Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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KEEP COOL, MAN
Don't take this ostrich for a fool. He knows that the best way to
escape the heat of summer is to bury his head in some cool, refreshing
sand. Luckily, photographer Mark Hauser came upon the animal
during one of his brief visits to the upper levels of the world.

SUMMER PEACE
It was a bad night for the
Student Peace Union. The
summer organizational
meeting, scheduled for Reitz
Union, had to be moved to
the Union lawn because the
SPU failed to pay its bill. Less
than 15 students attended the
meeting which was supposed
to determine the future of
anti-war efforts on campus,
SPU spokesman Davjd
Chandler said.

Florida Alligator

Vol. 62, No. 162

BUDGET RELEASED

UF Tightens Purse

See editorial, page 8
See Related Story, page 7
By LES GARDIEFF
Alligator Managing Editor
A tight state budget and the
funding of three young
universities has resulted in the
most stringent appropriations
for UF in recent years,
university officials disclosed
earlier this week.
Under the appropriations
presently assigned to UF, the
university will be limited to an
increase of 14 new faculty
members and a 52 per cent
increase in faculty salaries this
year, Assistant Dean of
Academic Affairs Wallace
Boutwell Jr. said Monday.
THESE FIGURES compare
with the 138 additional faculty
members UF was permitted in
the budget for the year just
completed, and a 6.2 per cent
rise in the cost of living (based
on the consumer price index).
A dear understanding of
exactly how the amount of
funds earmarked for UF will
affect this university is hindered
by the complexity of the
subject.
UFs budget, for example, is
in reality five separate budgets
Educational and General,
Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences (IFAS),
Health Center, Engineering and
Industrial Experiment Station
and Graduate Engineering
Educational System
(GENESYS).
IN THE BUDGET which will
affect UF students most directly
- Educational and General
UF will receive approximately
$45.7 million, reduced from the
universitys request for $59.4
million.
This budget in turn is broken
down into Instruction and
Research (I&R), administration
in general, physical plants,
libraries, the Florida State
Museum, extension courses,
organized activities and
operating capital outlay.
Portions of this budget are
allocated directly to specific
universities while other areas
such as I & R are lumped
together in one large allocation

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THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

for the entire university system
to be distributed by State
University Chancellor Robert B.
Mautz.
IN THIS AREA, which
determines faculty salaries and
class sizes, UP appropriations
were reduced from a requested
$38.2 million to approximately
$28.8 million, a figure below
that given in UF President
Stephen C. OConnells bare
bones budget estimate.
At a Monday meeting in
Tigert Hall with OConnell and
other UF administrators Mautz
explained that things are tough
all over this year and not just in
Florida.
OConnell later said it is still
too early to make an evaluation
of this years appropriations and
added that changes in certain
areas are still being considered.
WHILE THIS makes it
impossible to determine
specifically what UF will receive,
it is not a new problem having
occurred in the past, according
to Richard Schiffli, assistant
director of finance and
accounting.
The university can continue
to operate as usual on
projections until administrators
have time to analyze and create
the universitys actual budget, he
said.
Rep. Ralph Turlington,
D-Gainesville, said Tuesday the
legislature realized they were
passing a tight budget.
THERE ARE many things
worthwhile wed like to do but
we dont have the money,
Turlington said.
Weve done the best we
could with the funds available. I
llllMMlgl
ALLIGATOR STAFF Writer
Larry Jordan reports his
impressions of the second
Atlanta Pop Festival.. .page 2
Campus Crier 6
Classifieds 14,15
Editorials 8
Letters 9
Sports 19,20

The

Thursday July 9, 1970

think its a fair budget, he
explained.
Turlington also said he did
not believe there is the real
enthusiasm and support (in the
legislature) behind education
there was a few years ago.
CLIO Aid
Passes Senate
By 808 WISE
Alligator Staff Writer
The Student Senate voted $67
to support the John Marshall Bar
Associations effort to recruit
disadvantaged students from the
Council on Legal Educational
Opportunity (CLEO) program in
its Tuesday night meeting.
Three association members
left for Miami Tuesday in
response to a request from
CLEO officials. The
appropriation 'will reimburse
them for mileage and motel bills.
SEN. ED HALES Jr. told the
senate CLEOs purpose was to
. find qualified disadvantaged
students and help them gain
entrance to law school. The
organization does not seek to
lower admissions standards or to
recruit unqualified students, he
said.
Although capable of gaining
entrance to law school without
CLEOs assistance, students
accepting CLEO scholarships are
required to attend a summer
program to improve their skills
in written and oral
communication. This helps to
insure their success, Hales said.
CLEO is not limited to black
students, but is open to
members of any disadvantaged,
group. Poor whites, Cubans and
Mexican-Americans have
participated. Hales said.
In other action, the senate
approved a fund of $270 for the
Department of Consumer Affairs
to buy theater passes for sale to
students at sl. each.
Good at any Florida State
Theater, including the local
Florida Theater and Center
Theater, the passes offer a
savings of 75 cents to sl. over
the regular admission price,
according to Lee Schwartz,
secretary of consumer affairs.



!. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, July 9,1970

Page 2

5 #&* vX^c< weS M '^iP 1 -1. '-.k,

By LARRY JORDAN
Alligator Staff Writer
ti
The second International Pop Festival had been billed in some
circles as another Woodstock.
If it happened at Woodstock why shouldnt it happen here? was
on the lips of everyone remotely involved with the festival as wave
after wave of people descended upon this mid-Georgia town.
THE LEGEND of Woodstock, the three day rock festival held in
upstate New York last August, had captured the heart and mind of
America's Hippie Revolution.
The electronic age babies of post-war America suffered at
Woodstock, grew up because of it, and now they felt they had a
medium with a message that could bring us all together.
Their medium is the rock festival; an electric music, tribal rock
celebration that attracts hundreds of thousands of people. Their
message articulated at its best is that music, love, peace and
happiness can cure the evils and eliminate the anxieties of American
society.
FOR A FEW hours the Atlanta Pop Festival almost became another
Woodstock. That first day the dusty red scars of roadside soil erosion,
the cutoff pinelands and soybean patches that lined the roads seemed
to sway with significance.
It looked great. Everything seemed to say it was. The waves of
people, the beauty of the festival site itself, the mountains of soft
drinks and staple foods piled behind the roadside concession stands;
all of these things seem to herald some great impending event.
IT WAS LIKE being on the threshold of a dream except you could
feel reality.
You saw it in the faces around you. And you felt it in the hot red
clay beneath your feet. Reality masked the polite but taunt faces of
the Georgia State Police directing traffic, it roared like an
undercurrent beneath the cordial mannerisms of the roadside
Analysis
concession attendants, and you felt it as the ticket booth attendant
safely deposited your money before he dared push a ticket towards
you.
I went to the Atlanta festival because I wanted to see and
experience this new medium.
BEING BLACK and a natural outsider to the Hippie Revolution I
had no great desire to make the festival another Woodstock.
But, if the Atlanta festival became another Woodstock, I knew that
I, and the other brothers there, would be the first to know.
FOR THREE days Byron, Ga. became an important place. By the
middle of the second day an estimated 500,000 people had swelled
into Byron making it the second largest city in Georgia, and the dope
capital of the world.
Add, speed, hash, smack, Goke and marijuana served as release
vehicles. They carried people where they wanted to go, and took some
people places they did not want to be. Anything went.
STP, AN ALMOST lethal drug, was being sold as mild LSD; aspirin
suddenly became speed, and many lids" of parsley, sage and oregano
were pawned off on some unsuspecting mark as dynamite grass."
At midday Sunday, doctors had treated more than 7,000 patients
2,000 more than at Woodstock last year mostly for overdoses of
drugs. At least three women were rushed to nearby Macon in labor
pains.
If unofficial estimates are accurate, the Atlanta Pop Festival was
larger than Woodstock in numbers.
BUT IF WOODSTOCK showed how together the electronic age
baby huies can be, Atlanta showed how untogether they can also
be.
'There's a revolution going on, one of the festival promoters said
Friday night after a crowd of around 14,000 had gotten it all together
and liberated the festival just as a similar crowd had liberated
Woodstock last summer.
Woodstock was an equal and opposite reaction to the
technological, social and political pressure cooker we live in, one
reviewer said. Civilization has a tantrum, youth has a rode festival.
The phenoirienom of the rock festival grew as an alternative to an
environment regarded as corrupt and degrading. The aspiration of
American youth for togetherness, wholeness and awareness is a
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to jrun
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion.

m/msm KERBS'*
J*. Wm mrnmmm
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natural outgrowth of the technological and political nature of
American society.
WHAT THE HIPPIE Revolution appears to have forgotten is that
any medium, regardless of its message, can only add itself on to what
we already are.
The Atlanta Pop Festival was an extension of American society as a
whole. It was as corrupt, as degrading and as exploiting as all the
places 500,000 people left to come here.
Everything had a price tag, a bag of ice which normally sells for 35
cents cost $2, and a quart of apple cider sold for $1.50. The cheapest
thing you could buy was dope.
MID-SUMMER Georgia heat made a torture chamber of the festival
site. And even the sweet smell of marijuana could not prevent the
place from reeking beneath the smell of garbage, urine, watermelon
rinds and pine oil disinfectant.
There were a lot of strange people there also. Georgia hicks, and
average American tourists types who dropped by to see all the
hippies, made the festival a petrified untogether mess.
Organizers of the festival say it could be the last of its kind. From
around midnight of the first day the festival was without an admission
charge. This may well kill pop festivals as we know them. Money is a
basic need," promoter Alex Cooley said.
There was a large crying eye painted in the center of the fence
surrounding the festival stage. The legend below it said: The eye of
the dollar cries because it has no home. As I drove through the
campsites heading home I realize how ironical the legend was.
If a dollar cried at the festival it was because hungry Georgia hands
were squeezing it tight. Youth is having a cultural revolution, and
many adults are having one helluva economic revolution because of it.
The dusty red scars of roadside soil erosion seem angry now as a
Georgia State Trooper motions for me to turn left. Everything that
offered so much promise three days before now appears angry and
insolent.
I turned on to Interstate 75 North with a feeling of disgust welling
up inside me. It had all started with so much promise.

Burger Chef
goes all out
to please
the student!
715 NW 13th St. WjljjsjMy
and 1412 N. Moin St J\M

BART ROSS
THE END
The festival is over.
Lingering on are the
memories of the blistering
Georgia afternoons and the
roving bands of people. The
Echeconnee River and a
nearby lake (above) provided
welcome relief from the
beating sun. An estimated
500,000 attended the
get-together and observers
report many took advantage
of the water. Since many
forgot their bathing suits,
birthday suits became an
acceptable attire. But then,
who's complaining?
#



Guerrilla Class Draws Heavy Response

Editor's Note: Carlos Licea is
enrolled in the summer guerrilla
warfare course)
By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
Guerrilla warfare has been a
deadly reality to more than
45,000 Americans since the
beginning of the Vietnam

Tight Job Market
Faces Graduates

The August graduate will find
it even more difficult to get a
job than his June contemporary,
says Maurice Mayberry, UF
director of placement.
The effects of the continuing
recession in the economy and
the resulting tight job market,
can be blamed, he said.
WE ARE AT the lowest
point right now in the number
of jobs available, says
Mayberry.
A measuring stick of the job
situation has been the rate at
which employers have been
cancelling visits to the campus
this year.
Cancellations rose from 10 to
12 per cent in the fall to 15 per
cent in the winter, then went up
to 20 per cent in the spring.
Mayberry expects the summer
cancellation rate to climb still
further.
BASED ON 50 per cent of the
follow-up forms having been
returned, Mayberry estimates 42
per cent of UF June graduates
are now employed.
Other statistics show about 60
per cent of the graduating class
secured job interviews through
the placement center, less than
five per cent entered the military
services and eight to 10 per ceijt
entered graduate school.
Approximately one-third of the
2,232 June graduates still are
looking, and about 10 per cent
are unaccounted for on the
placement centers records.
Its definitely an employers
market, says Mayberry.
Employers will be more
selective. They want quality, not
quantity.
THOSE HOLDING higher
degrees will find it harder to get
the job they want. Holders of
masters degrees and doctorates
are being hit hardest by the
reduction in job demands.
Ph.D.s will have to be
willing to take jobs they would
not have taken in previous
years, says Mayberry.
There is less demand for those
in the hard sciences: chemistry,
mathematics, physics and
scientific technical research.
ENGINEERING HAS
dropped off, with the exception
Bottled Clippers
Scientists are experimenting
with chemical methods of
shearing sheep.
THE COMFORT EXPERTS
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AIR CONDITIONING
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involvement in 1961. Now, the
UF Department of History is
offering a course in guerrilla
warfare.
The course is taught by
Russell Ramsey, a doctoral
degree candidate in history, who
earned his experience in
Vietnam. Ramsey is a retired

Qk
MAURICE MAYBERRY
... director of placement
of the high demand for chemical
engineers at the bachelors level.
Those in teaching also will
feel the impact of job reduction,
with less openings to fill than in
the past.
But the liberal arts graduate
will have the most difficulty of
all in securing a job.
Whether a liberal arts
graduate gets a job depends on
the time he has devoted to a
specialty, says Mayberry.

