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
Awtojm.

Vol. 63, No. 84.

UF PRESIDENT BLASTS AAUP
OConnell: Committee
Distorted Statements

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell has blasted the
Investigating Committee of the
American Association of
University Professors (AAUP)
for allegedly distorting
administrative statements
through unjustified
conclusions ... replete with 24
factual errors and 17
inaccuracies.
He went on to characterize
the report as consisting of
emotion rather than
objectivity.
OConnells terse rebuttal, in a
20-page Statement to the
Faculty on AAUP
Investigation, came
approximately one month after
receipt of the published
investigative report.
The administrative statement
was basically a reaffirmation of a
5 8-page rebuttal prepared in
response to preliminary
committee conclusions.
Several new issues were raised
however when OConnell turned
the tables and accused the
AAUP Investigating Committee
of violating their own standards
of academic freedom.
HE CLAIMED they ignored
their own model case
procedures. OConnell also
The Gator*
A SENIOR has been
chosen to represent
UF in a magazine
contest page 3
Classifieds 10
Editorials 8
Letters 9
Movies 10
Sports 13
Page of Record 12

Bayh To Speak This Morning At 11

U.S. Senator Birch Bayh, considered by some to be among leading
Democratic Presidential hopefuls, will speak at 11 a.m. today in the
Plaza of the Americas.
The Indiana native will be speaking under sponsorship of Accent
71.
BAYH WAS largely responsible for the defeat of the Nixon urged
Supreme Court nominations of Clement Haynsworth and G. Harrold
Carswell in addition to pushing for the elimination of the electoral
college.
In a proposed 26th amendment to the constitution, Bayh is seeking

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

I Kil
*% ten
I Hi M Mj
JONES O'CONNELL
credited Dr. Marshall Jones
publicity campaign with
making objectivity and clarity
most difficult.
He continued that Jones
himself had employed tactics
contrary to recommendations of
the AAUP ...
In the Winter edition of the
AAUP bulletin, the investigating
committee had concluded the
UF did not have an atmosphere
conducive to academic freedom
for non-tenured or, in view of
the loyalty oath matter, for
faculty in general.
THE AAUP ALLEGATIONS
were based on an investigation
into former UF President J.
Wayne Reitzs denial of tenure
to Jones.
OConnell supported the
denial, although Jones dean and
colleagues in the UF College of
Medicine had recommended
tenure.
He denied the AAUP
conclusion that Jones dismissal
followed publication of an
article advocating student and
faculty rebellion.
BUT HE ADMITTED Reitzs
primary reason for the refusal to
recommend tenure, was,
according to Reitz, his devious
methods in influencing students
into courses of action using the

University of Florida, Gainesville,

student to achieve his own
personal ends.
OConnell chastised Jones for
urging that pressure be brought
to bear to reverse Dr. Reitzs
decision and grant him tenure,
but never coming to me
himself.
As a result, according to
OConnell Jones was in violation
of standards of academic
freedom himself.
OCONNELL THEN
attempted, after presenting a
model picture of due process
advocated by the AAUP in any
denial of tenure, to show that
the Investigating Committee had
itself violated procedures.
The committee not only
ignored Dr. Reitz explicit
statement (that civil rights
activities was not the prime
cause for the refusal to
recommend tenure), but lifted
these civil rights activities out of
context.
OConnell went on to claim
(SEE 'O'CONNELL' PAGE 2)

Communist Chinese
Protest Laos Incursion

HONG KONG (UPI)
Communist Chinese protests
against the South Vietnamese
and UJS. incursion into Laos
took the form of popular
demonstrations Monday, Radio
Peking said, and the Peoples
Liberation Army joined the
government in pledging support
to Indochinas Communist
forces.
The official Copimunist
Chinese radio, in a broadcast

a direct election of the President and Vice President by the people.
The 43-year-old second term senator has spoken out on and voted
in favor of measures assuring equal rights for women, pollution
control, health care programs and improved education.
AMONG OTHER proposals the senator is working on is a measure
that would enable 18-year-olds to vote in state elections as well as the
national elections.
An aide to Bayh, John Reuther, was in Gainesville Monday and
cited accounts of California speeches by Bayh, Edmund Muskie and
George McGovern as giving Bayh considerable strength.

I*' ; v {f" B j W JtM HB||S
I ** |||| 1/A
/ **&&** s ,I ##Hf4i ;
-y: Wr
\\
MARK HAUSER
WHATCHA LOOKIN AT ?
Look at dat dumb guy wit da camera. Boy, who da heck does
he tink ha's foolin'? Can't a duck munch on his popcorn in
peace wit'out some stupid human click clickin' all cum da place
lookin' atcha like you was some kinda strange plant or lumpin'?
Good Grief is dat guy ugly!

monitored here, said hundreds
of thousands of Chinese
demonstrated in Shanghai and
other cities against U.S.
imperialism and involvement in
Laos. It stressed that veterans of
the Korean War took part in the
demonstrations.
THE ARMYS newspaper said
in an editorial that Chinas
armed forces stand behind
Communists throughout the
four countries of Indochina in

V jSjTt/

Tuesday, February 16,1971

opposing American and South
Vietnamese military activity.
The Peking government has
said at least three times in the
past week that it considers the
Allied incursion into Laos a
grave threat to China, has
reaffirmed its support of
Indochinese Communists, but
has avoided a direct threat of
intervention.
The Chinese people and the
Chinese Peoples Liberation
Army resolutely support the just
statemeflt of our government,
said the army newspapers
editorial, according to Radio
Peking.
U.S. IMPERIALISMS
frenzied escalation of the war of
aggression is also a grave menace
to China. L.
Communist Chinas armed
forces are estimated officially to
number 2.9 million men.
Radio Peking transmitted
what it said was a live
broadcast of an anti-American
demonstration Monday in
Shanghai, Chinas largest city
with seven million population.



