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The Florida alligator

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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University of Florida
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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
Frats: The Times They Are A-Changing

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
tiie first of three articles by
staff writer Les Gardieff
investigating problems facing
fraternal organizations. In
this segment Gardieff
examines the change from
social to service
oiganizations.)
By LES GARDIEFF
Alligator Staff Writer
The times they are
a-changing.
And like the times in the
Dylan song, or more
accurately because of them,
Greek houses on the UF are

The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 62, No. 148

OF CAMPUS AGITATORS
Kirk Wants Justice
Department Probe

By Alligator Services
Governor Claude Kirk wants the U. S. Justice
Department to look into the possibility of a
nationally organized conspiracy of professional
agitators who move from place to place inciting
the nations youth.
Russell Stanton, Kirks press secretary, said the
telegram sent to Jerris Leonard, chief of the Justice
Departments civil rights division, didnt name a
specific university.
KIRK TOLD a news conference the request was
prompted by the case of Mary Ann Vecchio, a
14-year old runaway from Opa Locka.
The girl was photographed crouched beside the
body of one of the four Kent State University
students fatally shot by National Guardsmen.
' Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vecchio,
recognized her in the photo and she was returned
home over the weekend after being found in
Indianapolis.
YOU DONT run to Kent State and show up in
a mob unless somebody directs you, Kirk told

Cambodia Official Will Ask
Nixon To Keep Troops In

PHNOM PENH (UPI)
Foreign Minister Yem Sambaur
said Monday he will ask
President Nixon to keep
|J|||:n ; s|4 ill
HiiiMiiii
GAINESVILLE Alumni club
gives UF President Stephen C.
OConnell support in recent
campus actions .page 2
Classifieds .. 10
Editorials..; 8
Letters 9
Movies 10
Small Society 9
Sports..; 14
Whats Happening 4

changing or courting
possible extinction.
TO MOST fraternity
officials the peril is all too
apparent. They have watched
as increasingly liberal
attitudes on campuses in
other sections of the country
phased out the parties-and
-games social fraternities in
favor of more relevant
activities, such as freedom
marching, peace marching
and working to preserve the
environment.
They have also watched
the young people of the
Conservative South change.
You can see a big change

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

American troops in Cambodia
along with South Vietnamese
soldiers until the end of the
war.
His remarks in an airport news
conference before leaving for
Saigon for the first visit there by
a high Cambodian official since
Prince Norodom Sihanouk was
deposed March 18.
PRESIDENT NIXON has said
he will have American ground
forces out of Cambodia by June
30, with the South Vietnamese
leadership pledging to keep its
men there until the Viet Cong
and North Vietnamese are
beaten.
I am going to ask President
Nixon to keep the Americans in
Cambodia until the end of the

FROM SOCIAL TO SERVICE ORGANIZATIONS

reporters. I think that we have reason to believe
that this child didnt just show up there.
The governor said in his telegram, I would like
the Justice Department to determine if there is a
nationally organized conspiracy of professional
agitators with tentacles reaching out to our youth in
Florida across the country.
And, moreover, if such an organization does
exist, how does it relay information, and does it
attempt to attract and lure 14-and 15-year-old girls
as part of a chicks up front strategy?
KIRK HAS charged that professional agitators
make it a practice to put girls in the front of
demonstration lines to discourage National
Guardsmen and police from using mace and other
weapons.
We are deeply concerned, he said, that much
of the tension on our streets and campuses is the
calculated handiwork of a relatively small band of
professional mob manipulators whose victims are
always innocent students and innocent property
owners. These professionals must be identified and
dealt with firmly.

in the kids coming up from
high schools now. These kids
already know things it took
me a year or more to learn
after I got here. They are very
concerned with everything
around them and want to do
something about it,
Interfratemity Council (IFC)
President Charles Brackins
said.
BRACKINS pointed out
the change in freshman
attitudes is already having a
noticeable effect.
Look at the houses that
have progressive pledge
programs and you will see
these are the ones that are

Tuesday, May 26, 1970

war, Yem Sambaur said. The
request apparently has not yet
been made.
As for the South Vietnamese,
he said, they can stay as long as
the war lasts. Then we will ask
them to leave.
THE PURPOSE of his trip to
Saigon was to discuss the
reestablishment of diplomatic
relations between the two
nations and to protest what was
described only as misbehavior
by South Vietnamese troops in
Cambodia.
Yem Sambaur told newsmen
in Saigon after his arrival that his
visit would inaugurate a new
era of fertile cooperation for the
future of our two countries.

winning new members over
others, Brackins said.
He also noted most houses
are placing a greater emphasis
on training programs and
service projects in initiating
new members.
THERE ARE no hell
weeks or beatings anymore,
or at least very few. It just
doesnt appeal to most
freshmen, Brackins said.
As with most change,
however, this period of
alteration for fraternities is
proving to be a difficult and
not always accepted
progression.
Change obviously means

The party's over. The mid-week beer bashes, moonlight
skinny-dipping, bird-watching, cat-calling and whatever UF students
do instead of study during spring quarter are coming to an end.
With only eleven days until finals, the scene is changing quickly to
that above.
SGP Economy Cut
To Prevent Losses
By 808 WISE
Alligator Staff Writer
The Zagreb Philharmonic Orchestra has been cut from the program
of cultural events at UF next year in a move to prevent more losses on
Student Government-sponsored productions.
The decision came Monday in a meeting of the SG Public Functions
Committee. The meeting was called by Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder in an effort to insure that SG-sponsored events break even.
I COULDNT do anything about the Super Show, but here is
something 1 know we are going to lose money on and which I have to
sign the contracts for, Uhlfelder said.
The meeting was called to get the opinions of the committee on the
cultural events program, he said.
Also to be cut if further study indicates it will lose money is the
National Ballet of Washington, D.C.
FOUR EVENTS remaining in the program are the musical 1776,
Malcolm Freyer, Phillis Curtin and Ravi Shankar.
Uhlfelder also issued a statement limiting the authority to make
contracts and issue SG funds for future productions:
Student Government Productions will not be able to negotiate
for any group production until terms of the contract, and the
production itself, have been approved by the executive committee of
Student Government Productions.
t No contract for any production shall be signed by the president
of the student body if funds for the production have not been finally
given final approval by the Student Senate.
CULTURAL EVENTS lost about $30,000 last year, and less than
(SEE 'UHLFELDER' PAGE 2)

relinquishing some of the
traditions, if only hell week,
that help to characterize a
fraternity as the unique
organization it is. For many
this is difficult to accept.
I THINK its hardest for
the alumni to adapt to the
changes in the system, Dr.
Irving Goffman, a former IFC
advisor, said.
Some alumni, for
example, find it difficult to
accept the idea of abolishing
all discriminatory
requirements for
membership, he said.
He added, however, the
(SEE 'UF' PAGE 2)



Page 2

. TtM Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 26,1970

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Summer vacation means work for three UF
students, but the setting will be different
They leave June 17 for Europe to participate
in a unique exchange program.
Sherri Cox (left) of Cocoa Beach, president of

UF Fraternities Existence

Reflecting Changing Times

PAGE ONjy|
new brothers wanted changes
of this type and the alumni
will undoubtedly have to
accept them someday.
BOTH BRACKINS and
Goffman were critical of the
degree of alumni control that
remains in many houses.
They each noted the
Southern Students Organizing
Committee (SSOC) was
denied a charter on the UF
last year because it was felt
there was too much outside
control of that organization,
yet many fraternities and
sororities have much stricter
outside control in the form of
their alumni.
The divergent attitudes of
how much fraternities should
change and how effective any
change can become is
apparent in talking to the
various chapter officers.
Steve Kobetz, who was
Tau Epsilon Phi (TEP)
president until last week, said
his house was becoming
increasingly service-oriented.
AS AN EXAMPLE he
noted during the Week of
Involvement following the
Kent State slayings, his house
helped to organize the
Candlelight March and
donated the band they had
hired for the TEP weekend to
the Rathskeller, with all

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

EUROPE BOUND

proceeds to go to the Kent
State Memorial Fund.
He also said he believed his
chapters progressive pledge
system is partly responsible
for their good rush this year.
Certainly road-tripping
and hazing dont make a
pledge love you anymore.
You can accomplish the same
thing with service on your
house, he said.
HE ADDED, however, he
believes fraternities are still
basically social organizations
and that people join to make
friends.
Allen Levi, Pi Lambda Phi
president, said his house also
believed a change was needed
and had adopted a
constructive hell week and
abolished its traditional
blackface minstrel show
among other things.
He added his house has
done away with their parties
and now hold weekend
encounters with student body
and administration officials
invited as guest speakers.
THE ALUMNI will be
affected by the changes in
time. But the house has to
change now. I think
the houses that just keep
partying will be the first to
go, he said.
Other chapter leaders feel
the service aspect is being
given too much emphasis.
Service is used more or

the UF sponsoring organization, gives some
pointers to (from left) Dennis Young, Miami
Beach, bound for The Netherlands; Richard
Hubbell, Bradenton, Finland-bound, and James
Geiger, Orlando, who's headed for Yugoslavia.

i GOOD ONLY
( l&ntiitfkii Fried Ikieken I
m 376-6472 m
114 S.W. 34th St. |
JI&U3SiIjF~A, 372-3649
IliZh Tox er 990!
3 Pc. Chicken
I Mashed Potatoes Reg. 1.25 m
I florida quarterly
| were really moving J

less to justify a fraternitys
existence but the number one
reason anyone pledges is still
the social aspects, Dan
Runyan, Kappa Alpha vice
president, said.
JIM WALLACE, former
Beta Theta Phi president, said
his house believed a fraternity
should be solely a social
organization.
Last year the house voted
100 per cent to make service
illegal for this house. Most of
the other houses just do it for
publicity and we cant afford
to compete. All we want to
do now is party, he said.
Change from being a social
to a service organization in
any case is a transition that
will occur only over a period
of time.
Meanwhile, fraternities are
being challenged by other
changes in the world around
them.

ALACHUA COUNTY CLUB
OConnell Draws
Alumni Support
The Alachua County Alumni Club has come out in support of
President Stephen C. OConnell in regard to events which have taken
place, are taking place, and which could in the future take place on
the campus of the university
In a letter to the President May 25, the alumni stated: We think
you, President OConnell, have done an outstanding job in
maintaining the peace and in emphasizing, patiently, over and over
that the operation of the university be carried out with order and
under the rule of law.
THE LETTER also said: As a group of individuals, we quite
naturally have varying feelings concerning the war in Indochina,
poverty, racial problems, and the many other issues of today.
Despite philosophic differences on current problems, there is one
thing with which this board completely agrees, and this is, that the
university ... should not be controlled, pressured, or violated by what
we think is a minority of individuals who would seize upon any
opportunity to foment trouble, confusion, and a general breakdown
in the basic ideals upon which the educational system of this country
and of this university were established.
THE STATEMENT said the club deplores attempts by some few
students and even fewer faculty members to continually attempt to
embarrass the university and its leadership and who keep the campus
in varying degrees of turmoil.
Finally, President OConnell, we urge your continued efforts to
maintain control of the campus and to keep the University of Florida
open and performing the task for which it was established.
! Uhlfelder Statement I
|Limits Fund Authority {
(from page one j

y
ij 50 per cent of the spectators were students, according to UF Public ij;
ij Functions Manager Eleanor Roberts. ij:
ij Uhlfelder questioned spending funds from student activity fees on ij;
ij events that did not interest the majority of students, but several ij
ij committee members voiced the opinion that student interest should ij
ij not be the deciding factor. ij
ij Art has never been on the level of what the majority wants. Its a[:
j: seed that germinates under intense cultivation, commented a student :
ji member. :
j: IN OTHER action, the committee called for authority to schedule ji
ji use of Constans Theater and discussed spreading Accent speeches over :
: the whole academic year rather than having them jammed into one :j
week. ij
ji Control over Constans Theater scheduling was needed to prevent ij
:j: Florida Players from monopolizing use of the theater, according to ij
ji proponents of the measure. Some predicted the move would pressure ij
:j the administration into declaring the theater an academic facility. ij
:j Fine, then SG wont have to run it, commented one committee jj
ij member. ji
j: CONSTANS THEATER was reserved for Florida Players use all ji
j: but the first and last weeks of the quarter for staging of two major j:
ji productions. ij
j: Florida Players usually produce one major production and one ji
ji minor production per quarter. i;
; Some members expressed concern over the fact that the theater was :j
ij not available for the Miss UF Contest. ij
5 V
>
V



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..
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SUNNY BARLOW

BABY GATORS AIDED
Diamond Village last Tuesday donated $250 to the Baby Gator
Nursery, according to Diamond Village Commissioner Robin Haas.
The nursery has been facing financial troubles. The youngsters are
having fun woes or no woes.
ODK Taps Members,
22 Join Fraternity
By Alligator Services
Twenty-two men were tapped Monday into Omicron Delta Kappa
(ODK), national leadership honorary fraternity, in public tapping
ceremonies on the Plaza of the Americas.
Also tapped at the ceremonies were 16 men for University Squires,
a leadership honorary for freshmen and sophomores affiliated with
ODK.
UF PRESIDENT STEPHEN C. OConnell, Professor Leonardo
Ricci, and Presidential Assistant Rae O. Weimer were elected to
honorary membership.
Membership into Omicron Delta Kappa is the highest recognition
and honor that a student can achieve at the university, ODK
President Ralph Glatfelter said. ODK represents outstanding
leadership in the past and an opportunity for continuing leadership in
the future.
Tapping into University Squires indicates leadership potential,
Glatfelter said. The purpose is to provide avenues to developing
leaders in the university in the future.
STUDENTS TAPPED into ODK were Elliot Paul Borkson, Bruce J.
Boudreau, Charles .E. Carroll, Kerry S. Dupree, James D. Durham,
Michael B. Edwards, George G. Jacunski, Mark J. Kamen, Richard A.
Lazzara, John D. Maher, William F. Maher. Also tapped were Albert J.
Marshall, Patrick D. McConnell, Donald M. Middlebrooks, Qenton S.
Murphy, Rafael Nobo, David Osier, Wayne A. Rogers, Michael E.
Ross, Daniel J. Runyan, Walter B. Todd, and Henry C. Wolking Jr.
Those tapped into University Squires were Brett D. Anderson,
Jeffrey Berry, James I. Black 111, Louis S. Brown, David Dobson,
Bruce Flynn, Christopher Gallen, Charles D. Haltiwanger, Richard
Henry, Marc Kaye, Keith T. Koenig, Howell W. Melton, Jr., Jose D.
Mitriani, Bill Reeves, Stephen E. Strang, and Jerry C. Young.
Three active alumni were also chosen to act as advisors. They are
Gene Ellenson, John Arthur Penrod, and William P. Rockwood.

