Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Black Demonstrations Contilfue

By LARRY JORDAN
Alligator Staff Writer
fl
The series of demonstrations begun
by the Black Student Union (BSU) last
week are not over yet. (
Were going to demonstrate in a very
unpredictable way, BSU Chairman
Booker C. Peek said. We feel the
demonstrations are the best way to
bring our problems to the attention of
the administration and the public.
HISTORICALLY, black student
protest on this campus has centered
around six demands:
9 The right to organize as black
students in their own group.
9 Transformation of normal

Vos i
Ad A wdhtfM

Vol. 62, No. 168

F air cloth Favors Student Voting

1
1 fl
.
.,gAJa|
_ PHIL BANNISTER
HAVE YOU MET?

Piles of IBM paper scattered on the floor along with
fall course schedules and dejected, confused-looking
students signal the quarterly event known as "early

Democratic Panel Emphasizes
Minority Group Communication

By CAROLINE ZIMMERMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Practical politics and a liberal
aocratic party in Florida
were topics for an open
discussion Tuesday evening in a
series of talks on the current
political scene.
iSe four panel members
emphasized the importance of
communication and
identification with minority
groups in order to have a
coalition within the party.
ACCORDING TO Miller

admission procedures to admit more
black students.
9 Restructuring of academic
curriculum (black studies).
9 Re-definition of UFs relation to
the black community.
9 Transformation of academic criteria
to hire black faculty members.
9 Autonomy to control and direct
new forms of education that relates to
black people (such as the Critical Year
Freashman Program, Operation
Outreach, etc.) Each of these phases has
met with some fonn of resistance from
UFs administration. The only clear
concession black students have won is
(SEE 'BSU'PAGE 2)

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Newton, professor and chairman
of the State Democratic
Committee on party politics,
there is a substantial liberal
group within the state that can
form around such issues as
environment, blacks, labor
unions, and educators.
Before we can hope to see
the Democratic party where we
would like it, we have to get
where the people are. Our
problem is how to reach them,
Herbert Schwartz, assistant
professor of political science
said.
Visiting Professor of Law

The University of Florida Gainesville

registration." For those who haven't met the
machines, the introduction can be traumatic. See
page two.

Charles Quick urged using a
whole new resevoir of talent
youth. The use of media is very
expensive and this would help
take care of lack of funds to
some extent, Quick said.
A QUESTION from the
audience brought up the issue of
Mrs. Alma Bethea, county
supervisor of elections, and
getting students registered to
vote in Alachua County.
Schwartz suggested several
methods of getting this
accomplished such as going into
(SEE 'REGISTRATION' PAGE 3)

* B I
1 I
a J
BB|; :
A

B IV* \ jm m
MMBK & JLg w

BOOKER PEEK
. .Black Student Union chairman

Registrar 'Happy
About Decision
By DAVID SPICER
Alligator Staff Writer
UF Students may now register to vote in Alachua County providing
they will be 21 years old by the date of the election in which they
intend to vote and have lived in this county for at least six months.
In a five-page statement released Wednesday, State Atty. General
Earl Faircloth stated there is no Florida statute requiring a declaration
of permanent intent of residence in order to register to vote.
THIS STATEMENT is now the legal interpretation of the voting
registration laws in Florida and the Alachua County Elections Office
must abide by it.
Mrs. Alma Bethea, Alachua County Superintendent of election, said
she has not received a complete copy of the statement but did get a
message giving her the context of the statement.
I intend to follow this as the definition of the registration laws in
Florida, she said.
WE WILL NOW register students and anyone else that wants to
register if they meet the age and residence requirements. We are very
happy about this since it will enable students away from home to
vote, she said.
In the past, many students could not register to vote in Alachua
County because they did not plan on making this their permanent
residence and there was confusion as to whether or not this was their
resident county while they were going to school here.
Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder said that he was very
happy with the attorney generals statement.
WE HAVE been waiting for four weeks for this statement and it is
just what we wanted, he said.
Both County Commissioner Sid Martin and myself are planning to
meet with Mrs. Bethea this afternoon in order to clarify her exact
stand on the statement, Uhlfelder said.
Martin, chairman of the Alachua County Commission, has been
working with Uhlfelder to get student registration rights.
THIS IS an extremely important election year and I hope all
qualified students will register to vote. Anyone who has tried to

register and was turned down in
the past should go back and
register now, Uhlfelder said.
The deadline for registering to
vote in Alachua County is Aug.
8.
Some of the important issues
that are coming up in the
November election are the
ecology bills, 18-year-old voting
proposal, 18-year old adulthood
right bills, and the gubernatorial
and congressional elections.
The state primaries will be
held on Sept. 8 and the election
will be Nov. 3.

JED ZIMMERMAN

\ I

Thursday, July 30, 1970

lllllilllijlll
CARL ALBERT
w i 11 be the
speaker at FBKs
HC banquet.... page 4
Campus Crier 6
Classifieds 14
Editorials.. 8
Entertainment 18
Letters 9
Movies 14
Sports 19



Page 2

I The Boride AMtf*or, Thunday, July 30.1970

, 'y%y/ //
jP^i
M j^BSll
£ r .||gy.
JIB B : M| ,aW £ *mi',;
ipl
' V'fwmem w
f f
- tsJl
' 4'ii
7- AiWk
/.-ll
I L VI
qj|Pjj§gs|P§|B§|lSPjjsp&pp&:::£^^
.11 1 '' '7
1. DEVELOPING SCHEDULE TAKES TIME
i
y;'" ; V';'y i/I mmk m
; oi.y- i a A.
BP <4v JB B|
fHBF pvi a? Jj
£flk |
* ,*' W
j t'^*
BBbbBBT >#JI JmK b
jfKMXXKK^IIIUttKKHK,
B i Bi~
2. HAVE YOU MET OUR MACHINE?

THE COMFORT EXPERTS
Specializing in Residential
& MOBILE HOME
AIRCONDmONING
2702 N.E. ISth ORIVE 378-1578

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 it's published semt-weekiy, 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 ail advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not considet adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction mut be given before the next
insertion.

THE
BLUES IMAGE
Arriving with
good
Vibrations
AUGUST 6

Registration: A Long Road
y #'
HHBHF / <^Ss!%g%S
&-&;:>: y.v*.w--.:, cv.
amMBHaMWmB
§ & -J
M M y : f <
-
3. DRAFT BOARD SHOULD REJECT SO MANY

Photos By
Phil
Bannister

Burger Chef
goes all out
to please
the student!
715 NW 13th St.
. and 1412 N. Main Sr 4 / /

BSU Wants Black Faculty

the right to organize in their own group.
UFs administration has instituted a
program (the Critical Year Freshman
Program) to recruit and academically aid
more black students. But there are no
programs operating in the other problem
areas yet.
Last weeks demonstrations were
sparked by a prospective black
instructors salary dispute. The dispute
was actually settled before the First
demonstration occurred, but BSU
members said they felt the
demonstrations were still needed to
dramatize the racial imbalance at UF.
FROM OUR standpoint the
demonstrations have been extremely
effective, Peek said, They have
brought about some awareness from the
administration on the racial problem
here.
Also, they have served to bring the
black students on campus together. We
are now more unified because of them.
An immediate clash appears to be

Wr > f
... '& W
m -
-wit : vrr ' n
4. OH WELL, MAYBE NEXT TIME

shaping up between the BSU and the
administration over black faculty
members; the lack of them at UF, who
is to hire them, what criteria is to be
used and how much they will be paid.
THIS WEEKS announcement that at
least four black faculty members and
possibly five more will be added to UF
faculty by the fall quarter was met with
mixed emotions by BSU members.
To hire just nine is to do a great
injustice to black people, Peek said.
This is minimum progress in light of
the fact that there are 2,000 white
faculty members.
We should have at least 500 black
professors at UF, he said.
PEEK SAID UF should hire 50 black
professors and recruit at least 500 black
students each year to achieve something
of a racial balance by 1980.
If Harvard and Yale can find gifted
black students and faculty, then UF can
find 50 black professors and 500 black
students a year, he said.
Peek said a problem crisis would
result if the administration hired black
Ph.D.s to pacify black students.



l|||
IIHh B 8 H I I .S>B M
_ ROBERTGREEN
GATOR GIRL
Today's Gator Girl is Miss Sandy Crews, a first-quarter education
major from Jacksonville. Her tan and bathing suit don't hide the fact
that her favorite hobby is swimming.
4-H Congress Here
Some 600 young people from 60 Florida counties, plus a delegation
of Seminole Indian 4-Hers, are represented at the Congress, which got
underway here Wednesday night.
Led by its first girl president, Miss Faye Beach, of Lake City, the
Congress will be in session through Friday. Miss Beach called the
Congress to order and welcomed the young folks, from Pensacola to
Miami, to the UF campus.
Also on hand was Vice President Harry Sisler, who said, You are
all potential future leaders of this country. It is important, therefore,
that you understand the fundamentals of leadership and that you
learn to exercise it wisely. Your being at the Congress shows your
desire for self-improvement and your interest in developing the kind
of leadership which will help you render full service to society and to
achieve the satisfaction of complete self-fulfillment.

Registration
Rrwpageone]
the federal or state courts for
aid, or finding out what Mrs.
Bethea thinks is needed and then
have all these items with you
when registering.
Chester Chance, chairman of
the Alachua County Democratic
Executive , Committee, was
reluctant to say if he was doing
anything in the area of getting
students registered.
He did point out that it may
not be Mrs. Betheas fault but
rather that of the Florida
Legislature.
The panel discussion was
taped for WRUFS Dialogue
program.
All 1712 W. University
1 ( TEXTBOOKS H
81l SCHOOL SUPPLIES Hi
II ART SUPPLIES §B
(I ENGINEERING
SUPPLIES
S| Customer Parking In H
9R The Rear S
w| I We Welcome: H
litaaa sssl
mBHWi saj

WHERE CAN YOU
GETALLTHISFOR
UNDER 2.00?
juicy, tender
Strip Sirloin, broiled
to your order
Bourn
SIRLOIN PIT
where you gel a b'ea- o- siea* -; v
2445 S.W. 13th Street 378-0946
MON. SPECIAL-RIB EYE STEAK $1.29

Student Senate Considers
Aluminum Can Recycling

By 808 WISE
Alligator Staff Writer
An EAG recycling program,
an SG Legal Defense Board and
the purchase of a piano and cash
register at half price led the
agenda for the Student Senate
meeting Tuesday night.
Up for first reading was a bill
to fund an EAG program for
collection and recycling of
aluminum cans on a permanent
basis. The program would serve
the city of Gainesville as well as
UF.
SIXTY-FIVE to one-hundred
receptacles for aluminum cans
will be placed around the UF
campus and the city.
Cans will be regularly
collected and delivered to a firm
in Orlando which will pay
one-half cent for each aluminum
can. Procedes will be used to pay
the salary of a student truck
driver.
A $950 appropriations will
pay for advertising and initial
expenses. Once started, the
program is expected to be
self-supporting, according to
Sen. Ellen Corenswet.
THE BILL had been placed
on the agenda three times, but
was removed each time so EAG
could investigate possibilities of
further reducing the cost of the
program, Sen. Corenswet said.
After a phrase specifying
WGGG as the only radio station
to be used for publicity was
struck, the bill narrowly passed
first reading in a stand-up vote.
A line item transfer of $ 1,400
to provide fees for legal services
under the control of a Legal
Defense Board passed after
lengthy debate.
PROPOSED BY Student
Body President Steve Uhlfelder,
the Legal Defense Board would
hire lawyers to take action in
matters involving a large
proportion of UF students, such

as voter registration, housing
contracts, selective service and
SG contracts with entertainers.
The board is still in the
experimental stage, and the
S 1,400 may never be spent, Sen.
Corenswet explained. No legal
action is planned in the near
future. The boards first order of
business will be to decide what
types of cases it might
prosecute, she said.
An hour-long debate centered
around the composition of the
board. As approved, it will
include eight members: the
secretary of Legal Affairs,
chairman of the Students Rights
Committee, a representative of
the honor court, one law
professor, two senators elected
at large, a representative of the
legal aid society, and the student
body president.
LINE ITEM transfers of funds
were approved to buy the
Rathskellers equity in a piano
and a cash register that were
being repossesed. The cash

mam S/wt/im
GAINESVILLE MALL
^'A 'i I
THE STATE OF NEW JERSEY
Soft. Slip-slide-y. A natural for the new
in pant sets. Leave it to
triacetate jersey to bring on a body cling
that really communicates. Great group of
spectacular prints, S-M-L, 17.00
Junior Sportswear.
i 1.. i I,

Thursday, July 30,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

register, listed at around SBOO,
became the property of Student
Government for approximately
half that price. The piano, a
51,200 item, was bought for
5650.
In both cases, the Rathskeller
had paid half of the cost but was
faced with repossession. The
cash register may be used in the
SG book sale and other
activities, or can be sold at a
profit, Sen. Corenswet said. The
piano will be placed in Jennings
Hall in place of a S6OO
instrument that was to have
been bought for the dormitory.
The senate budget and finance
committee will review the
budgets of the cheerleaders,
Florida Players and other
campus organizations Monday.
Booth Defenders Meet
There will be a meeting to
establish a legal defense fund for
Ike Booths appeal at the T. B.
McPhearson Recreation Center
tonight at 8:30.

