Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
PRESS
vAfi;

Vol. 62, No. 161

Rat Audit
Shows Debts
By PHYLLIS GALLUB
Alligator Executive Editor
The Rathskeller audit released after months of waiting doesnt
tell anything everybody didnt know before.
The Rathskeller is in debt.
BUT HOW much in debt, which is the question the audit was
supposed to have answered, still isnt known.
It all depends on how you look at it, Student Body President
Steve Uhlfelder said.
The audit is figured until April 30, 1970. Since that time, the
Student Senate has paid several of the Rathskellers outstanding bills,
making the final debt listed not actually the amount owed.
ALSO, A large portion of that debt is owed to some area of
Student Government. Since the senate is taking over the debt, they
are not including that money in the outstanding debt.
However, when figuring how much the Rathskeller actually lost,
these sums were included by the auditor.
Another problem has been the method used to keep the
Analysis
X^^XX\vXv!\XX^^^XXXXX^X^X\XXXXXvXvXv^^!XlX*XX^^^^^^X^XvXXXvX!XXvXv^^^^XX^^£\X*X\\\\\\v
Rathskellers books or the methods not used, according to
Uhlfelder.
AT THE beginning of the written report on the audit it states that
the accounts receivable.. are partially confirmed by direct
correspondence, the remainder are subject to exceptions ...
This is because, Uhlfelder said, no books were kept, making it
very difficult to check the books.
Rathskeller Director Mike Brown said books were kept, but in
such a haphazard fashion that the accountant couldnt believe it when
he came in to do the audit.
A LOT OF the present problems stem from the fact that there was
really no one person in charge, according to Brown.
There was no one person to okay all expenditures. There was a
director, who everyone was supposed to answer to, but he was really
only a figurehead.
Another problem and more controversy stem from the fact that
no one really knows who is liable for the debt.
UHLFELDER says he feels SG has a certain moral obligation,
although legally UFs Faculty Club could probably be made to pay.
This is because the faculty club holds the beverage license which
the Rathskeller has been using.
The faculty club applied for the license because of a ruling which
requires any club to have been incorporated at least two years before
they can obtain the type of beverage license which the Rathskeller
has.
RECENTLY there has also been talk of the faculty clubs taking
(SEE RAT PAGE 2)

OConnell Calls For American Unity

PRESIDENT O'CONNELL
... addressing holiday crowd

The
Florida Alligator

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

The University of Florida, Gainesville

Jbfr-
himl Bill T
c> Jfo.
l jg*
*gfc, wBBBPWBfA W^J f ItSKWjffr
El# Pi jk^l

. msmmm %
IBBi 8881 r
' KyflP JB
J v H mL li Hr i|T
SL Jglfg 1 1 \
RONNIE KORU

By CHARLOTTE O'CONNOR
Alligator Staff Writer
Gainesville citizens flocked to
Citizens Field Saturday night to
honor Americas 194th birthday
by listening to politicians and
watching fireworks.
UFs President Stephen C.
OConnell was the keynote
speaker of the evening.
OCONNELL began by
referring to American traditions
for the Fourth of July. He cited
the speeches made during the
day as opportunities to reflect
upon the progress that America
and Americans have made while
remembering our problems yet
unsolved . .we do have
common attainable goals.
Here are some of the virtues,
accomplishments, and promises

he listed for American
government.
A system of
Re pr e s entative self
When the revolutionary
elements of all sides of the
middle are preaching
distrust of each and
a11 ... we do not need
reaction to reaction.
government .. .surpassed by
none other,
i A system of constitutional
government, laws and judicial
machinery under which the
guarentee and protection of
personal liberty and freedom of
thought and action is unequalled
anywhere in our world.
Educational and economic
systems which offer the best

\ I

Tuesday, July 7, 1970

GETTING OFF
IN ATLANTA?
The sun did its best to do in some
500,000 music-loving heads at this
weekend's second annual Atlanta
International Pop Festival some somewhere
where somewhere between Macon and Byron,
Ga. As heavy as the heat may have
been, however, many of the festival
goers got it all together by jouming jouminging
ing jouminging down to local swimming holes,
throwing away whatever inhibitions
they had before and washing away
the dirt, grime and bad vibrations
collected the previous nigfit. See
Thursday's Alligator for more
pictures and stories.
+mf\.

chances for advancement.
§ A national and personal
conscience increasingly openly
expressed responsible for the
seeking and solutions found for
societys problems.
And, dedication to the
preservation of our nation ...
OConnell also cited the
service that America has
rendered to other nations in the
interest of democracy in saying,
No nation in the history of the
world has given as much of its
wealth or the lives of so many of
its young men, in aiding those of
other lands to improve their lot
and preserve their freedoms.
We should be proud of, not
apologetic, for it.
IN TURNING to the
(SEE OCONNELL PAGE 2)



The florida

Page 2

TALK TO THE ANIMALS

Dr. Doolittle would be proud of these two small
children. They are earnestly trying to curb the
appetites of Reitz Union's always-hungry ducks.

SG Urges Voter Registration

By 808 WISE
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Government is calling
for volunteers to work in an
all-out voter registration drive to
encourage students to
participate in the system.
Students are very active
vocally, but their voting record
is one of the worst in our
society; it always has been,
Brad Raffle, administrative
assistant to the student body
president, said.
THE DRIVE will aim at
providing information and
assistance to help qualified
voters register before the Aug. 8
deadline for the coming election.
It will also give those too young

Rats Debt Hazy, Audit Reveals

PAGE OHO!
back their license, for possible use in another location.
The Rathskeller, which was not incorporated until September of
1969, could not then obtain another license of this type until
September, 1971. However, Uhlfelder says, thereare several other
possibilities which are being explored.
One is the possibility of a large corporation taking over the business
management end of the operation, with students still retaining control
of the entertainment.
UHLFELDER says Servomation, the corporation which holds the
exclusive rights to serve food on campus, is considering doing this, and
are looking into the feasibility of applying for a beverage license
themselves.
Another group, the Marriot corporation, has also shown interest in
this type of operation, he said. Marriot has several other operations of

Gainesville Course Beginning July 13
SELF-HYPNOSIS
rppp LECTURE AND DEMONSTRATION
rIvCC JULY 13 8:00 P.M. HOLIDAY INN SOUTH
LEARN WHY SELF-HYPNOSIS IS THE MOST POWERFUL
AND EFFECTIVE TOOL AVAILABLE TODAY FOR SELF SELFIMPROVEMENT.
IMPROVEMENT. SELFIMPROVEMENT.
WRITE OR PHONE FOR FREE BROCHURE
INSTITUTE OF APPLIED HYPNOSIS
5445 MARINER STREET, TAMPA, PH. 872-0698
, it N.ry m zn z % s;
THE *Lo)RIiS& aLugATQF£/is tlfe offfctfit'Student the
University?; of Florida and is putlUshOd five except during
June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 326.01.
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.

to vote a chance for meaningful
political activity, Raffle said.
Its not as exciting as a big
protest or sit-in, but I feel that it
is more vital, more meaningful,
and more likely to bring about
the changes we want, said
Raffle.
Volunteers are needed to help
with a day-care center,
transportation to polls and
registration places, a
door-to-door campaign for
registration and voting and two
or three projected rallys.
THE DAY-CARE center will
keep children while their parents
go to register or vote. Volunteers
with experience in handling
young children, such as former
nurses or parents with time off,

Photographer Phil Bannister reports the two tots
were talking to the ducks as well as feeding them.
What do you say to a naked duck?

are needed, according to Raffle.
Anyone with a car can help in
the transportation project,
although owners of station
wagons or buses would be most
helpful. Volunteers are also
needed to help as dispatchers, in
other administrative jobs, and in
door-to-door canvassing, Raffle
said.
Anyone who wants to work in
any capacity should get in touch
with SG and fill out an
application, Raffle said.
REGISTRATION
requirements presently include a
minimum age of 21 years, 6
months continuous residence in
the county of registration and an
intent to reside there
permanently.

this nature on campuses across the country.
Since coming into office, I have found the Rathskeller was run
inefficiently and in many cases irresponsibly in the past, Uhlfelder
said.
Uhlfelder said SG invested more than $30,000 in the Rathskeller
before it opened.
Were not just going to let it go. The Rathskeller can at least come
close to breaking even. I dont mind subsidizing it a little, but this
type of cost is unreasonable.
The Rathskeller is closed for the summer and will remain closed
until a permanent and efficient management is established,
although the people in the last two months have done a good job,
Uhlfelder said.
I feel it can be open by early fall, but it will take time and effort
to make sure we will not have the same results as in the past,
Uhlfedler said.

Burger Chef
- m goes all out
to please
the student!
715 NW 13th St.
and 1412 N. Main St /1

'Cross And Sword
O pens Sixth Season

By CHARLOTTE O'CONNOR
Alligator Staff Writer
St. Augustines historical play,
Cross and Sword, has opened
for its sixth season and will
continue thru August.
In the musical dramas
six-year run, UF professors and
students have worked on it in all
capacities singing, dancing,
acting and even directing.
THIS YEAR, the play has
been named the Florida State
Play and receives a $25,000
subsidy from the state.
It costs about $l,lOO to
produce the show for one night
alone, said Dr. Leland L.
Zimmerman, head of UFs
theater department.
Zimmerman directed the play
in its first three years, 1965-67.
ALSO, DR. Elwood J.

Under local interpretation of
the election laws, a registrant is
considered to have lived with his
parents until he reaches the age
of 21, regardless of where he
actually lived. If his parents live
elsewhere, he cannot establish
residency in Alachua County
until six months after he
becomes 21.
This interpretation will be
dealt with in a workshop
beginning Wednesday, in which
Alachua County Election
Supervisor Mrs. Alma Bethea
will meet with representatives of
the state attorney general.
MRS. BETHEA said she
favors an in-depth study of
the election laws to propose
changes, particularly in the
residency requirements.

Keister, professor of music,
served as musical director.
Humanities instructor,
Michael Beistle has acted in the
pageant as well as many
others.
OConnell Speaks
At Fourth Rally
Krompageon^|
problems of the day, he said,
We live in a time when many
are critical of the past,
dissatisfied with the future, and
doubtful that we have either the
wisdom or the will to meet and
solve the myriad perplexing
problems that exist in our
country, and in the world.
.. When the revolutionary
elements of all sides of the
middle are preaching distrust of
each and all ... We, do not
need reaction to reaction.
OConnell cited the signers of
the Declaration of Independence
and commented, Today few
Americans are called upon to
risk so much for their country
and its success.
Toward the close of his
address, he said, What we need
most, and it requires so little, is
for every American to dedicate
himself again to a fellowship of
those who care about each other
and their country . .
USF President
Allen Resigns
f-
Dr. John S. Allen
announced Saturday his
retirement from the
presidency of the University
of South Florida.
The announcement didnt
come as a complete surprise
- his retirement has been
hinted for several years. The
departure of the 63-year-old
educator, however, is a major
change for the college, for he
has been the principal
architect of its buildings and
curriculum since the
university was created 13
years ago.
The university
encompasses 41 buildings on
its 1,672 acres, with a staff of
840 professors and a student
body numbering 14,265.
On Monday, Dr. and Mrs.
Allen will leave for a vacation
in Japan.