Page 2

2, the Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 16,1971

OConnell Rebuts AAUP Report

IJTrOMPAGEON^I
the conclusions arrived at by the
committee were replete with
factual errors, for which no
justification was given.
THE COMMITTEE by
mis-statement of fact,
unreasonable extension of
statements and connecting
unrelated statements, attempted
to show that each of the
Personnel Board members had
voted against tenure for reasons
in violation of his academic
freedom, he continued.
OConnell, in essence, accused
the AA UP Investigating
Committee of distorting the
information in order to prove
that Jones was denied tenure
because of publication of the
article The Role of the Faculty
in Student Rebellion.
Reitz had admitted that Jones
had the right to publish the
article, and that it was his
actions rather than advocacy
that prompted the denial.
BUT IN A disposition taken
at the time of the investigation

, HL
IE ~!i 'l' 1 'Vj f %
ill
9 1% *JI
i '% jbbi /
m siK|:;.. : : \ Jr
* i * \ 1 1 '{f v Ai fltt m vy a .- : Jf
'"'/-f i 'Vr " ' j- //v sk'
;* 3 . .;-; ? s*£5 *£ flps-->-- I&IKHKKSF
.; ~\ ; '>>£, A s '" '.. ' r \e-\.
" ' f Jk'
HRMbf m|| ilfe
<> - #

a he
Uninrrstfy Shop
9 to 9 Daily
SAT. 'till 5:30

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

aWmiIIIIMIMIIMiHUIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIiIIHmiHIMHMiHIMHIUmifIINtHIMIt
J?ti"i >£ 2M{ Olfe .xfno .xfno77ie
77ie .xfno77ie committee by
mis-statement of fact,
unreasonable extension
of statements and
connecting unrelated
statements, attempted to
s/zow that each of the
personnel board members
had voted against tenure
for reasons in violation of
his academic freedom.
- STEPHEN C. OCONNELL
HHIIMNIIIIHIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItIIIIIIIIHIMUIHItIKMIIMIIIIItIHIUIIMIIKiM
Reitz lambasted Jones for
making, the most
anti-intellectual statement I
think a person could make,
namely, that your job as
students is to confront authority
on any issue and you dont need
to justify or know the reasons
why you are supporting that
issue, or words to that effect.
The AAUP Investigative
Committees conclusions
condemned Reitz's assertion
that, nevertheless, comments
made by Dr. Jones on political
or social issues played no part

aWIHIHHMIIHMIMINIIMimiMiIIiniMiIHHIIIMiIIWI

Patronize
Gator
Advertisers

it-ozyy/o show oi analq sdi nol&u
in hisiinal decision. lsdm ,
The committee also
concluded that as long as the
decision to tenure or not to
tenure was in the hands and
total discretion of the university
president, a state of academic
freedom could not exist at the
UF.
(ALTHOUGH A
PERSONNEL Board does make
recommendations to the
university president, the
president has the right to
disregard their recommenda recommendations.
tions. recommendations. The board had voted twice
to refuse the recommendations
of Jones tenure.)
OConnell said the article,
published in the Educational
Forum, played no part in the
personnel boards decision. The
AAUP investigating committee
concluded that it did.
There is no evidence that
members of the personnel board
had any familiarity with this
article during the time of its first
meeting, OConnell said.
BUT, OCONNELL admitted,
Vice President for Academic
v.v.%VAV.v.v. .v.v.v.v.v.v.v.;.y.v.:.;i;^
!
V
a
?!
FILM MAKING I
I
%
I
Creativity is alive and well
and flourishing in Gainesville.
Experimental films is the
medium and Chris
Zimmerman, a sophomore at
UF, the creator. His newest
film, an eight and one-half
minute black and white
picture with sound, is entitled
You and l. It was made
especially for Celebration 71,
a fine arts film festival, at UF
to be presented in April. Two
actors, male and female, are
used in You and I." A
pursuit or chase in the
beginning leads into an
encounter group, where
non-verbal communication is
the means of expression. This
touching and feeling
encounter, similar to an
Esalen experience, leads
gradually into love-making.
Zimmerman says he thinks
most people feel it is their
own fault if they are
uncommunicative.
TERRY WALTERS ft
|
l.y.y.y.y.y.y^v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.V

mn mm *129
inglish in action
AMERICAN STUDENTS
Practice English with an International
on a one-to-one basis, one hour each week
Baptist Student Center
1604 W. University MONDAYWEDNESDAY
372-4711 4-8 PM

A-
Fll§./
mk
,
Hr jJ
J. WAYNE REITZ
... actions prompted denial
Affairs Frederick Conner, knew
of the article and considered it
to be an expression by Dr. Jones
of his intended conduct with
students and the university and a
proper subject for consideration
in making tenure decisions.
OConnells statement also
dealt with the loyalty oath
matter, in which three UF
employes, including Lee
Lambom, were dismissed for
refusing to sign the Florida
Peace Corps
Reps To Visit
Feb. 16-19
Representatives of the Peace
Corps will be visiting the UF
Campus Feb. 16-19 to recruit
new volunteers to serve overseas.
This is the second visit for the
Peace Corps representatives
during this academic school
year. They were here last
November for the same purpose.
The team is made up of Bill
Chippani, Anita Botti, Branch
Rickey and Jerry Fickel. They
will be located on the ground
floor of the Reitz Union, the
College of Agriculture and the
student information booth
across the street from the Hub,
from 1-4 pjp.
According to Miss Botti, the
recruiting drive is aimed towards
graduating seniors and graduate
students in the fields of
education, engineering, nursing,
business, architecture, medical
technology and anyone with an
agricultural background. Also,
students in liberal arts will be
programmed into education,
health and agricultural programs.

loyalty oath. He reaffirmed his
previous support and action in
the matter.
He insisted due process had
been afforded the dismissed
employes, and the university had
no choice but to fire them. The
loyalty oath, according to
OConnell, is now being
deliberated in the U.S. Supreme
Court.
THE AAUP HAD concluded
the employes should not have
been dismissed until their court
suit was adjudicated, leaving the
UF in violation of academic due
process.
The university is puzzled and
disappointed, said OConnell,
that they were not given an
opportunity to explain its
position on the matter.
OConnell had asked for an
opportunity to make a further
presentation to the chairman of
the Investigating Committee, in
his joint trip to Florida with a
committee from the American
Association of Law Schools
(AALS).
THE CHAIRMAN had
informed the UF administration
that his schedule would not
permit the presentation.
OConnell admitted, though,
the university was at fault in one
respect through a bookkeeping
error. They had hired Lambom
and the other employes, when
according to statewide law, all
employes must first sign the
loyalty oath. We were left with
only one choice to dismiss
them, OConnell said.
He also said that, although the
AAUP and the AALS claimed
that due process had not been
afforded, they were unable to
propose a viable alternative.
OConnell concluded the
AAUP had failed in several
respects, by ignoring their Model
Case Procedure, by not giving
the university the opportunity
to present its side, and by
failing to review its notes with
those interviewed in order to
eliminate misunderstandings and
inaccuracies.
OConnell is presently waiting
for a reply he has sent to
Committee A, asking for
permission to appear before the
committee and discuss the
errors of fact, procedure and
conclusions before the report is
submitted to the membership at
its next meeting for possible
censurship action.



Senior Represents UF In 'Glamour

By JANE CATO
Alligator Staff Writer
b nruftgsi .diac
* n Mary Anne LaPoint was recently selected from 80 applicants to
represent UF in Glamour magazine's contest to find the Ten
Outstanding Girls of 1971 .
Chosen by Panhellenic Council, composed of the 15 presidents of
the sororities on campus, she was selected on the basis of her
outstanding achievements in community and campus life.
THE CONTEST is trying to find girls who are interested in
community service and service to the world.
A therapeutic recreation major, Miss LaPoint works as a volunteer
twice weekly at the Veterans Administration Hospital.
She became interested in recreational therapy through a summer
job in a Miami hospital.