Page 3



Page 4

i, Ttw Florida Alligator, Thursday, July 30,1970

A recent trip to the University of Miami to recruit
minority and disadvantaged college students for law
school was termed a success by E: L. (Roy) Hunt,
assistant dean of the Spessard Holland Law Center at UF.
The trip made by administrators, faculty and students
was to recruit participants from the U.S. Council of Legal
Education Opportunities (CLEO) program.
THE CHANCES look good for the law school to attract
three or four of the 20 students now in the program at the
University of Miami, said Hunt.
The CLEO program is a pre-law school orientation and
evaluative program for minority and disadvantaged college
graduates. The students take an eight week course which

ANNUAL HOMECOMING FETE
Carl Albert Speaks At FBK Banquet

By Alligator Services
U. S. Rep. Carl B. Albert,
D-Okla., the man all but assured
of election as Speaker of the
House of Representatives next
year, will be the featured
speaker at the Florida Blue Key
Homecoming banquet Oct. 30.
FBK President Steve Zack of

'Ought To Be A Good Reason 1
For Tallahassee Silence Day

By CHARLOTTE O'CONNOR
Alligator Staff Writer
Patrick Day still hasnt given
up his fight to get response from
Tallahassee on what he calls an
unfair wage increase for some
but not all of the Reitz Union
employes.

UF Law Students
Win Legal Awards

Four UF law students have
won prizes Ifrom the Lawyers
Title Guaranty Fund for the best
legal papers in the field of real
property law.
First place and a $75 award
went to H. Edward Hales Jr., St.
Augustine, and Charles H.
Livingston, Sebring, for their
joint effort, Tenant Unions:
Their Law and Operation in
State and Nation.
SECOND PLACE and a SSO
award went to Thomas N. Wells,
Orlando, for his paper, implied
Warranty in the Sale of New
Houses-the Antithesis of Caveat
Emptor in Real Property
Transactions.
William P. Brant, Winter Park,
won third place and a $25 award
for his paper, Liability of
Abstract Companies with
Emphasis on the Extension of
Liability to Third Parties.
Hales and Livingstons paper
will compete against the first
place papers from other law
schools in the state for an
additional award of $ 125.
The UF awards were
announced by Mandell
Glicksberg, professor of law.

RIDE
CAPTAIN
RIDE
_ BLUES IMAGE
f
l.( ) {VI ir O w/ v.* I ; i I,

Minority Recruitment. Success

By ED JONES
Alligator Correspondent

Miami, announced today that
Albert accepted the leadership
fraternitys invitation to address
the affair, which perennially
attracts most of Floridas leading
politicans.
ALBERT, 62, has served as
House majority leader since
1962 and is expected to be
elected speaker when the 92nd

It just looks that way.
DAY HAS BEEN absent from
the Union since last Friday. His
employes state that Mr. Day
will be in by noon tomorrow.
They said this on Friday,
Sunday and Monday.
Day is taking part of his three
weeks vacation in Sarasota this

who coordinates the annual
awards in this area for the
Lawyers Title Guaranty Fund,
an Orlando firm which gives
similar awards to students of
other Florida law schools.

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

gives intensive introduction education in law. The
objective of the program is emphasizing the development
of study and writing skills.
There is no question, the CLEO program is superb for
preparing people for law school. It is the ideal learning
situation, said Thomas B. Hyman Jr. professor at UFs
law school.
THE CLEO program gives the law school a third way to
evaluate applications to law school other than their
under-graduate record and the law school admission test,
Hunt said.
The law school would like to evaluate all applicants in
this manner, he said.
The success of the CLEO participant is shown in the
first year attrition rate which is about 10 per cent less

Congress convenes following this
years general election. Albert
recently announced his intention
to succeed Rep. John
McCormack who retires this
year.
Known as The Little Giant
from Ljttle Dixie, the 5-foot-4
Albert was elected to the House
in 1946 and became Democratic

week. He is taking care of other
business.
IVE HAD NO more
responses, he reported. But
Im going to keep bugging
Tallahassee until I get some
answers.
About the lack of action, he
said, There ought to be a good
reason why I havent heard
anything. But I dont know
exactly what 111 do next.
Day has not quit work yet.
My first letter was resignation,
he said. It wasnt accepted.
Now I wont give them a second
chance.
Day wont give up. Ill start
bugging Claude Kirk for what
thats worth if I have to, he
said.

than the national average, Hyman saio.
TO ATTEND LAW law school the CLEO participants
will receive about $2,000 a year from grants and aids,
Hyman said.
The UF law school had a chance to sponser the CLEO
program this summer but their request was turned down
by the Curriculum Committee of the Board of Regents.
The program was strongly recommended by the dean of
the College of Law, president and executive vice-president
at UF, Chancellor of the University System and William
R. Smith, a member of the Board of Governors of the
Florida Bar and secretary of the American Bar
Association.
The UF Law School may have another chance to
sponser the CLEO program next summer, according to
Hyman.

Whip in 1955. Categorized as a
moderate liberal, Albert
gained a reputation as a strong
Democratic partisan.
Both Rep. Richard Bolling of
Missouri and Rep. Morris Udall
of Arizona, who might have
been expected to oppose Albert
in his bid for the speakership,
announced their support for
him, thus all but guaranteeing
his selection.
THE FBK banquet, coming
four days before the Nov. 3
general election, is expected to
draw Florida politicans in a last
campaign bid at handshaking
and exposure before
Homecoming crowds.
Albert is the latest in a long
line of nationally prominent
Homecoming speakers. In the
past former President Lyndon
Johnson, U. S. Sen. Edward
Kennedy, D.-Mass., the late
President John F. Kennedy,
former Vice President Hubert
Humphrey and U. S. Sen. Joseph
Tydings, D.-Md., have addressed
the banquet.
Albert earned a Phi Beta
Kappa key at the University of
Oklahoma, became a Rhodes
Scholar at Oxford, a member of
the Oklahoma Bar Association,
and served in the U. S. Army
during World War 11.

N0W.... I
v FRESH SEA SQUAB OR GROUPER
includin' ALL YOU CAN EAT! *-|75
French Fries ADULTS
Hush Puppies Pirates'Slaw CHILDREN $1.15
PIRATES COVE LOBSTER HOUSE
SEAFOOD FRESH FROM THE SEA
* ; . ... ; v
SERVING DAILY FROM 5 P.M.
OCALA GAINESVILLE
27 SOUTH 41 OPEN SUNDAY 5-10
6 Mil* South 3500 S. W. 13th ST.
_* Holiday Inn ON MVAN ARM LAKE J
PHONE 622-6556 PHONE 376.2931

TANK TOPS
new shipment
imprinted with
FLORIDA
All Cotton Fancy
Stripes Sizes
Small Medium
Large X-Large
Gim^OF
1710 W. UNIV.AVE.



UPD Mustaches
May Be No No
By DAVID SPICER
Alligator Staff Writar
University Police Department (UPD) Chief A. I. Shuler is now
considering a proposal to prohibit all police officers from wearing
mustaches or long sideburns.
- General Order No. 15, if passed, would require all UPD officers to
wear semi-military type haircuts and forbid mustaches, beards,
goatees and sideburns longer than mid-ear.
AT THIS TIME the only officers with mustaches are three of the
four black officers on the force.
All three stated they had no intention of shaving their mustaches if
the order was approved.
We feel that this proposal is discriminatory and if it is passed we
will appeal it to the State Grievance Committee and anyone else that
has jurisdiction over the UPD, one of the policemen said.
THE ALACHUA County Sheriffs Department has no restrictions
against mustaches as long as they are moderate and neatly trimmed,
he said.
Weve had a few guys with mustaches on the force and no one said
anything because if that is the style we dont want our officers to look
any different than anyone else, stated Inspector Ron E. Stanley of
the sheriffs department.
We even had a guy with a beard on the vice squad once.
The Gainesville Police Department could not locate anyone that
would make an official statement on their policy.

Speleologists Spend
The Day Down Under

By DAVID C. WAR LICK
Alligator Corrmpondent
The Florida Speleological
Society spent a cool Saturday
this past weekend exploring the
cave of Pelham, Georgia.
The cavers arrived at Pelhams
police station at 11 am, seeking
the key to the door of the citys
cave. The police could not
immediately find the key, but
they did discover a loose,
unmarked key which they
exchanged for the FSS
presidents signature with the
advice, Try this one.
THE POLICE, in this case,
gave good advice. With the gate
open, thirteen hard-hatted
speleologists began the difficult
vertical work of descending to
the caves floor. One attractive
nursing coed suggested
factiously on the way down that
she would like to return to the
surface, but she was prompted
to continue when told the cave
would get better. This was not
good advice.
The floor of the cave was that
peculiar, muddy, Georgia clay
which one can tear apart. No
one minded the mud until the
ceiling approached within two
feet of the floor, forcing
Homecoming
Contest Ends
This Friday
The 1970 Homecoming
Slogan contest deadline is
Friday, Chairman Jacquie
Bolling said Tuesday. Judging
for the contest will be on
Monday. All entries should be
sent to the Florida Blue Key
office, room 330 Reitz Union.

Vibrate
With
BLUES IMAGE

everyone to practice the Armys
Indochina lowcrawl.
The cave did have several
beautiful rooms with salient
crystalline constructions, the
most famous of these, a fragil
42-inch mobile stalactite, has
made Pelham a speleological
must.
Most of the filthy cavers,
including the once attractive

Would You Spend s l oo --
FOR-A- NEW-FIGU RE
THAT IS THE
COMPLETE PRICE
OF ONE WEEK ON A 4 MONTH PLAN AT THE
Elaine Powers Figure Salon
I Todoy J(lly 3 I SPEOALOfHR
IF you are a size 14 YOU CAN be-a size 10 by Aug. 30 1 00
IF you area size 16 YOU CAN be a size-12 by Sept. 4 Plan Only W*'
IF you are a size 18 YOU CAN be s e 4by Sept. 4 I **
IF you are a size 20 YOU CAN be a size 14 by Sept. 19 V*t4sToCa
IF you are a size 22 YOU CAN be a size 16 by Sept. 20 3/2-9372
GUARANTEED or 372-1744
If For Any Reason You Fail To Receive The J
Results Listed, Elaine Powers Will Give You
H MOXTIIS FREE! I J
CALL NOW
HOURS
thru j
9 am 9 pm SjCf^w
4AM> 4PM m Bank Americard Master Chargel 240

m -ffiTtmim i
mm? *"> JU mbmE&BmS Mar
iPk Ip* J| fcl
-> K r ; c _' . X ? > V* ?<
B -jEKItm B **s, : *' v Mp
BLUES IMAGE

The Blues Image will be appearing in the Florida
Gym Aug. 6.
Their last appearance in Gainesville was at the

Rathskeller in April.

nursing coed, exited the cave at
8 pm. A nearby cattle watering
hole almost proved another
Atlanta; the girls inhibitions,
however, prevented them from
divesting and sharing the only
form of soap, a can of shaving
cream, until the men had left.
Everyone returned to the
university early Sunday
morning.

THE CANDY SHOPPE
We Specialize In
Hand Dipped Chocolates
Also
Greeting Cards
Gift Fruits
Westgate Shopping Center
3311 W. Univ. Ave.
phone: 376-6806

Patronize Gator Advertisers

Thursday, July 30,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Tickets for the Student Government production
are $2 per person and will be on sale at the Record
Bar and the Reitz Union box office.

EVERY THIRD
WASH LOAD
FREE
Air-conditioned Comfort
SPEED QUEEN
FABRIC CARE CENTER
SIN CITY PLAZA
OFF 13th St. on S.W. 16th Ave.

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, July 30,1970

Page 6

I SUMMER FLICKS AT THE
I REITZ UNION W
I 6,8 &10 July 30 KING OF HEARTS 1
I7 & 9:30 Aug. 2 .... SALLY OF THE SAWDUST (W. C. Fields) \ WWaT
6, 8 & 10 Aug. 4 .... UP TO HIS EARS 1
6,8 &10 Aug. 5 .... GREAT CATHERINE 1
7 & 9:30 Aug. 11 NO WAY TO TREAT A LADY 1 [7 A \
7 & 9:30 Aug. 12 .... THE FAMILY WAY I M \L
6,8 &10 Aug. 16 HORSE FEATHERS 1 W
6,8 &10 Aug. 18 &19 THE KNACK

| ATTENTION.. FOOTBALL SEASON CARD
I Due to a change in the student athletic ticket policy for the 1970 football season, all
students wishing to attend home football games must purchase a $5.00 student
football card. These cards have been mailed out. If you have not received one and you
wish to attend home games, you should personally pick one up at the Athletic Ticket
office. West Stadium immediately. Cards must be validated before Aug. 30. This can be
done either by return mail or in person at the above office beginning Aug. 10 through
Aug. 28, 9:00 4:30 Mon. Fri.
Women are reminded that if they intend to go to any home games with or without
dates they should purchase the season card instead of paying $7.00 for each game.
Also married students are reminded that there are only 2,000 available spouse
tickets. These will be sold at an additional $15.00 on a first come first serve basis.
If you have any questions or comments concerning the above please contact Art
Worble, Sec. of Athletics, in the Student Govt, office 392-1665.
JUST 9 DAYS LEFT!
If you are a student who,
1) is over twenty-one
2) has lived in Florida for one year
3) has lived in Alachua County for she months
You have until August 8, to register to Vote in Alachua County. Registration takes
place at the Alachua County Courthouse on Main Street from 9 a.m. until 9 p.m. every
Tuesday in July and also August 4,5,6. Normal hours on other days is 9 a.m. to 5 p.nri., ''
Monday thru Friday.
STUDENT SERVICES NEEDS GIRLS
Student Services needs girls to help operate the S.G. Book Exchange at the end of
the summer and the beginning of the fall. All interested persons should call 392-1665
or 376-6069.
DISCOUNT ON MOVIE TICKETS
The Dept of Consumer Affairs is offering Florida State theater passes at a discount.
These passes are good at the Center I & 11, The Florida, or any other Florida State
Theater. Each pass is only SI.OO. They are on sale 8-4:30, Mon. Fri. at the Student
Activities desk, 3rd floor Reitz Union.
SCORE NEEDS STAFF
The Student Commission on Reorganizing Education needs students who are
interested in academic reform. If you are, contact David Chafin, director of SCORE, or
come by the Student Government offices on the third floor of the Reitz Union and'fill
out an application.
ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING SPACE IN THE CAMPUS CRIER MUST HAVF
THEIR INFORMATION IN THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICE BY MONDAY AFTERNOON s**oo OF EACH
WEEK IN ORDER FOR IT TO APPEAR IN THURSDAY'S CAMPUS CRIER.
I THANKS.
RODNEY MARGOL
I DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS
STUDENT GOVERNMENT

