruber
advanced to first on an error by shortstop Greg
Gromek, then with two outs and men on first and
second and Rogers at the plate with two strikes,
FSU catcher, Harry Saferight tried to pick off
Scarborough at second. His throw went screaming
off into center field and Scarborough scored.
Number one.
FSUs only score came in the third inning. Greg
Gromek led off with a single, but was eliminated
when Doug Kasimier blasted into a double play.
Osborne singled and scored on a triple by Dick
Nichols. Nichols was thrown out at the plate trying

BURGER CHEPS
BIGSHEF
IS STILL
ONLY 49<
right up th Street
715 N.W. 13th St

CRAIG GOLDWYN
Sports Editor

Page 16

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to stretch the triple into a four sacker, ending the
threat.
The fifth inning turned out to be the big one for
Florida. Gruber singled and advanced to second on
Tom Blankenships bunt. With Gruber on second
and Blankenship on first, Leon Bloodworth
sacrificed driving in Gruber. Number two. Fred
Bretz then smacked a single driving in Blankenship
for the third and final tally.
SEMINOLE HURLER Osbum was relieved in the
sixth inning by Mike Slade, who in turn was relieved
by John Ferguson in the eighth.
Rogers went down the wire until the ninth inning
before he was relieved by Larry Sheffield.
The big differences in the game were FSUs costly
errors and the timely hits by the Gator nineballers.
In the first eight innings Floridas lead of batters got
on base five times.
FSU had one run on six hits, two errors, and left
seven men on base. Florida had three runs, on seven
hits, no errors, and left two men on base.
Bloodworth and Scarborough had the hot bats
for the Gators as both men went two for three at
the plate.
The Gators meet the Seminoles again tomorrow
at 3 pjn. at Perry Field.

CHUCK PARTUSCH
Assistant Sports Editor



D OZINGBULLDOZER^^^^^^^***

A new playing surface for the football practice
field will await the Gators at the beginning of fall
practice in August Work is underway on the
resodding of the field to include an improved
drainage system. According to Athletic Director
Ray Graves, the work is necessary due to heavy

SNOW SPORTS IN DENVER

Olympics In Montreal

AMSTERDAM (UPI) North hour later by capturing the
America pulled off a surprise Winter Games,
double coup Tuesday when This will be the first Olynpics
longshot Montreal was awarded ever for Canada, while the
the 1976 Summer Olynpic United States will serve as host
games and Denver followed an for the first time since the
I Intramurals I
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmy Steve Rohan mm
INDEPENDENT SOFTBALL: Seven innings was just six and a half
too many for Big Bill Mathews of SAPHER when his team faced the
Silver Streaks.
It looked like a good day for Mathews after his teammates scored
four runs in the top of the first inning. But Mathews, however, was
unable to maintain that lead as the Silver Streaks beat SAPHER
39-10, setting a new intramural record.
THE STREAKS SCORED seven in the first and then 6,13,9,3 and
1 in successive innings. They banged out 32 hits and capitalized on 10
SAPHER miscues.
Leading hitters for the Streaks included Gus Roig, who collected
two homers and two singles, Lorenzo Martin, who hit a homer and
three doubles, and Juan Montes, who also hit two homers and two
singles.
In another high scoring battle, the French Quarter topped the New
Breed 18-12. Guido Adler paced the Cin City dwellers with two
homers and a double.
The PE Peters now face the Alvin Lees and the Silver Streaks face
the French Quarter in the semifinals.
ORANGE LEAGUE: In softball action the Betas moved another
step closer to the Presidents Cup as they stormed the ATOs 12-3.
Don Perrin led the Betas with a single, double and a homer.
In the biggest upset of the day, league leading Pi Kappa Alpha fell a
5- victim to Delta Chi. The loss dealt a serious blow to the Pike
Presidents Cup chances. Their chances will remain alive if the Betas
get beat in any of their next two games. Greg Stewart dealt the fatal
blow to the Pikes with a fourth inning homerun.
THE SAE*S CUP hopes were diminished in a 6-5 extra inning loss
to the SPEs. The SAEs forced a tie in the fifth inning and could have
won it but left the bases loaded to end the inning.
Sigma Chi, 63 points behind in the league, stayed in contention
with a 6-2 win over Delts. The Sigs could win the cup with a softball
championship if the Betas lose in their bracket.
In other action, Lambda Chi stopped Pi Lam, 54; TEP edged AEPi
7-5; Sigma Nu walloped theEIJIs 14-0; and the Phi Taus beat Phi Delt
6-