Vitamin C Sales Soaring

By TERRY VENTO
Alligator Writer
If the common cold still has
you down after youve taken
two aspirins, drunk plenty of
fluids and gotten plenty of rest,
you might consider what many
people daim to be effective
Vitamin C.
Nobel Prize winner Dr. Linus
Pauling, claims it to be the
possible cure for the common
cold if there is one, and many
Gainesville druggists have said it
has relieved a number of its
users.
AT THE UF infirmary, chief
pharmacist Peter Sagonias said,
Sales have risen to the point
that we have exhausted our
supply. The manufacturers are
far behind schedule and our
shipments are backlogged.
People feel they really do get
relief.
Pharmacist Dick Hoffman of
Eckerd Drugs said, Weve had a
tremendous increase in sales of
vitamin C. Either people are
psychosoma tics or it does some
good. There are still a lot of
questions surrounding its
effects.
The idea isnt new, though,
Victor Shipley, Gresham 16th
Drugs pharmacist said, Weve
been selling vitamin C a long
time before Dr. Paulings idea
was published. But the power of
advertising did boost sales, and
people say they are getting
results.
John Dampier of Westside
Pharmacy said, The theory that
BSU Ex-President
Aad Black Activist
0a Dialog
Administration and
community response to the
Black situation is tonights
Dialogue open phone forum at
11 onWRUF.
, Past Black Student Union
president Sam Taylor, 7AS, and
black activist Steve McCloud,
2UC, will be present to answer
aid respond to student and
community calls.
Calls should be made
beginning at 11 to either
392-0772 or 392-0773.

p^
(The
I llnhtrrsity ishopl
I 9to 9 Daily I
I j

vitamin C has an effect on colds
was around a long time ago. Our
sales would probably be up if we
could get it. 1 just have a little
left now.
According to Elaine Quillen, a
Wises Drug Store pharmacist,

.V'-
v: < *.
s
V : : : v\} k;
'' /' ) >., H^&
?1 VAN RAALTE mmUj/SBm 'l\
PEASANT TOP I
The ethnic peesant-top body tl |jj| 1
kissing the peasant

/Mam Bicf/ieu j j
GAINESVILLE MALL *> | M

SHE HAS WORKED mainly with psychiatric patients and after
graduation she plans to work overseas with veterans. > .- ..a t.
A member of : Kaprpd 1 sorority, she has served as first
vice-prfe&dehf add registrar.
She is a member of the Delta Upsilon Little Sister Organization
where she is vice-president and was selected as the Outstanding Little
Sister.
AFTER BEING selected as the UF representative to the contest,
Miss LaPoint submitted an application and an essay concerning
community involvement to Glamour magazine.
The ten semi-finalists will be chosen in late February and will be
featured in the August issue of Glamour.
Last year the winners were the guests of the magazine for a trip to
Spain and Portugal.
Miss LaPoint, 4PE, from Miami, will compete with winners from
campuses across the country.

Because an article appeared in
the local papers about it and it
was written by a physician, sales
did increase, as did interest.
Although we still sell a lot, it
seems to have slacked off
lately.

<
v|lMA I | ] 1 1 <
V J H HI I <
l v w I 11 I
^Re^9B^^27^
Reg. 5.98 3.75
Wy Reg. 9.95 6.65^
CHICAGO STONES
JEFFERSON STARSHIPI 1
JAMES TAYLOR SLY§]
II ALTMAN STEREO
W. Univ. Ave.
;
11 t, jVt r ? rJH

Tuesday, February 16,1971, The Florida Alltaetor,
t. 5 I *-** ?. -I -I % 7* $ :*tet 1.7 f

> I BgJt.
v*
MARY ANNE LaPOINT
... "Glamour" contestant
ontf
Colleges. For early glecsmoat write t
losu!o^^!Shr!!lir?7^^724ll
Member National Association
Teachers Agencies

Page 3



Page 4

i, TQa Flrtda AMigitor. Tuwday, February 16,1971

Parking A Problem For BBC Cameramen

.32n30il
When you are a cameraman
after a location story, the
problem always arises of finding
a parking place close to the
action.
According to Richard Collin,
cameraman for the British
Broadcasting Corporation (BBC)
program Tomorrows World,
expecting parking tickets is just
one of the normal hazards of his
job or of any journalist.
ITS JUST something you
grow to expect, Collin stated in
a heavy British accent. When
one is after a story, one doesnt
worry about parking legally, one
just parks wherever space is
available and hopes for the
best.
Collin, who was at UF last
week filming research segments
for the BBC show chalked up
another parking ticket at the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center when
he hoped for the best. He
parked in the admittance and
dismissal circle in front of the
Health Center which is clearly
marked as a towaway zone.
According to UF Chief of
Police Audie Shuler, one of the
two BBC rental cars was towed
away last Wednesday. The other,
which was in the process of
being towed, was released to an
unidentified person from the
Health Center to be moved to a
legal parking space.
IT WAS JUST a simple
mix-up, Collin said, which was
taken care of immediately. The
towaway charges were paid
promptly.
The cars were in a towaway
zone and the police had no way
of knowing who they belonged
to, Collin added, nor should I
have received any special
treatment. It isn't the first
parking ticket I've ever received
and I seriously doubt it it will be
the last.
Collin and his crew were at
UF filming three research
projects which use advanced
science and technology for his
BBC program.
WEDNESDAY AND
Thursday were spent at the Med
Center filming surgery,
laboratories and sleep research.
Collin filmed two story segments
at the Center.
The first project, dealing with
post-natal depression, is being
conducted by Dr. James
Karacan. It includes sleep
research on pregnant women and
the relationship of after-birth
depression.
Orthopedic surgery in a
pure-air environment was the
second project filmed for
Tomorrows World. It is being
conducted by Dr. William
Enneking and deals with
reducing the anxrtttiFif bacteria
in the air by removing suspended
particles which the bacteria
adhere* to.
IT WAS PARTICULARLY
interesting to me, Collin stated,

Ulic
)
llnhuTsitn is>hup
9 to 9 Doily
SAT. 'till 5:30

Qf(t juorbuoiiilt bobnsixo nssd
bemg cafried on in .the Stated
since not only its operation but
technique originated in
England.
On Friday, Collin moved his
filming equipment to Building I,
better known to Architecture
and Fine Arts majors as Grove
Hall. It was there he filmed the
third research segment from UF
for his show.
Assistant professors of
Architecture, Larry Peterson and
John Mcae are experimenting
with an electronic motor vehicle,
about 12 inches long. It pushes a
television or movie camera only
slightly longer, with it as it
travels carefully through models
of new buildings. This device is
being used so that the viewer can
actually tell what the building
will look like from the inside.
COLLIN EXPRESSED his
interest in the technique which