RETURN WITH PAYMENT FOR VALIDATION
FOOTBALL TICKET ORDER BLANK-1970
, KEEP THIS CARD FOR
STUDENT FOOTBALL SEASON CARD 5.00
SPOUSE SEASON TICKET BOOK 15 50 ACQUISITION OF I
ATHLETIC TICKETS W
AMOUNT ENCLOSED t
DEADLINE AUGUST 30, 1970 j! I UNIVERSITY of FLORIDA ~ 1970
STUDENT FOOTBALL SEASON CARD
1970 FLORIDA FOOTBALL SCHEDULE name
Us) II DUKE JACKSONVIUi IM IDT SOCIAL SECURITY NO
Up) I* MISS STATE GAINESVIUS IsM EOT
Up*. IE Al.bM Tnwlw !:D0 CDT SIGNATURE
o Oct. 10 E.S.U. T.R.h.n.. 1:00 EOT
Oct. 17 RICHMOND GAINESVIUE 1M SOT
Oct. m Tmmmm k..h. too EOT OFFICIAL WHEN VALIDATED
Oa. II AMUWM(HC) OAINESVRIE EM EOT I i Diltc hmilTllN l 't1ljl;.*OOol AhlllH j EIRNIE 1 '** I
No. 7 GEORGIA JACKSONVILLE l IST I [.! 0 I I e g*
Ntv. 14 KnHitchy fmmpm TOO IST I 1 Z 4J *5 D /
Nit. M MIAMI OAINESVIUE M 0 IST I I i L I

Campus Crter

SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT

CAMPUS CALENDAR

Thursday
Muslim Student Prayer Meeting,
122 Union, 12:30 p.m.
Union Movie: "King of Hearts",
Union Auditorium, 6,8, &10
p.m. ~
Union Lecture, Prof. Charles
Quick, "How To Integrate
This White University,"
Union Lounge, 7:30 p.m.

Saturday
Union Movie: "King of Hearts",
Union Auditorium, 6,8, &10
p.m.
Sunday
Bridge Club Meeting, 150 C & D
Union, 7 p.m.
Union Movie: "Sally of the
Sawdust", Union
Auditorium, 7 & 9:30 p.m.



6 UF Students
Run For Office
By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
It might be difficult for UF students to register to vote in Alachua
County, but six students have joined this years political race here.
Owen Michael Carr, 3AS; Frederick M. Lloyd, 7JM; and Harold W.
Young, 7AS, are running for Republican party committeemen in
precincts 23, 26 and 18.
RICHARD E. GENTRY,.4AS; Ralph Glatfelter, 7AS and Francis S.
Echols, 7BA, are running for Democratic party committeemen for
precincts 23,25 and 31 respectively.
Also throwing his hat in the race is former student Sidney Bertisch,
who received his BA. in political science from UF this year. Bertisch
is running for Democratic party committeeman for precinct 5. He is
the chairman of Citizens for Lindsav.
A committeeman receives no pay, but must work to get the party slate
elected. It is also the job of the committeemen to see that there is
communication from the party machine to the voters in his precinct.
USUALLY,EACH precinct has two committeemen, one for each
party. The election is decided with the first primary. This year in
Alachua County, 18 out of 34 precincts have no one running for the
post.
Why then would students run for this office?
One answer could be to get involved. Gentry, an honors student in
history, says he is running because he wants to change the Democratic
party.
WE DEMONSTRATED our hearts Gentry said and added these
demonstrations led nowhere. Now he has decided to change the
system.
Gentrys involvement in politics is not new. He is president of the
United Student Action, a student lobby group.
Gentrys opposition is Lynn M. Lopucki, UF assistant professor of
management and business law.
THE SAME PRECINCT also has UF representation on the other
side. Mike Carr, a philosophy major is running for the same post for
the Republican party.
Carr is a member of the Alachua County Young Republicans, and is
also the chairman of the UF Young Americans for Freedom.
Carr is running because I want a part in helping build the
Republican party in this area, he said, to represent my constituents
in the party organization.
HE HAS BEEN active on campus issues. One of these was the
Blood for Peace drive. I have spoken out against campus disorder,
I support constructive criticism, not destructive anarchy.
Francis Echols is running in precinct 31, the one which includes
UF. He said he is running to get involved.
Like Gentry, Echols would like to see the Democratic party change.
He said there is another reason why* he is running to promote
change within the system.
THE ISSUE ON which Echols is running is the voting regulations in
Alachua County. He said he wants a firm and substantial guideline
on voting rights.
Frederick M. Lloyd 111 is, in his own words, not a typical
student.
Lloyd is a 55-year-old retired U. S. Navy officer, a graduate student
in journalism, who thinks every race should have two people
running to make it interesting.
LLOYDS OPPONENT is a UF professor of Journalism, James L.
Terhune. But basically, Lloyd said he was running to help the
Republican party.
The fifth student running for office is Ralph Glatfelter. He is the
president of Omicron Delta Kappa, mens leadersliip honorary, who
runs to start changing the type of people who represent us at the
major conventions that keep votmg the old-line, conservative way.
Harold W. Young is a graduate student in chemistry, and the third
student running for a spot in the countys Republican party.
Young was not available for comment as the Alligator went to press
Wednesday.
JUL l STEAK HOUSE j
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM -7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
ad ah iJU
mr j a,

\ Jr
MALL, 2546 N.W. 13th Street
THE IN-FASHION STOREI
w I
M Jk QB W .jfl
HH
ZIP CODED FOR FASHION I
The Jumpsuit in any of its Many H
Versions is a must for Fall wardrobe. H
Sleeveless, short sleeves, long tapered
sleeves all in wonderful knits. H
Make your selection today, to Pep up H
that tired wardrobe. I
style shown I
$20.99 I

Thursday, July 30,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

v Th* Florida Alligator, Thursday, July 30,190

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

It cant be there's no such thing as a black Elk!"
Before And After Miami

WASHINGTON Despite
President Nixons pains to
establish closer touch with the
world outside the White House,
he continues to make his
decisions in splendid isolation.
He has tried to break out of
his isolation, and his press aides
have played up his new
accessibility. Yet the fortress he
has built around himself, say
insiders, is more formidable than
ever.
TOCOUNTERthe charges
that he consults only a few close
advisors, the President has held a
few more meetings, admitted a
few more visitors and shaken a
few more hands. He has tried to
untangle his lines of
communication, and he has
admonished his aides to hearken
to the voices of opposition.
Specifically, he has instructed
Vice President Spiro Agnew and
Attorney General John Mitchell
to stop goading student activists
and to encourage young
dissenters to speak out. The
President is now persuaded, say
intimates, that open dialogue is
the best steam valve to prevent
more explosions on the campus
this fall.
But at decision time, he still
holes up in a hideaway and pores
over his option papers. He
relies, as ever, upon paperwork
rather than the give-and-take of
discussion. Only a few intimates,
men he feels comfortable with,
are able to get through to him
with policy advice.
THIS COLUMN had talked to
key Republicans, men who want
Richard Nixon to succeed, about
their access to him. For the sake
of their own relationships, they
have asked not to be identified.
But here are their disturbing
statements:
* *
One White House aide said
access to Nixon has been so
narrowed that only those on his
team before the 1968
convention can get in to see him
for anything more than a pro
forma meeting. Presidential
advisors are categorized
increasingly as BMs, Before
Miami, and AMs, After Miami.
Every other week,

Karen Eng
Editor-In-Chief
Phyllis Gallub
Executive Editor

Merry-Go-Round
illllllllllllllllllilllllllll!
by Jack Anderson

the President. He takes the
occasion more to brief them,
however, than to consult them.
One leader said the President
treats them courteously and
gives them an insight into his
thinking. But he pays little
attention to their advice, waits
until it is too late to prepare for
legislative battles and doesnt
give his legislative aides enough
authority to act in his name.
LIBERAL GOP Senators
have all but given up their
attempts to establish
communication with the White
House. They invited key aides to
the Senate twice for closed-door
discussions, once in the office of
Sen. Clifford Case, R-N.J., the
next time in the office of Sen.
Richard Schweiker, R-Pa. Yet
nothing come of the meetings,
and no reciprocal invitation was
extended to the liberals to
attend a White House strategy
session. Nixon has resumed his
practice of inviting small
congressional groups for evening
cruises down the Potomac in the
presidential yacht Sequoia. But
he almost never joins the cruise
himself.
Conservative Republicans
in the Senate are equally
disgruntled over their inability
to get through to the President.
Such staunch conservative
leaders as Senators Barry
Goldwater, R-Ariz., and Strom
Thurmond, R-S.C., have
complained privately that they
cant get anyone at the White
House to listen to them.
i Local GOP leaders across
the country also have warned,
says an aide, that the White
House has lost touch with the
people. Past Presidents used to
keep in close contact with local
leaders to find out what people
are saying and thinking. Nixons
grass roots soundings, they say,
are sporadic and unorganized.
ONE TOP. Republican
leaden, overtthe
Presidents isolation, suntmed 0|f ib

Les Gardieff
Managing Editor
Fred Vollrath
News Editor

the problem in these words:
Can any man govern without
refreshing his ideas? Nixon will
end up like the fellow who milks
into two pails at the same time
and never hits either of them.
* *
A pretty girl in her early 20s
was asked by the attendant at a
Washington gas station whether
she would like to try something
different. When she found he
was talking about heroin, she
sweetly declined.
Not long afterward, narcotics
agents called at the gas station.
The pretty girl happened to be
an aide to Rep. Claude Pepper,
D-Fla., chairman of the House
Crime Committee.
SENATOR STUART
Symington, D-Mo., recently gave
his name to a flight reservation
clerk in Kansas City. Responded
the clerk: Just a moment, sir,
before I make your reservation. I
have $1,500 in taxes, and Id
like to know how Im gonna pay
it!
A woman spotted Senator
Daniel Inouye, D-Hawaii,
recently at the San Francisco
airport. She rushed up to him
and told him gushingly how
proud she was of the work he
was doing. The Senator accepted
the praise with grateful
embarrassment. Finally, the
woman turned to leave. Its
been so nice talking to you,
Doctor Hayakawa, she said.

Alligator Staff

Dave Spahr
Sports Editor
Annette Brin
Editorial Assistant
Dan Vining
Campus Living Editor

vSSWWMiWMWIi* >' nmi AttfcW dretiio* *>** i-i
l%frnS3% gift? **= -d |otHI.
EDITORIAL

9 More Days
Success is a heady wine.
And UF students tasted that wine Wednesday when
Atty. General Earl Faircloth gave us the right to register
to vote in Alachua County.
For his long hours spent working to give students that
right, we thank Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder.
He has shown that a student body president does not
necessarily have to ignore the needs of the student body
he represents.
Presidents in the past have ignored them, and we have,
among other proof, a $5 football ticket charge to show
for it.
But Uhlfelder told the students he would work for then thenrights,
rights, thenrights, and after election day was over, he wasted no time
beginning to fulfill his promise.
His success was a result of his stubbornness not only
with Supervisor of Elections Mrs. Alma Bethea, but with
Atty. General Earl Faircloth and even Gov. Claude Kirk.
And it was more than we hoped for.
Mrs. Bethea must now register students if they have
lived in Florida for the last and in Alachua County
for the last six months.
We must reluctantly give Mrs. Bethea a portion of
our thanks.
As supervisor of elections, she realized that students
were legitimately upset about being denied the right to
register.
Perhaps she asked for the opinion in the hopes that it
would support her actions.
It did not.
But she made the effort to obtain an opinion before
the Aug. 8 registration deadline.
And that was the crucial issue. We cant help but thank
her for that.
The fight was not an easy one, but it was initiated
because Uhlfelder felt if students were joined together in a
voting bloc, they could theoretically sway a county
election.
And he felt students should become more involved with
politics at all levels if there is to be any changes in their
representation.
And he felt that a large portion of the student body
was being denied that right to become involved.
Only a portion of Uhlfelders goal has been achieved.
We have been given that right.
Nine days are left before the registration deadline. Lets
not waste it all congratulating ourselves.