GATORTOWN
and
La Bonne Vie
Apts.
EXTRA-LOW RATES
FOR SUMMER
. Call 378-3457
or
372-1091
Or Come by office
309 SW 16th Ave
Apt 140

TlPsade,
I lily (
I Daily Choice of Four
1 Entrees
I Entrees Served With
ffiSSPSfi! ..fTTft. Choice of Potatoes, Rice or Vegetable
JurcflF Choice of Special Salads of The Day
| | Iced Tea or Coffee (Free Seconds!
I WZZSM SELF SERVICENO TIPPING
mmm 3 1 3 w, univ. ave.

UF Student Committee
With Askew Campaign

By Alligator Services
Senator Reubin 0. Askew,
D-Pensacola, today announced
the steering committee which
will direct his gubernatorial
campaign for UF.
Named to the committee were
Clif Davis, senior in law school;
Steve Zack, president of Florida
Blue Key; Walter Morgan,
former president of the student
body; Ralph Glatfelter,
president of Omicron Delta
Kappa, Charles Brackens,
president of the Interfraternity
Council, and Allan Casey, Law
student.
THE EFFORTS of young
people in this campaign can very
well mean the difference
between victory and defeat for
its young people who have the
most at stake, Askew said.
It will be not the
rhetoric-type of student
campaign, but a coordinating
group that will work with the
local county campaign
organizations and the other
universities and junior colleges,
committee member Davis said.

HOMECOMING DISCUSSED

Dialogue IneverseTonight

Changes in this years
Homecoming weekend will be
solicited during a Dialogue in
Reverse show tonight at 11:05
on station WRUF.
The idea, says Dialogues
director, Bob Moore, is to call
up and tell us what you think
about how Florida Blue Key
(FBK) should conduct the
annual ceremony this fall.
MOORE SAID FBK wants to
make changes in the
Homecoming weekend, but
wants a campus consensus on
what changes should be made.
The show will feature Steve
Zack, presidentelect of FBK
and Jeff Warren, the general
chairman of Homecoming, who
will listen to suggestions.
Some changes being
considered, says Warren,
include:
skits by dorms, fraternities
Or anyone else in a show
aimed at a student audience on
Thursday night;
expansion of Gator Growl
on Friday night to include a
professional emcee, a
professional rock group;
i a possible elimination of
skits during Gator Growl ;
a $1 charge for Gator
Growl;

REUBIN ASKEW
... selects student committee
Davis said the steering
committee plans to work with
Santa Fe Junior College in
Gainesville, Central Florida in
Ocala and other colleges close to
the UF campus.
EVENTUALLY, WELL be
directed toward turning out

expansion of the parade;
an elimination of fraternity
and sorority house decorations;
expansion of the Alumni
Barbeque to include students at
a lowered price;
key the weekend to the
UFs financial crisis;
a campus-wide dance on
Saturday night.

W.C. Fields
Reigns Supreme
9,11 PM & 12AM
TONIGHT
THIRSTY GATOR
633 N.W. 13th St.

&********'i^yA*j*|
TT Whatever the occasion is jL
Madeleine's extends an invitation?
\ to bring out the real you. ?
I >4 ( And to help you decide
4j> l V\\|/M r we are offering 4y
10% I
4& I \y~v> Z/fV J when you mention
i/ jfe/fci i
2/W V/ 1 \K7 \ COME IN TOD AY, AND ?
M J I lv\ let Madeleine's make
3V V 1 VsJIV the new look the
J\\ I VJ you look." Z
I
I HAIR STYLIST j;
J. 1250 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. 4'.

Tuasday, May 26.1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

votes instead of having a little
publicity, Davis said.
Askew said his campaign
intends to fight the system
which seems to thrive on the
raising and spending of millions
of dollars in campaigns and
undisclosed thousands of dollars
in donations after assuming
office a system which more
frequently than not robs an
officeholder of his complete
freedom of action to always be
able to act in the best interest of
the people.
Only with this complete
freedom of action can we hope
to cope effectively with the
problems of growing pollution
of our environment,
skyrocketing taxes, the constant
need of upgrading our
educational system and the
multitude of other problems
including those of our young,
our old, our sick, and our
needy.
Askew is a graduate of the
University of Florida Law
School and former student body
president at Florida State
University.

NORMALLY, Dialogue is a
discussion show featuring
students and faculty involved in
controversial issues on campus.
The Dialogue in Reverse
show, says Moore, will have
hopefully about one per cent of
the student body, or 200
students, participating.
Dialogues telephone numbers
are 392-0772 and 392-0773.
TOYTIME
Toys Hobbies
Juvenile Furniture
A complete line of swim
goods and playground
equipment.
1315 N.W. 16th Ave.
376-4576 Phone 376-4577

Page 3



Page 4

Tlw Florida Alligator, Tuesday. May 26,1970

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V \F Bfe& : :- ~
# 6 jsshf\ Uc < *
PHIL COPE
GATOR GIRL
This sultry siren is Marian Baxter, 4AS majoring in history but
interested in interior decorating. She's from Jacksonville and of course
enjoys water sports like swimming. Marian also enjoys playing chess
and horseback riding.

HOMECOMING TO CHANGE
FBK Elects President, Officers

By ELLEN DUPUY
And 808 WISE
Alligator Staff Writars
Steve Zack, president-elect of Florida Blue Key,
pledged Tuesday to make the organization aware
of its social responsibility.
Also elected were Vice President Jim Kursey,
4BA; Treasurer Ed Koren,4BA, and Secretary Dave
Jackson, SAS.
ZACK, ILW, said he believes in the strong
position FBK has taken in the past year.
They have not been afraid to lead, and have
taken positions contrary to the administration, he
said.
Alignment with students and with campus issues
will keynote the organization's future activities,
according to Zack.
HOMECOMING WILL be changed to re-open
channels of communication between the alumni and

(ftk An Arby's & A Shake
SPRING Only
Jiffes Arhy's
c u ", |> ~ o* ", c -tcM > j usf South of the Underpass

the student body, he said.
The students in the past have been in a
secondary position, and Homecoming is as much for
the students as anyone, said Zack.
A member of Florida Blue Key (FBK) for two
years, Zack served as president of the Interfratemity
Council (IFC) during 1968-69.
AS HEAD OF IFC, he organized the first Greek
Week, gained open house policies for the
fraternities, and began publication of The Greek,
the first greek newspaper on campus.
He has also served as Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity
president, administrative assistant to the student
body president, student senator, IFC district
president and traffic court justice.
A member of Pi Sigma Alpha, political science
honorary, Zack is listed in Whos Who in American
Colleges and Universities and in the UF Hall of
Fame.

SG Summer Session Plans
Renovating Establishment

By RON SACHS
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder and Student
Government will spend the
summer making innovations and
renovations in established areas
of campus life.
Uhlfelder disclosed several
ideas for projects to be started
during the summer months when
most students are away from the
UF campus.
UHLFELDER SPOKE of a
consumer protection service
which will seek to keep
municipal prices as low as
possible for students. Unfair
practices conducted by any
merchants will be made public
to the UF community through
this program.
Uhlfelder also intends to set
up a pollution study with the aid
of the Environmental Action
Group. The study will be
directed at locating the main
sources of pollution in the
Gainesville area, publishing the
names of companies involved in
contributing pollutants, and
seeking means to take action
against such companies.
WE ALSO PLAN to establish
a legal counseling program for
students. Such a program will

serve to advise students involved
in any kind of legal problem,
Uhlfelder said.
Uhlfelder is attempting to
place a draft counselor on the
campus to speak to students
about legal aspects of the draft.
There is no definite means for
accomplishing this yet.
In the fall, Student
Government has plans for a day
of discussion in the Plaza of the
Americas, with deans and
representatives from each of the

WHATS HAPPENING

THEY TOO: The Music Department presents Faculty Recital
tonight at 8:12 in the University Auditorium.
NO SST: The UF EAG is starting a telegram campaign to the
members of the House of Representatives in Washington against the
appropriations for the super sonic transport. EAG urges students to
send a telegram to their congressmen to vote no on the bill that comes
up for voting Wednesday. The congressman for the Gainesville area is
Don Fuqua.
HAVE FUN: Paint for Fun ... tonight at 7in room C 4 of the
Reitz Union.

*_ ii; iMiTioves
WOULD YOU BUY IT?
Book Review of
The Selling of the
President 1968
tomorrow 8:00 p.m.
Union lounges 122-123
sponsored by the JWRU

colleges. Students would be able
to discuss curriculum changes
and present their own ideas
regarding improvements in each
college.
I think its important that
programs such as these be set up
for the beginning of a school
year rather than the end,
Uhlfelder said. In this way we
expect to see action during the
course of the school year. We are
expecting these programs to
bring positive changes.

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UF Pharmacy Students
Selected For Awards
Fourteen students in the UF College of Pharmacy are
recipients of awards for outstanding performance during the
academic year which ends in June.
In addition, Neil Bitting, Ocala, President of the Florida
Pharmaceutical Association, was named the states outstanding
pharmacist and Bonnie Jones, Leesburg, was recognized as the
states outstanding woman pharmacist.
THE OUTSTANDING pharmacist is chosen from among
candidates nominated by alumni members of Kappa Psi
professional pharmaceutical fraternity. The final selection is by
student members of the organization and is based on
professional and civic contributions.
Floridas woman pharmacist of the year was selected by
members of Kappa Epsilon womens professional
pharmaceutical fraternity in the College of Pharmacy from a
group nominated by district associations of the FPA and the
Florida Hospital Society. ...
Pharmacy students cited for scholarship and leadership
achievements are Jerry W. McDonald, Georgiana, Ala., who
received two awards the William Emrich Award for superior
scholastic average in all second-year professional courses and the
Geigy Award for excellence in pharmacology.
THE D. W. RAMSAUR Award for highest scholastic average
in all courses leading to the B.S. degree in pharmacy went to
Dennis McManus, Ft. Lauderdale. Greg Anderson, Miami,
received the Gold Merit Award for highest achievement in
scholarship and service.
Gray Mumbauer, Plant City, received the Lilly Achievement
Award for scholarship, leadership, and professional
accomplishments.

Flambeau Comes Out

By CHARLOTTE O'CONNOR
Alligator Staff Writer
The Flambeau, Florida State
University (FSU) student
newspaper, is finishing the
quarter with last years editor
and eight writers who previously
were not on the staff.
George Waas, Flambeaus
6B-69 editor and current FSU
student body attorney general,
and Chuck Moore, a former
associate editor for the
Flambeau, were approached
Sunday by FSUs Board of
Student Publications (BSP)
member Francis Millett and
asked to co-edit the Flambeau
for the last week of the quarter.
WITHIN FOUR hours,
Mondays paper was written.
We decided to do it, Waas
said, because of advertising
contracts, possible loss of
student funds and the need for
vital information pertaining to
finals that students could only
get through the Flambeau.
The former staff members
arent happy they were trying
to make a point to the BSP
about editor selection, Waas
said.
ACCORDING TO Waas, the
eight or nine workers now on
the paper were not previous staff
members. Os the 14 or 15
regular staff members, only two
have indicated they might come
back.
Some of the new workers are
really putting out, Waas said.

W.C. Fields
Returns TONIGHT
9,11 PM & 12AM
AT THE
THIRSTY GATOR
633 N.W. 13th St.

Were not running a paper full
of pictures.
Were running a fairly tight
paper, he said. Its down to
eight pages just advertising,
student news, and significant
stories.
Waas said the Flambeau has
not lost any money for its last
week this year because the
advertising was previously
contracted.

ROTC Cadets, Grads
Honored In Review
By CHARLOTTE O'CONNOR
Alligator Staff Writar
The ROTC program awarded its cadets and honored its graduates in
a joint Air Force-Army review Saturday morning.
The ceremony honored both the June graduates and past graduates
including U. S. Army Maj. Gen. A. T. Stanwix-Hay, to whom the
troops presented their arms.
Also reviewing the troops were U. S. Naval Reserve Rear Adm. J. E.
Gay, U. S. Army Brig. Gen. J.M. Kinzer, Florida Army National
Guard Brig. Gen. V. F. Sykes, and Florida Army National Guard
(Retired) Maj. Gen. M. C. Snyder.
Also, U. S. Air Force (Retired) Brig. Gen. O. F. Lassiter, U. S. Air
Force, (Retired) Brig. Gen. F. J. Sutterlin, and U. S. Air Force
(Retired) Maj. Gen. E. M. Tally Jr.
The Presidents trophy, his saber, was awarded to Cadet Mike
Carlson, Army Brigade Commander. The Third U. S. Army Certificate
of Meritorious Leadership was also awarded to Carlson.
Selected for the Department of the Army Superior Decoration
Awards were Cadet Col. James Sisserson, Cadet Capt. Charles Heekin,
Cadet Sgt. 1 .C. Larry Rodd, and Cadet Cpl. Gary Schweitzer.

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BSU CLAIMS IN RALLY

Augusta, Kent Not Related

By CHARLOTTE O'CONNOR
Alligator Staff Writer
Recent student slayings and
improvements for the police
were the main topics discussed
at the Black Student Union rally
on the Plaza of the Americas
Friday afternoon.
Minister of Defense Joseph
McCloud introduced Father
Michael V. Gannon, who gave
the invocation and in turn
introduced speaker Sam Taylor.
TAYLOR EXPLAINED that,
in the perspective of the black
student, if the students killed in
Augusta had been white, blacks
would think that the killings
were a reaction to Kents
killings.
As it stands, blacks are killed
weekly by police throughout the
country. Therefore, the Augusta
killings were not in the blacks
perspective a reaction to Kent
State, Taylor said.
This university would have
been closed with many others
if the students killed in
Augusta had been white,
Taylor said.
TAYLOR SAID the killings of
the Jackson students and the
Chicago Panthers were
unjustified.
At Jackson the students
were shot in the back, Taylor
said. And the police claimed
there was sniper fire. If the fire
had come from snipers, why
werent any officers hit?
The Black Panthers was a
case of overreaction. For one
bullet that came from their
apartment, 99 went back in
from police.
THINGS LOOK bad in the
perspective of the black, Taylor
said. He cited that blacks had no
reason to expect justice because
whites controlled the courts of

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the country. What would you
think? he said.
A situation like this really
cements the blacks, Taylor
said. To brand us now as
campus militants is deceiving.
Blacks now have very little
recourse except to protect
ourselves police are our
greatest enemy.
OF THE 150 people attending
the rally, most were white. This
is to be expected, Taylor said.
Everything on this campus is
predominantly white.
Taylor cited that the
administration does not take
black perspective into account.
They keep telling us that a lot
has been done, he said. But
we dont have anything to show
for it.
Reverand T. A. Wright
suggested several improvements
for the police force:
Racist laws of the country
have to be rewritten. Most of

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Tuesday, May 26,1970, The Florida Alligator,

our laws are written to
accommodate the white middle
class without giving
consideration to minorities,
Wright said.
Every officer with a racist
background should be dismissed.
If a persons background is a
background of hate and you
hire him on a police force
youre asking for trouble, he
said.
The Justice Department
and universities of this country
should outline a program calling
for officers to have a bachelors
degree. This would
professionalize law
enforcement, he added.
Thp salaries of law
enforcement officers should be
upgraded so that a different
caliber of people would go into
police work.
WRIGHT SAID nine out of
10 persons killed by police
officers are blacks.