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flooding in the past. The new surface will have a
"turtle back/' which will allow drainage from the
middle of the field. permanent Astro-turf
has been discussed, it appears to be several years
away. Said Graves, "We've talked about it, but our
problem is the budget." v

Winter Games at Squaw Valley,
Calif., in 1960. Mexico City was
the site of the 1968 Summer
Olympics.
MONTREAL WAS considered
the rank outsider behind
Moscow and Los Angeles in this
years bidding and, in fact,
trailed the Russian capital
unofficially by 28 votes to 25
after the first ballot. Los Angeles
was eliminated when it drew
only 17 votes.
So strong had been Moscows
candidacy for the Summer
Olympics that several premature
reports leaked out Tuesday that
the games were going behind the
Iron Curtain for the first time.
Even Tass reported that Moscow
had won the bid, only to retract
the flash a few minutes later.
When Montreal was
announced, Tass reported: This
decision was adopted contrary
to elementary logic and common
sense since Moscow, which also
claimed the role of host city of
the 21st Olympics, had clearcut
and unquestionable arguments in
its favor both from the point of
view of sport, economy and
politics.
One of the big factors in
Montreals favor apparently was
the availability of most of the
facilities which will be necessary
to host the thousands and
thousands of athletes, officials
and spectators. The city that
staged the successful Expo 67
already has three open air arenas
with a maximum capacity of
30,000 seats, some 20 covered
arenas with seating up to
18,000, about 100 gymnasiums,
12 track and field grounds, 30
soccer fields and two riding
centers. Sailing will take place
190 miles away on Lake
Ontario.

Andretti Crashes
IT BECAME a battle against time today as Andy Granatellis crew
worked around the clock to repair the twisted racer of defending
Indianapolis 500 champion Mario Andretti for the weekend time
trials.
History repeated itself at the famed speedway Monday when
Andretti, US ACs national driving champion, smacked the wall just a
few days before the start of qualification.
LAST YEAR he wrecked his new Lotus-Ford two days before the
trials when a hub broke. But he drove his backup car to victory on
Memorial Day.
Monday, on only his second practice run with a new, German-made
machine, the right rear universal joint yoke snapped as he came out of
the northwest turn.
The car spun and hit the inside retaining wall at the head of the
home stretch. Andretti, of Nazareth, Pa., climbed from the cockpit in
disgust, but unhurt.
The crash occurred at almost the same spot as a year ago, but then
the machine was bent up too badly to be repaired.