~- , <, v MMu *i v ,_, | /_' r. ; ' ? ', : ''." /' :. .'' ; ',A : ; ; '. : ' : '''-'--.''' '. ; .' v y.; -'''V,..'-*: 1 -'C---.vV:v'-fV-'-' '!; : ,-C.-; : .v; ; -- '\i':':'f '' : : '>'4. v :.V
mCi| B JW
, %4 | JB
*;,.; 4 JlJl jMr
ir mmT-
VACCINATION CARE
... one of the services offered by the infirmary
Budget Pinches Infinnary

EDITORS NOTE: This is the
second of a two part series on
the infirmary.
By CAROLINE ZIMMERMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
For the coming school year
the infirmary cannot expect
additional student fees, and
therefore has a choice of dipping
into its reserves, cutting some
services, or making some
nominal charges to students for
services.
The infirmary had been
hoping for an additional $2 per
student to help their budget,
Coggins said. However, the
Florida Legislature would not
grant permissive legislation to
the Board of Regents to increase
tuition at UF since there had
been an increase just last year.
WILLIAM E. Elmore, vice
president for administrative
affairs, said, The fees of the
university are assessed in a
concurrent resolution and we
cannot charge more than the
legislature authorizes.
To reallocate money from
other participants in the Student
Activities Fee such as Student
Government, the Athletic
Association (AA), or the Reitz
Union would only put another
agency in the red, Elmore said.
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder said he feels the
infirmary needs financial help
because it is very important to
provide efficient health care to
students. The charges are fair as
long as these charges dont
discourage a student from using
the Infirmary, Uhlfelder said.
STEPHEN J. Pritz, business
administrator, said that over a
20 year period as student fees
went up the percentage
received by the infinnary went
down.
At one time we received 15
per cent of student fees, and
now we get 8.6 per cent, he
said.
Any work done in the
infinnary we pay for. That
means if we call the campus
physical plant people we pay for
it. Pritz said.
Work done on academic
buildings is paid for out of UFs
state budget.
THE CANDY SHOPPE
We Specialize In
Hand Dipped Chocolates
Also
- Greeting Cards
Gift Fruits
fVgetgat* Shopping Center
3311 W. Unto. Aire,
phone: 376*6806

WITH REGARD to charging
students for some services,
Coggins said, One of the fairest
charges is to people coming in
for treatment during emergency
hours. This is the idea of letting
the user pay.
There might also be an
increase in charge for allergy
testing, special lab tests, or a fee
for long term psycotherapy.
However none of these charges
are definite yet.
Whatever these charges are,
they will always be nominal,
according to both Coggins and
Pritz.
UF AND THE state require
that the infirmary operate on a
balanced budget, but Pritz
foresees an erosion of service if
the necessary money isnt
received in the future. The
infirmary budget is based on the
number of students estimated
for the year.
The fall quarter is used as a
base line in establishing the
earnings for the following
quarters. It usually isnt until the
eighth month that the infirmary
knows if the budget will balance.
Pritz said operating funds will
have to keep up with the
accelerated cost of living if the
infirmary is to continue to
provide the services students
expect.
IN THE FUTURE Uhlfelder

Welcome!
FRESHMEN
Today's the day on your busy schedule to visit
your on-campus Bookstore and meet some of the
people whose sole purpose is to serve
you .... introduce you to the textbook division
and make you familiar with the tools of your
college career here at the University of Florida.
Come in.... browse around and pick up your
information portfolio with Florida decals for your
car included.... FREE!
HD| Campus Shop & Bookstore
located in the Hub
phone 392 0194

hopes to see health care
extended to students spouses
and children, but. according to
Pritz, even though we are
sympathetic to married students
and agree there is a need for this
health service, we cannot
provide this care until we have a
larger building and staff.
The total full-time staff
including physicians, nurses, lab
technicians and office help is
now 96.
According to Coggins there
has not been an increase in staff
in the last three years. The
infinnary will be adding one
physician and one nurse in the
faH.
The 60 per cent of the
student body using the infirmary
yearly dont pay for the whole
operation but Coggins said, We
survive on the fees of the
non-users.
SO FOR THE coming school
year Coggins said that there will
be no major changes in service
except for some modest charges
to students for special
treatment.
Student health in order to
survive has got to have a fairly
clear cut educational role,
Coggins said.
For the next year, Uhlfelder
said he hopes SG wUI help out
the infirmarys financial
problems.

Voter Registration Hours
The elections office in the Alachua County Courthouse will
be open until 9 p.m. every Tuesday during July and also Aug. 4
through 6, for voter registration. The deedline for registration
for the September and November elections b Aug. 8. Normal
hours for the office are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through
Friday.
r STCfIIC SHVKC "!
Student Special
| WsUSmW (With The Coupon) |
I \*mx7 Our Regular 93< Steak burger |
Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
| SI.OB Value Only 90< lus tax |
i Steak n Shake 1
; 1610 S.W. 13th St. ___ ______ j
J. WAYNE REITZ UNION
t BARBER SHOP
Located Ground Floor
f9y H HAIR U STYING
STRAIGHTENING
RAZOR CUTS
W SHOE SHINE
OPEN MON-FRI
cu * ,u '* n^'v '^ ua
DINE LIKE
A KING
. si
For Only
95<
AND
LARGE
COKE
AT THE
HOME OF THE
WHOPPER
8 NW 16th Ave.^^^^^j||||h

Jomtm,. J*y 7,1970, Th. MoM. A***or,

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 7,t970

Curfews, Commotion ParentsConcern

By Alligator Services
Coed curfew and campus
commotions seemed of chief
concern to parents of incoming
freshmen converging on UF
from throughout the state for
summer freshman registration.
While not all parents
interviewed were alarmed over
the recent release of freshmen
coeds from curfew, the adults
and students alike agreed
protests on campus should be
peaceful.
MORE THAN 5,000 students
and parents including the
2,800 freshmen admitted for the
fall quarter are expected to
participate in the 15 two-day
sessions scheduled with
Monday-Tuesday and
Thursday-Friday combinations
each week, with the exception
of the last week in July.
One parent concerned over
curfew was Mrs. Ann Martin of
Miami, who said there should be
a set time for girls to come in.
Id feel better if there was a
curfew.
Mrs. Ingebor Fassell, Ormond
Beach, echoed the feeling,
saying: I know it would give
mothers more peace of mind to
know there was a curfew.
BUT FRANK Hartwell of

Few Facilities At Wauburg

Lake Wauburg opened this summer with fewer
facilities than previously reported.
Two canoes, four outhouses and a pier are
available for use but the floats, boat dock and slide
have been removed from the camp.
THEY WERE unusable or unsafe according to
William Osborne, Assistant Director of the Reitz
Union and secretary of the Wauburg committee.
Passes were issued to faculty but were not needed
this year.
It wouldnt be fair to charge people to go and
use our outhouses, Osborne said.
BUS SERVICE to the lake is now being looked
into by the Student Senate but will rely on student
interest for the service. Bus service was provided by
the senate last year and has never been provided by
the Union, Osborne said.

Man Os Year
The annual Man of the Year
award sponsored by the Florida
Alligator will be presented once
again this summer.
The award is given to the
person who has contributed the
most to public higher education
in the state of Florida during the
past school year. The nominee
may be involved in politics,
education or private business.
NOMINATIONS' should be
sent to the Alligator offices,
room 330 Reitz Union. No
nominations will be accepted
after Friday, Aug. 14.
The award will be announced
in the new student introductory
issue of the Alligator on Friday,
Aug. 21.
Nominations become
property of the Alligator and
should include the persons
name, title and reasons for the
nomination.
THE COMFORT EXPERTS
Specializing in Residential
& MOBILE HOME
AIR CONDITIONING
/MI/
fm Estimates
2702 N.E. 19th DRIVE 378-1678

West Palm Beach, father of two
coeds, said by this time girls
should be able to decide what
time to come in for themselves.
It makes no difference to me
whatever, said Mrs. Richard
Watkins of Pompano Beach. A
girl can do the same thing at 2
a.m. as she can at 6 a.m.
Her husband said he has no
qualms about their daughter.
Shes been raised well up until
now.
MRS. MILDRED Pruett of
Jacksonville, said she can trust
her daughter, Brenda Campbell,
and wasnt squemish about
the lack of a curfew.
Most of the students
interviewed disapproved of
campus violence going around
the nation.
Dissent is good, to a degree,
until things are torn up, said
Mark Cunningham of Lake
Worth.
STEVE ILER of Orlando,
who plans a career in dentistry,
said dissenters would work workthrough
through workthrough the system.
Rhett Garrell of Hialeah,
suggested that students put more
effort into political affairs to
get things done.

WHERE CAN YOU
GETALLTHISFOR
UNDER $3.00?
crisp tossed green salad
drenched in butteiy'goodness
juicy, tender 1 4-*
T-Bone, broiled
to your order
BONANZA'
SIRLOIN PIT
where you get a break on steak and ever>*h rg e se
2445 SW 13th Street 378-0946
TAKE OUT ORDERS

FOR INCOMING FRESHMEN

Power boats are allowed on the lake but may not
be launched at the UF facilities. Osborne said the
Wauburg committee has no control over the use of
the lake.
The SSOO voted by the senate for the opening of
Wauburg was not necessary, he said. The committee
rejected their offer.
THE MONEY-was approved for Wauburg at the
time Charles Shepherd, former student body
president and the senate were playing political
football with the Wauburg proposals, Osborne said.
Fifty cents from each students activity fee goes
toward the maintenance of Lake Wauburg facilities,
he said.
Last year more than 60,000 people used the
facilities, according to Osborne.

Joanne Vajda of Miami, said,
Student dissent should be
peaceful. Violence should be
used only as a last resort. She
wasnt sure whether shed join a
radical activity or not.
DAN WEBSTER of Cocoa
Beach, insisted classes should
never be closed to quell the
whims of a minority of students
who are dissenting.
The minority get all the
publicity, said Deanna Barber
of North Palm Beach.
Ill try to discourage my son
from becoming a radical, said
Alex Hartwell of Miami. I came
to early registration to see what
my son was going into.
MRS. BRUCE Allen of Palm
Harbor, said she has the average
fears of any mother who is
sending a son to college away
from home.
Ill wonder if hes eating
enough. If he decides to join a
radical movement, Id try to
reason with him.
Because of the rainy weather
which greeted their arrival, the
new students found it difficult
to form many first impressions
of UF.
PARK WELBY of Bradenton,

said he couldnt believe the
traffic- There are a lot of <
reckless drivers around, he said. <
Carol Martin of Miami, was
happy about the three-to-one
ratio of boys to girls. <
Lee Watkins of Pompano J

TAKE THE 30 MINUTE DRIVE AND
SAVE!
A I |\| if 111
1 STARKE, 1 FLORIDA
SOONER OR LA TER YOUR FA VORITE DEALER
HOURS
WEEKDAYS BAM 6PM
SATURDAY BAM IPM
GAINESVILLE PHONE 372-0103 ANYTIME BY APPOINTMENT
ROBBIES
For The Best In Steaks
Meals & J^^^ndwiches
TV & BILLIARD^H
I 1718 W University Ave. I
a mister a
V orUl^
(tepli)
<3
Come m for the freshest donuts ever \ I
Jelly ones Sugared ones Custard V v ja
coconut cinnamon ones Donuts plain \
Donuts fancy We also make muffins **+.
brownies and the world s best cup of V >
coffee So say hello soon And don t v ..
forget to bring along Mister Donut s K
money-saving open house coupon
OPEN 24 HOURS
L LULirfP
I SAY HELLO TO r"*? I
I MISTER DONUT L-**
Get a real good buy uA I
U a gQ rWiSUr
90C off Donut*
Lfffi Poaw_ J 2I M.'w.lsih st. I

Beach, didnt mind the large
enrollment. You have to get
out there sometime, she said.
Bruce Allen of Palm Harbor,
who plans a career in
engineering, just wanted to
know if it rains all the time.