Page 5



Page 6

. Th Florida Alligator, Tuaaday, May 26,1970

Court Strikes Down Uni

The Supreme
Court unanimously struck down Monday
a federal curb on the wearing of U. S.
military uniforms by theater or movie
actors as an unconstitutional ban on
freedom of speech.
The law prohibited the use of an
official uniform or identifiable parts of it
if the character wearing it tended to
discredit the armed forces.
VIOLATORS COULD be punished for
unauthorized wearing of a uniform by a
maximum penalty of six months
imprisonment and a $250 fine.
But Justice Hugo L. Black said for the
court: Congress has in effect made it a

Jj v *'.v.v.vav.%v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.va ,v.v.v. .v.v.v.v. , ; ;w; Xvav>>>X i >>;'>>>>;;;
Two Thousand Redsj
fFlee Allied Advance!
SAIGON (UPI) Two thousand North Vietnamese and Viet >;
j Cong were reported retreating deeper into Cambodia across the
j; Mekong River Monday in the face of a South Vietnamese j:j
j: offensive that drove them from the Chup rubber plantation. jij
; Rubber industry sources in the Cambo'dian capital of Phnom jj
j; Penh said Cambodian troops had linked up with South jj
: Vietnamese units involved in the drive through Chup and that :j
j: the combined force was moving west of Highway 7 toward the ij
important Mekong River ferry crossing at Tonle Bet. ij
jj ACROSS THE border in South Vietnam, waves of U. S. Air !
jij Force 852 Stratofortresses unloaded about 540 tons of bombs :
in six missions just south of the Demilitarized Zone (DMZ) late :j
jjj Sunday and early Monday in a region near Cam Lo. ij
jjj The desolate region is among the few areas of South Vietnam ij
:j: where the Communists can easily infiltrate ground troops. j
jj South Vietnamese infantrymen supported by air and artillery j:
jjj bombardment reported killing 45 Communist troops in fighting j:
ij: Sunday 15 miles south of the DMZ. Four South Vietnamese j:
| were reported killed. ij
jjj: WIDE AREAS of the Chup plantation, one of the richest j:
ij single rubber producers in Southeast Asia, were razed by South ji
jj Vietnamese air strikes in a move to remove the area as a ji
ji Communist base of operations. ij
ij Military sources in Saigon said the South Vietnamese strikes ji
| had burned out at least 500 tons of rubber and damaged the ij
jj main latex factory. ij
jj The sources said the retreating Communists had moved to a ij:
jjj smaller plantation on the west side of the Mekong River and to ij:
jj the north of Kompong Cham, Cambodias second largest city. ij:
jj THESE SOURCES said the Communists were forcing local ij:
| residents to pay taxes in the same manner the Viet Cong in £
j:j South Vietnam have been exacting tribute from peasants for
:jj years. jj
ij Kompong Cham and Tonle Bet are sister cities on either side jj
ij of the Mekong River about 50 miles northeast of Phnom Penh, jij
j A North Vietnamese battalion had held Tonle Bet for about a jij
ji week, but Cambodian forces drove it out Sunday and then jij
jj moved down Highway 7 for the linkup with the South jij
ji Vietnamese pushing through Chup.
ji The U. S. command in Saigon reported 201 Americans killed jjj
ji and at least 756 wounded since May 1 when U. S. troops first iji
j entered Cambodian territory. ij:

Culprits Found
VANCOUVER, B.C. (UPI)
Spurred on by seeing a sign
reading halitosis is better than
no breath at all, an associate
professor at the University of
British Columbia says he has
conclusively identified and
measured two chemicals which
cause bad breath.
Dr. Joseph Tonzetich, of the
universitys department of oral
biology, said the two
compounds are hydrogen sulfide
and methyl mercaptan. He said
his work can lead to control of
bad breath and to early
detection of certain diseases.
BURGER CHEPS
BIGSHEF
IS STILL
ONLY 49<
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'*crime for an actor wearing a military
uniform to say things during his
performance critical of the conduct or
policies of the armed forces
An actor, like everyone else in our
country, enjoys a constitutional right to
freedom of speech, including the right
openly to criticize the government during
a dramatic performance.
THE CASE AROSE from the arrest
and conviction of Daniel Jay Schacht at a
1967 antiwar protest in Houston. Schacht
wore a hodge-podge of military garb and
participated in a street skit mocking the
military.

WANT TO BE A 8.M.0.C.?
WHO IS A BIGGER MAN ON CAMPUS THAN
THE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF OF THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR?
I The UF Board of Student Publications H
is accepting applications from B
interested students for Term IV (SUMMER) B
Editor and Managing Editor and for B
Term I (FALL, 1970) and Term II 9
(WINTER, 1971) Editor and Managing |
Editor positions. fl
Application form* are available in Room 330, J. Wayne Reitz Union i
Applicant, must return an original plus two clean copies of his
' application to Room 330, J. Wayne Reitz Union by SPV Vw27
Board will meet at 2:30 PIV, Friday, Vay 29 to interview all applicants H
> ms D

PROTECTED BY FREE SPEECH

Weathermen Declare War;
Threaten New Attacks

NEW YORK (UPI) The
third victim of an explosion in a
Greenwich Village townhouse
allegedly being used as a bomb
factory by young revolutionaries
has been identified by fellow
radicals as a former student at
South Florida
Faces Major
Pollution Crisis
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A
report by a special committee on
pollution problems said Monday
tourist-enriched South Floridas
coastline faces potentially
disastrous pollution.
While the environmental
crisis is not yet catastrophic,
there is ample evidence that
environmental degradation has
reached alarming proportions,
said the ad hoc committee on
environmental determinants.
This is particularly true with
regard to water and land
pollution and to air pollution to
a slightly lesser extent.
The committee conducted a
study May 4-7 on pollution in
Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties, which contain
one-third of the states
population and entertain several
times as many tourists as it has
year-round residents.

The government disputed his claim
that he was participating in a theatrical
performance and held his conviction was
justified solely for unauthorized wearing
of a uniform.
But Black ruled against the
government, declaring: Certainly
theatrical productions need not always be
performed in buildings or even on a
defined area such as a conventional
state ... since time immemorial outdoor
theatrical performances, often performed
by amateurs, have played an important
part in the entertainment and the
education of the people of the world.

form Law

Kent State University, it was
reported Monday.
The identification was made
in a typed declaration of war
received in the mail during the
weekend by the Chicago bureau
of The New York Times.
THE NEWSPAPER said the
statement purportedly was
issued by Weathermen, an
offshoot of Students for a
Democratic Society.
The statement said the third
person killed last March was
Terry Robbins, a Weathermen
who was a radical leader at Kent
State in 1968, the Times said.
The three-page typed
document, said to be a transcript
of a tape recording by
Weathermen leader Bemadine
Dohrn, was described as the

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IN STRIKING DOWN the limitation
on use of official uniforms in stage and
screen productions, Black said a law
which leaves Americans free to praise
the war in Vietnam but can send persons
like Schacht to prison for opposing it
cannot survive in a country that has the
First Amendment.
Chief Justice Warren E. Burger and
Justices Byron R. White and Potter
Stewart agreed the limitation was
unconstitutional but said they thought a
jury had the right to decide whether
Schachts skit was actually a theatrical
performance.

first communication from the
Weatherman underground.
WITHIN THE next 14 days
we will attack a symbol or
institution of American
injustice, it said. This is the
way we celebrate the example of
Eldridge Cleaver and H. Rap
Brown and all black
revolutionaries who first inspired
us by their fight behind enemy
lines for the liberation of their
people, it said. Never again
will they fight alone.
New York authorities said
Robbins was one of the persons
considered in trying to identify
the third body found in the
wreckage of the townhouse
following the explosion in
March.



ATHENS Aristotle Onassis and his wife,
Jacqueline, were sequestered at the beach villa near
here Monday while Greek newspapers reported the
former U.S. First Lady and the millionaire
shipowner were having a marital spat over opera star
Maria Callas.
. Mrs. Onassis surprise weekend flight from New
York to Paris, where Onassis was reported to have
been seen dining with Miss Callas, and her flight
from Paris with her husband to Athens precipitated
reports in many Greek and English papers of marital
squabbling.
MIDEAST Israeli armored columns drove into
southern Lebanon on two fronts Monday and
battled Lebanese forces for 3Vi hours before
withdrawing, Lebanon reported. Israel said it was
nothing more than a patrol skirmish.
Guns also blazed along the Suez Canal front and
Israeli planes followed up a three-hour strike which

HOUSTON Persons who have smoked 20 years
or 200,000 cigarettes are almost certain to die of
lung cancer or other tobacco-related diseases, a
leading cancer specialist said Monday.
Dr. John W. Turner of Springfield, Mass., said the
longer a person smokes, the greater the
deterioration of certain cells in the body and these
cells finally reach a point beyond reclamation.
CHAMBERSBURG, PA. Moving its
commencement ceremonies indoors saved Wilson
College an embarrassing situation Sunday in
presenting an honorary degree to Mrs. Dwight D.
Eisenhower, wife of the former President.
Mrs. Eisenhower had confided to a friend that she
would refuse to accept the doctor of humane letters
degree unless anti-war effigies, black shrouds topped
with paper skulls, were removed from the foot of
the podium on the lawn where the ceremonies
originally were to be held.
WASHINGTON President Nixons economic
policies came under increased attack by some
Democrats in Congress Monday with calls for
wage-price guidelines and opposition to his proposal
to tax leaded gasoline.
As the stock market resumed its downward trend
during the morning, Senate Democratic Leader Mike
Mansfield and House Democratic Leader Carl Albert
joined in an unusual news conference to denounce
administration policies.
They accused Nixon of a slavish pursuit of

MIAMI FBI agents, armed with search warrants
in Spanish and English, raided the militant Cuban
exile Alpha 66 organization headquarters Monday in
the First federal crackdown against refugee groups
trying to wage war on Fidel Castro.
The six agents arrrived at the corner Alpha 66
offices in the Little Havana section of Miami
shortly after 10 a.m. apparently looking mainly for
weapons and ammunition.
THEY FOUND none, according to Alpha 66
information officer Diego Medina, but did
confiscate some military web belts and water
canteens.
No arrests were made.
TALLAHASSEE The senate added $620,000
to its no new tax general state appropriations bill
Monday while House Republicans threw up a
roadblock to serious moves to adjourn the
legislature a week early.
The senate starting with a $1.27 billion

j\ps

UPI Around
.. The World

... The Nation

... The State

lasted into the early hours Monday with two more
raids during the morning and afternoon on Egyptian
military targets.
ISRAEL SAID all of the planes returned safely.
A spokesman in Cairo reported that an Egyptian
patrol slipped across the canal during the night and
ambushed an Israeli armored column, destroying
four armored vehicles and killing or wounding all
their crewmen. There was no confirmation by Israel.
ROME Secretary of State William P. Rogers
said Monday, on the eve of a two-day conference of
the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO),
the United States was anxious for negotiations with
the Soviet Union on a mutual reduction of forces in
Europe.
At the same time, Manlio Brosio, secretary
general of NATO said Western leaders planned a
new initiative calling on the Soviets to discuss
mutual arms cuts in Europe.

archaic economic policies which they said had
brought on the first recession, since 1961,
accompanied by the worst inflation in 20 years.
LOS ANGELES The Eastern establishment
media password for this week is isolation of the
President, according to H. R. Haldeman, President
Nixons appointments secretary.
Haldeman, who feels he is being blamed for an
isolation that he says does not pervade the White
House, offers this analysis strictly in jest of
press techniques:
SOMEWHERE in the jungle of labyrinth of
Manhattan Island there is a secret nerve center
where every Sunday afternoon an enormously
powerful group of men gather to decide what the
Eastern establishment media line for the coming
week will be. Most importantly, they decide on the
password of the week.
WASHINGTON The White House announced
Monday President Nixon would create later this
week a commission to investigate campus violence
with special emphasis on the slayings of students at
Kent State University and Jackson State College.
The commission, said Deputy Press Secretary
Gerald R. Warren, would be composed of
prestigious members with the ability to look with
an unquestionable investigative mind at all the
facts.

spending bill expected to increase it by a total of
at least $2.6 million before final action later
Monday.
Senate Ways and Means Chairman Lawton Chiles
prevented massive increases in the senate version,
pleading for a nice balanced bill that can be
financed within existing state income.
TALLAHASSEE State Rep. Gerald Lewis,
D-Miami, asked student leaders Monday to rally
behind a constitutional amendment lowering the
state voting age to 18.
In a letter to student body presidents at state
colleges and universities, Lewis said opponents of
the amendment have made irresponsible and
inflamatory statements.
Not only do they predict defeat of the
amendment, but they also predict that our youth
will not act responsibly, he said.

j Two Jetliners
IHijacked To Cuba]
jj NEW YORK (UPI) Two U.S. jetliners carrying a total of jj:
jj 175 persons were hijacked Monday after they left Chicago by jj:
jj passengers who ordered the planes to fly to Cuba. jj
jj The latest in the continuing wave of aerial piracy was the jj
jj hijacking of a New York-bound American Airlines 727 jet with jj
jj 73 persons aboard over Ohio about 2:30 pjn. EDT. jj
jj THE PLANE landed at Kennedy International Airport here j:
:j for refueling at 3:05 p.m. EDT. .j:
jj It was reported the armed hijacker had agreed to allow the jj
jj passengers to disembark before the flight continued to Cuba. jj
J A Delta Airlines Convair 880 bound from Chicago to Miami jj
jj with 102 persons aboard was hijacked sometime after 6:30 a jn. :j
:jj EDT when it had left Atlanta for Miami. It reached Havana jj
:! Monday morning. jj
:! THREE HIJACKINGS were reported in the Western jj
Hemisphere in the past 24 hours. A Mexican Airlines Boeing j:
;jj 727 was hijacked to Cuba with 79 persons aboard Sunday night jj
:j: on an internal flight between Merida and Mexico City. jj
j; First reports from the American Airlines jet said a male j:
passenger pulled a gun on a hostess and suggested that they go jj
>: to Havana. Holding the hostess hostage, the man reportedly jj
jjj forced his way into the cockpit to direct the flight. jj
jj He was told by the pilot that the plane, scheduled to jj
jj terminate its flight at La Guardia Airport, would have to put jj
jj down in New York for refueling. jj
jj THE HIJACKER insisted on coming down at Kennedy jj
jj Airport instead, an airlines spokesman said. jj;
jj There were 66 passengers and seven crew aboard the :j;
jj American flight. :j:
jj Among the 96 passengers and six crew aboard the Delta :j:
jj flight, which had made earlier stops in Indianapolis and :j:
jj Louisville, Ky., were TP. Ball of Atlanta, Delta vice president in jj;
jj charge of operations. jj;
jj The latest hijacking was the 18th in the Western Hemisphere jj;
jj this year. jij
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Tuesday, May 26, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 26,1970