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U. S. Army major.
HE SAYS THE course is
relevant to this time because
guerrilla warfare is a
manifestation of the 20th
century.
The course, which has about
63 students, meets twice a week.
The students learn basic facts
about the guerrilla tactics, and
do research on different guerrilla
wars.
Those who shoot straight win
the revolution, says Ramsey
about guerrilla movements.
Students come from varied
backgrounds, from electronical
engineering to art majors.s,
THESE STUDENTS are
interested for personal reasons,
says Ramsey.
When the course was first
offered two years ago, only six
graduate students enrolled. But
this quarter, the three-hour
course has had more success.
Ramsey says the course has
more students, because it is
more relevant. Also, incidents
like the Kent State University
killings may have motivated
students to study guerrilla war.
In addition, there is the number
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STENGEL AERODROME 376-0011

of students who took it to fill in
a requirement.
HE SAYS there are fewer
courses offered in the summer,
and this may have also had some
influence on the enrollment
figures.
Ramseys interest in guerrilla
warfare goes back more than 10
years. From 1960 to 1962 he
was an instructor in
counter-insurgency at the School
of the Americas in Fort Gulick,
Canal Zone, Panama. This is a
military school where most of
the instruction is in Spanish, and
students come from the military
bodies of the Latin American
nations.
Four years later, Ramsey was
sent to Vietnam, where he had a
very real encounter with
guerrilla warfare. Upon his
return to the United States he
became an ROTC instructor at
UF, and now is working for his
Ph.D. in history.
LAST YEAR Ramsey
published a book, Peasant
Revolution, which is one of the
texts used in the course.
Students view the course in
different lights.
Bill Vose, 4ED, and a veteran

Gainesville Course Beginning July 13
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rKCC JULY 13 8:00 P.M. HOLIDAY INN SOUTH
LEARN WHY SELF-HYPNOSIS IS THE MOST POWERFUL
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IMPROVEMENT. SELFIMPROVEMENT.
WRITE OR PHONE FOR FREE BROCHURE
INSTITUTE OF APPLIED HYPNOSIS
5445 MARINER STREET. TAMPA. PH. 872-0698

Thursday, July 9,1970, Th* Florida Alligator,

RUSSELL RAMSEY
... teaches guerrilla war
of the armed forces says he is
taking the course to get some
objective, factual background on
guerrilla warfare.
He considers the course
relevant because it leads people
to be objective about a situation
in which they are highly
emotional.
Zaher Masri, a Jordanian
student majoring in political
science, is taking the guerrilla
course.
My country is involved in
guerrilla warfare, and I, as a
Palestinian, would like to know
more about it.

Page 3



Page 4

l. Th* BorfctoAlttgrtur, Thursday, July 9,1970

'Bug Billboard
Decorates Pad
By ANNETTE BRIN
Alligator Editorial Assistant
At a loss for wall decorations?
How would you like to have a 35 feet by 10 feet billboard hanging
in your apartment? Four coeds living in Village Park Apartments
wanted to add atmosphere to their surroundings and fill a big void on
one of their living room walls.
IT SEEMED only logical: a billboard would do the trick.
With freshly-baked chocolate brownies in hand, two of the coeds,
Carol Holcomb, 4PE, and Donna Wilson, 4ED, headed for
Miller-Brown Volkswagen and discussed their plan with Coleman
Brown, co-owner, sales and advertising manager of the Volkswagen
dealership.
We told Mr. Brown that we had this big, ugly, blank, white wall
with nothing on it, staring us in the face, and we wanted something
really big to cover the area, Carol said.
NOT JUST any billboard would do either. The girls favorite board
is the VW Blow Your Mind billboard and this is the one they
requested from Brown.
The four of us have a fondness for the fellow driving the VW in
the Blow Your Mind billboard, Carol said. And besides, he
reminds me of a fellow from back home in Tampa, she added.
The girls didnt bribe me, although the chocolate brownies they
brought with them were really good, Brown said. Both girls were
extremely nice and seemed sincere in their desire for the billboard,
he added.
CAR DEALERSHIPS rarely find themselves in the business of
supplying billboards but Brown told the girls he would try to obtain
what they wanted and sent an order to Jacksonville.
The Jacksonville advertising agency just happened to have an extra
copy of the board and they were able to release it to the girls, Brown
said. However, I dont know how lucky well be in any further
requests, he added.
W'e received the board about five days ago in about eight separate
pieces and we had a ball putting it together, Carol said.
Were having a party soon in honor of our new addition. Weve
named the driver of the car Crawley in honor of our friend from
Tampa, Carol said.
'Last Chance Walk
On Against Canal

By CAROL ZIMMERMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
A Last Chance Walk is
being sponsored by concerned
citizens, agriculturists and
conservationists on July 25 and
26 in support of the Department
of Interiors proposed 15 month
moratorium on construction of
the Cross Florida Barge Canal.
The 18-mile walk, mainly on
dirt roads, is scheduled to start
at 9 a.m. Saturday and will be
highlighted with a camp-out that
evening in the Ocala National
Forest.
A SPOKESMAN for the walk,
William Cate, said a turnout of
10,000 walkers is anticipated.
Interior Secretary Walter
Hickel, all members of the
Florida House of
Representatives and those
people who have voiced any
opinion on the Barge Canal have
been invited to speak at the
occasion. Definite speaking
commitments have not been
made yet.
Cate said agriculturists are
behind the move because if
conservationists are right, the
Barge Canal will basically wipe
out Florida agriculture.
The argument is that ground
water will become polluted as a
result of the canal.
THE CANDY SHOPPE
He Specialize In
Hand Dipped Chocolates
Also
Greeting Cards
- Gift Fruits
Westgate Shopping Center
3311 W. Univ. Ave.
phone: 376-6306

The walk which Cate calls
politically unoffensive to
anybody, has a purpose of
getting the proposal by Hickel to
halt construction accepted.
This would allow the
Department of the Interior to
conduct a study on the
implications surrounding the
barge controversy.
To date, 74 studies on the
canal have been made by vested
interests according to Cate.
Bus service is being provided
from Gainesville. For
information on the walk call
373-2138.

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Legislative
Study Tool
Available
School children, their
teachers, politicans and political
pundits have a new tool at their
disposal for studying the Florida
Legislature.
UFs Public Administration
Clearing Service recently
announced publication of a new
civic information pamphlet
entitled, The Florida
Legislature A Bibliography
by E. Lester Levine and William
H. Creamer.
ALTHOUGH A general
bibliography on Florida state
government was published by
the Clearing Service some years
ago, the new pamphlet is the
first bibliography on the
legislature since it underwent
major changes as a result of
reapportionment in 1967 and
reforms in 1968.
Reapportionment brought the
end of rural domination of the
legislature and the emergence of
genuine partisan conflict in the
legislature, the service said in
issuing the pamphlet.
Levine is a member of the
staff of the Political Research
Institute of Florida State
University. Creamer was Levines
research assistant at the time of
writing.

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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
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; Phone 392-0194



Board Os Regents Names StaffMernber

By CARLOS J. LICE A
Alligator Staff Writer
Former University of South
Florida (USF) Student Body
President Steve Anderson was
appointed to the Board of
Regents staff last week by
Chancellor Robert Mautz.
Anderson, who graduated
recently from USF, was also
president of the Council of
Student Body Presidents for the
69-70 year.
AS PRESIDENT of the State
University Systems Council of
Student Body Presidents, he
indicated balance of judgment
and forthrightness which will
keep our viewpoints sharpened
and focused on the vital
question of student needs,
Mautz said.
I want students to get a fair

By CHARLOTTE O'CONNOR
Alligator Staff Writar
The community-wide voter
registration committee, Go For
38, will hold an open meeting
in the Santa Fe Junior College
Auditorium (West campus)
Thursday at 7:30 pm
People are being recruited to
canvas precincts in Gainesville for
potential voters and those who
Dr. Cade
Will Stay
Dr. Robert Cade, inventor of
the controversial Gatorade
formula, has announced he will
remain at UFs College of
Medicine.
UF and the Board of Regents
have been attempting to obtain a
share of royalties Cade is
receiving for Gatorade. The suit
is still pending.
THE REGENTS say Cade
made the discovery at the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center.
In the past, Cade has said he
has been hounded and
mistreated by UF and the board.
In May he announced he was
going to leave UF and go to the
University of Kilimanjaro
Medical College in East Africa.
Recently, Cade has been
promoting Hopn Gator, another
drink which he invented.
EVERY THIRD
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SIN CITY PLAZA
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youve been
waiting for
FLORIDA
QUARTERLY

Voters 'Go For 38

FORMER USF STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT

share, that is why I was hired,
Anderson said Tuesday.
One of the problems
Anderson thinks students are
facing is the quarter system.
WE FEEL IT (the quarter
system) is not operating at an
advantage to the students,
Anderson said.
He says he would like to see
the summer quarter at the
universities become a true
quarter.
One of the reasons for the
quarter system is to operate the
universities on a' year-round
basis, Anderson added.
ONE OF THE things being
done is an analysis of the quarter
system. Also, he said he wants to
see the universities implement
the recommendations given by
the regents to make the quarter

have let their registration run
out.
PRESENTLY, IN Alachua
County there are 33,000 voters.
By the end of the drive, the
workers intend to have 38,000
an additional 5,000.
The month of July has been
proclaimed Voter Registration
Month by both the city and
county governments here.
The workers will be

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system more beneficial to the
students.
Anderson says student
involvement in the coming
elections would be great.
He says there are a lot of
complications in having the
students become politically
involved. (It would be tough to
shut down the universities for a
couple of wweeks.
I WOULD LIKE to see the
students politically involved, and
the universities and the
department not use punitive
measures against those who do
get involved.
About his new job with the
regents staff, Anderson says
many people have asked him
how it feels to work on the
establishment.
He says that since he was a

canvassing Tuesdays: July 14,
21, 28 and Aug. 4; Thursdays:
July 23, 30 and Aug. 6; and
Wednesday, Aug. 5.
On those nights, the
supervisor of elections has
agreed to remain open until 9
p.m.
The last day for registration is
Saturday, by 5 pm for the
1970 general election, Nov. 3.

student until recently he
graduated from USF in June
he will retain students
perspective, and student feelings.
Its a tremendous opportunity
for students of the state to have

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their voices heard.
I dont feel there has even
been an alternative than to work
on the establishment, Anderson
said. Even radicals really do not
work out of the establishment.

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Thurad^dflKj^SlHM

[ Campus Crier DevSTUDEBTCOVEBBMEWT
SUMMER FLICKS CAMPUS CALENDAR
July 12 our man in Havana | July 14 BEDAZZLED 1 M if \r)
July 15 PRETTY POISON Christian Science Organization
July 19 THE MALTESE FALCON 1 Meeting, 357 Union, 7 p.m.
July 21 WILL PENNY 1 The J. W. Norman Lecture:
July 22 THE MAGICIAN I U \\ "Thg School's Role in the
July 26 WHAT'S NEW PUSSYCAT? I M IV P l tical Sodalizetion of
July 30 KING OF HEARTS Children, Norman
Auditorium, 1:25 p.m.
Aug. 2 SALLY OF THE SAWDUST (W.C. Fields) Sund y July 12
Aug. 4 UP TO HIS EARS .... c ., c
Aim K pdcat PATucDiic rft**"- v -r~ .* ffpjs} Union Classic Film Series. Our
Aim 11 GRE NO WAV TO TPCAT A I nv lVr.i£ViitW^^i 'irnii" H hfsrliSMiVaii Man in Havana.'' Union
a 9 '' E? S i*3 REAT A LADY Auditorium. 78, 9:30 PJ n.
Aug. 16 HORSE FEATHERS 1? Hm tSdp*.
Aug. 18 8.19 THE KNACK
STUDENT VOTER REGISTRATION
If you are a student who: (1) is over 21; (2) has lived in Fla. for 1 year; (3) has lived
in Alachua County for 6 mon.
Then you have until AUGUST 8 to register to vote in Alachua County. Registration
takes place at the Alachua County Courthouse on Main St. If you have any difficulty
in registering come to the Student Gov't offices, 3rd floor Reitz Union.
STUDENT SENATE MEETING 1
Student Senate meeting, July 7, at 7:30 PM, room 349 J. Wayne Reitz Union.
Caucus is at 7:00 PM. There are seats still available on the Senate if anyone is
interested please contact the Senate office. 392-1699
GRADUATE CURRICULUM AND INSTRUCTION
GROUP HOLDS COLLOQUIUM I
The College of Education Curriculum and Instruction graduate student group will
sponsor its Ist summer colloquium Friday, July 10. A panel of professors and graduate
students from the advanced school. College of Education will meet in room 250
Norman at 1:30 to answer any questions.
HELP FOR FIRST QUARTER FRESHMEN
Sigma Tau Sigma, the Student Tutor Society will help you organize your studying I
and can tutor you in yotir classes. If you want help, please contact the Office for
Student Development, Room 128, Tigert Hall.
JU-JITSU CLUB TO MEET I
ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING SPACE IN THE CAMPUS cripr m, .c-r u
THEIR INFORMATION IN THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICE BY MONDAY ='EHT HAVE
WEEK IN ORDER FOR IT TO APPEAR IN THURSDAY'S CAMPUS CRIER. tHNOON, 5:00 OF EACH
THANKS.
RODNEY MARGOL
iiwa.lijwyAWit-rfiKiW.M..O-kit ***. j~ittlti -> STUDENT GOVERNMENT