Savings Projects Open To Students

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
There are a number of services
available to UF students from
spending less money for food, to
having a place to send their
children.
Gary Jordan, secretary of
married students said students
who qualify should go to the
social services building, located
at 221 SW 10 St. and apply for
the food stamp program
operating locally.
A SINGLE student living
alone can qualify for up to S2O a
month in food stamps, Jordan
said.
For married students, the
Baby Gator Nursery is available.
The nursery, is located in the
Methodist Center on University
Avenue.
STUDENT Government is
trying to locate a place on
campus to put the nursery,
because the present facilities
allow space only for about 30
children.
We have a waiting list of
about 100 kids,** Jordan said.
Another program which is
available to married students is
busing for their children to

Lake Alice Study
To Cost $5,000
The Environmental Action Group and Student Government leaders
have appealed to the Florida Air and Water Pollution Control Board
to help in a search for funds for a $5,000 study of pollution in Lake
Alice.
In a letter to Nat Reed, chairman of the board, EAG President Brad
Raffle and Secretary of Legislative Affairs Douglas O. Henson asked
to meet with Reed and to be referred to other state agencies that
might be able to help.
PROFESSOR AND acting Chairman Thomas D. Furman of the UF
Environmental Engineering Department recommended the study to
find the most economical and most ecologically sound** solution to
the lakes problems, the letter said.
Lake Alice is faced with a severe overgrowth of hyacinths,** fed by
nutrients discharged from the sewage treatment plant and intensified
by a lengthened growing season due to thermal pollution, according to
the letter.
WED. NITE SPECIAL^
SEA SgUAEToR GROUPER |
. ALL YOU CAtf EATI 3 75
French Fries AUULIS
Hush Puppies Pirates'Slaw CHILDREN $1.15
PIRATES COVE LOBSTER HOUSE
SEAFOOD FRESH FROM THE SEA
SERVING DAILY FROM 5 P.M.
OCALA GAINESVILLE
HWY. 301. 441 OPEN SUNDAY 5-10
AMfeWh 3500 S W 134 h ST
of Hobdoy Inn ON BIVAN ARM LAKE
PHONE 622-6356 PHONE 378-2931

Sidney Lanier Elementary
School.
THIS BUSING is financed by
Alachua County.
The co-op stores, now
functioning at all the married
villages, are also available to all
the students. (No ID cards are
needed to buy food from the
stores, anyone can buy food,*
Jordan said.)
Prices right now are about the
same as commercial stores,
Jordan said. But by the fall we
plan to expand the volume of
goods to cut down prices.
ANOTHER aspect which is
being worked out is a program
Senate Tonight
Student Senate meets tonight,
7:30, room 349 Rbitz Union.
Party caucuses will be at 7.
Language Tests
Foreign Language Placement
Tests in French, German, Latin
and Spanish will be given at 7
p.m., Thursday, in little 101.
These tests are required for
initial registration at UF in a
language in which the student
has any prior knowledge
acquired in or out of class.
Testing time is about one hour.

with the infirmary, by which
wives of married student can
receive medical attention, and
pay at the beginning of the
quarter.
Jordan is sending
questionnaires to the married
student wives to see what they
want to do about this service.
With the general elections
approaching, registration for
voting is also being considered.
JORDAN SAYS it is easier for
married student to register
because they have their families
here. Therefore, it easier for
them to prove residence.
Another problem which will

Lindsey
SOAK UP THE SUN
SWIM WEAR
CLEARANCE g 1
40% OFF j| JSr
You*ll look simply beautiful in
any one of the many different / / \
selections now on sale at / / \
41 40% OFF
A IW MEN'S
ffl SWIMWEAR
; it.v' R <."' :*
IN THE GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER t

face the married student, is
obtaining tickets for their wives
to attend football games in the
fall if both are not students.
The price of the season ticket
I RED PM 01 1
NIGHT IV
8-10 PM A
WIN FREE GAMES
REITZ UNION
GAMES AREA

Tuesday, July 7,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

is $15.50, and there are only
2,000 available.
The deadline for applying for
the ticket is Aug. 31, Jordan
said.
EVERY THIRD
WASH LOAD
FREE
Air-conditioned Comfort
SPEED QUEEN
FABRIC CARE CENTER
SIN CITY PLAZA
OFF 13th St. on S.W. 16th Aw.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Rortde AMor. Tueey, Jy 7. f7O

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

Sorry about the delay but if it had really been an emergency, like saving you from
communism, wed have gotten here sooner
Sweet And Sour Labor

WASHINGTON A curious,
sweet-and-sour relationship has
developed between the Nixon
administration and organized
labor.
Traditionally, the labor
unions have supported the
Democrats and opposed the
Republicans. The old
antagonisms have been
aggravated by President Nixons
economic policies, which the
labor leaders blame for causing
recession and increasing
unemployment.
BUT ON the military front,
the hardheads who run the
unions and the hardhats in the
ranks usually fly in formation
more with the GOP hawks than
the Democratic doves. Most
unionists also heed the GOP
cries against student radicals,
black militants and crime in the
streets.
George Meany, the old
curmudgeon of the AFL-CIO,
has dipped in a sidedoor of the
White House for private huddles
with the President. When theyre
alone, both Nixon and Meany
apeak the language of Spiro
Agnew, and a gruffly amiable
friendship has grown up between
the two leaders.
Largely for friendship's sake,
Meany broke up the postal strike
and bulldozed an agreement out
of the postal unions. He got the
unions to agree not to push for
retroactive pay in return for an
administration promise to accept
collective bargaining without the
right-to-work provisions.
* *
ON THE EVE of the postal

Karen Eng
Editor-In-Chief
Phyllis Gallub
Executive Editor

Merry-Go-Round
lilHiillilinillHllHnlillllllliillilllllllllililllilHiilliillilHHllllliillnillliNnMHimmi
by Jack Anderson

reform vote in the Senate and
House, Postmaster General
Winton Red Blount explained
his deal with Meany to
Republican congressional leaders
behind closed White House
doors. He appealed to them to
go along with the deal to drop
the right-to-work idea.
Its hard to reform labor
laws on the back of postal
reform, he argued. The
right-to-work issue could kill
postal reform.
Its in the bill, objected
California Rep. H. Allen Smith,
the top Republican on the
House Rules Committee, How
are you going to get it out?
THERES NOT a word in
the bill about compulsory
unionism, said Blount. It
makes Taft-Hartley a part of the
bill, so states right-to-work laws
wofeld apply as they do
anywhere else.
Arent you changing the
rules of the game? grumbled
Arizonas Rep. John Rhodes, the
House Republican Policy
chairman. I cant support it.
I feel bound on this, said
Blount, as I fed the unions
should be bound regarding
retroactive pay provisions.
HOW CAN you change the
provisions you agreed to?

Las Gardieff
Managing Editor
Norm White
News Editor

grumped House GOP leader
Gerald Ford.
Can the bill be held up until
the unions say they did agree to
the provisions discussed? asked
Illinois' Rep. Leslie Arends, the
House GOP whip.
If they dont, said Blount,
Id have to ask for defeat of the
bill.
This was a negotiated
settlement, interrupted
President Nixon. When George
Meany makes a deal, he keeps it.
Congress can do what it chooses,
but if it upsets an agreement
between George and Red, it
throws postal reforms out the
window. The President turned
to Blount for confirmation.
Meany is sticking with the
deal? he asked. Yes, said
Blount.

Alligator Staff

Fred Vollrath
Assistant News Editor
Annette Brin
Editorial Assistant

EDITORIAL
RegisterVote
College students the vocal majority have always been
disgustingly silent at the polls.
We have only to look at our student body elections where
a minority of students bother to cast their votes each year,
to prove our point.
But Student Governments voter registration drive is one
effort to give students the power and incentive to throw
their weight around where it really counts. For although
demonstrating and haranguing have created an audience for
students demands, that audience has reacted negatively for
too often.
And that audience votes.
Day-care centers for children, transportation to polls and
registration places, door-to-door registration campaigning
these are all well-intentioned attempts to give students a
chance to see some meaningful changes within the system.
But as anyone who has ever tried to help further the
interests of any group has sadly realized no effort is great
enough unless that group is willing to pitch in.
The Reitz Union is a polling place for elections, and yet it
has always had the poorest turnout of any precinct in the
county except in Presidential elections.
And yet some of the more" important problems such as
pollution and education depend on local and state
legislation for solutions.
One of the reasons for this poor turnout we are sure
is that students have simply not been allowed to register.
But that is no longer any excuse.
Supervisor of Elections Mrs. Alma Bethea has established
longer election office hours in preparation for the
September and November elections.
The hours are:
i Today, July 14, 21, 23, 28 and 30 election offices will
be open from 9 a.m. until 9 p.m.
On Aug. 4, 5 and 6 the office will also be open from 9
a.m. until 9 p.m.
Precinct no. 3 the Alachua city office will be open
8:30 to noon and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday
and Saturday from 8 a.m. to noon.
Were waiting to see some proof that SG isnt wasting
time and money by giving students help in registering.
And, are the men of this medium demanding enough of
themselves? Spiro T. Agnew

Dave Spahr
Sports Editor
Dan Vining
Campus Living Editor

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. Busi Business,
ness, Business, Advertising: phone 392-1681,82,83 or 84.
Circulation: 392-1619.
Option, expressed in the Florid. Alligator are those of
or of of the article and not those
of the University of Florida.



A process of revising the
Constitution by edict has
developed. A system of semantic
gymnastics have taken the words
out of context and given them
new meanings to suit many
strange purposes.
Out Constitution, beautifully
designed to protect the
individual, has been altered to
justify attacks upon us. With the
Sixteenth Amendment the
American scene was totally
changed.
TO GIVE some aura of legal
restraint to the unlimited power
to gather taxes from any person
in any amount without recourse,
as provided by the Sixteenth
Amendment, the Congress
enacted laws, appointing the
Internal Revenus Service as the
collector of income taxes.
These statutes provided for
exemptions and exceptions.
Schools, charities, and churches
were to be excluded, as were
educational foundations.
Congress made a stipulation,
however, that if this
educational activity became
too deeply involved in tampering
with legislation they were to
lose their exempt status. Those
statues, however, made no
stipulation regarding the
exemption of educational

Teeny Boppers Only Hope

Controversy! The stuff of life,
makes it worthwhile to brush
your teeth in the morning. Well
if anything deserves to be called
controversial its the question of
the eighteen year-old vote. Soon
the Supreme Court will decide
on its validity as passed by
Congress. Im not going to hash
out the old arguments about
dying for your country etc.
Because you see, I feel a little
differently than most people. I
THINK ONLY THOSE UNDER
THIRTEEN SHOULD BE
ALLOWED TO VOTE.
Little thought has gone into
this decision as you can well
imagine; but the pre-thirteen pre-thirteenyear-old
year-old pre-thirteenyear-old vote is the only thing
that can save this country from
collapse and the Mole People.
Our salvation is in teeny boppers
and in toddlers just learning how
to Spiral Agony and Tricky
Dicky.
KIDS havent yet had their
imagination and spontaneity
completely squelched so they
should lead us wherever were
going. At least the trip down the
weedy path will be fun.
I can see it now. The U. S.