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

~~ ~
UmHM J J =~"^-=

Don't Say In Advance

WASHINGTON President Nixon told
Republican congressional leaders the other morning
about some advice he picked up from the late
Dwight Eisenhower.
The leaders were discussing the Senate move to
cut off military aid to Cambodia and to curtail the
presidents power to wage war.
Nixon recalled President Eisenhowers rule for
dealing with an adversary: As Ike said, Some
things I wont do, but I never say in advance what I
will do.
Nixon pleaded that a president must be free to
maneuver against an enemy. You can never tell an
enemy your intentions, he said.
Then he looked straight at the Senate leaders.
If I were a senator, he said, I would never put
a restriction on the hands of any
Commander-in-Chief.
Secretary of State Bill Rogers and Secretary of
Defense Mel Laird appeared to disagree, however,
over how far they should compromise with the
Senate. The restrictive language is contained in an
amendment which Senators John Sherman Cooper,
R-Ky., and Frank Church, D-Idaho, have offered to
the military sales bill.
We need that military sales bill, said Laird,
and I would hope we could work out some
(compromise) language.
But Rogers insisted that the Cooper-Church
amendment would have to be revised so it wouldnt
cause a confrontation.
The authority should not be in dispute, he
said, meaning that the Presidents hands should not
be tied.
Laird also told the GOP leaders that the
Cambodian operation is running well ahead of our
expectations and its strategic success is assured.
He reported that all U. S. troops already have
been withdrawn from one of the nine Cambodian
sanctuaries and that operations will continue to
phase down.
Rogers confirmed Lairds optimistic report and
urged the leaders not to waiver in their support of
Nixon.
If support of the President can be held firm
until July 1, Rogers promised, conditions will
much improve.
Footnote: The secretary of state told the party
leaders that Russia is supplying about 80* per cent
of North Vietnams war material.
The Internal Revenue Service is investigating
American coin machine operators who have
installed slot machines, juke boxes, pinball machines
and other amusement devices throughout the Far
East.
Agents have uncovered evidence of skimming
profits and evading taxes that would make a Las
Vegas mobster look like an amateur. They suspect
that the American pinball princes have deposited
millions in unreported profits in Swiss and other
secret, numbered bank accounts.
The IRS, with offices in Saigon, Tokyo and
Manila, is checking into the operations of
American-owned coin machine companies doing
business in Australia, Hong Kong. Japan, Okinawa,
Philippines and South. Korea Amongthe companies

Robert Fraser
Editor-In-Chief

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

Karen Eng
Managing Editor

Merry-Go-Round
iiiuiiMiuiniiiniimiumHuimuimnmimimiHUHiiniiiuiiiiiHMiMiuMiiinimtimHM
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW
by Jack Anderson
under investigation, an IRS official confirmed, is the
Tokyo-based Sega Enterprises, the largest
distributor in the Far East.
The firm insists that it operates under the
strictest accounting and business principles.
My associate Les Whitten reports from the Far
East that the American operators are also chiseling
local governments and corrupting local officials. For
example, he writes that at least two members of
the Japanese Diet are said to have been hired as
consultants by the coin-slot entrepreneurs.
Japanese tax officials are also reported to be on the
take.
In Japan, regular slot machines are outlawed
under a no-gambling law. The manufacturers get
around the law, however, by installing three buttons
on the machine so the player can try to control the
roll of the cylinders. This supposedly makes it a
game of skill.
Most machines arent properly metered, enabling
the operators to pocket huge chunks of the profits.
Some operators cover a route twice a week but only
report income to the tax authorities once a week.
Other operators list fewer machines than have been
installed and collect tax-free profits from the
extra machines.
One operator made a fortune from 6,000 used
German wall box gambling machines, which were
purchased second hand and sold illegally to
Japanese bars and snackeries. The police have
turned up 2,000 of the illegal devices. Since they
pay for themselves in three to four weeks, however,
the, owners usually make a fat profit before the
police can confiscate the machines.
Footnote: Slot machines also line the walls of
U. S. servicemens clubs in the Far East. Despite
Senator Abraham RibicofFs exhaustive hearings on
how Gls have been bilked, the cheating still goes on.
Slot-machine mechanics, for example, often extract
money from machines when they fix them. Then
they kick back part of the money to the sergeants
who run the clubs. The sergeants may forge a slip,
for example, showing that a junior jackpot had
been paid out, then split the jackpot money with
the mechanics.

Alligator Staff

Neal Sanders
Assignment Editor

Dan Vining
Entertainment Editor

Craig Gold wyn
Sports Editor

Fred Vollrath
Wire Editor

EDITORIAL
Florida Needs
A Carpenter
Like the young woman who dreams of marrying a prince
and winds up happily married to a carpenter, the state t>f
Floridas tax structure may have to settle for second best.
Florida has one of the worst tax problems in the nation.
Her taxes are regressive; based almost totally (80 per cent)
on sales taxes, they discriminate against the low-income and
middle-income taxpayers because larger portions of their
incomes are consumed by taxes.
Her taxes are failing to provide the revenue this state
needs to fund road construction and maintenence, health
care, and education among other areas badly in need of
monies.
And her taxes are ventilated by loopholes and
exemptions that benefit special interests. One of the most
glaring faults in her tax system is the exemption granted
railroads, banks, insurance and other businesses.
The most equitable means of solving many of these tax
problems and of keeping the state of Florida from falling
hopelessly behind other states in areas of state funding is a
corporate income tax. This tax would increase the states
revenue greatly, without increasing, at the same time, the
pressure on the lower and middle class.
But the democratic process is amazingly slow and
unwieldy. So a tax which would be unalterably opposed by
the powerful lobbying groups of business and industry has
little chance of gaining headway in the near future if at
all.
And the argument that taxing a corporation would be the
same as taxing a person, which is unconstitutional in the
state of Florida, could take a Supreme Court opinion to
answer.
So with little more than two weeks left in the 1970
legislative session we find ourselves in a precarious position.
There just isnt enough time left to do anything about
corporate income tax this session, and the states taxing
deficiencies cant wait another year.
Rep. Ralph Turlington has come to our rescue with a
proposal that is definitely second-rate to a corporate income
tax, but has a much better chance of becoming reality. It is
the Florida Capital Tax Reform bill, a bill which would
make changes in a little-known tax called the corporate
stock tax.
The bill provides for:
removal of unjustified exemptions on banks, insurance
companies, savings and loan associations, railroads,
telephone and telegraph companies, and cooperative
marketing associations.
removal of the $2,000 tax ceiling on corporations and
levying the tax on a flat rate of one dollar yearly on every
SSOO of capital which a corporation has invested in Florida.
provide strong enforcement and penalties for violation.
The bill would raise an estimated $35-50 million
annually, a sum Florida dearly needs.
The opposition to the bill by big business and industry is
understandable. Turlington explained that while J.M. Fields
of Florida pays only S2O a year in stock tax, Wilsons
Department Store in Gainesville paid SI,OOO for the single
store.
Alachua County has suffered from lade of revenue as
much as the rest of the state, if not more due to the
presence of UF and Santa Fe Junior College. Perhaps
Turlington recognized this fact when he sponsored the bill.
We urge Reps. William Andrews and Kenneth Mac Kay to
realize the urgency of the need for more tax revenue, to
look to the ominous present rather than the promises of the
far future, and give full support to this tax.
It may not be the best way to tax corporations, but its a
move in the right direction.
And, as the young woman remarked as she accepted the
carpenters marriage proposal Times awasting!

Jeff Brain
Editorial Assistant

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



Speaking Out

On May 6, the second day of
the student strike, President
OConnell told the student
body, violence is not the
answer. It is not the proper and
human way to settle
differences.
I agree. But why, then, is the
university allowing its students
to obtain credit for a degree by
taking the following courses
under what is euphemistically
called Military Science?
Map Reading (MAR 203)
Understanding and use of maps
and aerial photos.
Military Teaching Principles
(MAR 303) Principles of
counterinsurgency and guerrilla
warfare.
Individual Weapons and
Marksmanship (MAR 101)
good shooting habits.
How may people know that
the Reserve Officer Training
Corps program (ROTC) is under
university control? In contract
negotiations with both the army
and air force, the UF has veto
power over courses not receiving
administration approval as well
as the instructors sent. Not only
this, but the amount of credit
given for the ROTC courses is
determined by the college or
school from which the students
are pursuing their academic
majors. Such credit, in other
means, can be withdrawn.
Not only are ROTC
instructors not required to have
graduate degrees, but the ROTC
program is an easy way to obtain

The Border Os Treason

MR. EDITOR:
Democracy is rule by the majority. The
majority or better has elected Richard M.
Nixon as our President and continues to
stand by him in bis Cambodian decision.
He has resolved to bring about an
honorable peace, maintain the integrity
of this nation, fulfill its commitment to
its allies, and as Commander-in-Chief, to
protect the orderly withdrawal of our
troops from Southeast Asia.
Why then should we, the majority,
allow a minority of congressmen to tread
close to the border of treason in their
efforts to undercut their own elected
leader simply because they feel it
politically expedient to do so. The
Cooper-Church amendment is a
blasphemy against all that our country
has ever stood for, it invites the
destruction of the vietnamization
program, gives aid and comfort to the
enemy, and puts the world on notice that
the United States cannot be trusted to
observe its commitments.
All ideals (yes, even Communist) have
been preserved through the sacrifice of

the small society

, X IMG.
ofips&a
... szs

The Problem Os ROTC

credit necessary for graduation.
For example, in the fall quarter
of 1968 there were 425 grades
given in the Aerospace Program
(AFROTC). Os these, only 3
were failing grades less than
.008%! The winter quarter was
worse. Out of 369 grades, not
one failing grade was given! (For
the sake of completeness, I
might add that there were also 2
incompletes given for each
quarter.)
Besides this, all ROTC cadets
are required to drill each
quarter. M-l rifles are used,
bayonet instruction is given, and
dummy hand grenade throwing
exercises are held. Certainly, this
kind of activity has no place
within the university culture!
At Dartmouth, Stanford,
Berkeley, Princeton and some 15
other universities the faculties
have voted to disacredit the
ROTC programs. These
universities are now requesting
re-negotiation of their contracts
with the involved military
services. The UF should too.
Most people do not know that
in 1969 a new program called
Track C was initiated. What
this program does is to move all
drill military instruction into
summer programs which are
taught at military camps. This
makes ROTC an academic
subject and would enable the UF
to integrate all remaining
academic instruction into
existing departments with
academically qualified

human life, and it will ever be so. Is it
morally right to preserve the lives of the
relatively few Americans who will die in
Vietnam in the next several years at a
cost of thousands of Southeast Asian lives
as well as the abandonment of our
countrys basic precepts for existence?
The amendment espoused by the
peace-at-any-cost advocates could very
well be a good thing ... someday, but
certainly not now! It is bad enough that
we have already put the Asian
Communists on notice that they may
simply wait us out in Southeast Asia if
they wish, but to say in effect, take
what you want, we are getting out right
now is almost reprehensible in my
opinion. The results of such a decision
will reduce this nation to a second-rate
power and subject her to the abuse that
any minor nation may wish to heap upon
her. Our present civil disturbances will
look like a powder-puff derby if we allow
these effete snobs to lead us down the
path of national destruction!
, E. A. WISE
BIOCHEMISTRY DEPT.

instructors. The courses would
be available for all students and
the offending use of M-l rifles,
dummy hand grenades, etc.,
under university auspices would
be eliminated.

Nixons Gamble Will Fail

On April 30 Nixon announced the U. S. invasion
of Cambodi?. In his May 8 press conference, he said
the reason for the invasion was to serve the cause
of a just peace and to protect the 240,000 U. S.
troops to be left in Vietnam after Nixon supposedly
withdraws 150,000.
It is obvious from these statements that Nixons
view of a just peace is one in which a quarter of a
million troops remain in Vietnam to secure the
interests of the U. S. ruling class and the Saigon
puppets.
History repeats itself and it should be noted that
there is nothing new in Nixons moves. Johnson
sought the same kind of settlement after it became
clear a military victory was impossible in 1966.
The question is, will Nixons latest escalating
moves succeed or fail or, more precisely, why cant
Washington establish the kind of settlement that
ended the Korean War one that maintains a
puppet regime in power supported by a permanent
U. S. occupation force?
The answer is complex but it hinges on the depth
and extent of the revolution among the Vietnamese
people.
The unbearable rule of the landlords, capitaUsts
and imperialists in South Vietnam provides the main
driving force among the Vietnamese to continue the
revolution until victory. The very clear fact that the
Thieu-Ky dictatorship would crumble without
massive U. S. military intervention and that only
invading foreign forces separate the revolution from
victory, give inspiration to the aspirations of the
Vietnamese revolutionaries.

by Brickmon

Movement Left

The Record
MR. EDITOR:
On Wednesday, May 13, there
appeared an article regarding the Monday,
May 11 meeting of the fledgling Veterans
for Peace organization. This article stated
at the conclusion that I had been amongst
the ground relief forces into Khe Sahn,
South Vietnam. This statement is untrue.
I was a Marine Officer from October
1966 until October 1969. I originally
joined the Marines as an enlistee in
February 1966 after difficulties at the
UF with the language requirement in Arts
and Sciences. In May of 1968,1 began my
thirteenth month overseas tour which
ended in June of 1969.1 was assigned to
A Company sth Shore Party Bn of the
ninth Marine Amphibious Brigade as the
Company Commander in Okinawa. In
August of 1968,1 went to DaNang, South
Vietnam, on a two-fold mission of
training and ascertaining the history of
my unit. I saw many things in-country
that I did not like and could not justify in
my own mind. I spoke of some of these
things in the plaza on May 6.1 have also
addressed myself in this capacity to
several classes in the college of education
this quarter and last. These things delt
with my observations, which in deed were
not of lengthy duration, of some tactics
which, to me, seemed absurd; and of the
poverty and destruction which follows in
the rampages of war (no matter who the
Army belongs to or for what motives this
destruction occurs, I did not like to see
people suffering, no one does.). Upon
accomplishing the desired mission, I
returned to Okinawa in September of
1968, and remained there until coming
home.
While in Vietnam 1 had some limited