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Page 17



Page 18

i, The Florida Alligator/Wedneaday, May 13/197HP

Pro Linebacker Turns Flower Child

NEW YORK (UPI) Chip
Oliver dug into the right hip
pocket of his pale green levis,
pulled out a rather lonesome
looking 25 cent piece, dropped
it cheerfully into the jukebox
and thereby spent all that
remained of his life savings.
The song he selected was
Instant Karma by John Lennon
of The Beatles. It left him
feeling very good. Also dead
broke.
So what? laughed bearded,
long-haired Chip Oliver,
26-year-old Oakland Raiders
linebacker, or perhaps more
accurately, former linebacker.
Money was the last hang-up I
had and now that Ive gotten rid
of it Ive never felt better in my
life. For the first time I really
feel liberated.
TO GET this feeling -of
euphoria, Oliver, who used to
play for the University of
Southern California, had to do a
couple of things.
He joined a California
commune and got himself a
room in an old Victorian
mansion with a dozen others. He
also gave $5,000 to the messiah
of the commune when he
became part of it five months
ago, and a week and a half ago
he told A1 Davis of the Raiders
to keep his $25,000 contract
because he wasnt coming back
noway.
I quit pro football because I
felt I wasnt doing anything
positive toward making this
world a better place to live,
Chip Oliver said before plunking
his last quarter in that jukebox
at the Mustard Seed Restaurant
near Sausalito, Calif., where he
sells organic foods.
THE WORLD I was living in,
the world of making money, was
leading me nowhere. You make
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDINGS
EAST W L PCT. GB
Baltimore 21 8 .724
Detroit IS 13 .536 5-1/2
New York 16 15.516 6
Boston 14 14 .500 6-1/2
Washington 13 16 .448 8
Cleveland 10 16 .385 9-1/2
WEST W L PCT. GB
Minnesota 18 9 .667
California 19 10 .655
Oakland 14 16 .467 5-1/2
Chicago 12 17 .414 7
Kansas City 10 18.357 8-1/2
Milwaukee 10 20 .333 9-1/2
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDINGS
EAST W L PCT. GB
Chicago 16 12 .571
New York 15 16 .484 2-1/2
Pittsburgh 14 16 .467 3
St. Louis 12 14.462 3
Philadelphia 13 17 .433 4
Montreal 9 20 .310 7-1/2
WEST W L PCT. GB
Cincinnati 23 9 .719
Los Angeles 17 12 .586 4-1/2
Atlanta 18 13 .581 4-1/2
San Francisco 16 16 .500 7
Houston 14 17 .452 8-1/2
San Diego 14 19 .424 9-1/2
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money, you die at 70 and it goes
in the form of inheritance. In
pro football, I was only a
machine. I dont want to be a
machine. I simply realized I
wasnt doing the right thing by
playing pro football. It wasnt
play, it was all profit motive
instead. I enjoyed playing
football in college but not in the
pros. That was too
business-oriented.
Chip Olivers I.Q. is one of the
higher ones among those in pro
football, but he has taken a lot
of ribbing since he decided to
join the so-called one world
family Like some people have
been asking him point blank
whether he has lost all his
marbles. Oliver will discuss it
with you if you like.
I picked up the name Loose
Wire because I was trying to
turn some of the guys on the
organic foods, he says, and I
know there are some who
question what Im doing now
but Im convinced Im doing the
right thing. The main thing
about the decision I made was
that I didnt want to hurt
anybody.
MY MOTHER at first felt I

l /'/ SHORIS SHORTs

Aaron Blitzes Mark

THE COUNTDOWN is on in
earnest for Hank Aaron of the
Atlanta Braves but its over for
Tom Seaver of the New York
Mets.
The magic number for Aaron
is five; the number of hits he
needs to become the ninth
player in major league history to
make 3,000 hits during his
career. The eight now in one of
baseballs most exclusive clubs,
Ty Cobb, Stan Musial, Tris
Speaker, Honus Wagner, Eddie
Collins, Nap Lajoie, Paul Waner
and Cap Anson are in the hall of
fame.
Seavers magic number was
eight before Monday nights
game with the Montreal Expos,
the number of games he had to
win consecutively to equal Carl
Hubbells mark of 24 straight
victories over two seasons set in
1936 and 1937. Now Toms
magic number is back up to 24.
* *
DICK GARRETT, a playoff
star for the western division
champion Los Angeles Lakers,
was selected by the Buffalo
Braves Monday in the National
Basketball Associations
expansion draft.
Garrett, a 6-foot-3 rookie

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was slipping out and sne was
kinda paralyzed by what I was
doing. That was at first, but she
is an intelligent woman and she
finally realized what I was
talking about. My father reacted
a little bit also. He didnt want
me to make a mistake Id regret,
but I think I convinced him,
tbo.
All possessions are held in
common in Chip Olivers one
world family and all incomes
pooled. Oliver gave up all he had
when he joined.
All I really need to live is to
give, he says. Everything I
need Ill get. There is no fear in
our family. Weve found the
plan. Instead of projecting
negativity we project love. Look
at some of those demonstrations
youre seeing all over now.
People are terrified. Theres total
fear but theres no fear in our
one world family because we are
not involved in any kind of
conflict or competition.
OLIVER SAYS it is
impossible hell ever play pro
football again.
Nothings impossible, he
quickly amends the statement,
but its highly unlikely .