The Flag.
Red, White, and Blue
Parades.
Firecrackers.
Patriotic speeches.
The 4th of Jully.
9V! : : '*'.? '>
A NATION afraid of basic
change, celebrates the
anniversary of the revolutionary
overthrow of the established
order of opressive government
which ceased to represent the
people it ruled.
Ironic.
in the American
Revolutionary War how many of

Semantic Gymnastics

Who Would Have Been Tories?

organizations providing public
information regarding the
Constitution and its uses in the
preservation of human liberty.
SEVERAL YEARS ago, in
the quest for unlimited power,
the administrative wing of
government, restricted to
administering the laws
established by the Congress,
wanted a share in this legislative
power. It was therefore
proposed to establish the
Federal Register, a daily
publication in which the rules
and regulations of the federal
agencies could be published
without disturbing the Congress
with minor details.
Once an order or rule
was published in the Federal
Register, it had the power of
law, producing amazing results.
This power of the Federal
Register, to legislate far
exceeds that of Congress. In it
the President publishes his
directives which have the
power of law. Just about anyone
in any federal agency can write
administative law in it.
Bureaucratic edicts by the
thousands, which have the
power of law, are inserted in The
Federal Register.
As a result, Congress runs a
very poor second as a lawmaker,

View From The Crowd
by Rob Matte

Congress with an average age of
seven passes legislation to make
the Mississippi taste like pink
lemonade; the Potomac becomes
cherry flavored.
Everyone over twelve retires
to huge Disneylands built all
over America. A portrait of Ken
and Barbie getting married hangs
in every public building.
The United States would
really become a great place to
live. A Hot Wheels highway
system would be built
throughout the country. All
foods except hamburgers, french
fries and peanut butter
sandwiches would be banned.
Lawlessness would disappear
because everyone convicted of a
crime would be forced to watch
Shirley Temple movies
continuously for a week.
WHAT OF our foreign policy?

us today would, have been
Tories?
A FUNDAMENTAL
misconception the Left has is
that it would be the Right. They
see the Right as a monolithic,
uncompromising apologist for
the status qup, the
establishment, the system.
It is not.
The Right is deeply divided.
The internal struggle is
between those who were born
into a situation and through fear
or economic position do not
wish to see any fundamental
changes take place. Those who
for lack of a better term call
themselves conservatives.
THE OTHERS are those who

Speaking Out
iiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiniinnMiinmyiiimmMmi
lllllllllllllllllllm
by Jimmey Bailey

having produced only 12
volumes of laws since the nation
began in 1789 while the Federal
Register has produced more than
60 volumes of laws during the
past 25 years.
With this fantastic power,
land has been confiscated,
businesses taken over, all manner
of enterprises launched by
governmental agencies, persons
and properties seized, and a
nation-wide conflict bordering
on open rebellion has evolved.
It is only natural that the
Internal Revenue Service would
use this new law-making power.
The most flagrant of their
efforts in this direction was the
revision of Constitutional terms
to legislate themselves
additional power. They
attempted to make legislation
enacted by legislative bodies
legally the same as a
Constitutional Amendment,

Foreign Aid would be limited to
toys and bubble gum cards with
pictures of Captain Kangeroo on
them. The Wizard of Oz and the
White Rabbit would handle
international crises by refusing
to involve American boys. Send
G1 Joe dolls instead.
Where would it all end?
Picture if you will a future
President, nine years-old,
delivering his inaugural address:
... And I pledge to put a
jellybean in every pot; make it
possible for all Americans
playing house to have two
bicycles and own a Bullwinkle
wrist watch. We seek the good
life. We seek a nation where
laughter is the rule rather than
the exception. We seek reality.
Think about it wont you. It
probably would work.

are anti-establishment Rightest.
They are not defenders of the
establishment, but among its
most vocal critics. They look for
fundamental change and see
government regulation in the
lives of the people as the basic
source of our problems and not
the solution. They are the
libertarian Right.
THE LEFT, with their age old
Marxist slogans and mindless
chants, hold no alternative to
what the Libertarian Right
regards as the basic problem.
The Libertarian Right views
the Left as the continuation of
the current trend on a grander
scale and therefore even less

which no legislative body can
enact.
This factor opened the way
for our present case to test the
legitimacy of the Constitution
and the laws made in pursuance
thereof as opposed to the IRS
definition which appeared in
the Federal Register on June 26,
1959, page 5218, as follows:
The term legislation, as used
in this subdivision, includes
action by Congress, by any State
legislature, or by a local council
or similar governing body, or by
the public in a referendum,
initiative, Constitutional
amendment, or similar
procedure.
Legal action to challenge this
arrogant thrust for power must
not be lightly undertaken. We
most cautiously must verify and
compile the legal elements to a
successful action.

(Banished To Baths
EDITOR: |
iv I
ft: Dr. Albert Tomasulo until recently was Director of the VA §
:j: Hospital in Miami Last April he testified before a subcommittee §
of the House Veterans Affairs Committee concerning lack of K
g: operating funds. Suddenly he was transferred to a small hospital s
£: in New York State, the VA Hospital at Bath. &
Many people have speculated that the transfer was punitive.
In an effort to find out what actually happened in the office of :§
the Administrator of Veterans Affairs regarding Dr. Tomasulos &
j:j: transfer I contacted the National Data Bank or as it is known in g
government circles super snopper,. Lets imagine what the
iv computer print out looked liked:
| BANISH HIM to Bath!!! Bath, sir? The VA Hospital, Bath,
New York. Tell Tomasulo hes got five days and dont delay :|i
pack his things and get on his way. $
ft But he only said ... I know what he said ... but sir he was >;
before a Congressional Committee ... I dont care where he
*: was, this administration tolerates no criticism, understand?
Yes-yes sir I understand. ft
Sir, what about the press wont they call this repression? I ig
;!: dont care what they call it Tricky Dickey has Super Spiro
ft hell take care of the press. He always has before.
g BUT SIR, if I may ask, why Bath? Why, because its the £:
exact same latitude as Siberia you nincompoop. Those
g Communist Russians have nothing on us they may have ftj
:|i| Siberia but we have Bath!!
:g But sir (hesitantly) if I may ask or suggest shouldnt we ft!
J: use a better word than banished ? It really doesnt sound very
ft: American. Perhaps your right lets see just say hes been
S: transferred -it sounds more patriotic that way ... S
1
Â¥: NAME WITHHELD ?
ft! ft

Keep Right
iiiiililittliliiiiliiifhiiii II i.iiiiiiiiilliiiiittiiiiilMilhiiiM
by Fred Vollrath

attractive then what we have
today.
In short the Left in the eyes
of the Libertarian Right, is not
seeking fundamental change in
societys structure and direction.
The New Left does not
question the right of the
government as an institution to
expand its control over the

rs TtMaday. July *,1970, Thy^locidaoMUpMWt,

There is no hope
for the complacent man.

people. The New Left does not
challenge the basic premise of
the governments rights to
increased power. They wish to
expand it.
Their slogan of All Power to
the People translates to 4 jive
the institution of omnipotent
government to me so I can
enforce my beliefs on you.

Page 7



Page 8

I. Tl FtarMi AMprtor. TiMrtay, J*y 7.1970

'f&fo**dfe~ A
MW, A. w Ifv j nUL nMfm'/i #/

mm
* i ,V -. > I Hi .:,"
;^l....:ig
ss|J
v J
--4 m
-

SUSAN SCOTT
This brown and white striped playsuit is just the
thing to romp about in this summer. A cool, cotton
knit; and it's priced so as not to spoil the fun.
Modeled by Judi.
SEARS
Mix and match a fall wardrobe from Sear's
collection of skirts, shirts, jumpers, and slacks. You
can match plaids, checks, solids and prints from our
color-cued coordinates creating a stylish wardrobe
for those exciting months ahead. Found in Sears
Junior Bazaar. Modeled by Rita.
SILVERMAN'S
Designed by Jodette, this cool summer dress in ice
turquoise and white is the perfect outfit. It is made
of 100% polyester and features permanent fluted
pleats. Modeled by Judy.

Jill
v*|
m
? : V.
.m. . : v
. y> sM :££*; &$.
m -'' '-$ .'.' >- ; ."'i v-V.v'" I m ,^7-c-
I



B B
R*
M r
H||M, 4' '*W Ilf
t : Biii ;: .s iff *s. : Vx- m I.' i~*
I JK- I HiJb
BBb B cr lv
im ,.* s£ '4*|§'^w
BE; \ 1 BMHMi.
Wmm / J ~
SH ~:,#
MMmm. **f '/!*''s'.
hi aH|Hf^
**< || |;
1 M^SsS
gHB :
mm

fPmjftH : i '' jjfl>
11S1 sifl
[ -r i Xf
i-

a ytetryfyrj&itf'- *>§§:
HBH

ft ife,, J
Br 7 W 'A
RC B
in, jf
-
V* M y/'-.. S.
i : 5 &k i '.-
:'>^gj4^*JK_ -kw* t
Hf iHk. YiySi'M'i

MAAS BROTHERS
Think great! Think snake! See serpent trimmings on
dresses to city sandals to all the other super
accessories for the 70's. Available in most
departments at Maas Brothers. Modeled by Pat

BELK LINDSEY
Planning a fall wardrobe? Balk Lindsay can help you
with your decisions with this Thermo Jac outfit.
The slacks and maxi tunic fare corduroy, and
accented by a cotton blouse. This outfit comes in
maroon and gold. A fall fashion hit for you from
Beik Lindsey.

tpjjiljljjj
tz m
<#>* 9MMmm^
fti % ; **L J 0
P : lliPj

COLONY SHOP
Judy models a Pacemaker Jr. coachman dress which features side
button and a big, wide collar. The outfit is made of 100% washable
polyester knit. Shoes from Colony Shop by Coach & Four are the
perfect accent

dfsfsdfsdf

Ml*. *%7.1*70, The Fieri* AMprtor,

FIGURE FAIR
Choose your sunset print in your correct size of bra
and panty (soft cup bra or push up padded bra).
Brief or bikini pants with adjustable side bows. Bra
and panty can be worn as undergarments or
swimsuits. Sizes 32-36, B, C, & D cups, available in
different colored prints.