Hea IthCerrter
Budget 'Tight
By 808 WISE
Alligator Staff Writer
The new state budget for higher education will mean tight money
for the J. Hillis Miller Health Center, but Provost Dr. Edmund Ackell
says he will be able to hold the line and continue to provide high
quality health education and health care.
The center will be able to staff its new intensive care unit and, due
to previous state decisions, construction will go forward on a new
addition to double the room space of the building.
BUT, ACKELL said, many existing programs cannot be expanded,
and it will be difficult to begin new ones such as the proposed
Division of Educational Resources or the Community Medicine
program.
Out of $27 million budget request,
the Health Center was granted a total
of $23,016,705.
Ackell praised the local legislative
delegation for obtaining additional
positions for the intensive care unit
and keeping the budget at an
acceptable level.
THEY REALLY went to bat for
us, he said.
The 5.2 per cent raise in faculty
salaries does not even match
increases in the cost of living.
Administrators had projected a 7.5
per cent increase and were asking for
an additional hike to aid in recruiting
and retaining faculty.
Previous policy has been to hold
faculty salaries at approximately the
75 per cent of the national
DR. EDMUND ACKELL distribution, as reported in an annual
... provost study by the Association of
American Medical Colleges. But this
will riot be met under the new budget.
WORSE OFF than the faculty are career service personnel nurses,
technicians, secretaries who are all below an adequate wage now,
according to Ackell. Nurses salaries would have to be raised SSOO to
SI,OOO just to be competitive in the local area, he said.
Salary ranges for career service employees are set by the state
personnel board, and are now being reviewed.
Even retirement benefits are not competitive, and fringe benefits,
such as the free six hours of credit seem to be constantly whittled
away, Ackell said.
EXPENSE FUNDS are also at a minimum in the new budget, and
replacement of obsolete equipment will go slowly. Hospital expenses
look extravagant on paper because of the cost of installing new
equipment that is constantly being developed, Ackell said.
Federal funds have also been reduced somewhat. Os an expected
$lO million in National Institutes of Health rants, only $8 million will
actually be available. Cash limits on many grants have reduced the
amount available in any year to spread the total over a longer period.
UF was not hit as hard as some institutions, where the reduction
caused whole research programs to be scrapped.
The 90-bed addition; Project 1, will include the new College of
Dentistry. Forty students will be admitted in the first class, and the
capacity of the medical school class will be increased from 64 to 100
students.
The project was financed by a $19.7 million grant from the
National Institutes of Health and $12.5 million in state funds. The
first dental class is scheduled to be admitted in 1972.
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Thursday, July 9,1970, Tha Florida Alllastor.

Page 7



Page 8

l, Th> Florida AHigrtor, Thuraday, Juty 9,1970

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

The Religionists
Prisoners Charge Abuse

WASHINGTON If half of
the stories are true that have
been smuggled to this column
from inside Americas prisons, a
number of prison officials are on
the wrong side of the bars.
A horrifying nightmare of
prison sadism and brutality is
taking form from the official
documents, letters, and
telephone calls we have received
since our recent column on
prison atrocities in Florida.
FLORIDAS HEALTH and
Rehabilitative head, Dr. James
Bax, has attacked our column on
prison atrocities, though
acknowledging that weve got
some problems. As the man at
the top, Bax also concedes, he
may not know everything that is
going on. He invited this column
to visit any inmate in the Florida
system with any guide we chose,
provided only that we give
accused guards and officials a
chance to respond. He vowed he
would summarily fire any
guards who have abused inmates.
This column will accept this
Baxs invitation.
In further investigations by
this column it has been found
that not only have helpless
prisoners been killed, beaten,
tortured and seduced, but at the
Chillicothe Correctional
Institute in Ohio, 21 small cats
had their heads bashed in by
prison officials in front of
convicts as a lesson, apparently,
that convicts weren't supposed
to keep cats as pets. Canaiys
are permitted, but not cats.
Warden William Salisbury
denied the kitten massacre to
this column. He said only one
cat was killed because it was
suspected of rabies, though the

LETTERS POLICY
Lattars must:
Ba typad, signed, double-spaced and not axcaad
300 words.
Not ba signad with a pasudonym.
Hava addiassat and talaphona numbars off writers.
Namas will ba withhald only if writar shows just
causa. Tha aditor rsssrvss tha right to adit all lattarsfor
Writars may submit longar assays, columns or lattars
to ba consMarsd for usa as "Spanking Out" columns.
Any writar intsrastad hi submitting a regular column is
askad to contact tha aditor and ba praparod to show
samgsias off his vroric.

>%**>*> 1 *- *-*r i i .
Karen Eng
Editor-In-Chief
Phyllis Gallub
Executive Editor

tests showed no trace of the
disease. A different story is told,
however, in an official statement
for the Senate Juvenile
Delinquency Subcommittee of
Sen. Tom Dodd, D-Conn.
DECLARES THE document:
Between the hours of six and
seven pjn., two security officers,
one a captain and one a sergent,
went about the compound
collecting the cats and putting
them into a white laundry bag.
These they took to the ramp
in front of the chapel where, one
at a time, the captain held up
the cats, and the sergeant beat
their skulls in with a broomstick.
Just to make a clean sweep, they
killed six 4-day-old kittens,
leaving one to whine on its dead
mother. One hundred and fifty
grieving convicts witnessed this
slaughter.
The statement goes on:
James Bray had absolutely no
history of heart trouble. He was
26 and ... a very healthy
specimen. He had for some time
been the object of nightly sexual
attacks by an inmate/nurse ...
* *
ALTHOUGH HE was kept
heavily tranquilized with doses
of Thorazine, he complained of
this (sexual) abuse so loudly that
the inmate/nurse threatened to
kill him. Alarmed, Bray sent a
letter to a friend saying he was
to be killed that night.
Unfortunately, his friend did not
read the message until 6:30 the
next morning when he rushed to
Brays cell and found him dead.
Those who were present the
night he died said it was a
beating, followed by a massive
injection of (pharmaceuticals)
administered by the man who

Les Gardieff
Managing Editor
Norm White
News Editor

I Bp
i t i
Rtt
JACK ANDERSON
said he was going to kill
him ... nor was this the nurses
first victim. He once had to be
blackjacked off a patient he was
sexually assaulting ... Less than
a week before he killed Bray, the
same inmate/nurse, together
with several others, beat a
patient so badly he had to be
hospitalized.
Both Warden Salisbury and
the autopsy report hold Bray
died of coronary thrombosis.
There are no beatings at
Chillicothe, said the warden.
But there is more testimony:
David Warfield was sent to the
Criminal Psychiatric Unit at
Chillicothe. There, because he
had become so disturbed, he was
strapped hand and foot to the
bed. While he was thus helpless,
he was sexually assaulted by a
guard...
His mother found him so
altered when she went to visit
that she did not recognize him.
He was in a wheelchair... On
her next visit, he appeared to be
dying. Yet authorities said he
only feigned illness.
Warfield wound up on
intravenous feedings and was
subsequently sent to the Lima
State Hospital for the Criminally
Insane.

Fred Vollrath
Assistant News Editor
Annette Brin
Editorial Assistant

Alligator Staff

EDITORIAL
Noise, Please
Money talks, but there just aint much conversation
around UF these days.
A requested budget of $59.4 million slashed to $45.7 is
the main reason for the silence.
A tight state budget and the funding of three young
universities are the reasons given for the budget cut.
But tell that to an employer when he asks you about
your educational background.
Chances are he wont care for the excuse either.
But dont worry. State University Chancellor Robert
Mautz says things are tough all over.
One thing for sure its going to be real tough for
university professors next year. The budget includes a 5.2
per cent increase for their salaries.
Unfortunately, the cost of living has risen 6.2 per cent.
Its going to be tough for students, too. But dont worry
about that either.
State Rep. Ralph Turlington says he thinks UFs is a fair
budget.
There are many things worthwhile wed like to do, but
we dont have the money, Turlington said.
Seems to us, we have the money but just arent using it
wisely.
For instance, Florida has seven going universities, and
two more being planned.
A university at every compass point might be nice, but it
just isnt a financially-sound idea.
According to a recent Board of Regents memo each one
of these nine schools is to be a distinguished university by
1980.
The way we count there have been maybe 50
distinguished universities in the world and about 12 in the
United States.
Can it possibly be that the Regents expect us to believe
we will have nine in Florida?
Turlington says ours is a fair budget. The question is
fair to whom?
Not the students at the UF, or any of these new
universities either. Playing one school off against another in
funding is just not the way to get a quality education
anywhere.
Lets not spread the funds so thin, that no school gets
enough. Lets start some financial conversation around UF.
Silence isnt golden, at least not here.
Tm hit

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.
Opinions expressed in the Florid* Alligator are those of
if or of the writCT of the article and not those
of the University of Florida.



Speaking Out

Howdy sports fans,
overlooking the race of rats. Just
rode in from Georges Jungle
located in ABCs Saturday
Morning Cartoon Land of much
color.
Each Saturday 11:30 ajn.
look for a thin lad going to
pot less than three feet from the
most colorful TV in town.
Thats me if you havent guessed
already. George of the Jungle
alias Been Cartwrong Toolong
is host to 30 minutes of Mad

Me? Anti-Negro?
Campus Tom Toms
EDITOR:
It is unfortunate that the college campus tom toms boomed as
loudly as they did. As a former Assistant Administrative Advisor to
the California State Department of Education, it appears to me that
our national educators should now act in setting up students
acceptable guidelines for them to channel their tremendous interest
and energy in all government affairs, for their immediate effective
action.
As a starter, I recommend the students(through an organization of
their own choosing) consider the Friend Report shortly available
by the Government Printing Office, make an early, thorough,
investigation, research and ramification, as may be required, of a
matter of which I am personally acquainted, to-wit: The complete and
absolute handling by certain persons holding and voting management
proxies obtained from account members, who are the legal owners, of
the Milwaukee Federal Savings and Loan Association (of Wisconsin),
which is so held as their agents, thus obtaining full and absolute
control of such association, it management, and of its board of
directors.
SUCH STUDENTS to draft effective corrective legislation,
including regulations over the insurance business obtained therefrom,
and requiring more detailed report of the handling of such
Management than now given in their Annual Report, as the Students
may determine, and guide the same through Congress or such other
appropriate body. I am informed, Wisconsin State Law does not allow
its chartered credit unions to be so operated by proxies. What does
your state law provide?
The 1969 Annual Report of said association dated December 31,
1969, by B. R. Doyle, its president and one of the three immediate
family members of its seven Directors (all three of whom are the
principal management officers), merely gives a brief statement of its
assets, liabilities and reserves, without any statement of their salaries
or other emoluments. It further states the names of all who constitute
its complete board of seven directors; the four being an absolute
majority.
These four, clearly are an absolute unit control of said association,
its management and of its board of directors, which control they do
not need to protect their Savings Accounts therein as each Savings
Account is insured to $20,000.00 by the Federal Savings and Loan
Insurance Corporation, a permanent U.S. Government Agency. I
would aid in such program if the students so desire of me.
1 1 ,i|,. !;.>-* ,' ; PMJLfI.miTOUWBT

Saturday, In Living Color

Magazine in this prime lunch
spot.
THE SHOW includes such
cartoon stars as Tom Slick,
Marigold, Gertie, Super Chicken,
Fred, and three inebriated
narrators. On the surface, this
cartoon extravaganza appears to
be a well-written kiddie show.
However, much like the
Bulwinkle Cartoon Feast,
George of the Jungle rates the
adult satire category.
Click. Hit the damn vertical

hold. Thats better, t-*%! Its
already started.
Oh Tom!, (gush,sigh,sniff,
so on). Those inevitable words
of (maudlin) Marigold signal that
our hero, good guy,
all-American, white,
middle-class, preachers kid, etc.,
Tom Slick has won another
victory for the flag, apple pie,
and pregnant unwed coeds.
Although I missed the beginning
action, all avid Tom Slick fans
and lam one of many know
that Tom was fair to a flaw,
never cursed, and cut his hair
before the race.
HOWEVER, TOM is known
to shoot Gator Aid before each
race.
Thats pretty slick of Tom but