from Southern Illinois, was one
of the key factors in the Lakers
playoff successes. Joining him at
Buffalo will be Ray Scott, 6-7
forward selected from the
Baltimore Bullets.
The Portland Trail Blazers
selected Leroy Ellis, ,a 6-10
center-forward, also from
Baltimore roster and Larry
Siegfried of Boston while the
NBAs third expansion club, the
Cleveland Cavaliers, picked Walt
Wesley, a 6-10 center from the
Chicago Bulls and Luther
Rackley, a 6-11 pivotman from
the Cincinnati Royals.
Buffalo took a pair of reserves
from the NBA champion New
York Knicks, picking former
high school team mates Bill
Hosket (6-7) and Donnie May
(6-5). The Braves also chose
veteran forward Bailey Howell
(6-7) from the Boston Celtics.
Portland selected guards Jerry
Chambers and Stan McKenzie of
the Phoenix Suns and 6-10
center Dale Schleuter of the San
Francisco Warriors.
Geveland took John Warren,
a 6-3 guard from New York, 6-0
Johnny Egac of Los Angeles and
6-5 Bobby Smith of San Diego.

A1 Davis tried to get Oliver
back in the fold but couldnt. He
said he didnt think his young
linebacker was doing the right
thing.
He tried to make me feel a
little guilty, as if I was deserting
them, Oliver says, but I didnt
feel the need to defend myself. I
told him I was more concerned
with what was happening to the
world than with what was
happening to me.
SOME OF Chip Olivers
teammates with the Raiders call
him Loose Wire and all that and
the way he has picked to
renovate the world is, well, lets

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say rather unorthodox, but all
his answers arent exactly
haywire.
Oliver was standing there
listening to the jukebox in the
restaurant, for example, and a
guy asked him whether he might
reconsider some day and maybe
come back.
To what? Oliver inquired.
To conventional society,
the guy said.
Chip Oliver kept listening to
the record and smiled.
I dont know if itll still be
around, he said.
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UF Buildings Stand Amid Neglect

By KAREN ENG
Alligator Managing Editor
Neglect due to under-funding and
under-staffing is resulting in excessive
deterioration of presently-existing
buildings at UF, says Physical Plant
Director Calvin Greene.
And this deterioration will continue at
an accelerated pace if the Physical Plant
Division is not able to increase its
activities, he said in a report to Vice
President for Business Affairs William E.
Elmore.
GREENE POINTED out that Gov.
Claude Kirks recommended budget for
1970-71 provided for only 51 per cent of
standard in expenses and 79 per cent of
standard in staff positions. The standard
is obtained through comparison of
activities at other schools, in commercial
building activities and through serious
self-study.
If Kirk and the state legislature pass
the budget requested by the division,
expenses and staff positions would reach
94 per cent of standard, he said. He
emphasized that standard is not arbitrary
but represents the funding patterns
commonly in use across the country.
The request for increases in the
groundskeeping budget, would not
produce magical results, due to years
of neglect which will take additional

'lts Got To Be Better Than This Spivey

By 808 WISE
Alligator Staff Writer
Gov. Claude Kirk's proposed
budget for the UF, $lB million lower
than requested, will have far-reaching
effects on this campus.
Acting Arts and Sciences Dean Herman
Spivey said he wasn't discouraged because
the state legislature was sure to do
something about the budget.
IT CANT be this bad; its got to be
better than this, Spivey said.
Most departments are particularly hurt
by the lack of appointments for new
non-academic staff, lack of expense
money for all purposes, lack of funds for
new facilities and low faculty salaries and
lack of new faculty appointments.
Some departments are hurting, others
are desperate. 420 mathematics students
and faculty petitioned for a new building
to replace Walker Hall; the petition had
to be denied. Prospective faculty
members have flatly refused after one
look at the bullpen faculty offices.
THE PRIZE-WINNING UF debating
team had to curtail its activities because
of lack of funds. Four departments are
without qualified department heads as a
direct result of low salaries and lack of
positions. Graduate research professors
are paid on a par with full professors in
other universities.
It is rather difficult to offer a
distinguished person of international
reputation a salary equal to or lower than
that which he is currently making, one..
statistics professor commented.
A number of new facilities and
programs either are already suffering
from lack of funds or may be casualties
of the new budget:
Intensive care units at the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center (now under
construction, but may not be operable
without more new employes);
t Proposed Community Medicine
Program at the Health Center;
Proposed Department of
Nuerobehavior;
Proposed Division of Reproductive
Biology;
New program in Marine Sciences,
with facilities at Cedar Key;
New program in Oceanography ;