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 Office phones: 392-1686
87, 88 or 89

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business and
Promotion Offices, Call: 392-1681,
82, 83 or 84
M. S. Davis
Business Manager
K. S. Dupree
Advertising Manager
Kathy A. Waldman
Promotion Manager
Si: t? 9^ rtment
ill d ."'i <



An Israeli bombing halt is not
going to soften the Arab
position anymore than North
Vietnams softened when we
halted our bombings.
But, having seen our own
policy fail we now proceed to
pressure the Israelis into doing
tfie same thing.
EGYPT AND Jordans
acceptance of the peace proposal
of the United States has caught
Israel at a diplomatic
disadvantage. Looking to us to
replace the French as her
weapons supplier, she can hardly
afford to antagonize us too
much and yet she realizes, I am
sure, acceptance of the proposal
is to her disadvantage.
On the Egyptian front the 90
day cease-fire will give Egypt
and the Soviet Union an
opportunity to rebuild much of

I Speaking Out

People often wonder how the
hippie movement could so
quickly turn from plucking
flowers to planting bombs.. The
distance from Woodstock to
Kent State is not so great,
geographically, but in spiritual
terms, the two are in different
worlds. The little story which
follows is an attempt to shed
some light on the matter.
When the elders, with their

Australian Pen-Pal

EDITOR:
lam an Australian serving in Vietnam for 12 months and lam
writing to ask if there are any girls who want a pen-pal.
SOME OF the boys dont get many letters and they would like to
write someone. My address over here is;

6410242
CPL. Harris R.S.
8 PL. C. Coy
2RAR/NZ/ANZAC

Its Cherry Blossom Time Again

It all started late Wednesday
afternoon. I found myself
hanging out in the Reitz Union
trying to kill time, since I had an
hour before the film began.
I went down to the pond,
talked to the ducks and watched
the people for a while, then took
the long ride up to the third
floor, where I laughed at the
funny faces of past student body
presidents as they smiled down
at me from the last century.
BEING A DOUBLE Virgo,
and knowing that cleanliness is
next to my heart, I realized it
was time to wash my hands, and
I went off in search of a door
with a top hat and a cane on it.
Finding it and entering, I
noticed all the stall doors open,
and then it hit me.. .IM ALL
ALONE IN HERE!
The time has come to confess.
When I find myself alone in such
a public facility, I turn on all the
saw sits and flush all the toy lets
and your in alls, simply for the
one minute symphony.
I KEPT my eyes closed as I
washed, and after about 10
minutek or so, when I went to
splash a few drops of water on
my forehead, I noticed it...

An Unjust Proposal

Flowers To Bombs

AFPO4
e/-GPO
Sydney 2890
N.S.W.

the destruction the Israeli Air
Force wrought on military
installations.
The cease-fire will give them a
chance to re-install their missies
and mass their forces for a new
attempt to push east of the Suez
Canal. With American imposed
conditions the Arabs will have
achieved through diplomacy
what they have not been able to
secure on the battlefield the
neutralization of the Israeli Air
Force.
ON THE Jordanian front the
Palistinian commandos have
already denounced the
cease-fire proposal. They say
they will continue to carry on
their guerrilla war against Israel
regardless of the Jordanian
governments wishes or desires.
It is these guerrillas, not the
regular Jordanian armed forces,

ropes and nightsticks, came to
call on John for the purpose of
lynching, beating and otherwise
humiliating him, John, as you
can well understand, was quite
perturbed.
WHY ARE you doing this to
me? What have I done wrong?
John said.
The elders, who are never at a
loss for words, if occasionally

CPL. HARRIS

something smelled like a large
bowl of cherry jubilee ice cream.
What the hell could smell
like a large bowl of Cherry
JUBILEE ICE CREAM in a
bathroom on the third floor of a
university student union?
THE SEARCH was
on.. .looking for air fresheners,
toy let deodorizers, perhaps a
wad of cherry chewing gum that
some careless chap had
discarded on the f100r...
NOTHING!
Then, like a flash in the night,
it struck me. It must be the
soap! Sure, thats it. Some
college prankster had put a large
scoop of cherry jubilee ice cream
in the soap dispencer I used. I
looked down at my hands and
realized that it had done a pretty
damn good job of cleaning them.
Groovy.. .next time we run out
of soap at home I can trot down
to the freezer and wash my
hands.
I scurried over to the sink and
looked under it. There staring
me in the face was a little round
plastic jar with a reddish colored
liquid in it. Now I was sure I had
it figured out. Some college
prankster who worked in the

Keep Right
by Fred Vollrath

that hurts Israel. A cease-fire on
this front only gives the
commandos a sanctuary
Even if the Jordanian
government was willing to stop
them, they have shown their
inability to do so in the past.
SYRIA HAS said she will not
be a party to any arrangement.
So, what does Israel gain?
Nothing.
ON THE west she gives Egypt
a chance to regroup here forces
for a push across the canal.
Across the West Bank of the
Jordan, she is still subject to

lacking in what goes behind
them, replied quite vehemently.
You are a filthy creature,
John. You wear filthy clothes
and filthy hair, and you wont
serve your country in her armies,
and we can no longer abide
filthiness.
JOHN, WITH the most
innocent face this side of the
womb, replied in wide-eyed
dumbfoundment,
Who was it who told me,
love your neighbor, and thou
shalt not kill; who was it who
said, judge not a man by the
clothes he wears but by the
heart he bears; who was it who
said, two wrongs never make a
right, and who was it who told
me that actions speak louder
than words?
You told me all that; you, my
elders, whose word I have taken
to heart and tried to live by, and

Staff Writings
by Spencer Cook

cafeteria downstairs had snuck
up to the bathroom and put
c h e r r y-for-makingsundaes-and y-for-makingsundaes-andmilkshakes-syrup
milkshakes-syrup y-for-makingsundaes-andmilkshakes-syrup in my soap
dispencer!
I was having visions of people
walking into the bathroom with
bowls of vanilla ice cream, going
over to my sink, holding their
ice cream under the soap
dispencer, giving it a good shot,
and standing around having The

LETTERS POLICY
Limn must:
Be typed, signed, double-spaced and not exceed
300 words.
B Not be signed with a pseudonym.
Have addrewai and telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if writer shows just
cause. The editor rsssrves the right to edit all letters for
tpCCe#
Writers may submit longer essays, columns or letters
to be considered for use as "Speaking Out" columns.
Any writer interested in submitting a regular column is
mmma to contact tvtc coitor ana m prepared to inow
samples of hisworfc.

commando raids but may no
longer retaliate.
On the north she must
contend with the Syrians and
guerrilla forces in Lebanon.
The partial Arab acceptance
of the cease-fire was the smartest
bit of maneuvering they have
accomplished in their war.
Because it came from the
United States and not the Soviet
Union, Israel will find it
diplomatically impossible not to
agree to it without seeming to
give credence to the Arab claim
that she is the aggressor in the
Mideast.

by F. Richard Nolle Jr.

now youve come to dispose of
me for it! You are the guilty
ones, if guilt is what it is to be
called; all I did was listen to
your words and act
accordingly.
THE ELDERS all fell quiet,
then turned and walked away in
their guilt-beclouded silence.
None turned to look at John;
none could bear his gaze; and
well it was none turned to see,
lest John have been detected, for
when they turned away, he,
chuckling all the while, set up
before himself a fifty-calibre
machine gun.
Just when the elders reached
the bend in the road, John
gunned them all down, chortling
to himself as he squeezed the
trigger, saying,
You also taught me never to
give a sucker an even break.

First Annual Ice Cream Sundae
Jubilie, complete with banjo
players and fiddlers.
HOLY BOSCH, I hadda get
outa there! I ran out as fast as
my wobbly legs would carry me.
Back in the hall, I took a deep
breath, exhaled slowly and
looked up at the clock. The film
would be starting in five
minutes. I ambled down the hall,
muttering incomprehensibly.

Thursday, July 30,1970, Tha Florida AlMyator.

There is no hope
for the complacent man.
Reitz Union
Salary Fight
EDITOR:
It has come to my attention,
through two articles which were
recently printed in this
newspaper that a crucial chapter
in the life-time work of Adam
Smith, An Inquiry into the
Nature and Causes of the Wealth
of Nations, has been left
unstudied by Reitz Union
Recreation Supervisor Patrick
Day. As Smith stated some time
ago, (1776 to be exact), in the
opening paragraph of Chapter 10
in Book One:
The five following are
principal circumstances which,
so far as I have been able to
observe, make up for a small
pecuniary gain in some
employments., and
counter-balance a great one in
others: first, the agreeableness or
disagreeableness of the
employments themselves;
secondly, the easiness and
cheapness, or the difficulty and
experience of learning them;
thirdly, the constancy or
inconstancy of employment in
them; fourthly, the small or
great trust which must be
reposed in those who exercise
them; and fifthly, the
probability or improbability of
success in them.
STUDYING THE cultural bias
in America during the Twentieth
Century has clearly shown me
that janitorial work has neither
tended to be considered
agreeable, secure in terms of
constancy, nor blessed with a
high probability of future
success (upward mobility).
I, therefore, confidently
conclude that the discrepency in
salaries, over which Day is
willing to resign, is well founded
under a capitalist system which
allows market forces to work'
uinimpeded.
It could be argued however,
that the current socio-political
structure does not allow for
perfect liberty in the
marketplace, and thus some
workers need non-economic
forces to help them obtain
reasonable wages.
If this be your position, Mr.
Day, then I strongly support you
and hope that your crusade to
help; the migrant workers,
blacks, Mexican-Americans and
other such groups, whom we all
recognize are not receiving an
economically justifiable wage,
will be a successful one. But as
far as your secretarial
employees, whose supply at the
UF exceeds their demand, the
invisible hand of the market
appears to be operating
properly.
MICHAEL A. SINGER, 7 BA
ECONOMICS
GRADUATE STUDENT

Page 9



Page 10

* Th Florfda AKgMer, Thwadiy, Jirfy 30,1070

FLORIDA FUN-TIME IS FROZEN FOODS-TIME!
ifk 'C aSfib \ Now that Summer's here, you wont to make every weekend
*" ! UIIKIIX ! time-saving opportunity you can think of.
J AND S OUT M MKITI /y' They've come a long way, you know, since the early
I OF THE eALLEVrTj KCsgA- / 11/0) days of TV dinners. Why, now you can enjoy excellent
V FAST AND LS\r/[ c% lb frozen foods every meal of the day.
f "- And you can serve complete breakfasts of scrambled
V *99 s SOUSa ,e an< coun,r y- st y ,e r Poh>*es, all
\\ i For lunch just drop a couple of cooking bags of turkey
~' N \ \ \ / f\/ ,Sc vj jj J ) /n£\ s' slices and gravy into boiling water, and in a few
~~'^ v V yf jjY 1 minutes you'll have the tastiest open-faced sondwiches
H m Go international for dinner! Your freezer can be
fc svAirv\Vri| Y Z&K' J >ft /mZj B Jr I B your P ass Port to a world of good eating.
U B Heres a popular German dish. Sauerbraten, Spatzle,
'~ S |J Dovorion red cabbage and compote^
/j/ I) >} / / separate main dishes like turkey tetrazzini, Welsh
m / I ujfll / Indulge yourself for dessert with a thick rich German
I B B / | /JrVj | f / Jr Jr\ chocolate cake or a tropical key lime pie.
m I M m I B A r j JT All of these time-saving specialties are prepared by
i>k W v / i/wi, the world's finest cooks and bakers, then quick-frozen
6ran*A BvSiftir" C 9 - $1 c "^^r i, IB Allsweet Margarine .. 29 c
(9rape Prink 3 :, f l KeeblerCookies.'tf 29*
Dog Food 7 j' M lOMtoJi(e....r 29 ( ,A * rt ~L.
r^Tr" H l T l :r.f ,l L cocktail 4tr i A Kr7v7pe* ,7
MOCBM 3 cm 89* mvi io<. u...u X&h i Medium Cheddar .... *C* 75 £
SAVI 2*c, 13c oft label. Detergent CaSCOCfIO e e e e e e e e e "tT 69* 1 >a
Liauid Jaw 9 <-*s j 1 Sliced American eC69*
Kiii|iiia cioy 2 ben. 1 Pickled Beets . 4 $ l 1 I *.l^^
SAVI 29c Lyfcec Corned savi i*. \ ,I*i I \ 111 1 CottOQe Cheese 1 ,h 07c
Bee# Hash ... 3 :: *1 Red Cabbage .. 4 :,7 *1 1 g|QS|iMPP>V9g \ p iy r r, n
f nnprrinVpT '' so* Deep-irown Beam s'.l I l Jltem. (k Fewt 9s.
sAviai,,Lyke.4 0. c-n. Sweet Relish 4 7. $ 1 J l m I Orange Juice .r 32*
Vienna kausages< 1 Baby Food I Hk 1 Apple Juice "-39c
SAVI Lady Betty savi c, cir* iMwty I i Fi*in
Prune Juice.. 4 L*' 49* * RWUee *jr 3** y Spinach Souffle' * 39*
m etrlfereter Jer, Mgrit'i Swee*ei' AinrM Fnm
INCRSDISLS ... elegant dinnerwore that's ovenproof! Btliff 0d Oil VOS eee V* 49* / Breakfasts 49c
THIS WEEK'S FEATURE (JULY 30-AUG. 5) Delrf-Fresb Orade A \ *<**
dessert dish Homogenized Milk*c99*
Dear Halves.... 3^B9*
Golden Corn 5 :r $ l
(With purcheset of S 3, you may buy 1 awe*.
itb pure ha ms #1 SS. 3 sweat, ate l Libby's Tender Cwt
Classic Green Green Beans eee e e 5 $ 1
DINNERWARE OldMllwaekee ...,,99* fWI
aV' CC^ ' SAVI **' Asserted Flnvers
(L kJI *o* Feed 8: 5 1
Q* WVI M < 10ce## label,
' ~ #a,w Detergent... s.- 59* ~T
\ m t i ' -.gv.u.,'..;^.: - HUmlt I please with etkpr purchases of S 3 or mere. Including cigarettes) *'<*& ~ \
- ' " *---- ^^^innnmmgwi^^nnMiwnibi,,^,,,,^^