Nineteen colleges currently
have this program. The UF
should become the twentieth.
In light of the concern
recently shown by the students
over the problems presented by

,-OPEN FORUM:
C Ainu, mi Virtut J
hope for the

Tuoaday, May 26,1970, The Florida Alligator,

By Larry Woldenberg

By John Sugg

Nixon will be further thwarted by the inability to
achieve a just peace as he sees it because the
Vietnamese wont be fooled by the reality of
permanent U. S, bases and forces of occupation
inherent in a coalition government.
From these bases, U. S. and Saigon forces could
mount powerful drives in any direction whenever
the Pentagon felt inclined. Outbreaks of local
fighting anywhere would provide an excuse to
pacify.
However, the Vietnamese have a lot of experience
with the enclave or ink-blot theory of
imperialism (overlapping operations of bases until,
gradually, the area pacified or conquered is the
entire country). They experienced it with both the
French and Japanese imperialists. They understand
the fraudulent nature of the just peace proposed
by Nixon.
Another reason Nixons adventure will be
unsuccessful is that the Saigon regime and its U. S.
backers are unable to really grant any genuine
reforms to the Vietnamese. Free elections would
doom Thieu and his kind; land reform would
destroy the landlord-capitalist class to prevent
these outcomes is why the United States intervened
in the first place.
Finally, the American ruling class has no other
means to maintain U. S. presence in Indochina
except through military force. And stabilization of
this force would require crushing all resistance.
Hence, Nixon has no recourse but to continually try
and grab at straws of military victory.

combat experience (which in no way
makes me a student of military tactics in
Vietnam, my observations are what 1 have
spoken about, and to date no one has
justified their correctness to me). My
trip, being basically of a fact finding
nature, took me through much of the
Marine Corps area of responsibility in
Northern I Corps. It was in this capacity
that I visited Khe Sahn in late August
1965, after the area was very secure
except for occasional sniper activity.
Though I have seemingly written a
brief resume of my military career during
a certain period, this was not my real
intention. My intention was to set the
record straight, if you will, and to
discount some things that have been
wrongly attributed to me during the past
few months.
JAY J. PFEIFFER
Food
MR. EDITOR:
Hunger Strike NO CRASH DIET
thats right 48 publicity seekers
attempting to declare they are on a
hunger strike, bah humbug.
Unfortunately, due to an automobile
accident sometime ago, I had a hole
punched in my mandible, a bone graft
was performed, my jaw set and wired
shut for 74 days. For four days I was
fedintraveneouslyandfor7odays (1,680
hours) I existed cm a liquid diet received
through a drinking straw. After some 200
odd hours 48 strikers were beginning to
rationalize their safe-risk demands to go
back to taking some more food come
on, who do they think theyre fooling
may they continue to be the laughed at
48.
FRED 11AINLHY, 7ED

the current ROTC program, I
would hope that the
administration and faculty see
fit to immediately consider
adoption of the Track C
program.

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

a* pom .
\%v.vA AV.VAV.v.%y.%v.yAv.y.w.y.y.
FOR SALE
50 x 10 Schult trailer; AC; washer;
carpet; 20 x 10 screen porch; all In
excellent cond. Lot 5 Pinehurst Pk.
378-5450. Best Offer. (A-10t-145-p)
PRINTS, paintings 424 SE 7th Street
378-3614 after 5. (A-146-3t-p)
MUGS! MUGS! MUGS! For the BIL
or smail drinker. Beautiful
hand-made ceramic mugs. Various
Sizes & Colors Call Steve Paskosky
392-8777 (A-st-144-p)
Bausch & Lomb binocular
microscope: 4 objectives, lOx wide
field eyepieces, excellent condition
call 378-7854 after 5 pm.
(A-st-144-p)
GUITAR 12-string electric, Hagstrom
2-pickup, like new with hard case.
New over $250. Also 2 channel
reverb amp. 392-8905. (A-st-144-p)
Parkwood mobile home-2 bdrm. I2x
56 Spanish decor, 2 airconditioners,
is furnished, carpeted. A-l shape.
Two yrs old $4500. 439-2725 Flagler
Bch. (A-st-144-p)
1967 Porsche 911 excellent cond.
Konis Webers radio. Car is in great
shape. Must sell $4,500. Call
376-9789. Ask for Lee. (A-st-144-p)
Fender ampllefier contains JBL
D-140 speaker, $350 or best offer,
excellent condition phone'372-3867.
(A-5M44-P)
Honda 305 Superhawk showroom
condition excellent mechanicly
Includes metalflake lime helmet and
passenger helmet megaphones call
392-8190. (A-st-144-p)
196 8 Sears 5 occ Motorcycle;
excellent, like new, runs perfect, call
Bill 373-1561 or see 103 NW 10 St.
Apt 2. $l2O. (A-st-145-p)
Tape recorder, Webcor, portable, two
track mono. 3 speakers, microphone,
input extension cord, 2 speed, record
on. both sides of tape without reel
turnover. $45. 124V* NW 20 Drive.
(A-st-145-p)
MONKEY Tame Capochin, leash,
food, etc. S7O. Call 378-0181
mornings or after 10 p.m.
(A-147-st-p)
1969 HONDA 350 cc Dream, like
new only 4,000 miles, sacrifice at
only 375.00 Cali 378-8072 after 5:00
p.m. (A-147-3t-p)
1955 Ford station wagon, runs good,
reliable trans. For student around
town $150.00 Cheap, call 378-8072
after 5:00 p.m. (A-147-3t-p)
FANTASTIC COMPONENT
STEREO VALUE, Scott amplifier,
Garrard turntable, large cabinet,
Jensen speakers, Sony tape deck.
Original cost over SSOO. Financial
trouble must sell. $225 or $l5O
minus tape, Call 372-6845.
(A-147-st-p)
Microscope Zeiss Binocular Med
School approved. Variable light
$350. Call Steve Bloomfield
376-8442. (A-147-st-p)
HONDA 160, Scrambler: Engine just
overhauled, runs well. Call 373-1737.
(A-147-2t-p)
the
presents
W y Womens
A Glee
A Club
ft in a
Supper-Time
V Sing
W on the
Â¥ Grand
Staircase
today of 6 pm
John Grigsby
Conducting

FOR SA LE
XvXvrv^
Poottable, cues, balls, racks, and
extras. 3 mo. old, exc. cond., Grad,
senior, must sell. All S6O. Call Bob or
Ed at 376-9410. Anytime.
(A-147-st-p)
Stereo system, 40 watt Tochebia
AM-FM multiplex system. Garrard
turntable two speakers Call after 6
PM. 373-2973. (A-st-147-p)
60cc cycle xlent condi. plus helmet,
only SIOO Call Dennis 392-7509.
(A-3t-148-p)
1963 MGB mint year excellent
condition will last forever. Good
tires, 48,000 miles, new metallic
paint job 378-7930 ask for Pam.
(A-st-148-p)
Honda 160 1967. Leaving $75 or
offer. Call Bob 373-2216 or stop by
1824 3B N.W. 3rd PI. With all this
space I want to say Right On!
(A-3M48-P)
New Kustom 200 amp with fuzz,
trem, rev, and sel. boost. 3-15
Jensen speakers. Vox Continental
organ. Shure microphone. Call
392-8225. (A-st-148-p)
ONE of the finer things of life Blue
Lustre carpet and upholstery cleaner.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
STEREO turntable S4O, amplifier
$45, speakers S4O, Call 378-4200.
(A-st-148-p)
AIR CONDITIONER 14,000 BTU.
Only 8 months old. 16 3/4 x 26
3/8. $l5O. Call 373-2436.
(A-st-143-p)
1963 T. Bird. Power break. Power
steering. Good condition. Only $395.
Call 392-7508 or 376-2901.
(A-147-3t-p)
FOR RENT
'X'X-X'X-x-X-X-X*XvX*X-X'X-X->
Sublease or need 3 fern, roommates
available June 1. Tanglewood 2
bedroom townhouse. No deposits.
Call 372-0360. (B-146-st-p)
2 br. Landmark apt. for summer qtr.
Perfect location. All dishes, pots,
pans, etc., Free. Be where the action
is and get all the xtras. Call
373-2364. (B-146-3t-p)
Married? Sublease for summer.
Furnished apt. slOl/month AC good
neighbors PH: 373-1935 evenings.
(B-146-st-p)
French Quarter Apts. 114 Sublease
summer qtr. $45 mo. End apt. very
quiet. Call Doug, PH: 373-2306.
(B-146-st-p)
2 bedroom A/C apt. for summer.
Only S3OO for entire summer! Come
check it out 501 N.W. 15th Ave.
378-8408. (B-146-3t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE FOR
summer qtr. Share house 2 blocks
from campus with 2 coeds pvt. room,
A/C, Call 378-6548. (B-st-137-p)

MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
LUNCH AND DINNER
TUESDAY
Golden Fried Chicken
All you can eat 99<
WEDNESDAY
Jumbo Baked Chopped
Steak nd Yellow Rice 79 < j

Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 26,1970

FOR RI3NT
:X-X-X*X'X-X-X'X*X*X-X-X-X"X-X*X-X ; X-:*
YOU can live at CLO all summer and
pay only sl9s"for your room AND
BOARD Call sec 376-9473 for
more Information. COED.
(B-10t-140-p)
SUMMIT HOUSE APARTMENTS:
1700 S.W. 16 Court. Make Your Fall
Reservations Now. Summer Rates on
a Few Apts. Available CALL
376-9668 (B-ts-C)
Several 1 br. apts. 1 bath, kitchen,
living room, completely furnished
ww carpet, ac, $l2O mo. Colonial
Manor apts. 1216 SW 2nd Ave.
372- Grad students preferred.
(B-ts-109-c)
Sublet Sum. Qtr. 1 bdrm. garage apt.
AC, ww carpet, beautifully furnished,
tv cable. SIOO/mo. + ut. 1908 NW
3rd Ave. 373-2700, (B-6t-142-p)
,^ r
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)
Sublet-su mi., jr 1 bedroom wood
panel Apt. A/C, private patio, pet fee
paid, lots of extras slls a month
Village 34 Apt 37 call 378-5809.
(B-st-142-p)
Large house to sublet for summer: 3
bdrms, 2 baths, kitchen, etc. 1 blk.
from campus Interested call
373- or come by 1128 SW Ist
Ave. (B-10t-145-p)
1327 NW 7th Ave one bedroom apt
well furnished duplex walking
distance $75 mo. call 378-8641 after
5 pm. (B-st-145-p)
Frederick Gardens one-bedroom for
summer. June rent paid. Call
376-0808 or come by no. 66.
(B-st-145-p)
Landmark townhouse! 2 bedroom
four person apt available mid-June.
A/C, dishwasher, disposal, gas, grills,
rent $46.25/mo. apt. 126 ph.
378-6277 now! (B-st-145-p)
Sublet summer qt. 2 bedroom
Landmark Apt. 103 June rent free
call 378-9052 or come by.
(B-st-144-p)
We can get It for you wholesale 2
bdroom summit house apt furn
carpet a/c pool reg $167 summer rate
$l2O June paid 373-1782 evenings.
{B-st-145-p)
Best Deal In Town!! 2 BR. apt.
Beautifully Furnished, Central Air,
fully carpeted, 5 min. from campus.
$ 145/mo. 373-1573 or
373-2747.(8-st-144-p)
HAWIIAN VILLAGE sublet for
summer. 2 bdrm 2 bath townhouse.
Furnished, central a/c, dishwasher,
pool, patio, maid serv. apt. 140
373-2520. (B-5M45-P)
Sublet 1 bdr. a/c dpt. 2 blocks from
campus summer rates June 13
contact in person after 4 1100 S.W.
Bth Ave apt. no. 205 Olympia Apts.
(B-st-145-p)

FOR RENT
X*X-X*X ; X-X\X-X*X ; X ; X ; X-X ; X ; XX ; X ; X ; X
WOW 2 bedroom apt. central heat
and air ww carpeting special low rate
for summer 2 pools outdoor grills
TOM 378-9582. (B-4t-145-p)
Men 3 blocks from campus central air
conditioning single $155.00 double
$l2O each for summer quarter
378-8122. (B-10t-145-p)
Village Park 1 bdr. apt. no. 29, Call
378-0323 after 5 weekdays anytime
weekends. (B-147-st-p)
Village park 1 bedroom apt. sublease
for summer, pool, A/C, have a great
summer at Sin City apt. 24. Call
378-3554. (B-147-st-p)
TWO BLOCKS to campus men
women room TV carpet wood panel
kit. Priv. See Diane, Brenda or Rick
1204 NW 3 Ave. 378-0286 392-0700
(B-147-st-p)
BARGAIN SBO each for entire
summer. Two girls in Village Park top
floor, Poolside, Call 373-1501 after
3. (B-147-st-p)
Private room and bath, private
entrance, AC, linens, 3 blocks from
campus $55/mon. 378-7925 2018
N.W. 3rd Ave. (B-147-2t-p)
One bedroom apt. Gatortown $350
for whole summer thru Sept. 15 No
damage deposit. Call 376-5694 must
rent by June 6. (B-147-st-p)
Village Park need female roommate
open now thru summer apt. on pool.
Call 372-4918 anytime. (B-145-st-p)
Sublet summer quarter Landmark
Apt. 104, Near Pool, Call 378-9041.
(B-147-st-p)
2 Roommates wanted Summer
Quarter Air-conditioned, carpet,
dishwasher, other extras, located near
pool, Landmark no. 60 373-2207.
(B-147-st-p)

IMS I day "MASH
|| N.W. 13lh 11. al 2M HD i* Tl
Tlplf if 37-2434 fc|
A man called "Horse e
. becomes an Indian warrior
in the most electrifying ritual
ever seen!
RICHABD HARRIS m
A MAX CALLED HORSE
Also Starring DAMEJUDITH ANDERSON CcvStarring JEAN GASCON
CORINNA TSOPEI
LAST 3 DAYS! GP
I sjJhjftf cPeterSdlcFS
I & tC FStigoS^ tT
11 inj&c Wagic Qiristiaif
SUMMER MOVIECLUBTICKETS NOW
ON SALE .. .12 SHOWS $1.50