NO FUNDS FOR MAINTENANCE

Neglect due to under-funding and
under-staffing is resulting in 'excessive
deterioration of buildings on campus.
And it will continue at an accelerated
pace if the Physical Plant Division is
not able to increase its activities.

years to overcome, he said. And if Kirks
recommended budget is applied to
provide minimum necessary funds in
more important areas of the Physical
Plant Division, no increase at all will be
possible for groundskeeping.
UPGRADING AND maintenance of
older sections of the campus has been
totally neglected in order to produce
such landscaping as currently exist, he
said.
Some of the projects and areas which
have been neglected because of lack of
funds and staff are:
Reitz Union; irrigation, shrub and
tree planting.

V.-Vv - '-is'
Y. ' 'j .so r Sy *
iSKrV
-:y-
MED CENTER AND TEACHING HOSPITAL
... already suffer from lack of funds

New program in Urban Studies;
Proposed Horse Research Center
near Ocala ;
New Geology Laboratory, to replace
outmoded facilities;
New Building for Psychology
Department, to replace current
temporary facilities;
U.S. Navy Underwater
Comnunication research program.
THE PROPOSED budget cut sharply
the number of non-academic employes
requested. Os 152 new positions
requested by Arts and Sciences, only 104
would be granted.
The need for non-academic staff is so
critical that some departments have
offered to trade one faculty position
for two staff positions. One political
science professor hired a secretary at his
own expense; half her time was spent on
departmental work.

Research library; east side.
i Stadium; east aide.
Architectural Complex; parking
Spessard Holland Law Center.
Tower dorms.
t Devil's Millhopper.
Replacement of tile and other floor
covering; Floyd, Norman and Matherly.
Repair or replace interior stair
treads; in several buildings.
THE ENTIRE number of Kirk's
recommended staff increases for the
Physical Plant division had to be applied
to building services or janitorial, because
of the need to service new buildings,

Non-academic employes are critical to
the Institute of Food and Agricultural
Sciences (IFAS) research program. Under
the new wage and hour laws, employes
cannot work longer than 40 hours per
week.
BUT MOST projects required periods
of intensive work, seven days a week, 18
to 24 hours per day, and under the new
law this means more employes.
You cant just leave an animal over
the weekend and not feed it, or leave a
crop in the field for a few days during
harvest time, said A. F. Cribbett,
director of Special Programs for IF AS.
Under the proposed budget, none of
the 47 new research workers requested
would be included.
EXPENSE FUNDS are short in every
part of UF, and the proposed budget
offers little increase in this area.
Health Center authorities said their

Wednesday, May 13; 1970; The Florida AHifatof, <

Greene said.
Greene emphasized that past
inadequacies in funding had not resulted
in a permanently deteriorated physical
plant, and that with adequate funding
housekeeping can be raised to a
satisfactory level within a short time. But
Kirk only recommended an increase of 16
staff positions, while Greene requested an
increase of 49.
Os a requested increase of $ 1,096,560
in building maintenance, Kirks
recommended increase when applied
allows for an increase of only $74,720.
And even if Greenes request were funded
in full, it would provide for only a small
start, on the needs, Greene said.
IT WOULD not restore the buildings to
suitable condition, he said, but only
prevent further deterioration.
Greene listed some of the projects
which have been deferred because of a
lack of funds:
Re-roof Florida Gym main floor
area.
t Replacement of tile and other floor
covering; Floyd, Norman and Matherly.
t Repair or replace interior stair
treads; in several buildings.