Page 9



Page 10

Th Flof kla Alliaator. Tuesday. July 7.1970

Orange

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

MUSICAL AUDITIONS: The
Department of Music will hold
auditions for roles in the
summer production of Leonard
Bernstein's 'Trouble in Tahiti"
on Tuesday, July 7, and
Wednesday, July 8, at 7:30 p.m.
in Room 122 of the old music
building. Roles are open in a
male lead, a female lead and a
three-person Greek chorus.
Auditioners should bring their
own audition music. The musical
will be performed Aug. 14-15.
PRESIDENT STEPHEN C.
O'CONNELL HAS ISSUED A
LETTER OF COM COMMENDATION
MENDATION COMMENDATION to all deans,
department chairmen and
faculty members for efforts
made in evaluation of content
and hourly credit awarded for
each course offered on campus.
The objective sought was an
increase in the number of four
and five hour credit courses,
thereby reducing the numbers of
courses required to be taken by
students in maintaining a
satisfactory course load, and
better accommodating operation
to the quarter system.
Vice President for Academic
Affairs Frederick W. Conner
reports these changes:
a) from 3 to 4 hours 444 courses
b) from 4 to 5 hours 358 courses
c) 1 to 2 hours and
from 2to 3 hours 98 courses
d) others increased from 6 to 8
hours 7 courses
President O'Connell said the
results indicate a true spirit of
cooperative effort by all. "This
will enable all of us, particularly
our students, better to live with
and utilize the quarter system,"
he noted.
"I know that our student join
with me in commending,
congratulating and thanking you
for a job well done," President
O'Connell said.
FEDERAL TRANSPOR TRANSPORTATION
TATION TRANSPORTATION TAX became effective
July 1. The University is not
exempt from the eight per cent
tax that is being assessed on all
air travel. Joseph P. Hough,
director of finance and
accounting, said his office has
not received an indication that
the budget will be increased to
compensate for the increase. He
urges careful management of
1970-71 Operating Expense
funds.

I DRIVE LIKE A KING
ifj|Si \\ Add to the trade-in value and at the
|| V mBT. o \\ < same time enjoy air conditioned com-
Cl vV\ \\ fort..arrive refreshed and wrinkle freel
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION

GRADUATE RECORD
EXAMINATION is to be given
at 8:45 a.m. on Saturday, July
11, in Walker Auditorium.
UNION SERVICES
CHARGED TO UNIVERSITY
ACCOUNTS: Beginning July 1,
the following policies are
effective at the Reitz Union:
1. An encumber ed
interdepartmental requisition is
necessary for each event if food
or guest room reservations are
involved. A blanket
encumbrance for the fiscal year
may be used for all other
charges.
2. Any department or
organization with unpaid bills
due the Union for more than 60
days will not be allowed to use
the Union facilities until such
bills are paid in full.
CHANGES IN CENTRAL
EMPLOYMENT STAFF:
Employment Manager A& P
interviewer, Clif Eagan, 2-1222;
clerical interviewer, Tom Hallo,
2-1224, crafts and trades
interviewer, John Boatwright,
2-1220; laboratory, medical and
data processing interviewer,
Peter Maren, 2-1259; registered
nurse intervieeer, Mary Cahill,
2-1221, and secretarial
interviewer, Martha Crawford,
2-1223.

THE SECOND PHASE OF
THE TAX REFORM ACT OF
1968 will be implemented as
follows:
Payroll Period
Biweekly Pay period ending July 3
Monthly June Supl. paid July 15
Monthly (Regular) Paid July 31
* *, <
The taxes will be computed
by the University in accordance
with instructions furnished by
the Internal Revenue Service. In
this phase of the Tax Reform
Act, the remaining surcharge tax
is dropped and the amount for
personal exemptions is
increased. These factors should
cause at least a small decrease in
the amount of tax withheld for
all employees.
Any questions pertaining to
this change should be addressed
to Pay roll, extension 2-1231.
. f-'

BLUE BULLETIN

A RECENT "MEMO," Board
of Regents newsletter, clarifies
the course fee waiver for
University employees. Due to
the fact that the extension of
the six-hour free course privilege
by the Secretary of
Administration has lapsed and
the Governor has not yet acted
upon the Legislative bill
continuing this privilege, the
State University System could
not implement this authority
during the summer quarter.
The bill now awaiting the
Governor's signature authorizes
the free course privilege on a
space available basis for those
who are academically qualified
and have been employed in the
University System for at least six
months.
Student credit hours
generated by this free course
enrollment will not used in the
FTE enrollment count for
budget purposes.
DEADLINE FOR
REMOVING OF "I" GRADES
is Friday, July 10, at 4 p.m. for
candidates for graduate degrees
to be conferred at the end of the
summer quarter.

Campus
Calendar

Tuesday
Homecoming Committee
Meeting, 357 Union, 3:30
p.m.
Chess Club Meeting, 118 Union,
7 p.m.
Union Movie: "The Magus,"
Union Auditorium, 7 and 9
p.m.
Association for Computing
Machine Meeting, 346 and
347 Union, 7 p.m.
Student Senate Meeting, 349
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Paint For Fun,C4 Union, 7 p.m.
Children's Ballet Lessons, C 4
Union, 10 a.m.
Faculty Lecture Series:
"Research and Training in a
Laboratory Setting," Dr. J. B.
Hodges, Norman Auditorium,
1:25 p.m.

$1.25?
H v
We 11... yes. The magazine is $1.25.
I But it's not for us. That's not so much to
llt goes for paper and ink pay for free expression.
I and production work and
other things you need if [lrtfi/l/l
I you're going to make a jIUIUiU
I So the expression is free. CflitittCTly

Wednesday
Black Student Union Meeting,
349 Union, 6:30 p.m.
Union Movie: 'The Magus,"
Union Auditorium, 7 & 9
p.m.
Florida Speleological Society
Meeting, 363 Union, 7 p.m.
Yoga Class 122 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Thursday
Christian Science Organization
Meeting, 357 Union, 7 p.m.
The J. W. Norman Lecture:
"The School's Role in the
Political Socialization of
Children," Norman
Auditorium, 1:25 p.m.
Sunday, July 12
Union Classic Film Series: "Our
Man in Havana," Union
Auditorium, 7 & 9:30 p.m.
Bridge Club Meeting, 150 Union,
7:30 pjn.



ATTEND FRff
Over 90% Os The People
Who Attend Increase Their Reading
Speed On The Spot!
For The Ist Time Ever...
World Famous Evelyn Wood You'll see why President
Reading Dynamics offers you Kennedy invited Evelyn Wood
a free glimpse of what its like to the White House to teach
to be able to read and study his advisors and the Joint
much faster Chiefs of Staff how to read
faster.
Youll actually be taught how Youll hear what the faculty
to read and study faster during members of one of Americas
the exciting Speed- Reading foremost colleges says about
Lesson. Evelyn Wood, and watch them
read-fast!

I We want you to decide for yourself the
value of becoming a Speed-Reader, Evelyn
Wood style.
For the first time we are offering a Special
Speed-Reading Lesson to provide you with
a glimpse of what it's like to be able to read
and study substantially faster ... and
you'll actually participate in the techniques
that will improve your reading and study
speed on the spot!

Limited Seating Available
CALL: 372-1600
To reserve your Seats

I Free meo mom Lessons! I
I TUESDAY,WEDNESDAY,THURSDAY I
I __ 3, 5:30, BPM I
I 1015 W. Univ. Ave. I
2nd Floor I
I BEADING DYNAMICS* I
I next to University City Photo Supply I

You'll find this Special Free offer of
increased reading speed to be an exciting
and unusual experience.
Limited Seating Available at Each Lesson.
Because of limited seating capacity, we ask
that you please call the number listed
below to Reserve Your Seat. Choose the
time most convenient to your schedule and
call now for Your Personal Reservation.

TiMtday, July 7.1870, Thu Florida AWptor,

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
MGB 1966 Roadster White with
black top and wire wheels, leather
up hoist ry S9OO. Call 376-7088.
(A-4M59-P)
12 x 48 Mobile Home Located In
Gainesville. No down Payment.
$72.00/Mo. If seriously Interested
call collect; Art Deane, Miami,
233-6798. (A-160-st-p)
RECORDS rock albums, large
variety, Zepelin to Youngbloods,
singles. $2.00 each, cheaper over ten.
Call 373-2520 Mark. (A-160-2t-p)
For Sale: Belmont Mobile Home 50 x
10 Located on extra nice large lot In
Plnehurst Park with pool and many
extras. 3 78-1122 after 3:30.
(A-160-6t-p)
G E Portable components stereo,
excellent condition, used only 7
months slls ($165 new). An
excellent stereo. Steve 378-4850.
(A-160-2t-p)
White German Shepherd puppy 6.
weeks old, AKC registered, very
friendly, SIOO. 378-0844
(A-160-3t-p)
Newly-recorded and never used
WOODSTOCK TAPES $9.50, 8-track
only. Call Chuck 372-7707
afternoons only. (A-160-3t-p)
Human Hair, ash blonde, full length
wig. Worn 3 times. New S4O. Asking
$24. Call 376-7088. (A-4t-159-p)
King-size bed, firm matress. 1 toy ear
old with 10 year guarantee. Must
sell, leaving country, new: S4OO,
asking $225. Call 376-7088.
(A-4t-159-p)
1966 mgb must sell excellent
condition good tlrefe top w/ boot wire
wheels $975 373-1767. (A-2t-161-p)
Honda 350 CB 1970 2 helmets $650
In Excellant Condition 19 N.E. 13
ST (A-lt-161-p)
1965 Honda 305 Dream. Runs
perfect, Just tuned. Recently bored
out. Fast and Reliable. $250 need to
sell, graduating. Call 372-7189.
(A-2t-161-p)
Honda 305 Scrambler, 1967, Mint
condition, S4OO, 373-2718 between
4-8 pm (A-4t-161-p)
For Sale: Stereo Components
Garrard turntable, Scott amp. Huge
Marble top Speakers. Must sell S6OO
Call 373-2467 before 5:00
(A-3t-161-p)
FOR RENT
Private room, double bed, across
street from campus, $41.25 mo. 919
S.W. 13th St. 378-9043. (B-160~4t-p)
Ten rooms graduate men and older
men dose cool utilities washer-dryer
perking 135.00 single 100.00 double
summer 378-8122 376-6652
(B-Bt-157-p)
5 bedroom house 300.00 spacious 2
br. apt. 185.00 2 blocks north of
campus graduate men and older men
available sept. 378-8122 376-6652
(B-Bt-157-p)
STUDENT couple w/wo child to
share air. cond. home with gentleman
(46). A boy (16) Free rent, utilities &
board Much privacy 378-0572 or
,392-1852. (B-4t-157-p)
HOLIDAY GARDENS
APARTMENTS. Quiet, comfortable
apts. Within walking distance of
campus. A/C, 1 bdrm., spacious
ground and parking. Call resident
manager after 5 at 378-4423. 1911
S, w. 14th Terrace. (B-ts-c)
Ifsa )
l*ve-ta 7 7^-^
mod u rr :.:- I yl \ ADM.
mice r, r coT A I 1.25
£S?r ...Iherar w- /Vy
EXT" who shifts fer/himself! F ,
WALT
vsssf
JULY 3 THRU JULY tO f
, e jl EBBffBWBT
COLOR
JU FAMILY
MS LEE TOMLINSON HACKITT hits
PIUS CO- HIT -BATTLE OF BRITAIN"
PsshosSTTnthols^
HMNY GIRL Cowfco]
rwwil wee | BATED X