Whats Six Dollars?
EDITOR:
Reading the Gainesville Sun, July 2, 1970,1 was shocked to learn
that a young black, Izell Tyrone Booth, was sentenced to jail for
fifteen years for the charge of taking six dollars. I have written the
following in response and though it may seem a bit biting I have done
so in hopes of bringing home to other readers the inhumanity of the
decision.
Civic-minded Gainesville citizens recently held a fund-raising dinner
to commend Circuit Court Judge George Patten for his courage in
using the letter of the law to protect the black community in
Gainesville.
THE DINNER, at six dollars a plate, cited Pattens decision to
sentence Izell Tyrone Booth, a seventeen-year-old youth, to fifteen
years for robbery.
Cited for his wise and humane act, Patten was praised for
keeping young blacks in line and thus protecting a satisfied black
community from that dangerous illusion that a dissatisfied minority
must no longer stay in their place.
Noting that young Booth has no previous felony conviction, one
citizen lauded Judge Patten for a fifteen year sentence that would
sufficiently impress Booth and save him from a life of bitterness and
crime.
YOU HAVE shaped another future leader of our nation and thus
have helped to shape the destiny of America, the citizen added.
Caught up in the humanitarian spirit of the gathering four
concerned citizens rose to announce they would offer Booth a job in
fifteen years. We want to show just how tolerant, concerned and
humane the citizens of Gainesville are, said one. The four men
received a standing ovation.
At the end of the dinner the group was told that someone had
failed to pay their six dollars at the door. Someone in the audience
remarked, Forget it, whats six dollars. The audience responded
with loud laughter and applause.
A local minister closed with a prayer.
FRED RICHARDS

American or Humanitarian

Its easier to be an American
than a human being.
Hundreds of thousands of
United States citizens turned out
last weekend to celebrate the
birth date of our nation. With
cheers, firecrackers, car horns
and general hell-raising, America
went wild for a day. Even
politicians stepped into the
scene, traditionally, of course,
gathering votes in an election
year.
THROUGHOUT THE year
people get involved in one
organization after another. You
can belong to the Kiwanis one
week, your church adult group
the next, and wind up
campaigning for Christmas seals
in December.
Ardent Republicans and
Democrats battle against each
other for the sake of democracy
SI weekends out of the year.
Last weekend, for the sake of
democracy, they shook hands
and slapped each other on the
back as if they were the life-long
friends that they probably are
when they arent being
Republicans and Democrats. i
The tendency Tor people to

as his competitors whisper to his
face, Tommy, youre such a
greaser. Try some of this yellow
stuff on your nostril hair.
Zap. Spud. Fizzle. Splat. Its a
bird, a plane, no ... its Super
Chicken, alias Hoover Vacuum,
alias Chicken Krap. With a
dubious belch comes that
threadbare deduction, This
looks like a job for Super
Chicken, as our hero rushes out
to cook his goose.
AND HES OFF after
tripping over a Readers Digest
to outwit those pinko, effete,
UF coeds preparing for a panty
raid on Tigert.
We must stop those
drug-abused Spock brats from
hanging loose and having some

Staff Writings
IIIIIIM
by Charlotte OConnor

belong is taking away their basic
right to be human. In our
present system, humans aren't
human organizations are
human.
WHO COLLECTS for the
poor? Individuals on the street?
Certainly not they spend their
lives giving the same cliche, I
gave at the office." And that's
all they give.
Yet these very same people
individuals on the street
gather under the auspices of a
cause and rally as if their own
independence and happiness falls
on whether or not the United
Fund goal is met.
Question: How many services
are supported by the United
Fund and what are they? Who
knows? Who cares? As long as
i we make the quota ...
"XTt fir r alley ini,

Thursday, July 9,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

by Bob Sistrunk

fun, SC projects to his faithful
sidekick Fred 0. Cisco ... Fred
promptly grunts and procedes to
kiss SCs can of worms.
What are you doing? cries
SC.
IM GRUNTING and kissing
your can of worms, stupid,
Fred answers matter-of-factly.
The panty raid attempt was
thwarted of course by a
fantastic Christmas tree stroke
of luck; that is, the wind
direction shifted so that the
stench of SCs security blanket
overcame the gas-masked coeds.
Just before the sneaky rabbit
actually ate some Tricks, SC was
macing the heck out of the 17
limp bods as Fred recited their
rights in pig latin at 78 rpm.
# AGHEAD WILL be proud of
us, said SC with a hint of a lisp.
Elementary, said Fred.
The old stinking blanket trick.
With this, the TV faded to
peacock and the station break.
There is no hope for
the complacent man* 99

back-slapping and group spirit,
makes a guy feel great.
Especially when he gets his name
in the local news for cleaning up
his yard as part of the
"Beautification Battle" and is
kind to cats. But how human is
the same man who drives his car
carelessly?
For all our organizations,
Americans are constantly guilty
of breaking minor laws. When he
is alone the average American
thinks he is exempt from being
good. People who clean their
yards for the neighbors to see,
litter like pigs at a picnic.
It's as if being humane was a
nine-to-five job. If you're good
during the day, when you're in
the eyes of the bosses, than you
get "time off for good behavior"
~ when

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, July 9,1970

DDT Leaves Effects Felt For Decades

By CAROLINE ZIMMERMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
DDT has become a household word
since the controversy of this chemical
started swelling with the recent current
focus on the environment.
This chemical which has been in use
for many years is considered by the
general public as a hug killer.
DDT IS ONE of a family of persistent
pesticides that has three problems
associated with its use according to Dr.
George W. Cornwell, associate professor
of wildlife ecology.
First, DDT retains its activity for a
long period after it is initially applied.
Reports have indicated that its
environmental half-life varies anywhere

SG Plans Book Exchange

By JACK HERRMANN
Alligator Writer
Student Government thinks
they have the answer to the
student hassle of buying and
selling books during the
transition from one term to the
next a new student book
exchange.
Craig Heyl, student director
of this new exchange, said
students need a fair and simple
way to buy and sell their books
each term.
UNDER THIS new system,
planned to start at the end of
the summer quarter, students
will have the opportunity to set
their own prices on their
books, Heyl said. The
exchange will add a five per cent
handling and advertising charge
to the students price.
According to Heyl, the new
system will be quite simple.
Any student who wants to sell
his old textbooks can take them
to the exchange where they will
be sold to students who need
them for the next term. The
seller will be required to fill out
a form in triplicate one for the
exchange, one for the book and
another for himself. The forms
will include the desired price and
act as receipts for everyone
involved.
THE ONLY real problem
facing the book exchange is
where to put it.
Space is at a premium on
this campus and for the time
being well have to use what
limited space we have in the
Reitz Union, Heyl said.
Until a permanent place is
found for the exchange, it will
only be open for five weeks out
of the term three weeks at the
end of one quarter and two
weeks into the next.
IF THE NEW system is a
success, the program will be
modified to allow students to
buy books other than those
required for class, Heyl said.
The book exchange would
H 1
11 I 1712 W. University n
if TEXTBOOKS B
I I SCHOOL SUPPLIES m
ART SUPPLIES Ilf
| ENGINEERING
SUPPLIES
Customer Parking In
H | i The Rear
11| We Welcome:
BS]

from 10 to 20 years.
Second, this family of pesticides is
extremely mobile. DDT has been carried
by water, wind and organisms all over the
world. According to a 1969 article in
Environment magazine by K. P. Shea,
DDT is now found in varying
concentrations in practically all organisms
in the world. This article goes on to
mention that animal life in Antartica such
as seals and penquins have DDT in their
fatty tissues.
DDT EVAPORATES before reaching
the ground during aerial spraying and
then may be carried many miles where
these molecules reach the earth in the
form of rain and dust according to other
studies.
Third, these chlorinated hydrocarbons,

only handle used books, he
reported.
If a student needs to buy a

I!:: mwm hmmh
I topped with icing and pecans I
I (f IPR7 DELICIOUS 14-02.
I vff Vi Fudge Loaf Cake
IwlrlP TASTY OLD FASHION 10-oz.
BUTTER STREUSEL
Coffee Cake |
49 {
1 DANISH BAKERY 1
Gainesville Mall
Special Orders Call 372-3885

WHATS A
* HOT! HAM & CHEESE!
ONLY AT THE HOME OF THE WHOPPER
8 N.W. 16 th AVE.

new book he will still have to
buy through the various area
bookstores.

another term for these pesticides, are
non-specific for particular organisms. This
means these chemicals just dont attack
the target organisms, Cornwell said.
In a DDT fact sheet prepared by Dr.
Paul E. Maslin, assistant professor of
biology and graduate students, Charles
Harper and Thomas Krakauer for the
Environmental Action Group, it is
explained that DDT is fat soluble and
therefore accumulates and results in high
concentrations of DDT in their fatty
tissues. The predator that feeds on this
animal then is the recipient of this
biological build-up of the chemical. Man
himself is a predator.
ANOTHER AREA of scientific study
has been concerned with DDT and its

WHERE CAN YOU
GETALLTHISFOR
UNDER 2.00 ?
juicy, tender
Strip Sirloin, broiled
to your order
BONANZA'
SIRLOIN PIT
where you get a break on steak and everything else
2445 S.W. 13th St. PHONE 378-0946
MON. SPECIAL-RIBEYE STEAK-$1.29
THE QUARTERLY IS HERE!
iy.v<;*vW'V"yw%%sy^AViV.ViV.vv.v.%%vViVwv.v. ..v. .y. .v.Sy. , .Nv,v.v. .'.y-- 1

effects on eggshells and reproduction in
birds.
Cornwell explained Florida law with
regard to DDT use that came out of the
1970 legislative session.
One, it is safe to use a chemical if it
disappears a year from the place it was
put.
TWO, THEY provided for the use of
persistent chemicals in crop or human
health emergencies in which there are no
substitute chemicals. The Commissioner
of Agriculture determines what
constitutes an emergency and what
constitutes a substitute.
There seems to be in the minds of
many a running battle between the U. S.
Department of Agriculture and the
conservationists.



SAVINGS on things "jo make your home) more beautiful. {?)
Johnton'i ff§|| Vi^
I |^ n,Ur Bra jjJ 4. Jul Y 8 thru Wed. noon, July 0 !",
Mexxana
Heat Powder '£;* 69*
Johnson s Regular Wall Type
Baby Powder 59* Can Opener $ 2
k 9 Regular
Baby Oil ti 59* Meat Thermometer s i 9
WgngM O T or Calorie Watchers Regular 39c, Gourmay Brand
V Squibb's Sweeta ... ;V 39* Coffee Filters 36*
G Regular or Super
Playtex Tampons.. s l 3 Batteries 39*
Refreshing After Shave Lotion With Hood, Spit & Motor
AquaVelva S 89* Bar-B-0 Grill s 9 ,s
Professional Brand Isopropyl Foam Rubber
illfnhnl r Fatigue Mats $ 1 49
WwfllqFl |] JBI!TTrWPFPiVpIÂ¥ri iin J Regular 79c, Aluminum
m| C Oven Liners 71 e
Jr Regular
Spray Plastic Hangers SI 39*
Right Guard II Bottle Caps < 63*
_ Regular or
59* Jet Dry 89*
Bayer Aspirin 1 Cosmetic Puffs
bot. 9w W iQu>. dM £
MJ3L 260-ct. K w
__ pkg. ~
Regular or Menthol, Instant Shave
Rise Instant Regularly $2.07, Weko Brand
.., 69* Sponge Mops
s i 79
Spray
Double-Edge |
Regular or with Body
Breck Creme Rinse. .*£ 69* e ( .,,. ,.,
msm VO-5 Hair Spray OWiSm
Skin Cream r 69* '?r 89*
Polish Remover.....:: 29' "sT'
0i CKL %pndHRIpPC7O
Tooth Brushes each 29* i __ mP!MfI
-.,. CQ( NV
Denture Cleaners V R m T^M
SffferdMtTablets...s 69* fISSS_I |P||R||YV|
Bowl Cleaner /SiSSLU 11--"
We reserve the
right to limit quantities .... S-ox. f
size
iTiTil-*SW Green Sta mps f 1111 G r eerTsta mps T"*] |[l 11 r eerTsta mps P" l l j[l 11J B L -S M I R- --MM LI M - u .uorAMtANiSS tUKIUII Ol WITH INIS COUfON AND fUICMASI Ol IhomidlUmSlMfl WITH THIS COUPON HBiooddHmOvdl WITH IMIS COUPON ANO PURCHASE OF
RBBnMH WITH THIS COUFOR ANO PURCHASE OF MmMOSRMMBBM Wit H HIS COUPON ANO mmm mmm|
| mmm| FDS Brand ll Breck Basic l| Sominex Safe %% Visine Brand fe Curad Plastic Bandages
I Feminine Spray S| Conditioner l| Sleep Tablets *| Eye Drops |S P ?' iswo**' 1
$ 3-ox. size $1.29 %% 4-ox. size $1.99 %% pkg. of 16, 99c |f 15-cc. size $1.29 %% 5 pkg. of 31, 49e
|l. (iMpir.i Wed.. July IS, 1970) j| 2. ,1. pi ,.. W.d,. ).y .5. 970, || 3* - P r.. W. i., r . ,*TO, || 4. ,1. p1r .. W- l-. r . I*7o, | (->. WWi.. y ,S, IV7O, |
WG r e enSta mds ll -5 WG r eenSta mps | (ll 11 WG r e enSta mp s [ if IWG r e enSta mps (flf I]WG r e erTsta mps
c... !i KiiiidlLU C0..0..H. o. M-ikk A A WITW - 8 > ** *
| II Wild # Metal Ice fie; if 1 Cat
jo U *"". a,n 1 Bird Seed II Cube Tray ll $1 r m r ? ll' Lit,er
I bof Os IAS SI 98 ll 15-lb. bag reg. price. £ each, reg. price %* of any Candies || 12Vz-lb. bag, reg. price ;
% A ** T ? l 7 (1.,ir.l W.rf.July ' ,970 f 8. flxpir.i W.d., July 11, IV70) g 9. (I, p ir., W.d.. tly IS. 1*70) || 10. ( P ir.. W.d., J.ly IS. 1*70)
(Ix P ir* Wed, July IS, 1V70) 2S ' g ") " f~~