{UffQ STUFFED GREEN PEPPER 1.55 I
V JL tender whole green pepper stuffed with meat and
seasonings and baked in a zesty tomato sauce n
rMPrtT4? FRANKS AND SAUERKRAUT 1.55 I
m steamed franks, the juicest, tenderest ever, HM
w W w ith old-fashioned sauerkraut Hi
~W BARBECUED PORK CHOPS 2.15 ||B
a center cut pork chops cooked
m in sty^e barbecue sauce
, f GOLDEN TRIED JUMBO SHRIMP 1.95 I
delicious gulf shrimp, deep fried and served
ffJLfRI IM I\ # w;i/i lemon wedge and spicy cocktail sauce
CRISPY FRIED CHICKEN 1.45
MT mmfw delicately seasoned and fried to
V crisp and golden brown U
VIV Ir< j\lg Jal 9/m choice t-bone steak 2.55 H
H JLiJkv jd char-broiled as you like it
l|U chur-broilcd t-> your fancy
creamy whipped potatoes buttered early june peas Dj
macaroni and cheese baked potato I
- Un| rv. buttered whole kernel corn
A V. ' 'J. *>- >l
Jerrys North JS

".mill &oih
Mpafcftnd Fete r sons weae using,
ml zioinso- tnsteftib
Collin used $25,000 worth of
color equipment while filming at
UF. He said that he likes to
make at least one trip each year
to the States for film ideas.
The UF research segments
should be broadcast within the
next month on Tomorrows
World. The basic format of the
show is magazine style
featuring four or five
unconnected stories each week.
CARRYING A VIEWING
audience of about eight million,
the BBC show is broadcast
f
during prime time of Friday
nights. It is carried over BBC
channel 1 which broadcasts
network programs of all varieties
and is in no way connected with
educational television.
Collin said the show is
interested in presenting a
peoples profile and appeals to

avail v-ifis-T
Professionals w£tfc?i
it, M-ddded, and swap ideas?
The show carries films of
people, research, gadgets or
anything that will have an effect
on tomorrows world. Collin also
filmed two projects at the
University of Texas; research on
a plastic airplane and a genetic
study on how cystic fibrosis can
be controlled.
Tomorrows World is
syndicated throughout the
I The jp Are 1
I Coming... 1
1 JP is not an I
j JOSH j

ad JO Til 1/1 Au v
British 1 £o^MonweasliCollin
explained, and segments of the
program are often picked up by
American Networks through
television enterprises in
London.
Also assisting Collin with his
filming assignment at UF were
Tom Ingle, another cameraman
who just completed filming the
Apollo 14 flight, and David
Lawton, sound recorder, both
with the BBC.
MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
370-0315
AND
101 N. MAIN ST.
3 70-0211
SOLES AH ACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins



Gville Community Free School To Open

By JANET OLES
nilTo *"""***!*"
' *- SrP* f-
In opposition to the
traditional public school system,
concerned individuals
throughout the area are
attempting to open the
Gainesville Community Free
School, sometime next fall.
The school is expected to be
modeled after A.S. Neills famed
Summer hill experimental school
in England in which students are
given almost total freedom in
choosing their curriculum and
proceeding at their own pace.
TENTATIVE PLANS include
establishing the school either on
a farm in the country or in a
Victorian style house in the city.
Admission will be open to those
interested. To enable anyone to
attend regardless of funds,
tuition will be run on a sliding
scale.
EAG Looking
For Members
This Week
Environmental Action Group
(EAG) is conducting a
membership drive this week.
Students are stationed in the
booth across the Hub to enlist
new members.
Information about Floridas
and the nations environmental
crisis is available, along with
membership forms.
Also, Conservation 70*s
(C-70s) bumper stickers are for
sale. Proceeds from the bumper
sticker sales will go to help
C-70s, the state lobby group for
conservation, operate during this
legislative session.
Draft Dodger To
Speak Tonight At
Quaker Meeting
Igal Roodenko, a war resister
imprisoned during World War 11,
will speak at 7:30 tonight at the
Methodist Student Center, 1320
West University Ave.
The program, sponsored by
the Gainesville Friends (Quaker)
Meeting, will have as its theme
The More Violence, the Less
Revolution or, What Else is
New?
Roodenko, national chairman
of the War Resisters League,
serve(| 20 months in Sandstone
FeJklral Prison for draft
resHmce during World War 11.
m

Have You?... a I
color to be matched? I
We do it exactly.
1,158 Color Guild's!
the BRUSH &
BUCKET inc.
1 12 SW 34th St. 376-2431

The public schools have
failed, claimed Mark Friedman,
one Qf the many organizers,
and if students want a high
school diploma we can give it to
them without subjecting them to
sitting up straight in class or
following other disciplinary
tactics.
Planners of the school, while
in disagreement on many
specific policies, agree the
traditional process of discipline
must be eliminated, and
advocate an individually based
philosophy of education. The
presently used grading system
will definitely be eliminated, and
replaced with constant group
evaluations by both teachers and
students.
WERE ATTEMPTING to
dispel the traditional
student-teacher roles, said
Friedman. We hope the student
will find his own role and pursue

yv-y. .< -v,- v-y
'. jP \
yapy ... 1 s 4 V : -V'-i-r-;
?££',-
: m
xyyK;: 'il|| K
x-afejaall I Wssmi? Ssli: HR
:
: vWw.v:v:vW"
llg§gd| r. /w** 4 ; /:
iIPW ;; v
k 0 MP ';bf ~*3?W g>T'V(>(
No man is free
until all men are free.
<3 J * '' -.. I / i
' ; '" * ' \
_- < :
Tha EquiUM* Ufa Assurance Society of the United States. New York. N.V. An Equal Opportunity Employer. M F THE EQUITABLE
For a free 18" x 24" poster of this advertisement, write: The Equitable, Dept. K, G.P.O. Box 1170, New York, N.Y. 10001

those areas which interest him.
Q rganizeis raho biphat to
establish different centers for
varied disciplines such as math
and science and then allow the
students to attend those centers
which claim his interest. The end
result will have one person
responsible for a certain area
with students holding the
freedom to choose their own
curriculum.
In general, while these few
specifics have been agreed upon,
organizers are still in conflict as
to whether the school should
allow students to be completely
on their own or if it should be
set up toward a more structured
classroom situation.
THERE ARE many diverse
ideas, said Friedman, but we
all agree the present educational
procedure is entirely
inadequate.
Summerhillian ideas have

been extended throughout the.
Unfted States with many similar
schools springing up* in mbst
areas of the country.
To legally accredit a new
school the only requirement is
that the proper physical facilities
be present, such as adequate
heating, lighting and wiring. All
teachers must be licensed to
teach, and the school must
acquire a $35 state school
vjnvfesirr \svw4
jtwtins <&
Fraternity Jewelry^
Now order it 6 days a weak
Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expert Engraving
Class rings
Watch repair
Jewelry repair
1802 West University Ave.
Across from Campus
2 blocks from Hub 373-1025