INSPECTED HEAVY WESTERN BEEF SALE
Swift's PrMlB Proton W J^l
Chuck Steaks ...,. 89 c K % ~*m
/ Pgjil^HT : Swift's Premie* ReaO-lfl
/ Pet Roast 79*
i ff&(Jjy^y^JÂ¥j* imperial Roast ....99*
kF : ,*HUpmU£pr §lf% swwt-strsissoaouss |>WJ
English Cut Roast .*l" HSm
1 V Canlra "* BRIK
/VL 1 Swift's Premlem Proton Eoof MQllllft mQflul
\ Short Ribs 59 c i viT*" ISjI
I 1 wllwl IBIBf U ih. km m i
I B$W \y Wstr dUP
J Sa.dwkho. 3f |Ssa M j.i
I Jtf Bologna T49* |ll|lWWGreenStampsM
W'Jy AA Sliced Smoked Roof Stick * * MRU
SummerSciusqqe ih. W I 3 oa# can 9ic |
I | ' <*#***,*.s,tem S
I !rBlllv l I I* v ??!hh. XAAA*aAaaftAAAAAAnPT>oAonn<.QAAAAaQoo*
Prices effective Thursday I I |?fRPR EXYRA mpiiim
I iLLi wit* fM cMNa * raiCMia O
August r- I I Funny-Face Assorted
I F I I I Flavors Pre-Sweet Drinks
I I2* SulrM w4_ Ae- . ItrOl
I xoaoaoaooftooftsooosihononooooooonosi^k
9sR Roost [l] jfl
Tomatoes wb.2t
Fresh, Solad-Porfoct FTTI
Cucumbers 3 25* lllllWWGreenStampsP l^
Fresh, Solod-Porfoct I ILL! '*
Bell Peppers 3, Js HlB J ^agg^
Kraft Chilled
with tail m*ca*ii hhim
TQr I Deodorant 1
I 1 Vi or. sise 1
t s wvim w*c_ *# . 1
\ Swift's Premiom Oven-Ready FPy*^ EXTRA T*sl
.
v % 1 Swift's Premium Sou sag, AsssrtMl
A V Brown 'N Serve.. X 69* I * o d t
Franks ... >Jr 55* j j
NA Summer Sausage ic * fTiTil^WGreen Sta mps Ffl
lIAtIASC Maine 4 ,b SS 49 I latk'l Black Hawk I
I r /i i nj. ngiTi* namu <** 9 | M (l or wh u .
| hem (Aut i/epu Bee# Liver r ,k 69* I 7 H .m. J
I I BAc~Rhlfllltfl tffS ,OVV#I 99c Copeland's Tasty Sliced l*P^p.oO<>...Od..l>.*OOOOS>onsssson
I SL^rasL 1 --"-HisaGiH
mn4JH WHUSHc!2!!L*rs? * r==-1
I ..- rt .. Haddock Fillets ~ AO< 14 ot * p4 *
yy I ~i_ a ii-uRQf nuiuwiA riiigis ih* * iii.
VL WCUr spray .o * "* w Seafood Treat, Quick-Fresea .
- g - w EBI^B!§^IHi
W m J I Howord Johnson's Chicken I
P I I P I I Vmarkets pMliyll 'Htg' 1
I I JIJ IJ I /\ K. / njJ^j-^mJH
H M d AdiA ana tan cam aaa raicaati BBnml
^^ > I Comstock Blueberry 1
WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER GAINESVILLE MALL |>
W. UaivanMy AmkoU 34* *nal 1014 N. Moh. $.- 3430 N.W. IM SftMt YvMtbt, ; 0 I
Fri.- II (J ysssssssssccMssshlhiMmssiHiMCSiissk
y. r -T.*t- ..BrnTfUi 4*WMU v. 4. ;t .no- w- .wk*7ZZl'^

Thursday, July 30, Y97Q, Tha Florida AMptor,

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida AMgrtor, Thuraday, July 30,1970

P.K. Yonge Teaches 'World Os Work

By Alligator Servicw
P. K. Yonge Laboratory
School soon will embark upon a
new experimental role
teaching students an
appreciation of the world of
work.
UF*s laboratory school has
been awarded a $67,000 grant
from the Vocational, Technical
and Adult Education Division of
the State Department of
Education to support the
project.
THE GRANT covers the first
year of a three-year-program.
The school hopes to accomplish
its goal by getting the students
involved firsthand in vocational
education.
Through the grant teachers
will begin development and

ALBERT THE ALLIGATOR
..-. where's home?
Albert May Be Moving

Albert the alligator may be moving!
In a letter to UF President Stephen C. OConnell,
Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder requested
UFs traditional mascot be removed from his cage
and the cage destroyed in order to prevent any
alligators being confined there in the future.
UHLFELDER said he feels that this move is
necessary to prevent undue cruelty and
mistreatment of the alligator.

Med Center
Needs Teens
Fifty healthy teenagers, 17
years of age, are needed as
volunteers for a study in sleep
patterns at UF.
Dr. Ismet Karacan, associate
professor of psychiatry in the
Universitys College of Medicine,
is conducting the study which is
financed by the National
Institute of Mental Health.
THE HEALTHY volunteers
25 boys and 25 girls will he,
paid $lO per night for their
cooperation as a control
group in studies seeking
information on normal sleep
patterns. The sleep patterns of
the volunteers will be recorded
for four consecutive nights in
the Universitys Sleep
Laboratory at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center.
All interested persons should
contact Dr. Karacan
immediately at 392-3681.

testing of a curriculum in which
students will learn about,
participate in and gain an
appreciation of vocations.
The new curriculum will be
introduced at the elementary
level this fall, then expand in the
following years to middle and
senior high grades so that
eventually all the schools 1,000
students will be involved.
THE PROGRAM, Fusion of
Applied and Intellectual Skills
(FAIS), will blend intellectual
and applied skills in the
curriculum. Work skills in the
project will be taught
throughout the students public
education, starting with
kindergarten and going through
the 12th grade.
The basic goal of this
program is to develop new

jfoS) f Fat Albert
Says
-'tz "You better
/ ~ not miss these
Summer Specials.
| -- 100TH ANNIVERSARY
Ranger
S track Stereo
TAPE PLAYER LIFESAVER only I
RADIAL SIOO
n0w *4995 ASHTRAY
Attractive gift for homo or office
Town Tire
Company Ts
60S NW Bth Ave. 378-2333
BANKAMERICARD MASTERCHARGE

NEW EXPERIMENTAL ROLE

Dr. Walter Auffenberg, curator of the Florida
Museum, agrees with Uhlfelder that the alligator
would definately be better off out of the cage.
But then again, people have always wanted to
see wild animals and perhaps they have a right to,
he said.
If Albert is moved it is presumed that he will join
the rest of the alligators in Lake Alice.

outlooks toward man and self as
worker, according to Mrs. M. F.
Midge Smith, project leader.
We need to provide
experiences for the student so he
will realize there is dignity in
work; every woiker performs a
useful function; even the most
menial of mans efforts requires
intelligence, and education is a
continuing facet of a career,
she added.
AT P. K. YONGE man is
studied in terms of how he
perceives himself, other men and
nature. There is a need for man
to be studied as a worker, Mrs.
Smith said.
The school, following an
experimental-research
orientation as outlined by the
Board of Regents, eventually

will develop a curriculum
providing for participation in the
worlds of politics and
government, community welfare
and cultural affairs.
Young people are 'copping

TAKE THE 30 MINUTE DRIVE AND
SAVE!
RALDWIH^^^ii
|iSinortl^^3|Hb
I STARKE. FLORIDA I^BW
SOONER OR LA TER YOUR FA VORITE DEA LER
- HOURS
WEEKDAYS BAM 6PM
SATURDAY BAM IPM
GAINESVILLE PHONE 372-0103 ANYTIME BY APPOINTMENT
DAILY LUNCHEON
AND DINNER
SPECIALS

Meat, 2 Veg, M
2 Rolls and Butter, £
Coffee or Tea
only at
1225 W. UNIV. AVI.
/Wd ,<2 m
** V 3:00 AM
JO. JJ. O 1.. I.
-f- . w*ntolil(.y
J-fracL '-'.l >- -iJtv nt.-fuaij. tiffH. joo.
/ UCJO/7 wlrt with renewed rest 1 Something food
- from our Danish Bakery turns even pump, boss*.
/ '"to lambs and server) to visitors, is a coop < eUt
*7 in food public relations Try 'em you* know
' 'V wby code, break food.es ere
\ very special * us
D*iicitily Differ* eit, 14-ax.
abka l**f
CoM * J ? k jsl DANISH
BAKERY
Mafa with Bwtt*r Sya|o
Cak*. K* ay harry *r i*oa** 13-*z.
Jelly Bells Gainesville Mall
~h AG< Special Orders Call 372-3885
r > - *mW ?j ;
Kavweehtear vn-*<*...

out in our society because they
are failing to find resd meaning
in their lives and relevancy in
their educational experiences,
said Dr. J. B. Hodges, school
director.



Reading This Ad Il I J |] "Super-Right" Boneless Chuck or Shoulder Plumrose Imported Danish
About Food Shopping rIV/" t m Swiss Steak *99* Sliced Ham X' 59' 1 fii kHB]
s E2E3 gg*- sm Fwi -\ -#
tt trf KnS3S? r -- w Hkiyfi
you get the best value for yoor dollor. Your N IMWLX Oscar Mayer Pure Beef or Plumrose Debaous Imported Dan,sh I
h d ,or his All Mt. Franks X 79* Sliced Ham X 59*
with the famous National Brand* at prices we
wiii. V~II oi find Old Milwaukee
wide variety of AAP's own quality brands at 'l\ 3
prices we know will save you money. pB pm pm p% HfluiliHliillElKflMlAMllkaiilllSfliv
ttrl D EER Pickk Patch Fresh Kosher 26 oz. Frozen Orange Juke (6 o, can 5-$1.00)
unconditionally guarantee everything we sell, no PlPlftpC DiHStick* JQ( MjlMlfo MoiH 0 12*:. lQt
matter who makes it. I ll# 111 GO whole DillTU ItIHUII# IfMIII ..... L " |g
> i ... AAA Pickle Patch Fresh Garden Salad Regular Margarine
The next time you're going shopping, try A&P .* UUy
-O-'W Biilfcv Pickles Flasctoranns £4s'
to know you hove this chance to save without ||||liAHMK| Look-Fit Diet Special! Pacific Isle Sliced, Chunk, or Crushed
,1,k1n,, " ,y cottage BfWtil Drink Mix *. 39* Pineapple ...a....... 4 1
__ wllnUC I y/Mf Instand Shove, Cream Special! Dental Cream Speciall
CHEESE Mpte...... 39* Colgate
Instant Coffee 1.111 1.89 150 C WilfcfcWfc
111. CRESCERT CITY LBZIANRE _
sa..- Sirs!* j.uu.aj.i.i.sminw CMSCO
Coffee 1.81 11.99 1 300 Breakstone £ *33
HK. OBROMN NESTEA.UOZ. ww
Instant Tea, Mix 59C I 69C | 160 13Jil liMWill ?l M A
Vegetable jR <
Bl Ass ort 1S UP BUYER . V QBMr H
jy Hi-C Drinks 389* bHRIIBB
SrnyDMtoHt IK IU! IMt 7,"" T "**' W 01,8 Ww Galvonid2oGollon
MSZ. MP SCOPE, it oz. A& P 97% Caffetn Free Inst. Extra Special! Tm YI PirhllMk A an r
Mouthwash 590 I 990 I 490 A A M Udl MUR IkHIS
gSjjj^g'Coffee 5 1 29 Balvi -Tj ,99
It OZ. MP WERT! HMD
Qrajqe Jnice go 1530 J 990 Israg|g||agi|jC~"H1 srag|g||agi|jC~"H fTf* 1
Hil Cmt SMIr JUS* | VIVA TOWELS
iSSSamlmm j A PP |e Pies i H 1 til IH M UMI I &I
MWinlM n-rf S > i 39* - iimTlLJIItlJj
Whipped Batter 51C | 53C |2C | ww WaMOTf 4SJ 39* ffl-~ J J, 'rrTTrriMt|->(TI
OmtidcKSs. m|tl (C | rr-~7r fiQt i w-N n SB JmK 1 FOL6ER S 1
Tknki 4C j swl.Rolls 2^ sg( KHV 1 iHSrwrwa 1
I Jans Porkwr Golden, Sugar or Cinnimon Mwm jo-ox. A7 WMw <
m IlfUMitr QltttlQr ScottPlacemats22'sor 160 ct. Q'i Wji 9 eSS. 1
jjiik *l j j j u0nui5............ o ita. /a j hflpfcjns
FprWix "m |^ T | IK
Mil 1 SBBHpM i acte 4 *B* Cherries 58'HW@|
Erll: OweQ| m JB Itotarines... 3 [flMsf
Whole Tomitoes 270 350 80 \ J \ A uti I A&P Roast^l ( in sheil ) Va Western Jumbo Special! VT
cS&Lw.* pj r Peanuts lv 49 c Cantaloupes.. 3w $ 1
Ai|Mii|BS Tips 590 | 730 140 &. NimMSkw r. pM xw ....
Blended Synin 850 | 750 | 100 Cat Feed ..Jsoz. 3/35 Pepsedot TMthpaste39c Tndtash IS? i*c
QOMT .MR PME HEMZ 1 "" 1 11 ""
White Vinefor 250 1 330 180 n f 7 O #/ ItM* LMtHSWBPH
Plaid Stamp gifts SB^
!iHMBiHkfMt 4K iSH MC j 7* r ________
sMwq iii K make summer living easier!
, I too FT. SOU j
thi* ad an good 4us*>>* 4 >970 il unable to purchan any ndvartisad iP*l-IIMF JS* **" |
Ll 1 it.mPKM*' roguost a rain check QoarnitylgM Rararvo. I I
! I 30HAH3f>3T2ANi ""' ; 's.,V Jihym,