Thuraday, July 9,1970, Tha Florida Alligator.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, July 9,1970

Biz Detergent £". 69*ljPj DmwifWuce lane
r Snapping /
Liquid Detergent 3 bo*. 99 c Green Beans k .i9* / y
3c-off label Ptrtveit *" ** !* Delicious, Salad-Perfect i J 1 F
Ivory Soap S 30* Tomatoes 10 <>'49* fX/ 1 f
lOc-eff label. Downy > Juicy, Hot Weather Treat >>
Fabric Softener.... t 75* Sun-Kist Lemons ..,49*
SAVE Del Monte Tender Purple
Early Garden Peas s, 3 99* Eggplant 2 ~,29* dflH^B|
wjj|Tii
SAVE 12c, With Meat Balls Chef Bey-Ar-Dee >3
Spaghetti 3 ?.:; 99* "" Baby Food Z 8* rm Wa bumy Uef. |k"*"* T JM
facial Tissues.... 33? 99* mmtM
#>LunL Tnum *2 6V5 o*. < save 24c, Kraft's Grape Preserves or
*.**."* T * 3 1 Grape Jelly 3vr 99 UmOiatW M
Corn Muff in Mix ....£,lo* .' ,w ,r ~ s
s..rti-.T,..., Pineapple Chunks 4 99* Margarine '.-: 2V*
Beeeea 4B Ct. mm- > B ,n Cord.n Delicious
O DUUS pkg. 3t SAVE ISc, White House Chunky RuttAwmsSlL ai is-rwse.
Annie Sauces e *oo "o lk, ** ,,,ts -- 10
Jewel Oil *tr 79* fV. U Tomatoes 5 99* Fruit Cocktail 4 .... 09* ..IfJ?** I** 1 ** 49
| 1., ..mil, .... 4i, Ku..A,. c.i. fc,.,,,. Cheddar Cheese 89*
Kleenex Napkins.. 3'pV..'99* Bath Tissue 4X" 99* cottage cheese 37*



ASSORTED
FROZEN
Banquet
Dinners
regular pkgs.
38<

Zesty Flavored Copeland's Pork Swift's Premium Tru-Tender Sliced
Roll Sausage JC 69* Beef Liver ... 69*
Always A Family Favorite, Swift's Premium Sausage, Assorted Flavors
Copeland Franks 49* Brown 'N Serve X 69*
Buddig's Tasty Chipped Swift's Premium Boneless
Beef, Ham, or Turkey .. X: 39* Smoked Daisies .........b. 99*
The Dog Kids Love To Bite! Armour's Star Swift's Premium Sandwich Spread or
Hot Dogs X: 69* Braunschweiger ....... 5,5 45*
Assorted Flavors, Delicious New Zealand Quick-Froien Lamb
Tarnow's Pizza Shoulder Roast 59*
(Plus 50 Extra SAH Green Stamps with coupon) Joyner's Sliced Red-Eye
U (W Meatmen tot. Virginia Ham ST *1.59
SWIFTS PREMIUM PROTEN GOVT.
Deliciously Different
Lime Supreme 49* inspected heavy western beef sale
Summer Salad Treat
Marshmallow Delite 49*
Tasty
Cuban Sandltfiches eeeeeeeeeeeeee eaih 59* Swift's Premium Proton Bone-In
Genoa Salami h , b 98* POt ROaSt eeeeeeoeeee n. 79*
orii.io. siid Swift's Premium Boneless
fPJtJZL 4, Imperial Roast ... 99 e
Rye or Pwmpomickle ...V 49*
(Plus SO Extra SJsH Green Stamps with coupon) aa RO H H Ah
fy English Cut Roast ...,. $ 1.09
yr M Swift's Premium Beef
mm* RH **
Lemonode". U ."7r *. 89* I-r-i "*~l
wjpi;;r::...x49* (S|yQf ( U^HR|^N
Frozen Dinners .. 38* /
WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER
W. University Avenue at 34th Street 111 1111 111*
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER I.* Phi
GAINESVILLEMALL

PLASTIC JUGS.
OAIRI-FRESH
Homogenized
Milk
gal. jug
99*
*

P B
COOL OFF WITH
ASSORTED FLAVORS
Autocrat
Ice Cream
half gal
59*
LIMIT 2 PLEASE
L

ASSORTED COLORS
OR DECORATED
Kleenex
Towels
4 99 {
rolls dRv 4r
sd

Thurariay, My 1.1070. Tlw Florida Alligator,

Snn;.TXxn:.i;xxx.Tmpn
Worth IBaM
* Bold H
| Detoroont |J
I '=s9* |
H without coupon 74C H
(Ixpirut Wad. July IS. 1970) jj
n
UllUZJLrGood only at Publix Super Marketsi;u:iUU£lt:l
EXTRA
M y
WITH THIS COUPON AMD PUBCHAtI OP
| Treasure Isle Frozen
y <
j; Breaded Shrimp |!
| IVa lb. pkg. $1.69 ;
j! 11 (Ixpirut Wad. July IS, 1970) j|
XtotoGAAtoAftfifki taaa*aafeAaaaaaaaa*aaaaaA
[flllUwGreenStamps
MAwfl WITH PUBCHAtI OP

| Hot Shot Bug Killer |
| 14 oz. can 89c Jj
5 12 (Ixpirut Wad. July IS, 1970) <;
Xaaaaaaaaattaaaaaaft PftAAft aaaaaaaaaaaaa \
iiWGreenStampsH
UMhI WITH COUPON ANO PUBCHAtI OP Hh^madtfil
<
| Janitor In A J
| Drum Cleaner
I 32 oz. bot. 89c J
x <
)> 13 (Ixpirut Wad. July IS, 1970) <
XaaaaftaaaftaaaaaaaftPaaaaaaftftftftftftftftftftft X
EXTRA iP^i
xsWGreenStamps|ij
WITH THIS COUPON AMO PUBCHAtI OP
|> Fantastik Cleaner <
j; with sprayer ;
I 22 oz. bot. 79c J
| 14 (Ixpirut Wad. July IS, 1970) <
XAaaaaaAAaAAAftAAAaPAAAaAAAaaaAAaAaaA \
EXTRA IF--91
Stamps £jiy
Texize Fluff Rinse
half gal. 69c
<
*ftftftaAaAAftftAAftAAASkAAftftaaft.ftftftftAftftJU|lr
EXTRA IF^l
Wl! IMIt courox ND rutCNXII O, Kiiifl
<
||; Nestles' Quik Cocoa ;
I 2 lb. pkg. 89c J
16 (Ixpirut Wud. July IS. 1970) <
Jtaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaafaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaao
M # EXTRA ~
gig
9 <
- <
IDairi-Fresh Sour Cream
16 oz. cup 49c
17 (Ixpirut Wud. July IS. 1970)
x
pjj
Holloway House Pizza
With Sausage & Cheese
16 oz. pkg. 98c |
18 (Ixpirut Wud. July IS. 1970)
xaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaftfaAaaajutaaajuiQacrAAX
EXTRA F^l
dSwGreenStampsP]
Assorted Flavors Delicious ;j
I dr* Tarnow's Pizza !j
reg. price |
19 (Ixpirut Wud. July IS, 1970) j
xa*aaa*AaaAAAAj*aaak*AAftfi EXTRA
dWGreen Stamps gg
I Oven Fresh Bread
Jewish Rye or 1
Pumpernickle 1
1S oz. loaf 49c 1
20 (Ixpirut Wud. July IS, 1970) |

SAVE 11c 1
ASSORTED FLAVORS 1
FRUIT DRINKS I
Hi-C I
Drinks I
3QQt
46-oz^J
cans 1

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
MGB 1966 Roadster White with
black top and wire wheels, leather
upholstry 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)
For Sale: Belmont Mobile Home SO x
10 Located on extra nice large lot in
Pinehurst Park with pool and many
extras. 378-1122 after 3:30.
(A-160-6t-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. IÂ¥2 year
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 tirefc 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)

I MORRISONS CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
LUNCH AND DINNER
I MONDAY
BAKED MEAT SAUCE AND MACARONI
ALL YOU CAN EAT J
I TUESDAY V
GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN
I ALL YOU CAN EAT 99$
WEDNESDAY
I JUMBO BAKED CHOPPED STEAK 79^
I THURSDAY AN YELLOW R,CE
I BAKED HAM AND CANDIED YAMS 99$
I FR,D^\ fish almondine AND FRENCH
I FRIED POTATOES 89< I
I SUMMER DEADLINES FOR
CLASSIFIED ADS
For TUESDAYS paperall ads
must be in the preceding
Thursday
For THURSDAYS paperall ads
must be in the preceding Monday
Our deadlines are 3 working
| gays in advance

FOR SALE
*67 Mustang, 3-speed, 6-cylinder,
radio, heater, top condition! $1395
or pest offer. Call 373-2179 after 5
PM. (A-162-2t-p)
Having to dispose of over SIBOO. of
stereo gear. Will sell most 'at 1/5 of
original cost. Call 372-6265.
POSITIVELY FIRST COME FIRST
SERVED. (A-2t-162-p)
Yamaha 50, 1969, 570 miles,. 2 new
helmets, S2OO or best offer.
372-4015. (A-2t-162-p)
G.E. Portable solid state stereo.
Like-new condition. Good buy! S3O.
Call 373-1814 or 376-0802. Such a
deal! And peace to all. (A-lt-162-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
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)
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 v p)
HOLIDAY GARDENS
APARTMENTS. Quiet, comfortable
apts. Within walking distance of
campus. A/C, 1 1 bdrm., spacious
ground and parking. Call resident
manager after 5 at 378-4423. 1911
S. W. 14th Terrace. (B-ts-c)

Page 14

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, July 9,1970

FOR RENT
Private room, double bed, across
street from campus, $41.25 mo. 919
15. W. 13th St. 378-9043. (B-160-4t-p)
Ten rooms graduate men and older
men close cool utilities washer-dryer
parking 135.00 single 100.00 double
summer 378-8122 376-6652
(B-Bt-157-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 rates!
(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-48-p)
Your own room in a nice 3 br. home,
swimming pool, air conditioned,
SIOO summer qtr., V 2 utl. Call
378-9239. (B-3t-162-p)
Large furnished apartment close to
everything. Available now. $l2O.
Phone 376-6671. (B-2t-162-p)
WANTED
vXv! XvXw^X//Xv/X Xv! Xv!v!wv
Female roommate to share luxury
apt. in Sin City. Low rate of $46.25
monthly. Call now 378-3667.
(C-4t-159-p)
Male roommate to share luxurious air
conditioned poolside apartment.
Private bedroom. Walk to campus.
S7O Including utilities. 378-7224.
(C-15t-148-p)
] [ Guns -- Guns Guns j
( Inventory over 500. Buy j
; | Sell Trade Repair. 3
, ( Reloading supplies. Layaway j
4 i plan. Harry Beckwith, gun 3
1 [ dealer, Micanopy. 466-3340. 1