Tuday, February 16,1671, Ts Flfcb AlMr.

exclusively' pnvate-ftmded and
donations and interested parties
are in dire need to help get the
project off the ground.
Hopefully, we will be getting
hold of the land and the house
this summer/* projected
Friedman. We then hope to
work out the plans so the school
can open in the fall.*

STEREO
SALE

*>
All items in stock
reduced 10-40%.
No Exceptions!
ALTMAN STEREO
807 W. Univ. Avt.

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuaaday, Fabruary 16,1971

r SAIGON >
$ : i
i
i i
£ (UPI) U.S. Air Force jets streaked across :;j
£ Laos Sunday and accidentally bombed the £
£ headquarters of a clandestine mercenary army
£ organized by the Central Intelligence Agency
£ (CIA), American military sources said. U.S. £
£ sources earlier blamed the attack on Communist £
£ forces. £
£ The sources said the mistaken bombing took £
£ place when American Phantom jets were trying £
£ to hit Communist concentrations attacking the
£ Long Cheng headquarters of the Meo Hill tribe £
:! mercenaries, commanded by Maj. Gen. Van Pao £
£ and financed by the CIA. £
f: §
£ THE COMMANDER of South Vietnamese £
:£ forces in Laos said Sunday his troops are £
£ prepared to stay there until the Ho Chi Minh £
£ Trail is shattered and it wont be a short period. £
£ His statement contradicted earlier
j: announcements that the South Vietnamese
£ thrust into Laos would be of limited duration. £
£ American sources said the U.S. Air Force jets £
j: attacking Communists surrounding Long Cheng, £
£ 90 miles north of Vientiane, dropped a bomb or £
£ bombs short of the target and hit the mercenary $
:j base. §
£ They said an unknown number of Van Paos :
£ guerrilla troops were wounded and several £
£ buildings were damaged. They said there was no :
£ immediate confirmation of U.S. casualties. £
£ I
£ U.S. AIR FORCE personnel and CIA advisers £
£ are normally present at the Long Chang base. £
:ji Americans who handle U.S. military aid to the £
£ Meo tribesman also visit the base frequently. £
£ Long Cheng has been under increasing £
£ Communist pressure and reports from the field
£ said Communist troops have apparently occupied £
£ a ridge which overlooks the base. £
!! Lt. Gen. Hoang Xuan Lam, commander of £
£ Saigon troops in Laos, told newsmen it will not
£ be a short period when asked how long his £
£ forces intended to remain there. £
£ Lams statement at Khe Sanh in South §
£ Vietnam contradicted an earlier announcement £
£ by South Vietnamese President Nguyen Vanthieu £
£ that the Laotian campaign would be of £
$ $
>: ¥
v
"limited duration."

PIZZA CARRY OUTS-DINING ROOM
v serving the University of Florido the finest in Italian:
e Pizzas
Hot Poor Boy Sandwiches
Spaghetti and Ravioli Casseroles
Fried Chicken, Fish,A Shrimp Baskets
ALSO
Golden French Fries
e Crisp Chef Salads
Oven-Baked Garlic Bread.
Whether you eat it here, or take it with you, try Pasquales
for finest Italian food in Gainesville.
Phone ahead A your order will be ready in minutes! 378-1235
1720 W. University Ave 11:00 a.m. 12:00p.m. Call: 376-9394

UPI: SOUTHEAST ASIA

VIENTANE, Laos
(UPI) Communist forces attacked the northeastern Laos
defense headquarters of Long Cheng before dawn Sunday, but
there were conflicting reports as to the intensity of the assault.
American sources at a refugee camp 12 miles south of Long
Cheng said the Communists attacked with rockets, mortars and
a ground assault that caused substantial casualties. They said
the Communist forces had seized a ridgeline on the southern
side of the valley in which Long Cheng is located.
LAOTIAN OFFICIALS, who said they spent Saturday night
in Long Cheng before returning to Vientiane Sunday, described
the attack, however, as little more than a harassing action. They
said five rockets and six to 10 rounds of mortar fire hit the
camp, wounding two civilians. They said the Communists had
no major positions near the base.
Long Cheng, 90 miles north of this administrative capital, is
the headquarters base for Meo tribes who make up the
mercenary army of Gen. Vang Pao. They are trained by U.S.
Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) agents.
UPI television cameraman Ed Van Kan, who flew to two
refugee sites within 15 miles of Long Cheng Sunday afternoon,
said he saw thousands of civilian refugees streaming away from
the area on foot and horseback and loaded with belongings.
He said he saw 60 to 70 wounded soldiers and civilians in a
hospital at Ban Son, 12 miles south of Long Cheng, and
observed other wounded arriving in ferry planes from Long
Cheng at the Ban Son air strip.

Dry OFF
at
Tropical Cleaners
402N.W. 13th St.-209N.L1M Aw
This offer good Mon-Twe-Wed 2-15,16,17
Excelsior!*
We couldnt leave
well enough alone
The world famous Shure V-15 Type II now has improved track trackability
ability trackability in the bass and mid-range registers with its same re redoubtable
doubtable redoubtable treble. Result: where, in the past, you may have
been required to increase tracking forces to track heavily modu modulated
lated modulated bass drum, tympani, organ pedal, bassoon, tuba, or piano
passages . you can now play these passages at minimum
tracking force, without bass flutter or IM distortion ... and
significantly increase record and stylus tip life. $67.50
Latin: always upward
Present V-15 Type n...
K \r\M ri > n 0 .?*!?!£ t .t MS higher bass and mid-
V* Instal,in g the IMPROVED
Y%V*> VNISE stylus @ $27.00.
Stylus
UP,?,?,."* 1 1 .jiav r


Calley Trial Resumes After Mental Tests

FT. BENNING, Ga. (UPI)
The stop-and-go murder court
martial of Lt. William L. Calley
Jr. resumes today and the
prosecution finds itself in the
position of having to show the
former platoon leader is sane.
It was three months ago
Nov. 16 that Calley went on
trial for the murder of 102
civilians at the hamlet of My Lai
in South Vietnam.
COL REID W. KENNEDY,
the trial judge, ordered a recess
three weeks ago and sent Calley
to Walter Reed Army Hospital in
Washington for mental tests.
On the last day of the trial,
the defense brought to the stand
a psychiatrist who was merely to
have testified as to the stresses a