Thursday, July 30,1070, Tha Florida ARfetfor,

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
1967 Bridgestone duel twin 175 cc.
Excellent condition only 8500 miles
S3OO call 378-0477 (A-st-165-p)
Scuba GR volt 3500 lb. tank,
backpack, Heathways 1440 regulator,
fins, welghtbelt, tank recently
Inspected, $75 or trade for stereo
eqp. 378-1246. Bill (A-3t-166-p)
New and unmarked Gibson guitar.
Will sell for price far below original
cost. SIOO or best offer. Call
392-1681, 8 to 5 Mon. Frl. Ask for
Suzy. (A-st-167-p)
Compressed gas cylinder
ICC3AAIBOO. New never used 3/4
Inch tapered threads. Suitable for
scuba or sell Volt VIJO-Rlng Reserve
Valve New. Tel. 392-7945.
(A-2t-167-p)
1966 Capella 10 x 52 Mobile Home.
Air conditioned, shed, washing
machine, 2 bedroom, many extras.
See at Lot 48, Westgate Mobile
Manor. Call 378-3725. (A-st-167-p)
Bfl
t!W 13th St Across from MaH
PH 372-SS23
nADMIjO
early BIRD PRICe^
1.00 A CAR BEFORE 8:00j
IN HORRORI
FRIGHTENING Mi
[blood m
I Flesh Feast/ll
J 'v AH
* B
PENTHOUSE 2
I MAT. SAT AND SUNDAY
\mw aat I
i BnnDuN xd I
PENTHOUSE 3
MAT. SAT AND SUNDAY I

FOR SALE
X:XvXv>^v>^>>^>^WvS-:-x-x-x-.
1969 Yamaha Enduro. 450 miles.
Full knobby lowered gearing,
excellent woods machine, $650. Call
373-2226. (A-3t-166-p)
FOR SALE: Cheap transport 64
Conver Triumph Herald, $575.
Honda cycles: 305 cc $3lO, *69 90cc,
S2OO, 50cc S9O, call 376-0687 or
392-8075. (A-3t-166-p)
STEREO walnut KLH compact.
Like new pickering, garrard, & KLH
components clear cover. Makes GE,
Sylvania, etc. sound like toys. $l2O.
373-2903 eve. (A-2t-167-p)
LOST bright carpet colors .. restore
them with Blue Lustre. Rent electric
shampooer SI.OO. Lowry Furniture
Co. (A-ts-c)
Honda 160 69 Good condition, Low
Miliage. $290 including two helmet
Call after 5 P.M. 392-7549
(A-4t-168-p)
MOVING Must sell cheap; port,
stereo (Garrard), like new crib, couch
and chair, twin-beds; full-lgth. Mirror,
4-dr. Dresser Ph. 372-7357
(A-st-168-p)
1970 TRIUMPH MOTORCYCLE
TR6R 650 CC. 2100 ml. 376-7421.
311 N.E. 10th St. Call between 5:30
p.m. & 7:00 p.m. $1150.00.
EXCELLENT CONDITION.
(A-st-164-p)
H
II
/ ; m| +\. \ ~
BAWDY SONGS IgOALICiI
S. HONKY TONK K j
i mm

I
I MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
LUNCH AND DINNER
I MONDAY
I BAKED MEAT SAUCE AND MACARONI
ALL YOU CAN EAT 7Q a
I TUESDAY
GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN
ALL YOU CAN EAT 99<
WEDNESDAY
I JUMBO BAKED CHOPPED STEAK 79< I
I ... AND YELLOW RICE
I THURSDAY
1 BAKED HAM AND CANDIED YAMS 99<
I FRIDAY F)SH ALMONDINE AND FRENCH
I ( fried potatoes 89<
I GAINESVILLE MALL

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, July 30,1970

Page 14

FOR SALE
Guitar and case, excellent condition.
Capo and extra strings included Call
372-4789 (A-2t-167-p)
Sony 366 at $229. 50 the newest
and best yet from Sony. See it now
at Altman Stereo, 807 West Univ.
Ave., 11:00 am to 9:00 pm
(A-3t-167-p)
YAMAHA 350; 1969 asking $475
leaving town, priced to sell, call
392-7549 (A-2t-168-p)
KEEP carpet cleaning problems small
use Blue Lustre wall to wall. Rent
electric shampooer SI.OO Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
GETTING MARRIED? Wedding
dress for sale size 9 long sleeves
chiffon over peau-de-soie- Call
372-5185 before 3:30 PM
(A-2t-168-p)
1963 Buick Special auto trans pwr
steering 4 dr. $350. 1967 Bultaco
250 cc 5 speed road bike S4OO.
376-2804 anytime 392-2155 days
(A-2t-168-p)
Stereo Components. Highest quality
lowest prices. Student owned and
operated, we sell Sansui,' Sony,
Revox, Fisher, Scott, ADC and
others. 807 W. Unlv. Ave. 11 am to 9
pm. 376-9583 (A-4t-167-p)
Two full albums recorded onto one
8-track tape cartridge $5 Including
cartridge, high quality guaranteed
free pick-up and delivery. 1-day
service, call John 378-2004
(A-st-167-p)
Barely used Royal All Electric
typewriter. $l5O or best offer. Call
376-2319, 5:30 p.m. or after
(A-3t-167-p)
3 BR home, large NW lot, trees,
$3500 cash, $74 mo. 6% or $450
down on FHA. Consider trade. Make
offer. 2101 NW 55th Terr. 378-1253
(A-3t-167-p)
1969 Honda 50 for sale. In excellent
condition! $l4O. Call Toni 376-7344
(A-2t-168-p)
FOR RENT
ROOMS two blocks to campus Sept.
1 60 & 65 pr. mth. kit. priv. carpets,
TV large rooms men or women
liberal. 378-0286 or 1204 NW 3rd
Ave. (B-st-168-p)
HOLIDAY GARDENS
APARTMENTS. Quiet, comfortable
apts. Within walking distance of
campus. A/C, 1 bdrm., spacious
ground and parking. Call resident
manager after 5 at 378-4423. 1911
S. W. 14th Terrace. (B-ts-c)
Female roommate Hawaiian Village
now through Aug. call 378-4750 for
further Information grad, student
preferred call after 5 PM (B-st,
167-p)
Furnished 1 and 2 br. apts. Quiet and
secluded. 2901 N.W. 14th St. 2
blocks North of the Mall. Call
372-3981. (B-tfc)

FOR RENT
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)
Available for fall University Apts.
Two bedroom and efflciencys AC,
Pool. Close to campus. 80-140.
376-8990. (B-9t-166-p)
WANTED
Law student needs male roommate to
share 1-bedroom Sin City apartment
beginning fall $62.50/mth. Call
Glenn. 373-1742 or 392-1978.
(C-3t-166-p)

REITZ UNION AUDITORIUM
De Brocas Crowning Touch! y .y jj
Directed by PH IPPE DE BROCA
COLOR by DELUXE TECHNISCOPE
Distributed by Lopert Pictures Corporation ;5 t f
Friday, July 31 & Saturday, Aug.l >J m. -j
6:00, 8:00, and 10:00 p.m. SO cents ft ]% K \

3ctif Chmir 1
rrjnETr| | j
HmiiT im sf. vlyi j*
l HELD OVER FOR ANOTHER WEEK ?
jj OF DELIGHTFUL FUN! I
| they're nocking iMff DISNP^S-l
* MORSE POWERS SILVERS feej^J
J TECHNICOLOR S*[G| 1970 Will Oisney Productions |t
**********************************{
nSSHTcimk
iSV9W99RW
.LAST DAY- I
i KffIHHEHB m.a.s.h. t
$ "OTOOLE BEST ACTOR OF THE YEAR! I >
J .. .Chips One Os The Years Ten Best! | $
J -NATIONAL BOARD OF RCVieW
* B s *
Ar ** 'JMtiRttA m M M Present* An Arthur P. Jacobs Production starring ||
Sir Michael Redgrave
|( Panaviaion* and Metrocotor
t*t*H*** *********** ** ***** *******£
******************* **s
-LAST DAY- J
*night* {
* HH| The most J
electrifying J
? ever
HflH
!|f|H RICHARD :
URRisas :
AJRAR 5
HORSE N 5
FftNAVISION- TECHNICOLOR- 'GPtaP J

*
*
*

I Sil
I MISIK I
I HSIROfED I
B TfL'nVCOIOR' M
I PLUS TOE
SHUTTERED
I ROOM I
.m.IMMM' MXIUIsMP ''
- *-- ^B



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
Living together or thinking about it.
Wed like to share an apt. with
another guy and girl in the Fall
372-6903 after 3:00 and weekends.
(C-st-168-p)
utinLplfSATW
THE BENT CARD
IS MOVING.
THIS WEEKEND
IS YOUR LAST
CHANCE TO
GROOVE AT
1826 W. UNIV.
8:30 UNTfL
FRI. A SAT.
FREE COFFEE
AND GOOD MUSIC

f iT/ Come hear the sound of I
Tropics 99
Wednesday, August 5
YWWfili) Union Ballroom
LIGHT SHOW BY KRISHNA LIGHT CO.
Sponsored by the J.W.R. Union j
HOW TO INTEGRATE
THIS WHITE UNIVERSITY
Professor Charles Quick, who is teaching at the U of
F Law School for the summer and recruiting black
students, is located at the University of Illinois during
the rest of the year. He will speak in the Union
lounges on the first floor tonight at 7:30 p.m.
&
sponsored by JWRU

better business 4 ways

Like bringing the product or service to
the student. We help thousands of
students find what they want through
advertising.
Like uniting the academic and business
communities. The two worlds most
students live in come together on our
pages.
Like letting the student compare before
he chooses. We help students plan their
time and expenses. We help them save
money.

WANTED
Two Female roommates wanted for
cool Landmark poolside apt. for fall
and/or Winter* Spring. Call 373-2240
or come by Landmark no. 106 now!
(C-4t-165-p)
Girl looking for apt. with liberal
female roommate. Willing to pay
between $4O and $6O. Call Susan Hill
at 392-7945 late
(C-st-167-p)
Wanted In the fall: two mature coeds
to share new 4-bedroom apartment
with two male grad students. Board
in exchange for cooking and cleaning.
Call now 376-3439. (C-4t-167-p)
*?
a*
AUTOS
* mmm

1969 FORD SUPERVAN (the big
one) ready for camping etc. good
condition, good tires, SACRIFICE
$1760, take it or leave it. 376-1563
evenings. (G-lt-168-p)
1966 Mustang, 289 automatic, good
shape, convertible. Call 378-7432
after 5. Open. (G-st-164-p)
HELP WANTED
Typists for parttime work. Your
typewriter (if electric) or mine.
Payment by the page. Call 378-4952
after 6 PM (E-2t-168-p)

Thursday, July 30,1970, The Florida Alligtor,

And like making business more responsive
to the needs of their customers. We help
them to find out what the student wants.
Advertise in the Florida Alligator.
If you've got something to offer...so do we.
The
Florida Alligator
An ACP-rated All-American College Daily

PERSONAL
Coeds Facial Hair removed forever
fast low cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer electrologist 102 NW
2nd Ave. Call 372-8039 for appt.
(J-32t-137-p)
MEN. WHERES HOME NEXT
QUARTER! Try Georgia Seagle
Co-op. Room and Board
$ 220/Quarter. 1002 W. University
376-8941 (J-Bt-137-p)
Free solid black that weighs 3-4
pounds named Capt. Midnight has
had rabbies and distemper shots
phone: 378-9282 anytime of the day
(J-3t-167-p)
FRESH danish pastry
ONLY 6 cents ... KENS bakery, 15
SW 2nd St. (down the street from
Pennys ) (J-lt-168-p)
LOST <& FOUND
KATHY SCHOOLEY: pick up your
social security card in room 330
JWRUnlon, Ph 392-1681
(L-3t-168-p)
LOST: Brown girls prescription
sunglasses speech lab asb-reward
call 378-4222 (L-2t-168-p
SERVICES
THE COPY CENTER 5 XEROX 4
ASK ABOUT OUR CHARGE PLAN.
1718 W. Univ. 376-9334 next to
Malones Bookstore. (M-l3t-162-p)
Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical systems tested and repairs
Auto Electrical Service, 1111 S;
Main (M-ts-c)
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office In
town. Drive your own waiting room
to UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS at 519
SW 4th Ave, across from Greyhound
Bus Station, 378-4480 (M-ts-c)
v v

Page 15

SERVICES
Stereo tape club now forming!
Increase your music library at the
most reasonable prices yet! Call Jay
at 376-9583 for more details.
(M-6t-167-p)

Reitz Union Auditorium
W.C. FIELDS in TJB
SALLY OF THE
SAWDUST and
SLICKER Hj^B
SUNDAY AT + p m IHEI
Admission 50<
ilB i HUD OVER! ..
ESaSSPUII 4th RECORD WEEK!
I FEATURE AT .. 1:46 4:22 7:00 9:38
/ kk-.
A ROSS HUNTER Production
AIRPORT
SUrfinfl
BURT LANCASTER DEAN MARTIN
JEAN SEBERG
JACQUEUNE BISSET
GEORGE KENNEDY
HELEN HAYES
VAN HEFLIN
MAUREEN STAPLETON
BARRY NELSON
LLOYD NOUN
JEAN SEBERG JACQUELINE BISSET GEORGE KENNEDY
as TANYA LIVINGSTON as GWEN MEIGHEN asJOEPATRONI
f> : '*isie
piK tamm j
MUSIC COMPOSED* CONDUCTED BY fROM THE II9VEI BY WRITTEN FOR THE SCREEN t DIRECTED BY PROOUCED BY
ALFRED NEWMAN ARTHUR HAILEY GEORGE SEATON ROSS HUNTER
A UNIVERSAL PICTURE TECHNICOLOR' Produced in TODD AO |g-w] AU. AOCB AOMrrrtD
ii ... -- - I
Sound Track Album exclusively on DCCCA RECOUPS L_. J
alto available on B-Track and Cataette Tape! 'SSuC?
Hi HOD OVER! .
I EXCITING WEEK!
m. ' 'l'-
m J f W^^ygJ^K
> : ; '-
BV H I
FEATURE AT . .1:52 3:48 5:44 7:45 9:46