AW*?*::?*:* 1 ?:
FOR RENT
Room in priv. home for mature male
student. Linen and maid serv.
air-cond., separate entrance, off
street parking, Call 376-5360.
(B-147-3t-p)
HOLIDAY GARDEN
APARTMENTS. Quiet, comfortable
apts. Within walking distance of
campus, A/C, 1-bdrm., spacious
ground and parking. Cali resident
manager after 5 at 378-4423. 1911
S.W. 14th Terrace. (B-ts-c)
Sublet summer qt. 2 bedroom
Tanglewood Manor apts. A/C, pool,
landscaped, Quiet. June 15 Sept
15., pay only 2 months rent. Call
373-2706. (B-st-148-p)
Sublet Landmark summer
quarter pool suana dishwasher
slls per person plus refundable
deposits. Call now 376-2768.
(B-3t-148-p)
Must sublet Village Park apt. for
summer qtr. Great place good offer.
Call anytime 373-1962. (B-3t-148-p)
Across street from campus Studio
apts. for both one 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. (B-109-ts-c)
Landmark Phase II apt. 164 1
bedroom sublet for summer June
rent paid dishwasher AC $145/mo.
Call 376-0453. (B-3t-148-p)
Sublease apt. 28 1716 N.W. 3rd
Ave. for the summer. Only $96/mo
June rent paid for close to campus
1 bdm.-air/heat only if married.
372-2257. (B-3t-148-p)
Sublet or rent 1 brm. furnished
air-conditioned patio Village 34
slls/mo Call 373-1080 or 376-4807.
(B-st-148-p)



gator classifieds

FOR RENT
Frederick Gardens one-bedroom apt.
for summer. Available June 14. June
rent paid. Call 376-2909 or 392-0911
ask for Linda. (B-148-st-p)
sublet turn. 2-br. apt. summer qtr.
fully carpeted, central A/C,
$ 120/month. Call 373-1867 on
weekend or after 4:30 p.m. on
weekdays. (B-st-142-p)
for RENT: Singles: Swing Into
summer in a luxurious air-conditioned
poolside apartment. Private bedroom
Walk to campus. S7O include s
utilities. 378-7224. (B-15t-148-p)
Summer In a lovely apartment at
Point West will be one to remember
June 15 to Aug. 31 as little as
$300.00 for two apartments for 4
from $350.00 A quiet community
for people who want the best. You
will w. nt to stay in September. Res.
Mgr. 372-3126 500 S. W. 34th Street.
(B-st-148-p)
Sublet or roommates for summer.
107 Landmark, 2 bdrm. poolside &
woodside extra features + gym, bar
BQ, sauna, good parking. Call
373-1208. (B-st-148-p)
Summer Bargain, $375 complete,
Village Pk. no. 86, 1001 S. W. 16th
Ave, 2 br. furn., upstairs, AC, pool,
rsvd. pkg, quiet, spacious, call
372-1114. (B-5M48-P)
WANTED
;vX : , .V. AV.V.V.V.V.V.V.V v.v
Live all summer at La Mancha for
$l4O inc. utilities, pvt. bedroom, pvt.
balcony, pvt. phone, walk-in closets,
pool, AC Call 373-1414. (C-146-st-p)
Coeds for summer qtr. Have your
own room in a house 10 blocks from
Norman S7O + utilities for the entire
summer. Call 373-1748. (C-st-144-p)
WANTED: Coed to share luxurious
air-conditioned poolside apartment.
Private bedroom. Walk to campus.
S7O including utilities. 378-7224.
(C-15t-148-p)
Male roommate to share luxurious
air-conditioned poolside apartment.
Private bedroom. Walk to campus.
S7O including utilities. 378-7224.
(C-15t-148-p)
Roommate wanted Summit House 3
mo. only SBO. Air-cond., pool, Call
378-0043 or 392-0505 ask for Rich.
(C-3t-148-p)
1 male roommate for summer qtr. for
La Mancha $125 all summer inc. util
A/C, carpet, furn, own bdr.
*372-5833. (C-st-148-p)
Female roommate wanted to share a
two-bedroom air-conditioned house,
own room, only $65/mo. Close to
campus Call Carla 373-1992.
(C-st-148-p)
Need 1 co-ed roommate for 1 bdrm.
AC apt. 2 blks from campus. Price is
S9O for entire summer. Call
378-0551. (C-146-st-p)
Two roommates for summer point
west apts. 2 bedroom 2 bath a/c
dishwasher pool reduced rata on
rent call 378-9947 around 9 am or 6
pm. (C-st-145-p)
JUNE RENT FREE 4 to share 2 bdr
2 bath Point West apt $125 ea for all
summer pool ac dishwasher call
376-9924 or 372-5970 after 5 must
be 21. (C-10t-142-p)
FRIENDLY Apt. needs co-ed
roommate. ONLY SIOO for summer.
Townhouse in Landmark. Call Carol
3 72-9764 or Debbie 392-9880.
(C-st-144-p)

The J. Wayne Reitz Union with the I
I cooperation of Celebration '7O is proud to H
m present an Exhibition of Pop Art including B
three works by Andy Warhol. This week 2nd
I floor gallery Union.

: x : x : >xs:^
, X^ x*fs!*S?ssSSSÂ¥s!*PSjs%:ft*i:ss:sS*SS
2 female roommates needed fall
quarter $l2O per qtr. plus utilities.
Call Barb 392-7696 or Chris
3 92-7715 soon. Pool, air
conditioning, kitchen. (C-146-3t-p)
Poolside Williamsburg Apt., 2 bd.
furnished townhouse need to sublet
for the summer call after 5 during the
week 372-8716. (C-st-145-p)
GIRLS YOU name your own rent for
Pt. West Apt., deposits paid, available
June 1, Two bedrooms two full
baths Call 378-8771. (C-146-st-p)
3 Male Roommates Frederick Apts,
pool, wall to wall carpet, air. cond.,
summer quart. S3B/month 378-7104
(C-147-4t-p)
1 hip female for THE PLACE starting
Sept. Call 392-8657 or 373-2671.
(C-147-3t-p)
WANTED 3 pre-law, pci, majors
for off-campus housing. To be
mutually agreed on as to area. Must
be able to communicate. Call Chuck
at 392-7172. (C-147-2t-p)
Male roommate (s) wanted for
summer. 2 br. Frederick Garden
Apartment Sin City, pool, a/c, all
summer: SIOO. Apt. 8, Phone:
372-6051. (C-147-2t-p)
2 roommates needed in
summer term for Gatortown apt. 2
weeks free rent, $36 66/mo +
utilit, A/C, pool, dishwasher, 3 bdr. 2
bath call 378-6423 (C-147 st-p)
Wanted: 1,2, or 3 Female
Roommates Escaping the dorm?
Locked out of the house? Find a
home at 99 Landmark. Pay July and
Aug. only. Call 378-6422.
(C-147-3t-p)
#*#* ****e # *****#*%* # # #****"*********** #*******"
HELP WANTED
SUMMER JOBS Jacksonville
Gainesville Miami S3OO per month
salary plus bonus Reitz Union rm
118 Wed May 27 330 pm.
(E-st-145-p)
Co-ed wanted room and board in
exchange for domestic duties. Call
378-4292 after 7 p.m. (E-st-143-p)
Coctall Waitress part-time or
full-time, no experience necessary,
will train. Must be 21. Apply after 4
Dubs lounge 376-9175.
(E-24M25-P)
Seel beautiful FAMILY reference
bibles full or part time top pay.
Weekly training now. W. H. Magee
gator court Room 5. 376-4667.
(E-146-3t-p)
MOVING TO WEST PALM
BEACH? SECRETARY II
POSITION OPEN WITH STATE
AGENCY IF INTERESTED CALL
-378-1876 (E-3t-148-p)
Camp Counselors, Boys Camp in
New England (Lenox, Mass. 42nd
year). Men from all parts of country
and Europe. Fine staff fellowship.
Openings in tennis, (14 courts),
swimming, canoeing, over-night
camping, golf, archery, others.
(Counselors on campus for
information). Write fully Camp
Mah-Kee-Nac, 137 Thacher Lane,
South Orange, N. J. 07079
(E-2t-142-p)
Male part-time, full-time
employment. Immediate openings for
summer or remainder of Spring terms
apply now at Arbys Restaurant 1405
S. W. 13th Street. (E-148-3t-p)

Tuesday, May 26,1970, The Florida Alligator,


*
*
HELP WANTED
: : :>>:>:::X:X::::;Xr::X::;:;::XrXsrXv:v:::-:v:-:v:
Legal Secretary with previous
experience. For interview call David
M. Anderson; Fagan, Crouch,
Anderson & Folds, 376-5295.
(E-146-10t-p)
x-:-:-Xx-:-x-x-x-x-X::v::X:X:X:X:X;X : xx::
AUTOS
Everyday transportation specials: We
Also buy clean used cars: Guaranty
Motors 1109 S. Main 378-7330.
(G-ts-c)
69 Camaro automatic radio warranty
going overseas must sell. Call Louis
376-7098. (G-5M45-P)
CORVETTE Convertible. A true
classic 1960. Perfect mechanical,
body and interior. Fresh overhaul.
Sacrifice, only $1,375. 376-5962.
(G-146-3t-p)
Winners of the recent Datsun contest
were JACK McCONNELL and
LINDA AUST. The Datsun with the
automatic transmission is a winner
too! TRY IT! Godding and Clark 2nd
Ave. and 2nd Street S.E. (G-135-ts-c)
1968 TRIUMPH GT6 British racing
green, wire wheels, luggage rack,
17,000 miles call 372-2135 after 6
pm. (G-st-145-p)
64 2-door auto Plymouth; good
cond; very clean; new battery; good
tires; radio; trailer hitch; S4OO cash;
Ollendorff 392-3611 / 376-0921.
(G-st-144-nc)
'6 3 Ford econoline van, good
condition, $435. See at 2018 N. W.
3rd Ave. Phone: 378-7925 after 5
PM. (G-147-2t-p)
1966 MG Midget wire wheels, stereo
tape, excellent condition, inside and
out. Asking $l,lOO. Call 373-1979 or
see at 26 26 W. Unlv. Ave.
(G-147-3t-p)
Save SIOO, beautiful compact, 64
falcoln, very good condition. S4OO.
Must sell, Need money for
Honeymoon. 378-4642, 376-2248.
(G-147-st-p)
64 Chevy Impala conv., white, power
steering, and brakes, vB, auto trans.
low milage, good mechanical shape.
376-4165 after 5:00 392-0510 days.
(G-4M48-P)
1960 Falcon inexpensive reliable
transportation. Radio, heater, good
tires, engine in excellent shape. Call
376-2909 or 392-0911 ask for Linda.
(G-148-st-p)
6l VW Sunroof, radio, 62 engine,
excellent tires, good condition.
Getting married cant afford
unkeep of 2 cars. $375. Call Mai
392-7571. (G-st-148-p)

I private world that features (\ \ I
I INDIVIDUAL, PRIVATE /f '// V J
I BEDROOMS. Just two blocks | V- \P I
I summer at our special rate of /j \ \ \ I
1 914 SW Bth Ave. Ave 378-7224 LJ& 1

Page 11

XrXtX-XwXW
Need to get your stuff up North? We
are renting a truck and will take
anything you want between here and
Hartford, Conn. Need to know this
week. Call 378-6107. Ask for Brad or
Rich. WILL TAKE BIKES.
(J-5M45-P).
Two Lonesome Co-eds write to
John, P. O. Box 1404, Gainesville.
(J-lt-148-p)
Money and law What do you
know, is it enough? Come and learn,
frank, fun and friendly. A Bridge
Over Troubled Waters May 21,
Thursday, 7:30. (J-3t-148-p)
Legally What does marriage mean?
Do you know? Come & learn. Free,
A Bridge Over Troubled Waters.
Union Aud. 7:30, Thursday, May 21
FREE FREE (J-3t-148-p)
THE APOLLONIAN
ALTERNATIVE Handmade
sandals that you can wear to the
super show in foot deep mud and
rain and still wear them the next day
and the next and the next and for the
next year and we guarantee it. About
$15.00 108 N. W. 7th Street. Open:
12 to 6 daily. PAX (J-147-st-p)

MONSAT a a
Mm
Every Tuesday Nits Everyday fl
1 A Free Keg of Beer l #or AIJ
To the Guy Who \ th#9 ,h Vv
yU Brings the Most Girls l V
Famous ALANS
CUBAN A

PERSONA L
Free kittens, male black, female
variegated, healthy, housebroken,
3720 S. W. 15th St. 372-3597.
(J-5M48-P)
"There can be in this country a
not-so-silent majority for peace"
John Lindsay. CITIZENS FOR
LINDSAY. 37 6-3 852
Pd. Pol. Adv. (J-146-3t-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)
Groovy Saluki (Persian Greyhound)
needs a home for the summer and
foster parent while Im overseas
Worth $75 to me to find a loving home.
Call 376-4945. (J-st-144-p)
For sale: 1966, Triumph Bonn, many
extras ceriani front forks perfect
cond., also 61 comet S3OO or best
offer. Also Portable TV & Stereo
BOTH in perfect condition All
must be sold Call 378-7966 or
378-6695. (J-147-2t-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

Rent a luxury Tanglewood apt. 2 br,
2 bath, ac, etc. Sublet for Sum. Total
cost less than S9O. NO Damage
Deposit, Call 372-9705 anytime.
(J-147-st-p)
Want a date? Get the courage to ask a
girl out... Two lonesome co-eds.
Please reply In ALLIGATOR.
(J-147-2t-p)B
Original caste Handmade jewelry,
gold or silver. Wedding rings, other
custom things. Call Hope White at
373-1947. (J-147-st-p)
How to buy babies on the Installment
plan****** A Bridge Over Troubled
Waters, frank discussion about
marriage. Union aud. 7:30 May 21,
Thurs. (J-3t-148-p)
Before you do It" Know the
consequences*****FEE****** A
Bridge Over Troubled waters Union
Aud. 7:30 Frank discussions about
marriage* ****CoME******
(j-3t-148-p)
Babies and Budgets Alimony
to divorce
Frank answers to honest questions
about marriage *********** Union
Aud. 7:30 May 28, Thursday, free.
(J-3t-148-p)
Strange bedfellows? Are they legal?
Before you act learn the
facts .. Union Aud. 7:30 A Bridge
Over Troubled Waters FREE FREE
FREE FREE FREE ******
(J-3t-148-p)
DIVORCE How,
why, and on what grounds****** A
Bridge Over Troubled Waters, Frank
discussion about marriage May 28,
Union Aud. 7:30 FREE (J-3t-148-p)
Phi Sigma Sisters: Were bound here
together by sisterhood true a
loving sister (J-lt-148-p)
Congratulations to my KNIGHT IN
SHINING ARMOR ~. Its going to
De hell without you, darling. Strange
days are ahead. Love you forever,
your SILLY BUNNY RABBIT.
(J-lt-148-p)
PF. § __
2 mo. old kitten, blk. & wht. &
lonely, Bros & sisters taken. If
nobody has a heart he goes to pound.
Cat allergy in our family. Please
376-1489. (J-lt-148-p)
Suburbia Dl Theatre
N.W. 13th ST.ACROSS
FROM MALL PH 372-9523
2 COLOR HITS
FUNNY GIRL AND
SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL
SHERIFF
I yr LAST
f li t i | 3DAYS
" From the
country
Â¥ thot gave you -
* "I A Woman.
* aid +
Am Curious'
i Yellow YellowiwsiTuTt
iwsiTuTt YellowiwsiTuTt m *Qp;
A Best Actress t
HMiggie fijl*
7 South
1 %ftefflruneqf +
Mifis?Jean a rodie
| mW. UWvorWFy 4rT|
SmUT