Shevin Recommends Cut Off
#
State, Local Barge Canal Funds

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Attorney General Robert Shevin
recommended Monday that state
and local funds to support the
cross-Florida barge canal be cut
off, including money to finance
a law suit challenging the
Presidents order halting the
project.
Gov. Reubin Askew and the
Cabinet, Shevin said, should see
that no funds be spent by the
state canal authority except
what is necessary to clean up
around the canal route and
protect what is there from
imminent and irreparable
damage.
AN AIDE SAID Shevin will
urge cabinet action Tuesday in
the form of a directive to
Randolph Hodges, executive
director of the Department of
Natural Resources, to hold back
the funds.
A balance sheet as of Dec. 31
shows about $2.5 million in
funds in the canal authority
account.
The canal authority filed suit
in federal court in Jacksonville
last Friday, challenging the
halting of construction by

i FIJROPE $240 j
I ROUND TRIP J
| DC-8 JET j
j AIESEG CHARTER FLIGHT |
I 1 |
I Leave Jacksonville June 16 for I
! Amsterdam-Return August 31. I
ll 1 Open to Students, Faculty, Staff J
l and Families. j
I RM 322 JWRU 2-5 PM MON-FRI 392-1670 j

combat officer might be working
under and the effects of the
strains.
The defense pointedly said it
was not trying to raise insanity
as a defense.
BUT DR. ALBERT A.
LAVERN of New York City
testified the short, stocky Calley
acted like an automation, a
robot at My Lai although he
knew right from wrong.
Dr. Lavern went on to say
Calley was obsessed with the
need for a father figure which he
found in his company
commander, Capt. Ernest
Medina the man who gave
the briefing that My Lai was a
Communist stronghold and
ordered its destruction.
Calley, said Lavern, was
compelled to carry out that

President Nixon as illegal. It
was filed after the Cabinet and
Shevin refused to handle the
case.
Noting that President Nixon,
as commander-in-chief of the
Armed Services ordered the
Corps of Engineers to stop work,
Shevin said its a futile waste of
money for the authority to
continue to send retired Army

ATTENTION STUDENTS!
*
* Are you too busy with taking
Q notes to comprehend what is
presented?
Then we are announcing the
opening of an EASIER way
% The Actual Current
STUD-EASE
LECTURE NOTES
All lectures presented before midterms now 20% discount a set.
1730 W. University Ave Next to the Collect Inn
Hours: 8:30 a.m. 11:00 p.m.
All Lectures presented before midterms now 20% discount bought
as a set. Low Low Prices!

order until the second order
came down to stop the shooting
from the same man that had
given the order to start the
shooting.
LAVERN SAID Calley does
not have the characteristics or
tastes for premeditated murder.
He does not have the propensity
for premeditated murder.
Col. Kennedy listened to the
defense Witness and ruled that
the question of Calleys saneness
had been raised. The prosecution
promptly asked for a sanity
board hearing. Kennedy
immediately granted the request,
saying that it was incumbent on
the prosecution to show that
Calley was mentally fit to stand
trial.
I dont like it, Calley
commented at the time. I dont

Corps of Engineer colonels to
Washington to find out what
their commander-in-chief meant
by his order.

a hr
Uimicrstivr §hup
9 to 9 Daily
SAT, till 5:30

think we are trying to say Im
insane, so I dont like it.
At the tin* the sanity hearing
was ordered, it appeared the
defense was near the end of its
case. It had already presented 36

' WITH MAX
{By the author of Rally Round Iht Flay, 80yt... Dobit GilNt ...tit.)
Everything you always wanted to blow about
college ... hut were too classy to ask
The other night when the little woman and I got home from our
encounter group, I said to her, Isnt it odd, my dear, that colleges
still havent tried non-verbal communication?
(Incidentally, the little woman I refer to is not, as you might
think, my wife. My wife is far from a little woman. She is, in fact,
nearly seven feet high and mantled with rippling muscle. She is a full fullblooded
blooded fullblooded Chiricahua Apache and holds the worlds shotput record record-908
-908 record-908 feet. The little woman I refer to is someone we found crouching
under the sofa when we rented our flat back in 1924. She has been with
us ever since, although to be perfectly honest, shes really not much
fun to have around. She never speaks except to make a sort of moist,
gagging sound when shes hungry, and shell often sneak up and tusk
you while youre busy watching television. Still and all, with my wife
away putting the shot most of the time, at least it gives me somebody
to hack around with.)
But I digress. Isnt it odd, my dear, I said the other night to
the little woman, that colleges still havent tried non-verbal commu communication?
nication? communication? And it is odd. Why do teachers keep talking to students?
Surely theyve learned by now that talking is no way to communicate.
Its been proved over and over in encounter groups, T-groups, sensi sensitivity
tivity sensitivity groups and grope groups that people dont really, truly reach
other people with language. How can they? Words, by their very na nature,
ture, nature, are ambiguous and artificial and conceal more than they reveal.
There is only one way to really, truly communicate with another hu human
man human being, and that is to touch him and feel him. This is honest and
natural and basic and beautiful and legal in some states.
And yet teachers go right on talking. No wonder they get no feed feedback.
back. feedback. Let us say, for example, that a teacher is trying to get a student
to learn Boyles law. Talk wont do it, not even if the teacher talks the
whole semester long. But if one day he will simply and silently reach
out and just hold the student for a minute or two, maybe even dance
with him a little bit, he will And that the student has learned not only
Boyles law but probably the fox trot too.
And what is more, the teacher will discover he has a new friend.
No longer will student and teacher snarl and make coarse gestures
when they see each other on campus. Instead they will run together,
clasp and nuzzle, trade hats, and Anally, without a wordfor what do
friends need with words?repair to a nearby tavern for that friend friendliest
liest friendliest of all ceremonies: the sharing of Miller High Life Beer.
No beer binds a friendship the way Miller High Life does. I could
tell you why if I wanted to. In fact, I could go on for hours about the
glories of Miller High Life. But I wont, for we all know, dont we, that
language is not the way to communicate? So here is all I will say:
Get yourself a can or bottle of Miller (a keg if you are a very large
person). Pour a glass for your friend, a glass for yourself. Link arms.
Tie your neckties together. Drink.
Can words describe the resultant euphoria, the enveloping one oneness,
ness, oneness, the ripening occlusion? No; words are useless. Just Miller and a
friend; thats all you need to know. And if, by chance, you dont have
a friend, get two Millers. Youll never walk alone.
But I digress. Talking, as we have seen, is obsolete. And of course,
writing is on its last legs too; in fact, I give the literature game another
six months at the outside. Naturally, being a sort of writer, Im a little
sorry to see this happen, but on the other hand, Im not really worried.
The shotput game, thank Heaven, is better than ever, and I feel confi confident
dent confident my wife will always earn enough for me and the little woman.
* *
The brewing game also looks healthy from where we sit, which is in
Milwaukee, from whose storied environs we have been bringing you Miller
High Life, the Champagne of Beers, for more than 115 flavorful years. Try
some; you'll see why.