SE RV ICES
Del-Ray Typing Service: Manuscripts,
thesis, term papers, letters, briefs,
dictaphone typing, light steno, etc.
Prompt pick-up, delivery. 373-1984,
9-5. (M-st-164-p) h



I r The Florida Alligntor, Thursday, July 30* 1970

Page 16

M/^ Tbrtfagia Gtyr\a MAXWELL HOUSE ALL GRINDS
FEATURED PIECE-A-WEEK
Uk)&' JfT BREAD & BUTTER VVIfCC
PI y\"|"E Oh CoH. of ymtr Mi S 3 00
PURCHASE L
g This coupon worth *1.50 ruXcHASt'of ygj This coupon worth *I.OO
1 7.49 PRICE
^ c ^SB^BB
H THRIFTY AAMD ENFAMIL REG. OR WITH IRON GA. RED / \
Apple Sauce 8 s l Baby Formula 4 'iSk *1 M Tomatoes.. 7 s l ## ( \
Cam Mix.. .3 ,8^ $ I Dog Food.. 12 SSr s l Catsup
THRIFTY MAID GREEN UMA OR CUT GREEN HAWAIIAN LC. OR FRUIT *_ ASTOR SMALL
Beans 8 *l Punch 3 .Ss s l Peas 5 s l ##
kBICNNAISERI
limit 1 Mayonnait, with (5. orMot. Puichoi. Excluding Cigarcttei ,£, : t>y. jT; ~T? :
DEEP SOUTH
Detergent FKG. 68 c or # BBC QUART BHV #/ .^LJ
THRIFTY MAID # j T .. n I V? .#/
Evap. Milk ... 3 39 c £4 V darling enriched
BHJBk ggpv
Peanut Butter.. ? 68 c fl oK /~888 BB Bfl
lfg& a^ZDKtAv
*ki n .. ,k>e ja jb BBBka liSCUitl 4 S: *l 1M
BUnER 69* Hi 4- I
Silt. -9* A Appi* Sauce 3 Ssl** B H FUl!^ltf^
Me*. S 39* W CWIi 3SsM" f i B A
B lift Sausage... 4 *1" K B 10I|I||^^P^
Jft Apple Jwm .3 as 1~ Tmm risk.. 3s i~ BE B ~. AOc
aklM .... 3S= *1 M W PlrtH 'S? 98 WHTTEBT TKTHI FBEBHEBT BHEATHt ~ J
*** Soap ..... 2 25 c Detergent. 37 c Sandwich .. Sr 49 c
W Sto-TT. 3n Detergent BS Cleaner .. 69 c Crackers .. 41 c
r MKMWTSIMMM CREAMY PINK THMU W GUIP HOUSEHOLD SUNSHINE VANIUA
B SsTl I! Detergent.. 63 c Insect Spray 43 c Hydrox ....
pflby Food 9 e |'j||gSg||sSMH ,, n U | Y^^wammniniiinif.^^^ i nmHmHir
Op sCrtiMwg. a 75* KLjJ i
SsESa Mflk. si io> iV -Esr K 9 :HS :HS iHS
W. K. Con* 6~- l~ mH IWWI WwWW liWI 118 ,;
ICkli ... r 35* 3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. open on Sunday 130 N.W. 6TH ST.
SIM Bmt. .IT 49* HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.



THRU
fj; m^^, ; j^r^i
COPELAND BORDEN'S BIG TEN SLFFBRBBAND CREAMED WQBRAND USDA CHOICE BIFF. BONELESS
Ass Meat Franks... 49 e Biscuits can 19 c Cottage Cheese.. 2 69 e Chuck R0a5t........ 99 c
Tamow Pizza dieddar Cheese 89 Sausage $ 1 MM 79
Cibbbldeese te 3* Swdbfs .3 ~ W FrseiandkM ~ I !;*?>
aSSTKar:~ : 69 SMognc 5* sSeJncon -Sr RolJ SMk W
gs-D Brand Pure
% U_ _£ H * DI | amjQ
jg|3*|
SO USDA CHOICE BEEF, BONELESS
r | Cl QQ
California Roast #Y' ebb 'l*l *ye-R Roast... *1
Smre Ribs 69' B w K U London Broil.. : Shin Steaks *1 HhBMI Round Steak.. rr.-.'. *1
#ll l|* W-D BRAND USDA CHOICE BEEF, TOP ROUND OR
WO..AND HILDA CHOICE KEF. f* I M fl.-L $129
Rimid Roast.. BO NE .. s 1 WHM||v Sirloin Meak...... . i
to. S. CHOjCcI PINEBREEZE FRESH FLORIDA
VINE RIPE 'UUnnjU ,K GRADE "A" ALL WHITE / \
Tomatoes... ... 33* MED* EGGS / \
Peaches.. 6. s l mgmtl #l 9 79 C X^)
KFMFN \PtuhL\ m,
lIvlH" JlfcVl/lpJ 7r^
if M
isTOR ORANGE
chtv 00
lake*. OR CHEESE, SAUSAGE
Lemonadel 99 c Pizzas ..- 69* V t ) I
|wlll¥llMV jiffy, sausbury, beef and gravy, veai parmagian, beef K
j GO STEW, TURKEY*. GRAVY OR I CHICKEN CHOW MEIN
Waffles 2 39 c Dinners s l l9 jL^^^^J_
gerberchopped bettycrckker yjQc Qonrt 9 4S C MlX6(l vflo 2 ***
Baby Food 3 49 c Cake Mixes 43 22S£on* rt _, c frff <^" AWO, 9 ao<
Vanilla 19' Floor " 63 Soap 3-37 r
Lemon 19' Syrup ,~ | yo | y..SpaP age-- K
illllll£&KS sEKS SjUf H4SW I Strawberries. 2 iis; 89 c
vSc-Ji.iJ: i'ssSv iMllAj .NNWFNDCWW-"*"-* iBdM ui.mo. 9N i i*.mo.w-omano
| HfSkJ 2US. SUFiRMANO W-DMAMOPURE MOCUO I MRS. SMITHS
i-ios.(>/.'d hormclcureii KKMt CoHef* Cheat* .j^HgM* 1 BnoodM StekeH* \Q* fL A U # OA(
c Wm i SwBHS G 2V
~ Mi #n fT QT 49*
Mi, WEST UNIVERSITY AVE ofbi ON SUNDAY 3TL 4 ~
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N MA N CoHoa RMI. ~4 1

Thursday, Ally 1 30.1970. Tha Florida Alfeator,

Page 17



Th* Florida Alligator, Thursday, July 30,1970

Page 18

Hearts Showing At Union

King of Hearts, a wild
picture about lunatics in a
French city, will be on the
screen at the Reitz Union
Theater this weekend for 50
cents.
The color picture is v
French-made the product of
director Philippe De Broca and
screenwriter Daniel Boulanger
and stars Alan Bates,
Jean-Claude Brialy, Genevieve
Bujold, and Pierre Brasseur.
THERELL BE shows at 6, 8
and 10 p.m.

Duoh and Trios J'i 1 2" j' "|4 p 7 | IS IS 17 1* T~|
1 Torvous. 46 Stared. 75 Gr* 100 Author Ti
5 Away from. 47 Special diaeaae. Wallace. __ ri ]<
10 Oman ; talent. 76D.4d0.ed: 102 Awry: dial. 29 1 fp?
14 Waylay. 48 Indian shell poet. 103 Rich cake.
20 Halo. money. 77 Loom wires. 104 Fissures. 3S
21 Transfer 52 Springe. 78 Per . 105 Clear from Hf HI (BL.,
picture, for 53 Gluts. 79 Bengal 35 59 40 Tl l2 44 I
short. 54 Vapid bison. 108 Mother-of Mother-of-22
-22 Mother-of-22 Nucleus. eloquence. 80 Homines. pearls. rr 40 50 St
23 Well-known 55 Soap. 81 Eng. city. 110 Mans 45 ;fPSW--
carrier. 57 Final. 82 Macon, Ga. nickname.
25 Biblical trio. 59 Ital. city. university. 111 Taboo. 52 53 * .fffr
29 Maxim. 60 Container. 84 Criticize. 112 Certain HI
30 Yellow 61 Lincoln's 87 Novices. friends. 57 58
pigment. secretary of 89 Work in 114 Inwrap. IB
31 First garden. state. concern. 1 15 Gr. letter. aI S 3 4
32 Stiptic. 62 Flowery 90 Part of city. 116 oldgol 33 Fedora. bush. 92 Dwellers. of MB**
34 Group of 64 Short story: 93 Rectory. Spain. Hr JBK
eight. Fr. 94 Low-lying 120 Legendary 73 14 8H75
35 Not up to 65Attila, for areas: poet. trio. Hi
ethics one. 95 Trawl. 124 Water ice. 79
37 Famous 66 All correct. 96 Bit of 125 Warning 76 77 |HHjE |
general. 67 Girl's name. French sound.
38 Still a 68 Howe. gossip. 126 Grant. (0 fJP
bachelor. 69 Bluejackets. 97 Cause or 127 Misfortunes. H| __|B :
41 Managed. 70 Under side. 128 else. 57 55 Hl** 91
42 Scanty. control. 98 Broad steps. 129 Shoe size. HB
43 Bird. 72 Nursery 99 Sentinel's 130 Irish poet. (3 8H94
45 Pour. rhyme duo. concern. 131 Booty.
down i jt*
1 Pant. 19 Late N.J. 50 Flour: pref. 72 Catcalls. Too R3
2 Ger. politician. 51 German 73 Connectives,
3 Wraths: 24 Alaskan physicist. 74 Wicked JTT ITT
Lat. cape. 53 Violin of queen of '* ,0T Bp
4 Girl: Ger. 26 Study. note: abbr. Thebes. err; mmJGF Wm lIT fTT
5 Suit. 27 Food fish. 54 Terra. 75 Far and * 11* J|J§'
6 School of 28 Worship. 55 Trunkway. near. H
thought. 34 European 56 Aardvarks 77 O.T. book: 120 131 ***
7 German blackbirds. feast. 79 Aeriform TiT
pronoun. 35 Chief artery. 58 Plain. fluids. 124 3 H
8 Sword of. 36 TV canine. 59 Jockeys 81 Certain
9 Put in office. 38 Animates. colors. season. l2l' 131
10 Hurt. 39 Artless. 60 Twist. 82 Gambling
11 Outcry. 40 song. 63 Agreements. game.
12 Rainbow. 41 Pro . 64 Region: 83 Responds.
13 Very large. 42 City in poet. 85 That is: Lat.
14 Color. India. 68 Cast forth. 86 Natives of
15 Bacchante. 44 Non-drys. 69 Skewer up. Riga.
16 Invite. 46 Garish. 70 Salad item. 88 Section of
17 Bone. 47 Casual. 71 Certain a jet. 91 Naut. term. 98 Limn. 104 Hotspur. 109 Fr. noble. 113 Nimble. 118 French
18 Scent. 49 salt. homines. 89 Hseds. 93 Portuguese 99 River duck. 105 Folklore 110 Sound In 115 Neat, after eompoeer.
navigator. 101 U.S. chief women. harmony. this. 119 Fomerly.
94 Fickle justice. 106 City on the 111 Poets for 116 Scheme. 121 Baltic pert
97 lei on lO3 Mans Missouri. fastening 117 European 122 Greek letter.
Francaii. name: abbr. 107 Iron: Ger. hawsers. capital. 123 State, abbr.

Silent Film
Classic Stars
W.C. Fields
W. C. Fields is the star and D.
W. Griffith is the
producer-director of a classic
film coming to the Union
Sunday. Sally of the Sawdust
is the name of the picture.
Its silent, the first silent
picture in which Fields
appeared. Its a comedy, the first
and only comedy Griffith did.
THE MOVIE was thought to
be lost for a long time and then,
obviously, was found.
There will be showings at 7
and 9:30 p.m. in the second
floor theater. Admission price is
50 cents.
Jack Ward, the assistant
organist at the Radio City Music
Hall, has recorded a musical
score which comes with the film
and closely reproduces the
atmosphere of the original
showings of the silent classic.
Germanic Thing
The Federal Republic of
Germany became a sovereign
nation-state on May 5, 1955
when ratifications were
completed in Bonn.
GOOD THRU AUGUST
Hmm m OFF
1 GAME
with coupon
3 BLOCKS NORTH OF MALL
PUTT-PUTT GOLF
3215 N.W. 13th St.
OPEN
M Sat 9AM -1 AM
SUN NOON-lAM

FRIDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHTS

Heres the story:
At the end of World War 1,
the fleeing Germans plant a
bomb in a French town in the
hopes of stopping their pursuers.
Forgetting that the town is. the
home of an insane asylum, they
leave and the lunatics all get
loose. Meanwhile, Alan Bates
whos a scout for the Scots,
comes to town and is surprised to
find Genevieve Bujold being
ravaged by three of the idiots.
Somehow, Alan Bates in named
king of the inmates and takes

HAVE YOU BEEN THINKING
ABOUT LEARNING TO FLY?
We will teach you for
S2OO
Solo eourso in 69 Cessna 150,
includes grounds school & 10 hours
of flight instruction.
$l6O
Solo course in Piper J-3, books,
ground school A 10 hours of flight
instruction.
FLYING HAWKS
STENGEL AERODROME 376-0011

m

Genevieve as his queen. He
doesnt know, though, that his
kingdom is one of idiots. The
bomb doesnt go off and the
former residents of the town
return. At this point Bates isnt
sure of the distinction between
the citizens and the lunatics. So,
he goes over with the lunatics.
THE NEW YORK TIMES
called the picture, wildly
raffish slapstick and satire. A
major weekly magazine said it
was reminiscent of Rene Clair
and strongly influenced by Mack

Remember
Summer
Bowling
Special
REITZ UNION
LANES
''l

Sennettwhich is cryptic as
heU.
Other pictures in the
upcoming weekend fare at the
Union include, No Way to
Treat a Lady, and The
Knack. Lord Love A Duck
will not, repeat not, be shown in
the near future. The rollicking
beach party caper comedy of
kids in love and love in kids
hence takes its place with Girls
on a Wet Rainy Night and My
Body Hungers which also will
not be shown.