IjiQOBI I tr at FEATUREAT...
sA/OU/ SkOWUMI 1:46 4:24
A ROSS HUNTER Product,cx,
I XrnmnS BURT LANCASTER -DEAN MARTIN
I JEAN SEBER6 JACQUELINE BISSET
I tMi GEORGE KENNEDY HELEN HAYES
I I mk VAN HEFLIN MAUREEN STAPLETON
I Wm BARRY NELSON LLOYD NOUN
I i DANAWYNTER BARBARA HALE
on DECCA RECORDS also WSIC CMIAoaotCONOIXTtO ' <<> "* ( * THt SCttM l DMf CICD IT MtOOOCfO IT
available on e-Track ALFRED NEWMAN ARTHUR HAILEY-GEORGE SEATON ROSS HUNTER
and Cassette Tape! A UNIVERSAL PICTURE TECHNICOLOR* Produced in TODD AO all ages admitted
*- 1 |UI General Aud I | wawua l mumtirswuiON | sMiitimsiiN lliwdkouii | pih.wt.iir i bmumhale |
IH IS LATEStThISGREATEST! FEATURE AT... 1:45
3:41 5:38 7:35 9:37
MU John Wayne

WANTED
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)
Coed to share luxurious air
conditioned poolside apartment.
Private bedroom. Walk to campus.
S7O including utilities. 378-7224.
(C-15t-148-p)

REITZ UNION
OUR MAN IN HAVANA
Sunday, July 12 at 7:00 & 9:30 p.m.
Admission 50 cents
f,i 111 mI I SjCjlJ | IT;] C [§f
I I
ROBERT BEDFORD MtLU
KATHMUNEROBS OVER!
I TWO ACADEMY AWARD I
I WINNERS! I
I | qf | at I
I color a MUss3eaa
r.I. r iyA n
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)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

HELP wanted
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)
Women I Learn 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)
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
and 4 p.m. for appt. 392-2049.
(E-160-3t-p)
Wanted: Hours: 5:30 7:30 10-15
hours per week. Pay: Hourly wage
plus commission. Type work:
Telephone solicitation. Call 372-2130
for interview, more information.
(E-4t-159-p)
w
AUTOS
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)
Ford Galaxy 500, 1965 Tudor
hardtop. Radio, heater, all 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,
Call 392-7549. (G-2t-161-p)
65 Olds-442, red, 2 dr. ht., P. S.,
P. B rebuilt A/T, A/C, Rad & Rev,
49,000 miles, call R. Byrd, 378-4232,
morning or evening. Student.
(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-4t-159-p)
1967 Triumph Bonnivllle 650 cc.
Excellent condition only S7OO. Call
Fogle 378-0293 or see cycle anytime
after 6 P. M. Delta Chi Frat.
(G-4t-159-p)

Watch
for special advertising
supplement coming in
The Florida Alligator
THURS., JULY 21
Special 200th Anniversary Offer
from
ENCYCLOPAEDIA
BRITAN NICA
Preview
Limited Time
j Hi on this new edition in the
mA Popular Anniversary Binding
A *
mm Final 200th Anniversary Offer

XvXvXvlvlylyXvXvX^vlvXv/XvXvv
AUTOS
xXrXrXsXvXrXrXxXvxx-xxvx-:-::-::-:-:-
Chev. Belair, 64, 3 new tires, radio,
heater, SSOO, Village Park 100, after
5 p.m. (G-2t-162-p)
PERSONAL
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)
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)
GARAGE SALE. Larsons +
VO Connells splitting
Galnesville-Klepper German foldboat
6 sail, Catamaran, power tools, baby
furniture and clothing, books, toys,
furniture, free gifts while they last.
Sat., July 11, 2-8 PM, Sun. 1-5 PM.
1112 N.W. 38th Street. (J-162-lt-p)
LOST & FOUND
*
:.v.X*X-X'!*X.X-X-XwX*X-X"X*X*X*X*XX
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
send to city pound. Very loveable.
Please call 376-2304. (L-3t-161-NC)
German Shepherd puppy 6 mo.
female. Lost near Bent Card, July 3.
Chain & tag reads Castle Shannon
Animal Hos. Reward call 376-9815.
Black & tan. (L-st-162-p)

Thursday, July 9,1970. The Florida

*::Xv>XsSKv:^
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-159-p)
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglas£ 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)
THE COPY CENTER 5 XEROX 4
ASK ABOUT OUR CHARGE PLAN.
1718 W. Unlv. 376-9334 next to
Malones Bookstore. (M-13t-162-p)
Alternators Generators starters
Electrical systems tested and repairs
Auto Electrical Service, 1111 S.
Main (M-ts-c)
EROTIC*" 01
TOUCH skin
18 AND OVER! MANY
DAZZLERSEX EXCITER!"
The scenery, photography-and all
I those mirrors put this one in big-
I time class!" -Anm wmtm. h. y. Ntt
A RAPUtY MJHRKGKR

Page 15

Alligator,

I LmJ.
1 PRICE I.DDA CAR IF
| ARRIVE BEFORE 8:00 |Mlf
I PENTHOUSE 2 I PENTHOUSE 3 I
I "THEY SHOOT HORSES I MIDNIGHT COW BO Y I
I DON T THEY '' | X RATED 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.
DaodKna -300 pm. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
* n
| l1 | r I £
8rIi a I I 0
- | 5
_ z
Q
>

3i3~* |o
f 8 S 3
-9; 9; 2
ZIZ Z | 33
TO
1 n > sq z
o 3§ § |
ZZZZ 5 3 r
m r*
>
EEEE f IP
n r*



i. i ho Florida ABlgttor. Thowddtf July

Page 16

Don't truss this Offer!
This coupon worth *I.OO %ZS2£% Bgfl This coupon worth *IOO'SSZZI* H| TWs coupon worth *I.OO tggSHi BB \ \ \
1 TWO SOUP n TWO DEMI-CUPS || TWO DESSERT jg iS PLAITS BH BPT-gM| & SAUCERS wshes ga rguwu
noosas* Mjjfj noosasr aH a
[MM *1.99 cow* J|BBK3I 1.4958 w g titMl
WA CHEK ASSORTED SOFT I V|^MH
| DRINKS ft Jfp|
ASTOR ALL GRINDS \^ m jj
MAXWELL HOUSE, ALL GRINDS CDf f Efc If
COFFEE CG'riMf Sf
CAN Wli|yH M w
|BBn mwiYMM
| JIM DANDY
CAN J I H CRACKIN' GOOD IUKNEX FACIAL
Wm >' Geese Curls ~ 39 c X T,ssue 3 sl#o
fmOi ft Ift if OUCH-OOOOCO.N CMOS .TACO T Y" 'SST . ~
||l *] *J Con Chips 49' Coke Maes4 *1
P=i DoUAR SPECIALS
WELCHADS OOQC DARLING LARGE SANDWICH (OAF THRIFTY MA
Grape Drink 4 ? s l Bread .. 4 s& S I OO Gr. Beans 6^ $ l
ULLAC WHITER ASSORTED DOOI DARLING POTATO THRIFTY MAID CUT SWEET
Tissue ... 3 S I OO Biscuits .. 4 s l Potatoes 4- $ I
STOKELY OR UMY FRUIT DWIf DARUNO RAISIN. FRUIT OR THE ENERGY DRINK
Cocktail.. Pecan Buns 3 s l Gatorade 3ss s l
_ DEL MONTE CSAVYK ARROW WHITE A ASSORTED THRIFTY MAID
O O Gold, Corn 5^r $ l Towels .. 4 j^$ l Corn Beef 3 & s l
MIRACLE SAFFLOWER SUCARYL SUGAR... 30-Env. Fkg. 4*e RONCO TWIST
asiorsmau Salad Oil £ 55 c Sweetner 89 c Macaroni.... 2& 33 c
PiMK ...... **?!!? lftc RONCO AU VEGETABLE SHORTENING... 1 -lb. Can 39t VERMONT MAID... 4Sc
Lasagna ....... 39* Crisco 3&. 75 e Syrup £%, 77 c
Dog Ration .. ts *l** BmT" Ifff^k'B 1 11j 1 i r C' i"|n ~j a")^ 1 1*
T" .1 I ou .. ;l[llljSSHfc |.llVH 1 JT VAUn STkM : [lll/Tg>_VALUI STAMrS illlljTOrVAU*
Arrow Bleoch .... 29 c BtAr ~eus- ajj xtsu M -BBS ~ar fIBB .ri£
y!iy?! OXUHI ,. n. si .aaaas nBB.. ,*=. nEBr ,. Hr
WEWS w boxes 07 ; .., 1 ;,7,^,7~_.,-Jr l iimriMU... :A . ii.i i.T'MiTiT....ll u.TTTTT-~gA^^Hiuiiiiiiiui7imiinn
Garbage Cans %2S $ 3 3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. open on Sunday 130 N.W. 6TH ST.
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.



PRICES GOOD THRU WED. NOON JULY 15
W-D BRAND YOUNG BROAD BREASTED
TURKEYS IQi £m
More people like white meat. . that's why GRADE "A"
more people buy W-D Broad Breasted Tur- Olll#*lf EDATEBE
keys. Especially developed to give more WUICK PROZEN
white meat . extra moistness, extra fla- 10-12 LB. AVG. W-D BRAND PURE "HANDI-PAK"
vor. Get W-D Broad Turkeys .. LB. VV jp fl* *7C^
always grade A government inspected .. IM WW KPPP m irc l*
always your best buy! Vll* DEE I W I
W-D BRAND USDA CHOICE OSCAR MAYER'S SMOKIE SWIFT'S PREMIUM BROWN N' SERVE COPELAND HOT OR MILD
Chuck Roast B ? E i E ; s 99 c Link Sausage v& 89 e Pork Sausage 8 69 £ Pork Sausage 69 c
HORMEI BONELESS READY-TO-EAT FLEISCHMANN'S BORDEN'S SINGLY WRAPPED SLICES TARNOW
Cure 81 Ham .... $ 1 69 Margarine JS 47 c Cheese Food ' 99 c Sliced Bologna ... ... 69 c
HEAT & SERVE W-D BRAND LONGHORN KRAFT'S MILD OR MEDIUM SUNNYLAND VAC-PAK HAM-CHEESE OR
Fish Sticks *Sff- 99 e Cheese 89* Stick Cheese ts, 55 c Salami 49 e
FRESH FROZEN TROUT PALMETTO FARMS CRACKIN' GOOD FLAKY ARMOUR STAR
Fish Fillets 89 c Pimento Cheese ... 69 c Biscuits 2 NT I9 C All Meat Franks... ... 69 c
SUSDA CHOICE W-D BRAND CHOICE BEEF BOTTOM
D ANDO'OU N Round Roast $ l O9
J IIAH DD/ Rump Roast 129I 29
HANDI-PAK Round RodSt . $1 39
W-D BRAND USDA CHOia CHUCK
ifiwffigu/ T iwp|ip a/ Tam.
- dutch APPiE 'ncb- m
okies wW
o o ~ 53 c Bate* tatet tatet
a. lv l I If x: ?Vyr \u. s. choicej \U. s. choice/ Ws.ChoiceJ
iiiilv fIL BB y PINEBREEZE FRESH FLORIDA
MM all white
Plums 29 c B M J BUBUB Men EGGS
Lettuce -19' Jf HA,
Onions .... 3 49 c QHgSip HHt / n #W
SUPERBRAND ALL FLAVORS Hjfll
HALF GALLON o o |u|UU|
M. Mint. lEMOH. COCOHUT. LIO ... . -1 a. OCOP.CHICMH.HIFo. 1
Peach Pies 2 *l Watermelons 79* Meat Dinners 3- S I OO 88. L If
MORTON GERMAN BIRDSEYE MINUTE MAID BBMbW .Mtap II
Chocolate Cake 55 c Broccoli Spears 39 c Grape Juice 23 c i w MM
MORTON DANISH FROZEN FRENCH MINUTE MAID B
Pecan Twist 65 c Fry Potatoes 5 79 Orange Juice " 65 c
BORDEN HEATH BARS OR ASTOR MIRED VEGETABLES. SUCCOTASH OR JIFFY SLICED TURRET OR
Cake Roll 39* Baby Limas 4 *1 Sliced Beef 2 99* -mtt'""Z-'Z'ZT
Bing Cherries i 59 e Onion Rings -35 Perch p KO 49* .KM j
Fresh Cabbage ... 2 heads 49 Coffee Rich 2 $ 1 Shrimp Chunkees .. $ 1" r go^ f ls
Mustard ; 21 c Sloppy Joe Mix 25 c Spaghetti 1 39 c Detergent 67 c
Pickle Chips .... s 33 c Cold Cups .... ,39 £ Ravioli ....... "' 39 c Deo. Soap 2-S 35 c
PBIWSf.MS COUPON AND PUUCHAM Os J with NIWSPAPI* COUPON and PUSCHAM Os J WITH COUPON AND PUUCMAVI Os § TN N|wSPaP COUPON AP.O *VCHAM OP J -IT" -#* COUPON *M PvKNAM Os J AJAX LAUNDRY
|R* PR W-D BRAND ESKIMO 1 McMUUEN WHITE BEEF BONIIESS W O BRAND PURE r/N -t 4- GIANT
! HBrW steaketfes HKW Pie Stick < Acre Peo. i Ro I HScW Ground Beef LrTrQonT BOX (5/
GOOD THRU JULY IS EfgJhSjlf GOOD THRU JULY IS I KhT mi GOOD THRU JULY IS EE-JlB GOOO THRU JULY 15 I KgST-ilMf GOOO THRU JULY 13 I w
'IMrjSW No. I wa&* .. B AT YOU* LOCAL WINN Will AT TOW* LOCAI WINN-WSII A SlB AT TOUO LOCAL WINN MIX i AT >OU LOCAL .PNBBIII A JAM
iWfWH rrw irr.-Ag?i visa A
3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. open on Sunday 130 N.W. 6TH ST. LZcoZZZ
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST. Cookies .. .tS 49*
H;? m A.M tfi jOI v *-* l -j '

TlNiradHy, July . t 970, Tha Florida Alligator.