Tuesday, February 16,1971, The Florida Alligator,

witnesses, and chief defense
counsel George W. Latimer
indicated there would be only
several more before Calley
himself would take the stand to
tell his own story.

Page 7



Page 8

1, The Florida Alligator, Tuday, February 16,1971

Bfl W Aere /Aere s smoke there *s fire.
Naive American Adage
EDITORIAL
- < /.
We Sure Smell
Strawberry Jello
J.D. Salinger once said that where theres smoke there
may be strawberry jello.
True enough. Many is the person who has relied on
appearances to his regret.
The fact that there is a retired Army Brigadier General on
this campus getting a $3,500 assistantship through the
office of an old Army buddy may seem to indicate the tip
of much-feared ice-berg: Military-Educational Complex.
In a time when paranoia seems to rank somewhere in the
vicinity of the common cold on the malady scale, we take
great pains to jump to no such conclusions.
Gen.(ret.) John M. Kinzer is getting money he does not
need to work in the Office of Student Affairs headed by
Col. (ret.) James T. Hennessey.
Those are the uncontroverted facts.
Probing further into the matter would likely turn up no
more than strawberry jello.
But the facts we have now are enough for some kind of
action. We have always assumed, perhaps naively, that
assistantships and other forms of aid were doled out with a
reasonable degree of fairness.
Further, we have always assumed that even if grants were
awarded on the basis of ability, there was always an
understanding that the person applying was in genuine need.
The only basis for this conclusion is the word itself.
Doesnt the word assist mean to help? May we suggest
that if need is not a prerequisite for an assistantship we
change the name to a graduate pay-off or possibly
graduate kick-back?
Lets not quibble with sematics. The Kinzer situation is a
disgrace and everyone involved knows it.
We call on President Stephen C. OConnell to issue a
directive ordering that all assistantships in the future have
need as a prerequisite.
It would also be a nice gesture of Gen. Kinzers part if he
voluntarily surrendered his grant.
That would at least indicate that some of the fog coming
from Tigert is due to strawberry jello.
w gulf* ffi* |||||§ || |, 5
HHUHHH mm
" ''' ' l i ' v
"Don't watch what we say, watch what we do

The
Florida
Alligator
rThe future is not
-v;
gift: it is an achievement

===(= FLUTED COLUMNS
A Gay Old Time
l By JOHN PARKER=I====

I have long wanted to do a
column on Gay Liberation but
have been unable to pull it off
(er, excuse me) for several
reasons, one of which being I
have very little to say about gay
lib.
1 am in favor of two
consenting adults being able to
run over each other nude with
hay-balers, should that be one of
their innermost fancies. So long
as they do it in the privacy of
their own abode, of course.
THAT IS no unusual position
(pardon again) to take anymore,
of course.
But there is a difference
between recognition and
participation. Mainly, you can
gripe about oppresive laws and
discrimination, but there is little
you can do about an individual's
bigotry or predilections.
Gay people could succeed in
changing every homosexual law
on the books and still be a
loathed and feared minority.
BUT THE gay person, like the

Alligator Staff
Marian Jedrusiak John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Steve Strang Carl Crawford
Wire Editor Feature Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite,
' third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686, 87,88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Horida.

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief

Jiff Klinkenberg
Editor

I 1
\
% Wjf
black person a few years ago, is
now a must for any pseudo-hip
type social gathering. Becoming
a novel liberal trinket seems to
be the harbinger for at least
minimal social acceptance.
The basis of the problem, one
supposes, is what Hugh Heffner
has been telling us for years, that
we are sexually very hung up
people.
AFTER ALL, you cant
practice gayety 24 hours a day.

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor

Ken McKinnon
News Editor

ji
Student Publications -i
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business and
Promotion Offices, Call: 392-1681,
82, 83 or 84
C. R. "Randy" Coleman /r
Business Manager
K. S. Dupree
Advertising Manager
Kathy Ann Dupree
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation Department,
call: 392-1609

Why does a particular
sex-partner preference cause
your sex-life to become the
center of your life? Hopefully
most heterosexuals aren't
continuously obsessed by their
heterosexuality. If they are, they
are thought of as abnormal.
An overabundance of mental
juice flowing in the direction of
the erotic tends to produce
products like those hilarious
whip and boot mags at your
friendly corner porno shop.
Everybody has their own
particular little hang-up. Mine,
like Woody Allen, is a reverse
exhibitionism. I like to back into
subways nude and dress myself.
WHEN WE once and for all
get some personal priorities
straight, everyone, gays, heteros,
and sheep-wooers alike will be a
little happier.
Sex certainly deserves a high
place on the list; not as high as
breathing, say, but certainly way
above lasagna and indoor paddle
ball.



READERS FORUM I

' Union
EDITOR:
The Universitys Personnel
Department has reached a new
low in their anti-Union
propaganda, in the recent memo
from R.A. Button, personnel
director, distributed to all staff
employes and published in the
Alligator. In this memo, Mr.
Button has attempted to make
the Service Employes Union,
Local 626, appear irresponsible,
and to give the untrue
impression that State employes
cannot improve their conditions
through unionization.
Button states no one should
be led into thinking that the
Union is going to set the wages
for any of the employes at this
University. He further says it
is difficult for us to understand
exactly what a union can do for
University employes, since the
Universitys employe-employer
relationship is different from
private industry. In making
these statements, Mr. Button
conveniently overlooks the fact
that state employes in every
state in the U.S. have organized
working conditions. Hundreds of
thousands of public employes,
working for municipal, county,
state and Federal governments,
have unionized, and benefited
from it. Why does Mr. Button
think that UF is any different?
And what does Mr. Button
mean when he states the
Universitys employe-employer