I DINE LIKE
A KING
For Only
95< J
FRIES,
AND
LARGE
COKE
AT THE
HOME OF THE
WHOPPER
8 N.W. 16th AVE. ''ijllSfir.

XXX vXvX>X*XvXvX*Xv>X*X*XyXxX*X*X*X*X*X*X*Xx* !!!!!
XxXxXXvX;Xv*£*>XX£X*X*jv^XXXX*>>>X*X*Xx*XvlX*>X
CAMPUS
LIVING
X*X*>X*X^*:*X'X*XxX>X*^-X*X*Xv^XvXx-X-XX*X*X*>XxX



The
Florida
Alligator

North
Head Coach Gene Cox, Tallahassee Leon
Asst. Coaches Verlyn Giles and Gerald Culbreth, Tallahassee Leon
Manager Steve Link
Name Pos Ht. Wt. School
David Albritton G 6-0 210 Lake City
Kris Anderson T 6-2 250 Orlando Edgewater
Hollis Boardman E 6-3 200 Orlando Edgewater
Rick Browne FB 6-2 210 Longwood Lyman
Joe Bruner LB 6-0 175 Ft. Walton Bch. Choctawhatchee
Al Burton T 6-5 240 Daytona Beach Mainland
Jerry Carter B 5-11 185 Jacksonville Jackson
Corey Clark LB 6-0 205 Jacksonville Wolfson
Bert Cooper 6-2 211 Tallahassee Florida High
Ronnie Everett QB 6-1 180 Alachua Santa Fe
Fred Gelsler QB 6-1 190 Orlando Edgewater
joey Glddens T 5-11 255 Macclenny Baker
Clint Griffith T 6-5 215 Baker
Harold Hart HB 6-0 190 Jacksonville Stanton
Paul Howard E 6-4 205 Tallahassee Leon
John Kazmlerczak E 6-2 200 DeLand
Mark King LB 6-3 200 Tallahassee Florida High
Ken Lambert DE 6-3 190 Jacksonville Jackson
Buzzy Lewis HB 6-1 180 Bristol
Andrew Lovette HB 5-9 176 Gainesville Lincoln
Mike Napier QB 6-0 180 Leesburg
Doug Nettles DB 6-0 175 Panama City Rutherford
David Pope QB 6-0 189 DeFuniak Springs
Paul Scapeccl LB 5-9 190 Pensacola Woodham
JohnTheobold FL 5-11 171 Palatka
Steve Walter E 6-2 200 Jacksonville Bolles
Richard Watkins HB 5-9 150 Wildwood
Gil Whitaker S 6-1 197 Jacksonville Englewood
Trlppe Whitaker T 6-1 225 Tallahassee Leon
Richard Williams SE 6-0 170 Gainesville High School
Terry Wimberly G 6-3 210 Jacksonville Paxon
Willie Woody T 6-1 243 Tallahassee Leon
South
Head Coach Charles Livingston, Brandon High School
Asst. Coaches Julian Johnson, Brandon High School and John Owens Brandon High School
Manager Mike Burnett
Name Pos. Ht. Wt. School
Bobby Bennett DB 6-2 170 Tampa Blake
Mitch Berger DLB 6-3 225 Coral Gables
Ken Booth T 6-3 190 Sarasota
Jim Boule G 5-9 170 Coral Gables
Jack Braslngton RB 5-11 190 Coral Gables
Steve Brockman OG 6-0 220 Tampa Robinson
Bob Bums RB 6-3 196 Tampa Chamberlain
Doug Burton LB 6-0 180 North Ft. Myers
Tony Crtstianl T 5-10 215 Brandon
Benny Coffee LB 6-1 220 Plant City
Henry Coleman SE 5-11 175 Riviera Beach Kennedy
Lonnie Coleman DLB 6-3 230 Miami Jackson
Donnie Crowder RB 6-2 190 Lake and
Joe Goldsmith SE 6-0 175 Lakeland Kathleen
Dave Hltchtock T 5-8 190 Winter Haven
Walter Hobbs C 6-2 215 Tampa Plant
Sid Joiner G 5-11 210 Titusville
Gene Killian T 6-5 225 Brandon
John Lacer DLB 6-1 215 Brandon
Greo Langley S 5-11 190 Ft. Lauderdale Nova
Decavon McCarthy DB 6-2 175
Jim McDowell T 6-2 230 Vero Beech
Ed McGlamory LB 5-11 215 Belle Glade
FnkMtt3Ssl TE 6-3 220 Miami Springs
Mike Moore QB 6-1 200 Ft. Lauderdale Nova
Joel Parker FL 6-5 200- Clearwater
Mike Raymond TE 6-3 250 Key Wert
BHI Rebol LB 5-11 185 iSuSSSn
Kaith Rild C 6-1 200 Miami Palmatto
Jim ReJSS S 6-0 170 Merritt Island
Jlmmylddell 5 6-0 178 JmpaHU.s^ro
Thad Stirling T 5-10 200
John Wilson RB 6-2 195 Miami Jacksonville

Check These Specials at
REBEL
DISCOUNT
I 1227 W. University Ave. 376-7430
I Super Giant
I WAj Size
I USTHME shampoo TROL
I SHAMPOO SHAVE CREAM
Ivl 5 691 v £ 69< 88
SAVE 50% . RECORDS WOODSTOCK
I KODACOLOR 49 Vol 3 47 3 Album Se
I 5.98 Value* 4.s7 14.98 Qqq
I Film Processing 698 Value* 5.47 Value T#TT

TOR SPORTS

The All-Stars: North Vs. South

Thursday, July 30,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

I Golf Club
I STUDENT MEMBERSHP
" THREE MONTHS FOR $25 TAX §
I SPECIAL RATE
I WEEKDAYS $2 ALL DAY
1 WEEKENDS $3 ALL DAY
I*ll I I I ,1 I For information call
S izonwoop
* ,- [ Nl ih*VINU COlf Cil,m [
! STCAK SHfIKC
Student Special
| (With The Coupon) |
I Our Regular 93< Stealcburger i
Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
| SI.OB Value Only 90 1 plus tax |
i Steak n Shake 1
1610 S.W. 13th St. Gainesville |
Summer Special Savings
*9fcMTH AM/FM TABLE RADIO
compare up
JfeSU* st
SOLID-STATE
IT PORTABLE TV
DIAG. 184 sq. in. picture A
egmH HPWVMHHVHi
Zenith solid state reliability
oompareup 189 95 N W JJft 88
Limited Supply No Dealers
COUCHS '"
608 N. Main

DAVE SPAHR
Sports Editor

Page 19



i, Th# Florida Alligator, Thursday, July 30,1970

Page 20

Reaves 'lrked Over Pre-Season Mag

(reprint from St. Petanburg Times)
Florida passing whiz John
Reaves scanned a national
pre-season football magazine and
fumed. His name was omitted
from a list of the 14 top college
quarterbacks.
You can say Im irked, but
not bitter,* said the strapping
Gator junior. Statistics
apparently dont mean that
much.
REAVES the nations
passing Leader as a sophomore
was snubbed by Street and
Yearbook, an
annual that outlines grid
prospects in advance.
Id be a liar if I said it didnt
hurt my pride, said the 6-foot-4
Reaves. I believe Im good
enough and thats what really
counts.
Reaves connected on 222
passes in 396 attempts for 2,896
yards, smashing a boatload of
Southeastern Conference records
in leading the Gators to a 9-1-1
season and a Gator Bowl victory
over league king Tennessee.
THE BRASH KID who fired
24 touchdown passes as a
first-year man thumbed over the
H anting Season
Stalls Sept. 5
The hunting seasons, shooting
hours, and bag limits for
migratory dove, woodcock, rails,
and gallinules have been
announced by the Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission.
According to Commission
Director, Dr. 0. E. Frye, the
first gun of the 1970-71 hunting
season will sound on Saturday,
September 5, with the opening
of the season for rails and
gallinules. The season will
continue through November 13
with a daily bag limit of 15
clapper and king rails, 25 sora
and Virginia rails, and 15 Florida
and purple gallinules.
SHOOTING HOURS for rails
and gallinules will be one-half
hour before sunrise to sunset.
Florida will again have a three
phase dove hunting season
beginning October 3 and
continuing through November 1.
The second phase will open
November 14 and continue
through November 29. The third
and final phase will open
December 19 and continue
through January 24.
Shooting hours for dove will
be from 12 noon to sunset. The
daily bag limit has again been
established at 18, with a total
possession, after the first days
hunting, of 36.
The season for woodcock
opens November 21 and
continues through January 24.

;.V HIGH-DRY I
:'x! PLACE TO BE 1
' HAWAIIAN VILLAGE I
APTS 378-5905 I
> NOW LEASING I
FOR SEPTEMBER I
' .RROR 1 ,R 82 so. r r I
I l>o.oo UNI 1
7b 00 FUR AS 1 BR. I
Rib 00 FUR AS-? 'IP I

list of quarterbacks listed by the
magazine. Many of the names
were unfamiliar to the
20-year-old Reaves.
Jack Mildren of Oklahoma,
he read. All he did last year was
hand off to Steve Owens.
Joe Spagriola of Arizona
State, he continued. Joe
who?
JIMMY JONES of Southern
Cal, Reaves went on Real
good runner, but a lousy
passer.
Reaves then came to flashy
Archie Manning, a fellow SEC
quarterback from Mississippi.

~~ 'iif 11 "TWir
>. I -Jig"?
4y . v iiirTT**
4,,; *. \ faWinT^'
& t
.Wan* .A
% w J
j KEN MCKINNON
FRED ABBOTT
... during stadium workout
Styled Flared Jeans
For Men & Coeds Too!
P|llil| All patterns, prints ||
plllill and solids in
I long lengths.
GAINESVILLE
||
Flares Heavy 14 oz. Denims $5.98 pr.
Harness Boots Frye & Texas
Wide Belts Bold Brass Buckles
*7Ae daHcUeft, 9*tc.
The South's largest western Stork
4SSI N.W. STM STREET
Gainesville. Florida

Hes just tremendous, said
John. I believe hell earn the
Heisman Trophy.
REAVES pointed to the name
of Ohio States Quarterback, Rex
kern. All quarterbacks from
Ohio State seem to make that
list.
Then to Notre Dames Joe
Theismann. Notre Dame
quarterbacks always seem to
make that list, too, Reaves said.
I guess 1 sound kind of
cocky, cutting those guys down
and saying my name should be
in there. But, I think if you
expect to play good ball that
you have to be confident.

Theres a fine line between
confidence and cockiness, he
said.
SEC FOES didnt entirely
escape Reaves wrath. He found
Tennessee running back Curt
Watson listed by the magazine
~
rt s# Have *%.
Your Generator %
# OVERHAULED Special I
ISA 50 |
%.. WLiM&f
alachWlSSOnty
GENERATOR SERVICE
USE YOUR MASTER CHARGE
OR BANKAMERICARO.
Mon.Fri. Bam-7 pm Sat. til 5 pm
378-4011

ELROD'S AUTO REPAIR
AND SALES
.!xKc. "CORVAIR SPECIALIST"
GENERAL REPAIR ON ALL CARS
5 Skilled Mechanics With Over
80 Years Experience
Free Estimates and Guaranteed Work
1031 S. Main Phone 376-7771
IVOIKSWGrN or IXC.
The next time
some guy tells you
a used car
is "just like new"
ask for the
guarantee.
SyinL 1
fJkt j§j
.j^B"'.*'^'''.
VMHBnHHHi
When all the smooth talk is done, a guarantee
is about the only thing this kind of guy is guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed not to give you.
Which might explain why so many people find
it rough going with a used car they got from a
smooth-talking salesman.
Volkswagen used car dealers aren't smooth
. talkers.
In fact, we aren't talkers at all.
Our guarantee says it all.
Well repair or replace any of the major work working
ing working parts of our guaranteed used cars, for 30 days
or 1000 miles, whichever comes first, free.
The engine, transmission, front axle assemblies,
rear axle, electrical system, brake system are all
covered.
We can cover them because we fix what needs
fixing beforehand. When we inspect our trade-ins.
If they dont pass inspection, of course, they
dont get the guarantee.
But if they do, anything we have to say about
them we say in writing.
Its all the conversation you need.
MULSH-BROWN MOTORS HbH
4223 M.W. 13d ft. m 4-1

and Floridas Tommy Durrance
who led the conference in
scoring with 18 touchdowns
was overlooked.
Hecouldnt carry Tommy
Durrances chin strap, said
Reaves.
i [
. Student Special
f Any car or color! |
rtss&j
Joy's Paint & Body Shop
2017 N.E. 27th Ave.
Ph. 373-1665 J