increased expense funds did not even
match the rise in the cost of living.
We need an additional $477,00 just to :
maintain the same level of services we had
at the beginning of the fiscal year, said
Howard King, director of Administrative
Services.
MANY DEPARTMENTS complained
of insufficient expense money to send
faculty members to professional
meetings, buy necessary books and
periodicals or provide additional
instructional materials for students.
Lack of expense funds interferes with
recruiting efforts, also, making it
impossible to bring some potential
faculty members to the campus for an
interview or even to telephone them for
recruiting purposes.
One department resorted to asking
prospective faculty members to meet
their representatives at a national
convention at their own expense.
Another reported having to make long
distance calls at njght to reduce telephone
bills.
THE PSYCHOLOGY department is
housed In a temporary building of
World War II vintage, and the
departments of geology and mathematics
have buildings they say need renovation
or replacement.
Faculty offices of some departments
are distributed over as many as four
different buildings. Many offices are large
rooms shared by several faculty, and
some double as conference rooms.
Low salaries make it difficult to recruit
and retain qualified faculty members. The
American Association of University
Professors (AAUP) gave UF a B rating
on salaries for the past two years.
WE ARE NOT competitive with
first-rate universities, but we are
beginning to be competitive with good
ones, Spivey said.
But the increase in funds allocated for
all salaries does not equal the rise in the
cost of living over the past year, he said.
A speech department spokesman told
of trying to hire an associate professor
from the University of Pittsburgh:
He went to the University of Texas
because we could not compete in salary.
One year later this man accepted the
position as chairman of the Speech
Department at Florida State University.

Page 19



Page 20

I, Tlm Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, May 13,1970

State Controls
74 Per Cent
Os UF Funds
By 808 WISE
Alligator Staff Writer
. , ,, ; 'ft M ii ; iii ~ i /
Since three-fourths of UF funds are
state controlled, the $lB million
reduction in the proposed budget will cut
deep into total funds for the coming
fiscal year.
In 1968-69, about 74 per cent of funds
were appropriated by the state legislature.
Most other funds came from contracts,
grants and donations most of them
from federal agencies.
WITH MANY grants coming under
Cadi controls, the state approved budget
will be even more critical in coming years.
The state exercises tight control
through a line item** budget, according
to Dick Shiffli, assistant to the vice
president for business affairs.
In the line item budget, each salary is
listed separately. As one faculty member
put it, it takes an act of the legislature
to hire another secretary.**
NEXT YEARS budget has been
presented to the legislature. If it is
approved, they will pass an
appropriations bill allowing UF $lB
million less than requested. Only some 25
per cent of the new faculty and staff
positions requested would be created,
according to Shiffli.
Funds covered by this budget include
not only those from general revenue but
student fees and proceeds from sales and
services. These are deposited in a trust
fund and may not be spent without state
permission.
Even the appropriations bill does not
give UF final authority to spend these
funds, however. A quarterly request must
be made for general revenue funds.
THE TWO largest sources of contracts
and grants are the National Science
Foundation and the many agencies of the
Department of Health, Education and
Welfare (including the National Institutes
of Health, the U. S. Office of Education
and the U. S. Public Health Service).
Much of the support from these
agencies is in the form of grants, and its
dollar value may be reduced to cash
controls.
Cash controls, used by the National
Science Foundation do not affect the
value of any grant. They tell the
institution, however, that it may only
spend a specified total amount from
grants.
OTHER OUT-OF-STATE funds come
from contracts, often from the
Department of Defense or other federal
agencies.

The Aflfertor staff has pat together this special
fourpage section on financing the UF in the hopes that
students will want their patents, other relatives and
Meads to know the shaathm. Student Government has

...
" I n
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' I
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r i'lio 11 ' i "'t\
Florida
Alligator
...