LOST <& FOUND
.V.VA%V.VV.\V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.*.V.
LOST: A small black song notebook
Call Debbie at 392-9100. If you
have found It need badly for a
summer camp job. (L-3t-148-p)
Found: A brown shiney leather
jacket with silver snaps and snap
down pockets. Found by Gator pond
by McCartney Hall A Sebring sz. 42
392-9824. (L-3t-148-p)
FOUND: Text Music History
Found at Weil Hall to claim call
378-6595. (L-147-3t-nc)
o \g
FOUND: A set of keys near BRYAN
Hall old law building on 5-21-70. If
yours call Janice 372-2958 after
5:30. (L-3t-148-nc)
LOST In Med. Center area One
beeper $25 reward with no questions
asked. Call JOHN at 392-2867.
(L-st-145-p)
FOUND: Rings in AND 307. Call
376-2392 to identify. Ask for Diana.
(L-147-3t-nc)
FOUND: By McCarthy: Photo of a
boy at Xmas on a hobby-horse.
Fireplace scene sailboat above.
Color IF YOURS Call Roberta
Huff 392-1681, 376-0701.
(L-3t-l(L-3t-146-nc)

Dialogue with a Theologue
Pi?0i)08l}0G)tt o (MM3
, 8 'fcJltejJ \ t J3Q\2?B li 1 }
Pastor Fred Castor,
Lutheran Student Center
Father George Kirkpatrick
Catholic Student Center
Rabbi llliihael Kloasaa,
Hillel Foundation
I Were
I concerned
I about
I the
I atmosphere.
I You knew that on a We're the ones that put
I campus this size,'there it together. We do it
I had to be some writing Fall, Winter, and Spring.
I talent.
I Another one is coming
I So did we. up.
fm
I If you wanted to read si j
I it, you had to dig it llOtUlCl
I out of somebody elses
I magazine quarterly
I Now you've got your
1 own. We only did it for you.

Page 12

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 26, 1970

SERVICES
Del-Ray Typing Service: manuscripts
theses, term papers, letters, briefs,
dictaphone typing, light steno, etc.
prompt, pick-up delivery 373-1984,
9-5. (M-st-143-p)
Happiness Is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office in
town. Drive your own waiting room
to UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS at 519
S. W. 4th Ave, across from
Greyhound Bus Station, 378-4480.
(M-ts-107-c)
There can be in this country a
not-so-silent majority for peace
John Lindsay. CITIZENS FOR
LINDSAY 376-3852. Pd. Pol. Adv.
(M-147-2t-p)
Horses boarded new barn tack room,
green pasture and riding ring & trails.
Complete care less than 15 minutes
from campus on 5R234 Phone:
373-1059. (M-147-st-p)
Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical Systems tested and
repairs Auto Electrical Service,
1111 S. Main. (M-107-ts-c)
Babysitting SSO per month done in my
home during the day I have a boy 16
mos. old. Call Vicki Marable
376-1938 285-7 Corry Vlg. anytime.
(M-2t-148-p)

SERVICES
Free Inspections. Automotive electric
and brakes. All work guaranteed.
Standard Service Station, 2109 S.W.
13th St, next to BAMBI motel,
several credit cards honored, phone*
372-5804. (M-32-127-P)

I MAY 28 29 30 x !*
CONSTANS THEATRE //V J\ 1\
x \ (/ /
nrf U'-
HIT CjPMEPY
I 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.
DoadKno -300 pm. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
* n
I lI ll | 00000000 £
> c £ a> s w
:::: a §
_ z
BHS 8555 ££* Q DODD Q
_ >
tn .p. co ro
& §
3 < i -i
I.o
§ll 2
c c
Q AC
=ll = 1 Bi i i
1 I r
I I
o 5
_ . z n
n r*
ro
... v

SEUYICES
AT THE COPY CENTER
XEROGRAPHY 5 cant and 4 cent
and lower, open until 9 PM. Thesis
Dissertations Books Notes
Singles 1718 W. Unlv. 376-9334.
(M-136-16t-p)



Orange and

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

Administrative Notices

FINAL EXAM SCHEDULES:
Widespread scheduling of final
examinations prior to the time
provided in the published
Schedule of Courses results in
disruption of the final week of
classes and hardships to the
students involved. Therefore, the
following policy is in effect:
No examinations, class
quizzes, special projects or term
papers shall be given or assigned
during the final five class days of
a regular term. Take home
examinations shall not be due
prior to the regularly scheduled
examination period.
All changes in the
published examination schedule
must be approved by the
Sub-Committee on Variations
from the Published Schedule of
Courses of the Schedule and
Calendar Committee. Requests
submitted to the sub-committee
for changes in the examination
time must be justified and
include a specific statement of
the effects on the students of
such a change.
9 It shall be the responsibility
of department chairmen and
deans to enforce this policy.
Laboratory sections of many
courses may be exempt from the
above policy provided such
exemption has been approved by
the Sub-Committee on
Variations. In the case of
laboratory sections, such
requests shall specify: 1) that
the* laboratory final examination
requires use of laboratory
equipment; 2) that the final
laboratory examination has
traditionally been given at the
last meeting of the lab, and 3)
that the laboratory final is not a
substitute for the final
examination in the course.
In the case of laboratory-type
courses, the request shall state
that traditionally no provision
has been in the final
examination schedule for such
courses.

FOR YOUR NEXT CAR LOAN...
GAINESVILLE FLORID ACAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION *1
sth Avnu of th cemw of 12th Street HourB^oqjw ; I^og: ; JhowdqyJhroMghJrido^___3___^^_|

In some cases a policy of
continuing exemption may be
established with respect to
laboratory sections and
laboratory type courses.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE
FUNCTIONAL KNOWLEDGE
EXAMS will be given Saturday,
May 30, at 10:00 a.m. 12:00
noon in Room 18 Anderson Hall
for graduate students.
CUBAN STUDENTS who
have received the Cuban Student
Loan and who are leaving the
University in June are requested
to have an Exit Interview with
G. A. Farris at International
Center.
WORK STUDY PROGRAM:
A meeting to explain the College
Work Study Program is
scheduled for 1:15 p.m.
Thursday, May 28, in McCarty
Hall Auditorium. Guidelines,
requirements and funding
available for 1970-71 will be
explained for all deans,
directors, department heads and
administrators of the program.
UNIVERSITY SENATE will
meet at 3:30 p.m. Thursday,
May 28, in McCarty Auditorium.
The following items are on the
agenda:
ACTION ITEMS
1. Proposed Reorganization
of Biological Units, Personnel,
and Resources
2. Recommendation from
Steering Committee to Elect ad
hoc Committee
3. Revised text of the
Constitution of the University of
Florida
4. Report from Committee
on Honorary Degrees

BLUB BULLETIN

INFORMATION ITEMS
1. Letter from Steering
Committee referring questions
regarding ROTC to Curriculum
Committee
2. Copy of resolution signed
by certain members of the
faculty of the College of
Business Administration
3. Annual report of the
University Personnel Board
4. Annual report of the
Committee on University
Relations and Development
FUTURE ACTION ITEM
1. Proposed Student Conduct
Code
NOTE: Members of the
Senate are asked to retain and
bring this copy of the Proposal
to the meeting of June 25,1970
when it will be an action item.
This WILL NOT be reproduced
for the June Agenda.
* As noted in the Senate
Agenda of April 23, 1970,
members of the Senate are asked
to bring their own copy of this
to the meeting of May 28,1970
UNIVERSITY HOLIDAY
SCHEDULE: The Personnel
Division has announced the
following schedule of holidays
for University employees for the
coming academic year:
Independence Day (July 3),
Labor Day, Homecoming (Oct
30) half day, Thanksgiving,
day after Thanksgiving,
Christmas Eve half day,
Christmas Day, Dec. 28 to
substitute for day after
Christmas, New Year's Eve
half day, New Year's Day, and a
half day to be scheduled at the
discretion of each department
chairman. It should be noted
that the University, will not
observe May 29 as a substitute
for Memorial Day.

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

Tuesday
Children's Ballet Lessons, C-4
Union, 3:00 p.m.
Phi Chi Theta Meeting, 347
Union, 6:45 p.m.
Chess Club Meeting, 361 Union,
7:00 p.m.
Paint for Fun, C-4 Union, 7:00
p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi Meeting, 357 8t
362 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Modem Jazz Dance Lessons, 118
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Bridge Club, 150 C & D Union,
7:30 p.m.
Air Force Dames Meeting, Air
Force ROTC Library, 7:30
p.m.
Latin American Colloquium,
Speaker: Dr. Kennith F.
Johnson, Latin American
Colloquium Room, College
Library, 8:00 p.m.
Music Dept: Faculty Recital,
Earl Groth, University Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
Wednesday
General Faculty Meeting, 363
Union, 3:30 p.m.
Dialogue with a Theologue,
Protestant, Catholic and
Jewish Views of Abortion,
122 Union, 4:00 p.m.
Music Dept: Twilight Concert,
University Aud. Lawn,
Concert Band, 6:45 p.m.
Florida Speleological Society
Meeting, 362 Union, 7:00
p.m.
SAHPER, Reading" of the
Psycho-drama Play, Quiet
Cries" and a Panel Discussion
oh Suicide, Union Aud., 7:30
p.m.
Circle K Meeting, 362 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Gator Sailing Club Meeting, 357
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Yoga Lessons, 243 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Young Republicans Meeting,
346 Union, 8:00 p.m.
Mensa Meeting, Winnjamer, 8:30
p.m.

TuMday, May 26.1970. Tha Florida AlNoator.

Campus
Calendar

Thursday
Christian Science Organization
Meeting, 357 Union, 7:00
pjn.
URA: "Bridge Over Troubled
Waters", Discussion about
Marriage, "Babies & Budgets
& Alimony to Abortion",
Union Aud., 7:30 pjm.
Gamma Beta Phi Society
Meeting, 362 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Union Bood Review, "Selling of
the President 1968", 122
Union, 8:00 pjn.
Florida Players, "Light Up the
Sky", Constans Theatre, 8:00
p.m.
\
1
Friday
Union Movie, "Morgan", Union
Aud., 5:30, 8:00 8t 10:30
p.m.
Florida Players: "Light Up the
Sky", Constans Theatre, 8:00
p.m.
IFC Spring Frolics, Janice Joplin
and Rotary Connection,
Florida Stadium, 8:00p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Spring Frolics, $5.50 per
couple. Florida Players, "Light
Up the Sky", Univ. of Fla.
Students, $.75; Students, $1.00;
General Public, $1.50.

Page 13



The
Florida
Alligator

Tennessee Tops Again
In SEC Overall Sports

The University of Tennessee topped the UF for
the second straight year to win the SEC all-sports
title by the largest margin in several years, 67-57&
points.
The Volunteers edged the Gators for the honor
last year in the eight-sport competition after
the Gators nipped them in 1967-68 by one point,
61-62.
FLORIDA LED the way in the establishment of
comprehensive athletic programs in the SEC from
the first year the point system was established,
1964-65, on through 1967-68.
Ironically, Bob Woodruff, athletic director of
Tennessee, initiated expansion of the Florida
program, which Ray Graves continues.
Tennessee won three championships, football,
track and tennis, placed second in swimming and

Fla. Field Green With $$
As Ticket Sales Soaring

Even after the damage done
to the playing surface by rains
and the Super Show May 16, the
lure of a Southeastern
Conference football contender is

pHHHHHHHMMHHMMMHMMMHMNMIMIffIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiIIIIIIIII^
| Intramurals |
iMHHHHMMMMHMMMMH By Steve Rohatl IIIHIIf
ORANGE LEAGUE: Pi Kappa Alpha added a little gloss to its
shining Presidents Cup as it won its bracket in Orange League
softball.
The bracket championship came as a result of a win by the Delts
over the Delta Chis forcing a tie in bracket-four between the Delta
Chis and the Pikes. The Pikes also forced the tie by defeating the
Sigma Chis.
The Pikes then revenged an earlier loss to the Delta Chis by
stopping them 5-3. A three run, five hit second inning paced the Pike
win. Phil Petrozella, Bill Mandeville and Jim Nylon led the hitting
attack.
The Pikes now own a 25-point lead over the Betas who are out of
softball. That victory margin could extend to 65 with two more wins
and a softball championship.
The Pikes face the SPEs today in the semifinals while the Sigma
Nus face the TEPs..
BLUE LEAGUE: In the Blue League, Presidents Cup winner Chi
Phi could move into a tie for the bracket one championship with a
win over Pi Kappa Phi in the final bracket game. Theta Chi leads
bracket-one with a 3-1 record with Chi Phi following with a 2-1
record. Chi Phi won the first matchup between the two.
The same situation arises in bracket-two where Delta Sigma Phi
must oust Sigma Alpha Mu to gain a bracket tie with Delta Upsilon.
Delta Upsilon won the earlier game between the two.
BLUE SWIMMING (WOMEN): The womens independent Blue
League swimming meet was won by Rawlings Hall last Thursday in an
exciting closeout to womens independent competition.
Leading the way for Rawlings was Kathy Hapfensack, Virginia
Cranman, Linda Brandon, Kitty Kahler, Glenna Mackey and Debby
Hubbard.
Cranman won the 25-yd. freestyle in a blazing 14.4 seconds nosing
out Hopfensack by a narrow 2.6 seconds.
In the 25-yd. back, Kitty Kahler edged Brandon in a backscratcher.
Glenna Mackeys 1:07 in the 75-yd. individual medley was just enough
to win that event despite a strong finish by Colenda Wisemellon,
daughter of ex-Olympic champ Water Wisemellon.
All the girls matched up to take home the 75-yd. medley relay and
the 100-yd. free relay.
IUFE GUARDS... I
GATE GUARDS. .
Needed for Camp Wauburg, immediately I
I For information call Mr. Scott I
| at 466-3171 |

GATOR SPORTS

bringing the stuff that makes
Florida Field green at a faster
pace than last year.
Gator football fans are
planting tfyeir legal tender in the

baseball, and finished no lower than fifth in any
sport.
UF WON THE swimming title, placed second in
track, third in baseball and golf and fourth in
football and tennis. LSU won wrestling, placed
second in football, basketball and golf, and tied for
fourth in track and for fifth in tennis.
Georgia won the golf championship, Kentucky
the basketball and Miss, State the baseball.
Georgia placed fourth this year with 51& points
and Auburn fifth on 47. Kentucky is sixth witji 38&
and Alabama seventh on 35Vi, then Vanderbilt
eighth on 25, Miss. State ninth with'tWte to the 24
of Ole Miss. Auburn and Vanderbilt advanced two
notches each over their 1968-69 places and LSU
one. The system for rating the overall programs
awards points on a 10-9-8-7-6-54-3-2-1 basis for
each sport after combining cross country with track.

hands of the athletic department
hoping that the likes of Carlos
Alvarez, Tommy Durrance and
John Reaves can raise a
nationally ranked team, despite
the condition of the playing
field.
ACCORDING TO ticket
manager Ray Dorman, sales are
more than 4,000 season tickets
ahead of last years figures, with
11,422 sold to date, against
7,397 season seats a year ago.
Thus far, the Florida-Georgia
game, annually played in
Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl, leads
in tickets sold, with a figure of
13,878; more than 2,000 ahead
of last year.
WE SHOULD sell between
21,000 and 22,000 season
tickets, predicted Dorman, who
reminded those holding priority
numbers for season tickets, that
June 1 is the deadline to
re-order. After that date, all
remaining seats will go on sale to
the general public on a season
basis.
According to Dorman,
excellent seats are still available
for the season opener. Sept. 12
against Duke, and the Nov. 14
meeting with Kentucky, both to
be played within the state.
Better than 8,500 tickets have
been sold for the Duke contest
scheduled for Jacksonville. The
Kentucky game, to be played in
Tampa, will mark the third year
in a row that West Coast football
fans will host the Gators.