FOR RENT
Available Immediately one-two
bedroom apts. $95-sllo a month. *-
Seeing Is believing. A/C, pool, dose
to campus. 376-8990 or 376-2317.
(B-3t-159-p)
Hip roommate to share large air
conditioned house close to campus.
Call 376-4858 or come by 618 S. W.
10th St. (B-4t-159-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. 1224 S.W. Ist Ave.
Phone 378-2221. Summer ratesl
(B-ts-c)
TWO BLOCKS TO CAMPUS. AIR
COND., extras. Men or women.
Wood paneled. SSO & S6O. Call
392-0700 for apt. or 378-0286. See
1204 N. W. 3 Ave. (B-st-158-p)
TWO BLOCKS TO CAMPUS. Two
bedroom, air, carpets, wood panel.
Newly decorated. $125. Call
392-0700 for aptt. 378-0286 or
372-3277 after 5. (B-st-158-p)
SINGLES: Swing into summer in a
luxurious air conditioned poolside
apartment. Private bedroom. Walk to
campus. S7O Including utilities.
378-7224. (B-15t-148-p)

Open 7 days
PJtzsa
Clip the
Pizza Inn
Buck
below for a special treat! I| j
PIZZA I wITpOU G H NO T E
\ RadMmabk with th* 1/
fv v. \ pvrchoM any y /M*
WFTnHT,, | I WLS \ lafgatiMpina /
\\ /fc" T av 2 medium pixzat.
XwfMmi \\ limit 1 Pina lan I I
|| Dollar par family \ / ThaPinalnn t
Offargaad \ \( / / JI4S.W. Uth Aw./>VLT'ITS
(t jNjjE y July 7j July
PIZZA INNBUCKI^n
I MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
I ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
LUNCH AND DINNER
II BAKED MEAT SAUCE AND MACARONI
ALL YOU CAN EAT J
| GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN
I ALL YOU CAN EAT 99<
| WEDNESDAY
I JUMBO BAKED CHOPPED STEAK J
I BAKED HAM AND CANDIED YAMS 99<
FISH ALMOND IN E AND FRENCH
I PRIED POTATOES 89( I
j GAINESVILLE MALL

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 7,1970

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)
Female roommate to share luxury
apt. In Sin City. Low rate of $46.25
monthly. Call now 378-3667.
(C-4M59-P)
UF employee desires ride with
another weekdays. Will pay. Call
Sunny 2-1643 or 376-6120 after 5
501 N.W. 15th Ave. (C-2t 161-p)
HELP WANTED
HELP WANTED. TYPIST II
positions open In Student
Publications to operate IBM MTSC
typesetting equipment. Will train.
Two shifts, 8-5 and 1-10 pm. High
school education required.
Permanent work. Apply to Mr.
French, Room 330, J. Wayne Reitz
Union. Phone 392-1681. An Equal
Opportunity Employer. (E-tfc)

NTF f~"h
Widower with three children needs
mature person to live in and run the
home. Call Mr. Poole, 376-3468
anytime. Must have references.
(E-6t-157-p)

MwOO jU now
I PL SHOWING!
I MAE WEST HUSTON
I raquel'welch
1 kGORE VIDAL'S :
f MYRA BRECKINRIDGE
I J^^^^jeZSniifckeLSilliiLaK^
I y&uvi luaJ* *tc*d My** J>~Xfit If true!
l***t (\vSiam*f
REX REED FARRAH FAWCETT ROGER HERREN CALVIN LOCKHART JOHN CARRADINE
i&p S\ Ckncvl By By Fiw iW Nwvl By
| ROBERTFRYER MICHAEL SARNE MICHAEL SARNE ano DAVID GILER GORE VIDAL (X)TJT'.^i.
I h. Wn ~< iw- mrn rtsrr m w wt r/rM-miui ro war * rkrF tin* | V '
r^--' "To -CjliliWdrlfr -CjliliWdrlfrMASHlS
MASHlS -CjliliWdrlfrMASHlS THE BEST
AMERICAN WAR A
COMEDY SINCE TP
SOUND CAME 1/
I M ?**-Paulne Kael. Mmmmk
SC>i In Bums
MASH An Premmjef Production Bi I
DOIWU) SUTHERLAND ELLIOTT GOULD TOM SKERRITT M W
kikmamnikk mmumiDmmx mummas HI WP 1
I
I 1 T,T people
uioodl/to I (with a little help
I from our FriencLc)
I starring joan baez jo. cocker country joe the fish crosby, *t,Ms ft nosh
I .Z ? U 7 6CW h VenS iimi h#ndrix >ntana .john sebosHon
1 sy & ,he am,| y s,on f n years oftere the who and 400,000 other beautiful people
I a film by michael wad leigh. produced by
I bob maurice a wadleigh-maurice, ltd.
I production technicolor from warner bros.
I rfgfclXll MSTMCTBD Under 17requires e-iMa tat. riinini.
I eccompenyinQ Parent or Adult Ouerdien Sr cmx >. to* mm* m* mm My

HELP wanted
Women! LBam to enhance your own
natural beauty and share these secrets
with others. Part-time, full time, &
distributorships available. Call Cindy
392-7672. (E-st-159-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS


I H ELP WA NTED
I Listeners wanted: Will pay $2.00 for
1 hr. session. Must be native English
speaking and have normal hearing.
Please call Miss Weston between 1
land 4 p.m. for appt. 392-2049.
|(E-160-3t-p)
SPORTS WRITERS for Alligator
staff. Experience helpful. Salary is
flexible. Call 392-1686 in the
I afternoon. (E-4t-159-pj
I Wanted: Hours: 5:30 7:30 10-15
I hours per week. Pay: Hourly wage
I plus commission. Type work:
I Telephone solicitation. Call 372-2130
I for interview, more information.
I (E-4t-159-p)
X ~
1 Experienced U-Haul Driver and
I friend. Move us to Atlanta. Good
pay. Call 376-4082. (E-2t-161-p)
Jobs! $3/hr. ( part-time, valuable
training, call 378-5668 or 378-6236
for Interview. (E-12t-161-p)
AUTOS
1
1967 Triumph Bonnivllle 650 cc.
[ Excellent condition only S7OO. Call
1 .Fogle 378-0293 or see cycle anytime
I after 6 P. M. Delta Chi Frat.
I (G-4t-159-p)
1 Corvette Convertible, 1960. Superb
I condition. A real collectors Item.
{Superior Interior and body, great
engine. Reduced, only $895,
I 376-5962. (G-3t-159-p)
I 65 Olds-442, red, 2 dr. ht., P. S.,
P. 8., rebuilt A/T,'A/C, Rad A Rev,
I 49,000 miles, call R. Byrd, 378-4232,
morning or evening. Student.
I (G-4t-159-p)
Triumph TR3 Gd condition,
overdrive, new trans., relined brakes,
9 mo.-old paint job, many extras
included, S6OO. Call 372-7178 after
5:00 P. M. (G-4M59-P)
Mustang, 289 VB, 1966, convertible
black top & Interior w/ excellent red
finish new tires, top condition. Ask
$1,295 call Jim Sherby @ 378-7432.
j (G-st-157-p)

Classic Porsche 3568 1961. Good
Mich X tires, Blaupunkt AM rad. 3/4
Howard cam, stinger exhaust. Other
S extras. SI7OO. 372-4179.
(G-2t-160-p)
i '>
Ford Galaxy 500, 1965 Tudor
hardtop. Radio, heater, aM power,
V-8. Very clean. Mechanically
excellent. Body perfect. Sacrifice.
$865 372-7531. (G-3t-161-p)
1964 Dodge Dart GT, 2 DR, 4 sp
trans, buckets, large six, radio $350,
igCall 392-7549. (G-2t-161-p)
19G3 Chevrolet Impala convertible
327 v-8, power steering, and brakes,
radio, air conditioning, wire wheels,
A-l. $695. Call 378-0503.
|(G-lt-161-p)

Chev, belair, 64, 3 new tires, radio
heater, SSOO, 372-5304 days Village
Park 100. (G-2t-161-p)
1969 Mustang. Mach I Good shape.
Call any time. 376-1006 (G-3t-161-p)
vw 1959. Runs dependably and
safely. Interior and exterior
appearance poor. .$lB5 firm.
376-0036. (G-3t-161-p)
PF; RSONA T
4 COEDS Facial Hair removed forever
fast low cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer Electrologlst 102
NW 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039 for appt.
(J-32t-137-p)
PHOTOPORTRAITS. RICK
376-6028. (J-st-159-p)
Fly to Atlanta July 17. Return July
19. Commercial, instrument rated
pilot. Beech Bonanza. 378-4859,
leave message. (J-2t-161-p)

Try something
better
DWTen wuwu
RADIO
.i
DIAL 1390

PERSONAL
Carla Mosely, please call Rosemary at
378-9697. (J-2t-161-p)
REMEMBER KENT STATE bumper
stickers 10 cents each tax included.
Quantity prices on request. Send 7
cents for postage & handling all
orders under SI.OO. No stamps!
Many other peace, love stickers
available at lowest possible cost. Price
list on request. CUSTOM BUMPER
STICKER SERVICE, P.O. Box 338,
Havana, Florida 32333 (J-st-161-p)
I::::-:::;::::::-:;::::::-::.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.;.:.;.;.;.;.;
LOST <& FOUND
Prescription glasses found near
Research Library. Call to identify.
392-0352 and ask for Mrs. Hester in
Catalog Dept. (L-3t-161-nc)
FOUND: Light brown female puppy
approx. 6 mo. old. If not claimed will
sent to city pound. Very loveable
. Please
SE RV ICES
Alternators Generators starters
Electrical systems tested and repairs
Auto Electrical Service, 11 li s.
Main (M-ts-c)

Reitz Union Auditorium
MICHAEL CAINE CANDICE BERGEN
ANTHONY OUINN
THE MAGUS
Today and Tomorrow at 7:00 & 9:30 p.m.
English schoolteacher Caine takes a job on mysterious Pbraxos, a
remote Greek isle. There he meets Conchis (Quinn) a quasi-mystic
whose identity is elusive. One of the guests in his villa is Lily
(Bergen) either a schizophrenic patient or an actress. Much
soul-searching by Caine goes on as eerie episode follows strange
incident, where scenes shift constantly from reality to fantasy and
imaginative allusions to witchcraft.
SUMMER DEADLINES FOR
CLASSIFIED ADS
For TUESDAY'S paperall ads
must be in the preceding Thursday
For THURSDAYS paperall ads
must be in the preceding Monday
Our deadlines are 3 working
days in advance

Tuesday, July 7,1970, The Florida Alligator,

SERVICES
xvx-ivxs-x-xx-:.:-:-:.:.:.:.:-:-:-
Del-Ray Typing Service: Manuscripts,
theses, term papers, letters, briefs,
dictaphone typing, light steno, etc.
Prompt pick-up, delivery. 373-1984,
9-5 (M-5M59-P)
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office in
town. Drive your own waiting room
to UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS at 519
SW 4th Ave, across from Greyhound
Bus Station, 378-4480 (M-ts-c)
TAPES RECORDED. 4 and 8-track
tapes recorded for only $2.00 each
plus the cartridge. Call Chuck at
3 72-7707 any afternoon.
(M-160-2t-p)
ALTERATIONS Mrs. Ruby Mills
moved near Gainesville shopping
center 100 N.E. Bth Ave. Apt. 217
Phone: 376-8506 (M-st-157-p)
~ [ Gum Guns -- Guns j jC
C jC Inventor/ over 500. Buy j.
* | Sell Trade Repair. J
, ( Reloading supplies. Layaway j
' 1 plan. Harry Beckwith, gun J
1 [ dealer, Micanopy. 466-3340. j