A UF Dollar
Contracts, Grants and Donations

Administrators Disagree
With AAUP Salary Rank

By LES GARDIEFF
Alligator Staff WrHar
UF administrators disagree with a
comparative salary rating of average
given UF by the American Association of
University Professors (AAUP).
The average, or B, rating was the result
of a national AAUP survey of universities
throughout the nation published in the
April 27 issue of the Chronicle of Higher
Education.
HOWEVER, many UF officials,
including Vice President for Academic
Affairs Frederick Conner, Assistant Dean
for Academic Affairs Wallace Boutwell
and Dr. Wallace Nelson, local AAUP
president, feel the figures are misleading.
Specifically they point nut UFs low
rating when measured against comparable
institutions and when fringe benefits are
included to reach the average
compensation.
The AAUP does not credit Florida
state universities with any fringe benefits.
Most of the comparable universities are
credited with between $1,500 and $2,500
worth of benefits.
As a result UFs average compensation,
combining salaries and benefits, is the
same as its average salary 513,919
while the other schools experience a
$1,500 to $2,500 increase in this
category.
MEASURED AGAINST its comparable
institutions on the basis of average
compensation UF now ranks last.
This is unfortunate, according to
Conner because average compensation is
the figure prospective faculty members
use most often in considering a new
position.
Conner said this hurts UFs
recruitment program because we can only
compete with smaller and newer colleges

also volunteered to provide manpower and postage to mail
the edition.
Please print the address as well as your return address in
the blanks provided. Fold the four-page section in half

whose financial offerings are similar. This
in turn has a definite effect upon the
quality of education at UF, he added.
We dont want to compete with the
smaller schools. We want to compete with
schools in the Big 10, Conner said.
We compete with them in football,
why cant we compete with them in
salaries? he asked.

9'-
An Open Letter To Parents

Dear Parents:
The UF, and public higher education
across the state, is facing a financial
crisis. The crisis stems from an
inadequate tax base, and a failuie on the
part of State Government to make a
commitment to fund quality education.
For example here at the UF President
Stephen C. OConnell requested
$112,651,000.00. The Governor
reduced the request in his budget by
$18,056,000.00. President OConnell
then submitted a bare-boned budget
which, if approved, would restore $7.8
million dollars. The bare-boned
budget reflected four criteria:
Increased student enraUmaat;
Inflation;
A few deficiencies that demand
immediate attention; and
Continued support of previously
initiated programs.
If these cuts are not restored the
university will find itself with less
purchasing power than last year. The
dilemma is that the university will have
less effective income, yet it will be
asked to take more students.
Presently the UF has dd and
inadequate facilities. Departments are

and then fold it again. Give it to one of your instrocton
and he will hand it into his department office where it wfll
be picked up by SG volunteers and mailed for yon.
The effort it takes will be small, but the results, we
hope, will go much hurdler.

UF Benefits
Rated Zero
The UF has no creditable fringe
benefits according to a study released by
the American Association of University
Professors (AAUP). In fact, the UF
received a zero rating when compared to
state schools granting more than 100
doctoral degrees, which served as a unit
of measure for the study.
The UF does not stand alone in this
regard no Florida university or state
agency offers fringe benefits comparable
to those of private industry or the federal
government, says, Dr. Cedi N. Smith,
chairman of the faculty committee on
salaries and fringe benefits.
FLORIDA IS very far behind, Smith
says. He maintains the paucity of fringe
benefits works to the disadvantage of the
state in the cost of faculty turnover.
The lack of faculty fringe benefits is
particularly injurious to the academic
community, Smith Says, because faculty
members are on a national market,
whereas other state employes have a
market only within Florida.
Other state universities were shown by
the study to offer considerably more in
fringe benefits than Florida universities.
Indianas Purdue University was the
leader with $2,383 a year spent. The
University of Miami, a privately owned
institution, contributes $2,342.

losing good teachers and are unable to
bring new outstanding ones to the
university. Education at the UF is being
forced to backslide rather than move
forward.
What can you as parents do? Here are
two suggestions for positive action.
First, we request, on behalf of your
sons and daughters, that you
immediately write your state
representatives and senators and
request that the budget be restored to a
level commensurate with the needs of
this and other state universities.
Second, in the long run, we urge you
to express your support for higher
education by requesting the legislature
to broaden Florida's tax base.
If the universities across the state are
going to provide the quality education
we all want and need, we must first
commit our collective energies to
making positive steps for adequate
funding. We urge you, our parents, to
help us in this effort.
Steve Uhlfelder
President of the Student Body