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CRAIG GOLDWYN
Sports Editor

Page 14

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|| | | |, irr^.i .: ; ,| --
*'' V / -xx<- '*'>*?
SEMINOLES SWAMPED
The Gator sailers pulled a switcheroo this weekend as they made
waves in FSU's own pond upsetting the favored Seminoles 154-106
after being dunked by the Indians in Lake Wauburg earlier this year.
The Gators avenged the earlier loss on the strength of skippers Rik
Edmonds, Scott Duink, Dave Stephey, John Mcae, Bob Clemenzi
and their crews.
Gator John Tack received a large plaque for his fine skippering in
the individual performance class.
Alligator photographer Tom Kennedy caught Duink and two pretty
crew members practicing for the meet recently in Lake Wauburg.

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, The Florida Alligator, Ttmday, May 26,1970

CHUCK PARTU6CH
Assistant Sports Editor

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Tennis Team: Rebuilding Year Over

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the first part of a series of
articles that will review Gator
sports for the 1969-70 season
with a look at the prospects for
the 1970-71 season.)
By DAVE SPAHR
Alligator Sports Writer
The 1969-70 year was
supposed to be one of general
rebuilding for the UFs sports
program. The 1970 tennis team
proved to be no exception.
Coach Bill Potter said on the
eve of the season, The 1970
tennis season may prove to be a
rebuilding year, after losing only
three matches in the past three
seasons. Veterans Greg Hilley,
Paul Lunetta, Bruce Bartlett,
and Will Sherwood will be
v ' x
>, <-£ w >,
-
\\ JH V .$|
.'
COACH POTTER
... optimistic
MB i w j
WILL SHERWOOD
... graduating

SEC Coaches Meeting

POINT CLEAR, Ala. (UPI)
The athletic directors and head
coaches of the 10 Southeastern
Conference schools reviewed
new NCAA rules on recruiting
and proposed changes in existing
SEC rules Monday at the
opening session of a two-day
spring meeting.
Conference commissioner A.
M. Tonto Coleman said the
NCAA rulings which go into
effect Aug. 1 will reduce the
time and money spent on
reoruitment of college athletes.
Hfe called it an economy
measure.
AMONG THE MOST
important changes outlined by
Coleman is the reduction of
expense-paid visits a prospect
may make to a college campus
escorted by an alumnus or friend
to only one. A prospect may
also make a visit at the expense
of the institution, then must pay
t&lfefcha

counted on to lead our
newcomers. Once again our
schedule is one of the finest but
toughest in the nation and with
a rebuilding year in the making,
it will be difficult to break
even.
THE UF netters did better
than break even, they ended the
season with a 13-8 record. There
was, however, not anything
spectacular about the season.
The netters lost to the powerful
teams and beat average teams.
In Southeastern Conference
tennis competition they lost
three of four matches with the
fourth match being rained out.
In the SEC championship the
Gators placed fourth after
dominating the conference for
two years.
Coach Potter said, The
conference play was so close this
year that if we had been able to
capitalize on two breaks we
would have won the
conference.
COACH POTTER and Coach
Chafin did accomplish what they
set out to do, rebuild and mold a
new squad. Freshman Ralph
Hart proved this by winning the
number six singles championship
in the SEC. Freshman Buddy
Miles received mention in the
All-SEC honor teams. Potter
said, Kenn Terry, Miles, and
Hart have all improved a great
deal. The freshman trio will be
returning as proven veterans
- §ls*' 4, <* V'
FHk ip wmmm
fHgyp :::||||k
RALPH HART
... SEC champion

for any other trips himself.
Coleman said another NCAA
ruling will forbid recruiters to
contact prospective athletes
while they are competing in a
sport. The rule, according to
Coleman, bars recruiters from
communicating with prospects
on the athletic field, in the
dressing room or in any
surrounding area including the
parking lot.
The SEC coaches and
directors had at least one firm
proposal ready for submission at
the conferences winter meeting.
Georgia Basketball Coach Ken
Rosemond said the basketball
coaches would recommend that

I fe|L VJf ... W l Hfll I
SENIOR GREG HILLEY T M KENNEDY
... gained All-Sec honors

along with juniors Paul Lunetta
and Bruce Bartlett.
When asked to reflect on this
past season, Potter replied, We
did very well considering that
half of the team was made up of
inexperienced freshmen. The
team started the season this year
with only one regular starter
from last year, Greg Hilley.
Next years team promises to
be a strong contender for the
SEC title. Potter said, We have
signed four players that are
strong prospects for next year.
All four could easily play in the
top six. Some of the people who
played this year will probably
BUDDY MILES
... back again

all freshmen with scholarships in
spring sports be allowed to play
freshman basketball.
UNDER A PRESENT SEC
ruling, a boy must enter college
on a basketball scholarship to
play freshman basketball.
Attending the meeting are
coaches and athletic directors
from Alabama, Auburn, Florida,
Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana
State, Mississippi, Mississippi
State, Tennessee and Vanderbilt.
Also here at Point Clear on
Mobile Bay are representatives
of two independent schools,
Georgia Tech and Tulane, and all
the major post-season football
bowls with the exception of the
Rose Bowl. /

not play next year because of
these four.
Those four are Ricky Knight
from Tampa, Ray Heidema of
Pensacola, Mike McCaffery of
New Orleans, and Tony Pospisel
of Montreal, Canada. Knight is
number two singles high school

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Tuesday, May 26,1970, The Florida Alligator,

champion of Florida, Heidema is
the Northwest Florida number
one singles high school champ,
McCaffery is New Orleans city
high school singles champion
and Pospisel is a strong
contender for the U. S. national
junior college number one
singles championship.

Page 15



i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 26,1970

Page 16

Vikings Sign Cappleman; Aaron Finally Wins

F LORIDA STATE
quarterback Bill Cappleman
signed a two-year contract with
the Minnesota Vikings Monday
for what was called a
substantial bonus.
Cappleman, the Vikings
second draft choice, set both
season and single-game total
offense records with the
Seminoles.
Chappleman said he was
delighted with the contract
which includes a one-year no-cut
clause and additional bonuses if
he cracks the 40-man roster or is
named the outstanding rookie
with the club.
* *
TOMMY AARON, a former
Gator, won his first victory after

Rozelle Opens Door
For Baseball Clause

Commissioner Pete Rozelle of
the National Football League
opened the door for a possible
alternative to baseballs reserve
clause Monday when he testified
that the option clause has helped
professional football.
Rozelle was subpoenaed by
the attorneys of Curt Flood, the
12-year St. Louis Cardinals
veteran who is challenging the
reserve clause which binds a
player to the team which holds
his contract.
DEFENSE ATTORNEYS
representing organized baseball
protested the appearance of
Rozelle and said Floods lawyers
were going into outside issues.
But Federal Court Judge Irving
Ben Cooper ruled against the
objection and listened to Rozelle
tell the court that football has
been able to live with its rules
and live effectively.
Rozelle explained that
football has a renewal clause
which permits a player to
continue playing one year after
the contract expires after
which he may go to another
team. Most contracts, Rozelle
said, are for one year and some
are up to three years.
x NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDINGS
EAST W L PCT GB
Chicago 2117.5 53
St. Louis 2019.513 1%
New York 20 21 .488 2%
Pittsburgh 20 23 .465 3%
Montreal 16 24 .400 6
Philadelphia 16 2 5 .390 6 Vi
WEST W L PCT GB
Cincinnati 31 12 .721
Los Angeles 24 18 .5 71 6%
Atlanta 23 18 .561 7
San Francisco 21 23 .477 10
Houston 20 24.455 11
San Diego 19 27.413 13%
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDINGS
EAST W L PCT GB
Baltimore 29 13 .690
New York 24 19 .558 5%
Detroit 18 20 .474 9
Washington 18 22 .450 10
Boston 17 22 .436 10%
Cleveland 14 23 .378 12
WEST W L PCT GB
Minnesota 26 12 .684
California 27 14 .659 %
Oakland 22 20 .524 6
Kansas City 16 24 .400 11
CMcago 16 25 .390 11%
llin~safrrr 13 26 .333 13%

10 years on the pro golf tour as
he shot a three-under-par 69 on
the final round to capture the
$125,000 Atlanta Golf Classic
by one stroke with a four round
total of 275.
*
CHARLIE FOX made a
successful debut as the new
manager of San Francisco as the
Giants swept a doubleheader
from San Diego, 6-1 and 7-6.
* a
DONNA CAPONI won the
Womens Bluegrass Invitational
Golf Tournament by one shot
over Mary Ellis with a 54-hole
score of two-under-par 214.
a a a

WHEN A PLAYER decides to
go to another team, Rozelle said,
both clubs usually agree on an
exchange of players in return for
the optioned man, and if the
clubs fail to make an agreement,
Rozelle may step in to complete
the transaction.
Rozelle pointed out several
similarities between football and
baseball the most important
being the player draft. A player
can bargain only with the team
that drafts him in both sports.
Rozelle said the 1966 merger
of the National and American
Football Leagues has benefited
both leagues because it saved
escalating costs and thus enabled
several clubs, who were having
trouble competing for players in
the bidding wars, to survive.

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A STRAIGHT SHOT FROM THE UNIVERSITY ON 2ND AVENUE

I VI SPORTS SHORTS

JIM MCELREATH became
the final driver to qualify for the
Memorial Day Indianapolis 500
Auto Race as he made it into
the starting field of 33 with an
average speed of 166.821 miles
per hour.
* *
VETERAN GOALIE Jacques
Plante, who has played in 106
Stanley Cup hockey games, has
been traded by the St. Louis
Blues to the Toronto Maple
Leafs.
The 41-year-old i Plante was
traded to avoid giving him up in
the expanision draft, Sid
Salomon 111, executive vice
president of the Blues, said
Monday.
* *
OLYMPIC DECATHLON
champion and world record
holder Bill Toomey, 31, said
Monday he has retired from
competition.
He disclosed he had been
named by President Nixon as
Chairman of the Peace Corps
new sports program. Toomey
will travel to other countries to
preach peace through sports.
Since he will receive a salary,
Toomey must retire from
amateur competition.
Toomey set his world
decathlon record of 8,417 points
last December at UCLA.
* *
NEWCOMER KATHY HITE
proved that she can take
tournament pressure.
The 21 -year-old Florence,
S. C., golfer neatly took a birdie
two on the 39th hole to win the
Womens Southern Amateur
Golf Title Saturday in a sudden

death playoff against Mrs. John
Griffith, of Ft. Worth, Tex.
Before regulation play ended
at a stalemate, the lead had
changed several times. Kathy,
the youngest womens Southern
winner since 1959, had to win
the 36th hole to force the
playoff.
* *
TERRY BRADSHAW,
number one draft choice in pro
football selected by the
Pittsburgh Steelers, rested
comfortably Monday in Divine
Providence Hospital after
undergoing surgery for removal
of a calcium deposit on his right
thigh.
Dr. John Best, team physician
who performed the surgery
which lasted an hour, said the
operation was routine.
The 21-year-old rookie
quarterback from Louisiana
Tech, will be sidelined for
several weeks and will not be
ready for the annual American
Football Coaches Association
All-Star game in Lubbock,
Texas, late next month. It is
doubtful he will participate in
the College All-Star game against
the Kansas City Chiefs in
Chicago, Aug. 7.
a a a
808 BERGER of Halsted,
Kan., Sunday night finished as
the top money winner with
$1,410 in the Forum
Championship Rodeo while
World champion cowboy Larry
Mahan of Brooks, Ore., earned
only $l2B.
Berger, 24, finished second in
both the saddle bronc and bull
riding events while Mahan, who

has won four straight world
titles, scored in only one event,
bronc riding.
Jack Rasco of San Diego,
Calif., and Jim .Watson of
Bakersfield, Calif., won the team
roping event for $1,294, Jack
Roddy of San Jose, Calif., took
the steer wrestling for $1,208
and Earnest Forsberg of
Chatsworth, Calif., finished first
in calf roping for $1,097.
* *
ATTORNEY WILLIAM H.
Schroder, who played varsity
football at Notre Dame and
successfully represented former
University of Georgia Athletic
Director Wally Butts in a libel
suit, died early Monday.
Schroder, 56, recently
suffered a heart ailment. Funeral
services were scheduled for
today.
A native of Atlanta, Schroder
was Butts attorney when Butts
sued THE SATURDAY
EVENING POST in 1963 for
$lO million over an article
accusing the athletic director of
rigging the Georgia-Alabama
football game.
Butts was awarded a $3
million libel judgment which was
later reduced to $460,000.
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