Page 13

Remember I
Summer I
Bowling I
Special I
REITZ UNION I

Japanese Tea Ceremony
and Flower Arranging Demonstration
by Mrs. Atsushi Kanai \
Mrs. Kazutake+mani Vs
July 15, 7:30 pm Y
Due to the nature of the ceremony attendance must
be limited. Please call 392-1655 before July 13 for I
your reservation.
sponsored by the JWR Union £ 1
r
H||p
AT 4:04
Wayne H|
MaaaHiaaMaaiaaMMM J T'
A
B
itmaft] I Sia/Ui Tomovtow
I N.W. IM SI. Jrt 21H Mi d*
|
IlK* I YEAR-NOW
1 AMOT,O P,CTU,,C! |f*
as MEL BAKERSFELD I llwflm las VERNON DEMEREST I
A ROSS HUNTER Production
AIRPORT
Starring |
BURT LANCASTER DEAN MARTIN I
JEAN SEBERG
JACQUELINE BISSET
GEORGE KENNEDY I
HELEN HAYES I
VAN HEFLIN I
I MAUREEN STAPLETON I
BARRY NELSON I
LLOYD NOUN I
JEAN SEBERG JACQUELINE BISSET GEORGE KENNEDY I
as TANYA LIVINGSTON as GWEN MEIGHEN as JOE PATRONI |
music coufoaosconoocnosY from thi fwvu iy wmntN fix im scrum t OMtctto it raooucio iy
ALFRED NEWMAN ARTHUR HAILEY GEORGE SEATON ROSS HUNTER
A UNIVERSAL PICTURETECHNICOLOR* Produced tn TOODAO AU. MCS AOMrrTCO
(Sound Track Album txcluaivaly on DCCCA MCMM I |U| Canatal-ijtiin c
alao mrarlabtn on Hrack and CaagaWa Tapal |
| BIGGEST HIT IN YEARS I

/" Your Geiwrator &,
f OVERHAULED Soetiolt
IS ASO |
\ INCIABO|/'
a l agmiJ^lclSSnty
GENERATOR SERVICE
USE YOUR MASTER CHARGE
OR BANKAMERICARD.
Mon.Fri. Bam-7 pm Sat. til 5 pm
378-4011



Page 14

IpTtePftwkla AMfMBT. TBe Mr 7,

CAMPUS LIVING

ACROSS t a 1 4 i "i ** 11 i* * l7 la
I Nov*. 44 Girl- 11 Udr 111 D.cnclindd. -i
iltinaw. watched. wrap.. n4Lm in '*
10 Enamor. 47 Metallic 04 Band etitehee. fH
14 Prophet. element. inetrumenta. 114 Evil. 44 34 31
It Nursery 41 Short song. MCC S. unit. 117 Have bills.
rhyme homo. 41 Theatre 88 Metal collar, lit Mocking 34
20 Michael great. St Mel of situation. |
Caine. 54 Accompany. baseball. 121 Typo jo fjT 52 mT| I~|UUfT3 1*
21 Typo of dial. 57 Educ. group. t 2 Suffix for measures. H MHF MW
21 Robert . 48 Hairless. Gotham. 124 Isaac Walton Mmm j-jT 31 W H n
24 Draw cloth. 54 Brown vines. S 3 Indicate in classic. | jP>
25 Fanfare. 41 Cases, old away. 12t Iranian Lmg W
28 Mock sober. 95 Naive people.
2t Maranvilie's 43 Row. people. 110 Irate. HIP
forte. 44 Raises. 94 Continent: 131 Typo of *> S 3 51 55 5
30 Cereal. 45 Soar. comb. form. juice. HH _JMU
11 Flood. 44 Color. 97 Diamond. 112 Irritate. 54 s S 40
13 Sign. 47 Persona 98 Hoi . 131 Off the JP Jp"
14 Profit. non. 99 In the sack. record. 04 mMTs Mil
34 Mangle. 48 Bright 101 Relaxing. 114 Shirting mm IHHHBIP Wpf
34 Add up. future. 103 Egged on. material. WOflMaMKgg rtg To 11
18 Can. 72 Fairies. 105 Put on ice. 115 Hungry. BHHHB
40 Hollywood 74 Dress. 107 Outlined. 134 Annapolis. mmm mm~Tn
hero. 108 77
42 Help call. 78 Second . 109 "Mikado" 118 Weird. pi
41 African 79 Identifies- role. 139 Political ft 84 B 3 11 14
bosses. tion, of sorts. 111 Danube city. family.
DOWN il IBti brfP r
1 Singer. 17 Mr. Ford. 52 Tel 80 Glint I pH rH baw-HW rH I
2 Comedienne 18 Bowl sounds. 53 Hart. (yellow WK Wm
Toasio. 20 Brothers, 55 Ditty. shade). 727- M ToTuo? T$T
3 Nows story of old Rome. 54 Gear tooth. 81 Composer Wjjlg
postscripts. 22 Extinct bird. 40 Food fish. Klami of KTi kh
4 Spore 25 A long time. 62 One at . Finland. 101 113
clusters. 27 Greatest. 63 Hackneyed. 82 Blue-fish. U ___ HI PP
5 Dirigible. 32 Lozenges. 65 Braces. 83 Work room, 115 117 1,1 1,0 111 1B
4 Delicate 37 United. 57 Serious. for short. HH HH BP
flower. 39 Gamblers 48 Math. 84 Pitcher. 114 125 124 131 WiIT lit
7 Counter- notes. functions. 87 Get sick.
balance. 41 Sweet girla 49 on your 89 Spontane- n 0
8 Screen. of song. collar. oualy.
9 Portions. 42 Dear people. 70 Twenty: 90 Factual. 777 mm -rrr mm [jT
10 Rumpling 43 Hindu comb. form. 91 Relatad. MB mm j^R
sound. gentleman. 71 Miss Fabray. 93 Ogden Nash.
II Greenberg. 44 Fur piece. 73 Exerts 94 Asian I ** flHp
12 Supplement- 44 Fr. article. additional people. RHI III
ary amount. 47 t and 95 Chime.
13 Cleaved. 74 96 Ret 102 Doesn't 109 In W.W. 11, 113 Hollywood 114 Turn at 122 Impression- 124 an (seme (seme-14
-14 (seme-14 Swindle. riSmh!. budge. he was thars. heavy. work. ist painter. thing cask cask-15
-15 cask-15 Cutting ... 75 Precisely. 98 words 104'Horror" 110 punch. 114Wavesoff. 118Servlce 123 Caraways. ing).
remarks. 49 Seesaw. 74 Grammar- (pun). name. 112 Pillsbury 115 Permit to woman. 124Bywayef. 127 Epoxy.
14 Mr. Yale. J 50 Badger. lan'c stress. 100 Puritan. 104 Owls. man. enter. 120 On time. 125 Does. 124 Buffalo.

Answers To Thursdays Puzzle
EJMOi! N A RDmmMIfETLM
lu II II Meir Inlelsitlhie |m|i nlgipiaiymciuir i
||TjETrTET[Mpio~|N~rr[ojaiD lo ly |g IsJpiG u mil It i y l
mA|Pl|plfi¥ a 1 WOHITsBr f p 0 R T S)
lllliilllHlllliril

WHERE CAN YOU
GET AILTHIS FOR
UNDER 1.60?
JftlnM Tt ~ 11,111
mmm-
SIRLOIN PIT
wtiaf you gat a bfoak on ataok and avotyMng alaa
3445 SW 13th Street. (Hwy 441) Phone: 3784)946
WED. SKOAL-BEEF STEW-. 99

I CLEARANCE SALE I
Q OF INCOMPLETE ASSORTMENTS AND BROKEN SIZES Q
0 FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK 0
O CLOTHING $
ft (HICKEY-FREEMAN SOCIETY BRAND NORMAN HILTON
K Regular $89.50 to $245 |A
jj NOW $654195 I
/ ONE GROUP NOW & PRICE K
h SPORT COATS 9
x Regular $65 $145 |>f
fi NOW..:. $50495 if
$ ONE GROUP NOW Vi PRICE |jj?
'§ HABERDASHERY 5
K SHIRTS V
Vj? Schiaparelli & Eagle Shirts Long Sleeve Ifx
*: Deep Tones French Cuffs If-
X Button Down and Short Point Collars
y Regular $12.50 |t
H now y 2 PRICE |
& SWIM SHORTS & WALKING SHORTS |
\M Regular $12.50 516.00 |U
3 NOW .$7.50411.00 K
| BELTS |
| FINE LEATHERS, INCLUDING ALUGATOR $
Regular $5 S2O K
| NOW ft PRICE |
a SALE CONTINUES |
jSI Number 6 Mitn Street South 111
ii im.l amsiii in 11,11 Mi!- (

'Magus Comes To Union
Tonight And Wednesday

Therell be two showings
tonight and Wednesday night of
The Magus in the Reitz Union
Theater.
Anthony Quinn, Michael
Caine, and Candice Bergen star
in the picture. It is about a
young English schoolteacher
who leaves his girlfriend and
goes to a Greek island to live.
Thats where he meets a mystic
named Conchis. Miss Bergen
comes to visit and thats where it
all gets rolling.
The film is an adaptation of
John Fowles novel.
HAVE YOU BEEN THINKING
ABOUT LEARNING TO FLY?
W wui twill ya for
S2OO
Solo oourso hi 'll Comm 180,
inohiOos grounds school t> 10 hours
of HUM Instruction.
$l6O
Solo course in Piper 1-3, books,
round school a 10 hours of flUht
Inst motion.
FLYING HAWKS
STENGEL AERODROME 376-0011

One of the more interesting
aspects of the film is purported
to be its many references to
witchcraft and the mystic. The
film repeatedly shifts from real
to the fantastic.
The shows are at 7 and 9:30.
The price of admission is a small
one, 50 cents.
Coining up next at the Reitz
Union is Our Man in Havana
with Alec Guiness. Its coming
Sunday. Its a spoof on spy
pictures.
The Maltese Falcon is flying
in the distance.
brnrirf
Golf CM
STUDENT MEMKRSH*
THREE MONTHS FOR S2S -4. TAX
SPECIAL RATI
WEEKDAYS S 2 AU DAY
WEEKENDS S 3 All DAY
sot information coff
376-00f0
& tSOMWOOD
BP4F 8B



The*
Florida
Alligator

Golfer North All-American

By MARSHALL GALLOP
Alligator Sports Writer
UF golfer Andy North
recently won All-America
honors for his performances
with the Gator golfers. The
sophomore whiz recently
finished fifth individually in the
NCAA Championship played in
Columbus, Ohio.
The honor of All-American
places North in the company of
Steve Melnyk, Bob Murphy,
Doug Sanders and Dan Sikes, as
Gator All-Americans.
NORTHS FIFTH PLACE
finish was the- highest for a
Gator since Bob Murphy won
the tourney in 1965. North
made the 36-hold cut with a
score of 74-72, and then toured
the final 36 holes in 71-72 to
finish with a one over par 289.
Mike Killian, another
promising UF sophomore, fired
a ten over par 72-hole total of
298 to finish twenty-fourth.