Page 17



Page 18

. The Florida Alligator. Thunday. Arty . 1970

Millions Know The
Secret Os Getting
The Best Food Values!
DoYou?
The secret is in knowing what you are getting
for what you are paying. Most shoppers know
the quality and value of the popular National
Brands. They also know that a supermarket's
own brands cost less, but they know very little
about the quality of the products.
No matter what you buy at A&P we guarantee
your complete satisfaction without reservation.
Whatever you choose to buy . the famous
National Brands at prices we believe will save
you money or quality-famous A&P Brands at
prices we know will save you money, you can
be sure of getting a quality product.
We tell you about this choice of food values
because we think it's important to you .
today.
HHBSBH SH KiSliiflHHHi Cl
'" S . WP BAYER UOZ. SUPER RIGHT HORMEI
Aspirin 290 1970 |6BO Chili W/Beans 390 I 450 I 60
Shave Cream Jqc 12 oz super right bbys
uT C,Cam 2? JLe 30C Corn Beef 590 | 670 | 80
r hW Sh 5 J Tna 4*50 1570 Tl 20
SHSSSff 3C 5Ct UnohecMeat^^l^Ro
Tooth Paste 490 880 390 I LB. CAN A&P DEL MONTE
Petroleum Jelly 250 450 200 i lb. can a&p del monte
rmm Gold C. S. Corn 200 | 290 | 90
MM UOZ. ANN PAGE CAMPBELL S
1 18. NUTLEY PARKAY Pork & Beans *l7O I 180 I 10
Margarine 230 350 120 i lb.can a&p del monte
oz .. &p KP PT .. Whole Tomatoes 270 | 350 |BO
Cream Cheese 370 390 20 i lb. can a&p del monte
sunnyfield breakstone Lima Beans 300 350 I 50
Whipped Butter 490 510 20 i lb. can a&p iel monte
I? OZ. sliced melttbit kraft Cut Green Beans 200 290 190
Amer. Cheese 690 750 60 7 02 A & P del monte
l/Z gal. MARVEL FARMBEST c iSI oc I -n* i .*
Ice Cream 690 990 300 f/!"..? 01 01 25c I 29c I 4C
I 14*7011 1 LB. CAN A&P OCEAN SPRAY
Com Oil Margarine 350 490 140 Cranberr y S uce 310 I 330 | 20
ESIISnHIH 9 Hl'
intont Coffee oranqe Juice 17C "kM 9C
tSSS* CoflM Sf JSL ,lc £* *§ E) n*
last. Breakfast 59C | 69C | 100 Peos i?, 5L m
Corn Flakes 350 370 20 chop. Spinach *l7O 1 250 80
I nnn Pmlii Dira lit IQt C t S 0Z HANDI-WHIP COOL WHIP
Long Gram Rice 330 60 Dessert Topping 570 1 630 160
IZC B 9
|CQiSCoSkQSSHI!HHI Iml WOZ. ANN PAGE HEINZ
b oz. ann page hellmanns Tomato Ketchup *2OO 280 80
Sand. Spread 290 330 40 ... ANNPAGE HE NZ
boz. annpage kraft White Vinegar 250 330 80
Italian Dressing 350 390 40 ;* p dixie crystal
1 LB. ANNPAGE MULLERS Sugar 490 | 590 | 100
Eaa Noodles 390 | 430 | 40 zoz. annpage mccormicks
ilb? annpage mullers Vanilla Ext. 450 1490 | 40
Macaroni 250 I 290 I 40 ( oz. ann page hellmann s
i 4 oz. dexola wesson oil Tartar Sauce 270 290 20
Cooking Oil 550 630 80 izoz. ann page jff
** A ( A "Y C * Z L .. Peanut Butter 450 490 40
Salad Cora Oil 430 470 40 it oz. ann page heinz
S7C 75C Kt Chili Sauce 350 430 80
Shortening 670 iw 80 jyzoz. A&P bakers
Coconut Flakes 250 290 40
*s*This item multiple-priced at the store for even
3 grater savings. Single unit price used for

SFDFDSF

8 SPECIAL LOW PRICE
A&P 100%
Colombian COFFEE
89*

Hienz Strained special!
Baby Food r- ?
A&P Brand Special!
Bleach sr 29 e
Hormel Deviled Special!
Spam Spread s 2?
Canned Luncheon Meat Special!
Hormel Spam ....r 69
A&P Fresh Special!
Milk c 99

SAVE I 0 c jfc
'J| With thii C*upn wh*n yu luy &
1 CHEE RIOS 1
1 CEREAL I
ij t Ml M tin My 11, Iffl K'

T'Tiife. IT'S AGOOD~BET. .7
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef "Super-Right" (Va Pork Loin Sliced LB. 79)
CHUCK STEAKS .59' PORK CHOPS.... .99
"Super-Right" Boneless Beef Chuck or Shoulder Grade "A" Fla. or Ga. Fresh LEG or BREAST
SWISS STEAKS .. 99* FRYER QTRS .39*
"Super-Right" Beef Shoulder or Cap'n John's Frozen "Super-Right" 7 Rib (Loin End LB 69*)
Calif. Steaks . 89' Fish Sticks r," 35' Pork Roasts . 59*
"Super-Right" Western Beef Shoulder Roost or Capn j ohn s Frozen "Super-Right" Skinless
Calif. Roasts ... 79' Shrimp Cocktail 3& S 1 All Meat Franks 49*
Quick Frozen (5 lb; Box $3.39) Cap'n John's Frozen Cod or "Super-Right" Freshly
Headless Shrimp ... 69* Perch Portions 2L % r Ground Chuck 79*

Green Giant Kitchen Sliced GREEN BEANS or Whole Kernel or Cream Style
GOLDEN CORN .... 4^B9*
A&P Yukon Club Ass't Flavors
BEVERAGES 5.:-,M 001
Large Head Special! Jane Parker Delitious Special!
Fresh Lettuce s 19* Cherry Pies 1 49*
Fresh Special! Jane Parker wh or cracked wheat or
Red Plums 3 89* Rye Bread 4 99*
Fresh Firm Special! Jane Parker Crescent or Marble
Ripe Peaches Pound Cake Sr 43'
Firm Golden Ripe Special!
BANANAS a 10'

With Ihit C*up*n whn you Iwy M.
| WHE ATl ES I
1 CEREAL I
;3j Cmpmi Gm 4 thru J.ly 11, I*7o C

Van Camp's Speciall
Pork & Beans 6 s l
Diet Food Special!
Liquid Sego 4r $ 1"
9-oz. Btl. Extra Dry or Lanolin Rich Special!
Woodbury Lotion 2 $ 1
48 ct. Bonus Pack
Efferdent tablets 89 c
Antiseptic Mouthwash Special!
Listerine 59*

41 With rilit CtupM whtn you luy V
3 COMET CLEANSER I
Coupon Coo 4 IKn) July 11, Iff# R
[ WITHOUT COUPON 20c |f j

coupon 39c
: limit 1 with $5. er mere *rdr [C-.
3 Coupon Good thru July 12, 1970
WITHOUT COUPON 110. UTAH Jgj*
y a! With this Coupon whtn you Buy
2l r raara ard.r f^,
Ivll |j| Coupon Good thru July 12, 1970 iff

iin
Plaid
litHt Frakies Ocean Fish qHB^
Stomp 1
Gifts | l.i, in
are
# {imperial *!
JL
- iMUSMHIE
Kjivlny KSSSJfiSilSSfcisWwwa^^

AURORA
BATHROOM TISSUE
2^29*

sf
(.Price* in thi§drare
|oo day, Tuesday, July 14, 1970. If
unable te purchase
any advertised item,
please request a rain
check.



The
Florida
Alligator

WRUF To Air Jazz

By DAN VINING
Alligator Campus Living Editor
There will be partial live
coverage of the Newport Jazz
Festival this weekend on NBCs

Answers To Tuesdays Puzzle:
T
F R £
Ftrr

FOOD FOR THOUGHT
ACROSS
I Lobster 47 Certain 87 Ger. rlwer. 125 Craft: Ital.
7 Gq. guns. 88 Relative of 126 Cham.
between*. 48 Place to get 146-Across. suffix: pi.
13 Accounts in borscht. 90 Breakfast 127 Weiner
writing: 49 Light lunch, food. schnitzel,
abbr. in Rome. 91 Big boss: 129 Delicious
17 Relatives of 53 Long ago. abbr. for cold
gimlets. 54 Japanese 92 Farm asparagus.
21 In the food pastes. machines: 132 Canadian
vicinity. 56 Fish dish. abbr. province:
22 Fish dish. 57 Fairies. 94 Hot. abbr.
23 Early 58 Oath. 96 Professional 133 Laugh,
smorgasbord 60 Place to get man. 134 Eer,
eater. baklava. 98 New . 135 Forward.
24 Kind of 62 Fine lines, 101 Bestow: 137 Unmantion Unmantionachool.
achool. Unmantionachool. in printing. Scot. able, for
25 Chowder. 64 W.l. plant. 102 Mix salad. short.
27 Fr. sauce. 65 Well-known 104 Name for a 139 Gumbo In In-29
-29 In-29 Humanitar- rice eater. streetcar. gradients,
ian org. 68 Civil War 108 Egg 143 Fish sauce.
30 One of name. foo yong. 145 Relative of
seven. 70 Like 109 Bib. country. filet mignon.
31 Whey of arsenic. 110 Cranberry 149Sea.
milk. 73helping. . 150 Wine
33 Relating to 75 Place for a 112 Intrepid. bucket,
fruit seed. boutonniere. 114 Herb. 151 Mora like a
34 Fig: Span. 76 Graf. 115 Certain fine fabric.
36 Beverage. 78 Inter . students: 152 over (a
39 Tasty kind 83 Potato dish abbr tasty dish).
of 3-Down. of the 118 Near East 153 Unaaplratsd.
41 Dialed. Andes. dish. 154 Barbecue
44Grammati- 81 Garment of 1225ee114-A. experts,
cal: abbrevi- a sort. 123 Genus of 155 Shell,
ation. 83 French evergreen 156 Bavarian
46 Caesar, et al. dessert. shrub. favorites.
DOWN
1 Dessert. 13 Hides again. 38 Common 6I Latin
2 Tax dept. 14 noyau. suffix. adjective,
employees: 16 Apart: praf. 40 Goad place 63 Fr. islands,
abbr. 16 Beat IL to get 64 Landed.
3 Gazpacho, 17 At idle as pfann- 65 Fish diah.
e.g. ship... kuchen. 66 Tolstoy
4Fr. delicacy. 18Put through 41 Pyramids, heroine.
5 Like some the . for example. 67 One asset of
eggs. 19 Damages. 42 Bathehebaa a bakery.
6 Fancy book 20 Non-com. husband. 69 Government
form: abbr. 26 Handsome 43 Kind of agency: IniL
7 Ancient one. custard. 71 Blur,
pulpit. 28 K ration 45 End of an 72 Relatives of
8 Mexican dip. eaters, at Italian 158-A.
9 Cantab times. dinner. 74 Luncheon
rival. 32 Abounding 50 lettuce. fare.
10 Certain in cattails. 61 Slight 76 Team,
wires: abbr. 35 Breed of strabismus. 77 Bottled up.
II Hardy miss. Indian 52 Sponsor- 79 Lawyer:
12 Its done to cattle. ship. abbr.
coffee, rice, 37 Office 55 Indian food. 81 Venison
barley. equipment. 59 Fish sauce. source.