| Intramurals j
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiij Chuck Fessler tiiiimi
Attention all students. The deadline for signing up a team for
summer softball has been extended until Tuesday, July 7th at 5 P.M.
All students interested in signing-up a team are urged to do so by this
time. Play will begin on Monday, July 13th.
Now is also the time to sign up your team for the three-man
basketball league which will be in operation this summer. Sign your
team up now. The deadline for signing-up is Wed., July Bth at 5 P.M.
There are numerous Intramural activities going on this Summer.
There will be a singles handball tournament beginning on Tuesday
July 21st. All interested persons should either come by or call the
Intramural office before 5 P.M. on Thursday, July 16th. This is the
final time a person may sign up for this tournament. The phone
number at the Intramural office is 392-0581.
OTHER ACTIVITIES which are scheduled for the remainder of the
summer include a marathon softball tournament, a bowling
tournament, and a free-throw shooting contest.
OFFICIALS: There is still a need for officials in both softball and
three-man basketball. Any interested persons should come by Room
229 FLG and see either Chuck Fessler, Bill Mathews, or Bob Fessler.
The pay is good, the hours are flexible, and the work is not hard.
The pay for officiating a half court basketball game is $1.50 per
game with two to three games per night, and the pay per five inning
softball game is $2.00, with two or three games per afternoon.
DAILY LUNCHEON
ANP PINNER
SPECIALS
f... f
Meat, 2 Veg,
Slaw
2 Rolls and Butter,
Coffee or Tea ,
only at
idfi} 1225 W. UNIV. AVE.
* open
/ 7:00 AM TIL
** V 3:00 AM

GATOR SPORTS

Soph David Barnes, failed to
make the cut by one stroke with
a 36-hole total of 151.
The UF team, comprised of
four sophomores and one
freshman, failed to make the
team cut by only three strokes.
Coach Buster Bishop said, I was
disappointed at our team score,
but I was very happy with the
play of those three sophomores
(North, Killian and Barnes).
With his entire starting five
returning Bishop says, We
should have a very fine team
next year. Another very
important- factor in Gator golf
future will be the presence of
the states most promising high
school star in next years lineup.
HE is Gary Koch of Tampa
who is used to winning. His long
list of victories include: Fla.
State High School Tourney 69
and 7O, the 1969 Florida Open,
and, the 1970 Orange Bowl
Championship.
Also recruited was Jimmy

McQuillan of Savannah, Ga.
McQuillan led a fine Chipola
Junior College team this year.
New faces on the team next
year, but not on scholarship, will
be Jimmy Wheller of Dallas,
Texas, and Fred Riddle of
Winter Haven.
1
Student Special
Any car or color!
# 12 mo. guarantee
i 9 i
r j
Joy's Paint & Body Shop
2017 N.E. 27th Ave.
Ph. 373-1665

w^mmmmSILVERMAN'S-DOWNTOWN DOWNTOWN Men
MM gSHMMIDtI
our july I
1 DdJaclia\_l CLEARANCE i§
g ^Kmmm ______ mmm £
£ ......... Save on Hart Schaffner And Marx £
g. SALE STARTS MONDAY JUNE 29th r .
5? K ingsridge, Deansgate, Cricketeer, in
8 Free Customer Parking On Ist Fed. Bank Lot Matinelli And Haspell..
At Rear Os Store. r K £
& Open Dady: 9 ; 30 AM. til 6 P.M. SU |JS AND SPORT COATS |
We Always Explain That A Silverman's Clearance Is Just That. We REDUCED 20%
55 Mark Down Items That We Want To Clear To Make Room For New
Stock Not Our Entire Stock Is On Sale But A Large Selection All
Nationally Known And Top Quality. You May Find Precisely What 135.00 H.S&M Tropical Suits 1 08
You Want In Your Size, And If You Do, It's A Real Bargain, Not An
' Artifical One. 120.00 H.S.&M Tropical Suits 96 |
110.00 Kingsridge Suits 8 8 00
100.00 Kingsridge Suits 80
89.95 Kingsridge Suits 71* 5 I
ilfflil \ 89.95 Cricketeer Suits (Vested) 71 9 5 J
j||iyj| 85.00 Deansgate Suits 68 00
85.00 Martinelli Suits 68
, 89.95 H.S.&M Sport coats 71 95 |
| 85.00 H.S.&M Blazers 68 00
8 jHjjj 65.00 Kingsridge Sport Coats 52 00
Q 59.95 Martinelli Sport Coats 47* 5
"
H.S.&M. Kingsridge, Sansabelt Hubbard.
Continental and belt loop models.
t : |P
Dacron-wool,Dacron-acryion,Dacron Dacron-wool,Dacron-acryion,Dacronf§
f§ Dacron-wool,Dacron-acryion,Dacronf§ cotton. Sizes 28 to 42. Regular.
o FURNISHINGS REDUCED! |
i; Hathaway, Manhattan, Madison
| Bostonian, Mansfield, Dobbs, Hubbard, g
. mlmgKmK Fin* draw *hirts 30% OH
2 kIHHV \ff%M Knit Shirt* 30% Off I
S r Bermuda shorts .. 5.49 pr. 5
H %Wm Manhattan T-shirts .w 3 f0r3.2 5 s
£ BffiF / I Swim Trunks **?**2o%Wl |
Ll' {£***** Bostonian Shoes Vi Off 2
WAIST and lengh alternation free.
VnHL j NOMINAL CHARGE FOR All OTHER ALTERATIONS
225 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
SILVERMAN'S DOWNTOWN mmma&asaassammmmSlLVEMANS DOWNTOWN

Tuesday, July 7,1970, The Florida Alligator,

1 Carnes Coaches U.S. Team i
! v
%;
UF track coach Jimmy Carnes was recently named as one of
$ three coaches for the U.S. National track team. ft
**
ft. This team, composed of the top amateurs in the United <
:j:j States, will leave this month for track meets in Paris, Stuttgart, jj:
>ij and Leningrad to compete against the top athletes in Europe.
:$ These meets are considered to be second only to the Pan : : :
g American Games as a warmup to the Olympic Games.
>: Coach Carnes was selected for the position by the American
SvX-XvXvXvXvXv:^
TUNE-UP SPECIAL jj
<5 isassr $22 25^
V-B's slightly higher
"Your complete car-care center
Town Tire 1
ff Company taSaswilJ
Iff# 605 N. W. BTH AVENUE
'ratf//fMiininiiH\w

DAVE SPAHR
Sports Editor

Page 15



Page 16

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 7,1970

Nlaury Wills Speaks Out

Veteran Los Angeles Dodger shortstop Maury
Wills calls San Francisco Giant pitcher Juan
Marichal and Pittsburgh Pirate rightfielder Roberto
Clemente two of the most underrated players in
baseball.
Wills lists Marichal and Clemente among the
National Leagues nine most underrated players
despite their outstanding statistical credentials.
According to Wills, Marichal and Clemente have
not been accorded the recognition due to them
because of their abrasive personalities. Marichal,
with the best won-lost percentage in the history of
baseball, beats the hitters with a wide assortment of
pitches that keeps them off-balance and humiliates
them rather than over-powers them. Coupled with
his cocky attitude, this makes Marichal less popular
amongst the hitters and less likely to be praised in
any but begrudging terms.

Recruiting
Many big-name colleges and
universities across the nation are
involved in illegal or unethical
athletic recruiting practices,
according to an article by
sportwriter David Wolf in the
current issue of Sport Magazine.
Wolf, quoting a number of
prominent college stars, cites a
series of violations committed
by athletically prominent
institutions in different parts of
the country.
COLUMBIA BASKETBALL
star Heyward Dotson told Wolf
that some schools offer money
to prominent athletes. St.
Johns and Michigan said Id be
taken care of directly, says
Dotson. I wasnt interested in
being paid. But some of my
friends who went to North
Carolina, Duke and Davidson
told me theyd received the kind
of things Id been promised.
Another fine young athlete,
Randy Smyth, an honorable
mention All-America running
back and an excellent sprinter at
El Camino Junior College, tells
of his experiences.
When I visited the University
of Hawaii, says Smyth, they
told me an alumnus had a car
agency and Something could be
worked out. They also told me
theyd find away to get me and
my girl friend free
transportation from the
mainland, theyd get us both
jobs, and theyd have her
accepted in school. They never
asked about grades.
A recruiter in the Western
Athletic Conference told Wolf:
Os course we cheat. We have to
compete. The head coach alters
high school transcripts to get the
kids into school.
Gator Sailing
Have you ever wanted to learn
how to sail? Now is your chance.
The Gator Sail Club is starting
new training series especially for
the student with little or no
experience and is free.
Anyone interested in sailing is
invited to attend the meeting
Wednesday at 7:30 pan. in room
347 of the Reitz Union.
*
1 I 1712 W. University
I I TEXTBOOKS
II SCHOOL SUPPLIES I.
1 I ART SUPPLIES
|l ENGINEERING
HI SUPPLIES
111 Customer Parking In
HI 11 The Rear B
It We Welcome:

ELROD'S AUTO REPAIR
YgVji AND SALES
CORVAIR SPECIALIST"
- GENERAL repair on all cars
5 Skilled Mechanics With Over
80 Years Experience
10% DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS
Free Estimates and Guaranteed Work
1031 S. Main Phone 376-7771

BEAUTIFULLY DESIGNED AM/FM MULTIPLEX STEREO RECEIVER
I .Ml .*(_
./nuiinp m (H
m v
I *ti**fl §*** %" H
tpe OIE BALANCE volume n-Ao.. MODE
l m
'IT SOUNDS GOOD TOO!
Jl H __ J. high fidelity center inc.
WW WM M 919 W. University Avenue
K Gainesville 378-9805
Roosevelt Mall
Jacksonville 388-8539

AS FOR CLEMENTE, Wills says: Roberto
doesnt get the recognition he deserves as a
four-time batting champion partly because he plays
in Pittsburgh, hidden away from the national
publicity, and partly because he is moody and often
unresponsive to the writers.
Also on Wills list are third baseman Tony Perez
of Cincinr&ti, pitcher Gaylord Perry of the Giants,
second baseman Felix Millan of Atlanta, outfielders
Norm Miller and Jim Wynn of Houston, catcher
Jerry Grote of the Mets and outfielder Matty Alou
of Pittsburgh.
Perez fails to get the attention, says Wills,
because most people think of Ron Santo as the
leagues top third baseman and dont look any
further. Perry suffers as the number two man to
Juan Marichal on the Giant pitching staff.

Ik NITE GOLF 25£....
CLUBS RENTED FOR PLAYING COURSE
|Hk CDEC BUCKET OF 25 BALLS FOR DRIVING
IMjMfe rr%CC range with green fees
DRIVING RANGE (CLUBSLOANtDFRFE.
KfflPjk 730A MTO MIDNIGHT 7 O_A Y S__
Tee OH Before H AM PlayTil6PM
WtHm' Green fees SI S 0 n c 1 de %
7 5 bails for dr. V ng ronqr
im IMRJSk NAondoy F da
fg&igk WEST END GOLF COURSE
g fUf J| v AfsT or i

JHL STEAK HOUSE 4
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM 7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Avc. Gainesville, Florida