Pruning: Dig It
BURLINGTON, Vt. (UPI)
A horticulturist for the
University of Vermont
Extension Service advises
timing and technique are the
keys to proper pruning.
Dr. Norman Pellett, an
ornamental horticulturist, said
there are two kinds of pruning:
shearing and selective pruning.
Shearing is for formal hedges
and helps maintain a rigid plant
at a certain height and width
while selective pruning deals
with the way to handle most
flowering shrubs.
As for technique, he said
one-third of the older branches
on the shrub should be cut back
to the ground every three to five
years to encourage development
of a new shoot growth at ground
level.
: Student Special
I Any car or color!
[t _ 12mo.guarantM
Joy's Paint & Body Shop I
! 2017 N.E. 27th Ave.
Ph. 3731665

wmmm

Monitor on WRUF.
The festival is the most
pretigious jazz event in the
nation and maybe in the world.
Its been that for many years.

I l I
I WE TE ||||
I SEA SQUAB OR GROUPER
ALL YOU CAN EAT! 11 7 5
I Including ADULTS
I Hush Puppies Pirates'Slaw CHILDREN $1.15
I PIRATES COVE LOBSTER HOUSE
I "SEAFOOD FRESH FROM THE SEA
I SERVING DAILY FROM 5 P.M.
OCALA GAINESVILLE
HWY 301 441 OPEN SUNDAY 5-10
27 SOUTH 3500 S. W. 13th ST.
I V* Mfc Smith QN b ,vaN ARM LAKE

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82 Kind of 93 Weapons: 103 Butter tho 113 Infamous 121 Mongol 138 too 119-D.
refuge. Lot. breed. Bevarlan ruler. 140 Fad.
84 Mythical 95 Knife or 106 Author of town. 124 Primitive 141 Male Insect,
applo fork. The Wild 115 Olvera. oriental. 142 Forwardora:
thrower. 97 Extreme Duck. 116 Standards: 12S Oxide of a abbr.
85 Coffee verge. 106 Engllah Fr. redleeotlve 144 Here: Spam
servers. 99 Prepare for favorite. 117 End, for element. 144 Tepf. oemb.
86 Slangy another 107 House part. one. 160 See 11643. farm,
suffix. dinner 109 See 5043. lit How to 13fPens: abbr. 147 Spanish
89 Book- crowd. 110 Scrappers. serve some 186 Indian aunt
keepers ab- 100 Editor's 111 a foods. mountain 146 College
bravatlon. directions. customer. 120 Inner: prof. pass. degree.

There will be continous
coverage from Newport from 7
until about 10 p.m. Saturday
and five minute reports at 11:05
a.m. and at 3:05 p.m. Saturday.
The night live coverage will be
hosted by Monitor announcer
Murry Kauffman, and by others
on the Monitor staff.
The jazz festival yearly offers
acts ranging from the most
traditional of jazzmen to
modem rock artists whove
picked up much influence from
jazz traditions. Among the
traditional artists will be several
big band acts. Herbie Mann, Paul
Desmond, and Dave Brubeck
also are scheduled to appear
during the festival.
Rock-oriented acts include
Jethro Tull and Blood, Sweat
and Tears.

Thursday, July 9,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Payroll Delayed

The faculty salary payroll for
June 15-30 has been delayed in
Tallahassee, Special Assistant to
the President Rae O. Weimer
said Wednesday.

Ironwood
Golf Clvb
STUDENT MIMKRSHP
THREE MONTHS FOR $25 + TAX
SPECIAL RATE
WEEKDAYS $2 ALL DAY
WEEKENDS $3 ALL DAY
For information call
376-0080
£? tSONWOOP
coif eioo
N E 39th AVINCH

Brasington's The Best Place in Town
To Buy A Pre-Owned Automobile.
I 1969 CADILLAC ELDORADO ..$5795
Two door hardtop, front wheel drive, full power, air conditioned. Silver
with dark blue interior.
1969 OLDSMOBILE "98..... $3795
Luxury sedan. Popular four door model. Air conditioned, power steering,
I power brakes, automatic transmission. Choose from 2in stock.
1969 CADILLAC COUPE de VILLE $5295
Two door hardtop. Maroon with matching interior. Air conditioned, fully
powered. Sold and serviced by Brasington.
1968 CADILLAC ELDORADO $4595
Beige with matching leather interior. Front wheel drive. Air conditioned
full power.
1968 CADILLAC SEDAN de VILLE.... $4195
Four door hardtop with bucket seats. Black vinyl over turquoise. Air
conditioned, full power, factory warranty.
1968 CADILLAC $4295
Sixty Special. Four door sedan. Turquoise with matching interior. Air
conditioned, full power, new belted tires.
1968 OLDSMOBILE $2295
Delmont 88. White four door sedan. Air conditioned, radio, heater, power
steering, power brakes, locally owned and serviced by Brasington. Choose
I from two in stock.
1968 CHRYSLER NEWPORT .$2295
I Custom. VB, automatic transmission, air conditioned, power steering,
power brakes, radio, heater, blue with matching blue interior.
1968 PONTIAC GTO $2495
Two door hardtop, VB, automatic transmission, radio, heater, power
I steering, power brakes, tilt steering wheel, bucket seats with console.
I Electric windows. Beige vinyl top over white.
1968 MUSTANG $2195
Two door hardtop, 289 VS with automatic transmission, air conditioned,
console, radio heater, power steering all brand new glass belted tires. Ivory
I with black interior. CLEAN.
1968 FALCON Station Wagon $1695
Daffodil yellow with automatic transmission, six cylinder radio heater,
white wall tires. Low mileage. Extra clean.
1967 OLDSMOBILE $1795
Cutlass four door sadan. Blue with matching blue interior. Air conditioned,
radio, heater, power steering, power brakes, automatic transmission.
1967 FORD "T BIRDS $2195
Pick from 2 in stock all air conditioned, full power and automatic
I transmissions.
1966 OLDSMOBILE "98 $1695
Four door sadan, white, air conditioned, automatic transmission, power
steering, power brakes, electric seats, tHt telescoping steering wheel. Local
owner. Serviced by Brasington.
1966 MUSTANG $1395
Two door hardtop, light green. Automatic transmission, radio, beater, air
conditioned.
1966 BUICK RIVIERA $2295
Two door hardtop. Turquoise with matching interior. Air conditioned, full
power, cruise control, tilt steering wheel.
1966 BUICK ELECTRA 225 $1895
Four door hardtop, air conditioned, full power, tilt telescoping steering
I wheel. Local owner. Nice car.
1966 COMET $1595
Two door hardtop, VB, automatic transmission, white with blue interior.
Air conditioned, power steering.
1966 VOLKSWAGEN $1095
Radio, heater. Blue, runs good, looks good.
1969 VOLKSWAGEN $1895
White "bug" automatic stick-shift, low mileage. Very cleen car in mint
conditionl
1964 CADILLAC $1195
I Light green four door hardtop. Air conditioned, fuH power. Choose from 2
in stock.
BRASINGTON
Cadillac-Oldsmobile.lnc.
SALESMEN
Bronco Roberts e Bud Miller e Buford Brunson
George Bradley, Used Car Manager
2001 N.W. 13th Street 370-5301

DAN VINING
Campus Living Editor

The last word we received
was that the money would be
released at 5 pjn. Wednesday,
he said. The payroll should be
ready today.

Remember |
Summer I
Bowling I
Special I
REITZ UNION I

Page 19



I.Th* Florida Alligator. Thursday, July 9, 1970

Page 20

The
Florida
Alligator

I 1970 All-Stars
j: 8
; By Alligator Services X
\ |
j: Millions of baseball fans from the 22 major league cities who :;j
jj voted for their favorite ballplayers for the 1970 All-Star game,
jj to be played July 14 at Cincinnatis new Riverfront Stadium, j:
jj can now see how close they came in selecting members for the jj
jj starting positions. jj
§ Richie Allen of St. Louis beat out Willie McCovey of San jj
jjj Francisco, the National Leagues Most Valuable Player last year, jj
jjj in the final voting and Hank Aaron of Atlanta topped the fan jj
jjj poll with 1,394,847 votes. jj
THE NATIONAL League team, announced Monday by jj
jjj Baseball Commissioner Bowie Kuhn, also included Rico Carty jj
jj: of Atlanta, a write-in candidate who had been left off the jjj
| original computer ballot when it was compiled last winter. jjj
jj: The American League Stars, announced 6y Kuhn late j:j
jjj yesterday, will consist of Detroit catcher Bill Freehan, jjj
i|i Baltimore first baseman Boog Powell, second baseman Rod jj
:j: Carew and third baseman Harmon Killebrew, both of j:j
:jj Minnesota, shortstop Luis Aparicio of Chicago, outfielder Frank jjj
jj Robinson of Baltimore, Frank Howard outfielder from jjj
jjj Washington and outfielder Carl Yastrzmeski of Boston. jj
jjj Willy Mays of San Francisco will join Carty and Aaron in the jjj
jij National League outfield. Others starting for. the National jjj
jjj League include: Johnny Bench, Cincinnati catcher who was jj:
jjj second to Aaron in total voting with 1,091,134 votes, Chicagos :j:
jj second-short combination of Glenn Beckert and Don Kessinger jjj
jj and third baseman Tony Perez of Cincinnati. jjj
jj TWO NOTABLE figures not making the National League jjj
jj squad are Pete Rose of Cincinnati, the two-time batting champ jjj
jj who was fourth in the outfield voting, and Roberto Clemente of jjj
jj Pittsburgh, a four-time batting champ who was fifth in the jjj
j: outfield voting. jjj

Bama, Georgia
Tickets Gone
The Florida State, Georgia
and Alabama football games are
sold out. This statement
comes from Ray Dorman, UF
ticket manager, in reference to
the Florida tickets for these
games.
Dorman informed us that
season tickets have reached an
all-time record of 22,164 and
also that 25,000 student
applications would be sent out
on Monday, July 6.
STUDENTS WILL BE
charged an aditional $5, as well
as the usual amount from their
tuition, to attend the five games
in Gainesville.
The UF ticket allotment for
the Florida State game was
reached several weeks ago, but
the allotments for the Alabama
and Georgia games have recently
been sold out. Dorman says,
There are still a few tickets left
for the Tennessee game in
Knoxville, but we have plenty of
east side seats remaining for the
home games with North Carolina
State, Mississippi State,
Richmond and Miami.
The other games in Tampa
and Jacksonville with Kentucky
and Duke are showing fair sales
with 12,898 and 21,397 tickets,
respectively.
DORMAN NOTED that
season tickets are still available
but they are going fast.
jt Your Generator %
# OVERHAULED Soecioll
UASO |
iNCUBOI#
ALAcWfWfifKITY
GENERATOR SERVICE
USE YOUR MASTER CHARGE
OR BANKAMERICARO.
Mon.Frl. Bam-7 pm Sat. til 5 pm
378-4011

GATOR SPORTS

(~ BRING THIS AD HI I I ,|
11 TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY SPECIAL j j
jj ALL 8 TRACK STEREO | j
i REG. LIST jm AA
< 6.98 each <
x 0 Limit 5 each x
0 No Dealers
Z i 1 Z
5 | None Sold At 4.99 without this Ad. | 5
Horen Sunday rmh
I | Sat. Til BPM Other days 10 AM 9:30 PM
j ; 8 TRACK CAR UNIT ;
II FULL YEAR GUAR ££ TEE J I
!14 NW 13th St. Phone 373-2333 j j
zibring this ad

Striped Bass
In Freshwater
Floridas most popular
freshwater gamefish is the
famous black bass, but the salt
water striped bass, stocked in
several Florida lakes, stands a
good chance to take the honor
for itself.
Two years ago, 50,000
fingerling stripers were dumped
into Lake Talquin northwest of
Tallahassee and the State Game
and Fresh Water Fish
Commission said Friday that
these fish now average better
than three pounds in weight and
18 inches in length.
THE AVERAGE size for a
two year old striped bass raised
in the sea is 13 ounces and 12
inches, said John Woods, chief
of the fisheries division. Our
Talquin fish outweigh the sea
fish by better thaii two pounds.
Woods said that fisherman at
Lake Talquin are taking the
striped bass regularly, mainly by
trolling shad-type silvery lures in
deeper water off shore.
Striped bass grow to more
than three feet and more than
50 pounds.

Harte Rally Scheduled
All game students looking for away to spend their Sunday
afternoon are invited to enter the Crossroads Rally, presented by the
Hart Rally team of Gainesville.
No special equipment is essential, although a thesaurus or
dictionary might be jaglpful. The rally is set up on the theme of a
crossword puzzle.
Registration takes place in the parking lot of the Commercial Bank
from noon to 12:30 p.m. The entry fee is $1 per person for members
of sports car clubs and $1.50 for nonmembers.
ELROD'S AUTO REPAIR
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
SAVE!
1 STARKE, FLORIDA 1 j|||
SOONER OR LA TER YOUR FA VORITE DEA LER
- HOURS
WEEKDAYS BAM 6PM
SATURDAY BAM IPM
GAINESVILLE PHONE 372-0103 ANYTIME BY APPOINTMENT