SOPHISTICATION
Chick To Chic

By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Awgnments Editor
From chide to chic in one
easy eyeliner lesson a smooth
transition does not make.
But when the chic-ees quest
is for sophistication the going
gets a lot tougher.
The word has always intrigued
me sophistication. There is
always that indefinable quality
about a chosen few a person
meets in his lifetime.
Charisma died of overkill. But
sophistication lingers like a
rumor.
BEING A red-blooded
American female, I used to think
sophistication lay between the
pages of glossy-covered
magazines. The old hormones
would pump double-time as I
flipped through the slide pages
looking for the key that would
transform me into the epitome
of young womanhood or a sexy
vampire at the very least.
Zsa Zsa, dahling, youre
abejut to be debunked, I
muttered to myself. In hot
pursuit I avidly devoured the
pages.
However, as is the case in
many reform movements, I ran
into a few major obstacles.
A GLANCE in the mirror
painfully reminded me that I did
not resemble the Virginia Slims
models. The collegiate pudgies
Mama warned me about had
come and clung.
Oh woe is me too plump
for a bikini and not fat enough
for Weight Watchers.
It** a cold, cruel world when

gv Jnt nilX 1
relationship is different
private industry? Does he mean
that workers at UF do not have
the right to collective bargaining
with their employer? This right
is specifically guaranteed by the
Florida Constitution. And the
right to collective bargaining
means that organized workers
have the right to participate in
setting their wages and working
conditions.
Perhaps Mr. Button means
that the UF is a workers
paradise where the employes
have nothing more to gain. A
workers paradise where
starting salaries for full-time
permanent employes are as low
as $ 1.68 per hour? A workers*
paradise where workers must
pay 4% of their salary into a
retirement fund that bears no
interest for 10 years? Where the
Personnel Department keeps
secret files on each worker,
which the worker has no right to
see?
The only sense in which the
Universitys employe-employer
is different is that it is worse
certainly much worse than in
unionized private industry. At
UF, the workers have no one to
defend their collective interests
- no one but Mr. Button.
Mr. Button argues that the
Union cannot be effective
because wages are set in
Tallahassee. We recognize this
fact, and are willing to negotiate
with Tallahassee.
Governor Askew has indicated

you cant fit into your slot on
the Metropolitan Life Insurance
chart. So I learned the only way
to look appealingly tubercular
was to suck in my cheeks at the
proper moment.
AND WITH fingernails
gnawed down to the nub and
hemlines hanging at half-mast I
began to look for sophistication
in other places.
I saw it in an Andrew Wyeth
painting called Christinas
World, where a crippled girl
edges forward, pulling herself by
her hands towards a far-off
house.
And I wouldnt trade having
seen the graceful, restrained grief
of Jacqueline and Ethel
Kennedy on the days their
husbands were buried for all the
chic in Paris.
IVE SEEN sophistication in
my mothers face when it was
time to be warm and forgiving
and sophistication in the
accepting eyes of those I have
loved.
So now I dont get totally
destroyed when after a year of
being cultured and matured at
college the ticket-taker at the
movies asks me if Im 17 or
older, because its only
temporary.
The finished man must eat
of every apple once, Ralph
Waldo Emerson happened to
remark. If in the process my
waistline blossoms out from all
the tasting, thats not the
important thing. Its the
plumpness of the memories.

aHwwwCAPTIONS OUTRAGEOUS
x ir B
L fr j§ m laMHim 1 888 B
ipf It ft
jjjfc 9K
L. it m .> y W 1
jrp i m SW'v;; jaSL m ;
, N : -. B BBHHHBri'
:ljp
ilBPm u
Dr. Rafferty, someone in the audience would like to know exactly what's in that cup?

that he will bargain with
public-employe Unions. So
whats the problem, Mr. Button?
Finally, Mr. Button attempts
to discredit the Service
Employes Union by claiming
that we have encouraged an
illegal strike. The fact is that we
have repeatedly said that we feel
public employes should have the
legal right to strike. Button says
it is irresponsible for anyone to
suggest that public employes
should go on strike in violation
of the law. Perhaps it would be;
but no Service Employes
representative has ever done so.
Os course Mr. Button knows
all this. Why does he distort the
facts so conveniently? He is
obviously trying to scare
workers away from the Union.
If Mr. Button seriously has
difficulty understanding what a
Union can do for UF employes,
perhaps it is because he has
never had to support a family on
$1.68 per hour.
We have never expected Mr.
Button to join our union. We
only ask that he withhold his
distorted anti-Union
propaganda. The workers at UF
are no longer content to have
their general welfare protected
by Mr. Button. The workers
intend to take an active role in
improving their conditions.
We invite all UF workers;
secretarial, janitorial,
maintenance, grounds, etc., to
join us.
DAVE SMITH
business agent,
Service Employes Union
Local 626
Jane F
EDITOR:
Reply to Associate Professor
Goldhurst:
Thank you very much for
your recent letter aspersing the
performance of Jane Fonda. In
fact your aspirations of
euthenics, of bettering the lot of
humanity is exactly what a
blase, silent midcjle America
doesnt need. In listening to the
aforementioned performance, I
sensed a very strong drive, an
almost maniacal drive in this
woman to make our worlds
rotten society open its eyes and
see its affliction.
I paid attention to the details
of her talk, not trying to judge
its validity but more important
trying to see the broadest
concepts, for their integral
beauty and self evidence. If, my
friend, man doesnt take notice
of his plight and ignores and
defends against those who could

possibly enlighten him, then
there is little hope for
civilization.
If middle America stays on its
path towards decision by
indecision and allows the
sideness and tyranny of 20th
century worlds society to
flourish by burying its head in
the sand, finding temporary bliss
through ignorance, then my own
and whats more, Miss Fondas
pessimisims and vexations will
be realized. Consequently, I
would not try to judge Miss
Fondas talk as being good or
bad in content, ethically or
morally!
Instead I would applaud her
efforts to open mans eyes so
that he may see for himself and
fill in his outline of existence
with webs of understanding so as
to better his quality of life.
Shame on you, blindfolder of
man and perpetrator of fear.
RANDALL LANCE
4AS and still learning
EDITOR:
Gainesvilles Womens
Liberation demands the end to
the oppression of all gay people,
and we support, in particular,
self-determination for lesbians.
We share with gay people the
common enemy- male
supremacy (male control over all
aspects of society).
Some people attack the
Womens liberation Movement
by saying it is a lesbian plot.
We now declare that we
recognize lesbians as a specially
oppressed group of women and
demand lesbian liberation as a
part of womens liberation.
Those of us in Womens
Liberation who are lesbians
intend to struggle for Our right
to love each other, in addition to
other feminist demands. Those
of use who are not lesbians
intend to struggle for our right
to express our affection for
other women, and to go with
other women to public wnd
social functions without being
penalized.
Equal rights for homosexuals
is clearly in the public interest.
The mere hint that you, as an
employe, are a homosexual, or a
casual gesture on your part,
interpreted as homosexual, can
be used by anyone who may
want to do you harm for other
reasons. This has happened often
and has involved loss of jobs,
demotions at woik, loss of
membership in social and
profesnonal dubs, the break-up
of families, and irreparable

Tuwdiy, February 16,1971, The Florida AMgetor,

damage to innocent school
children.
We know that gay people
themselves face loss of jobs,
alienation from their families
and friends, fear of expulsion
from school, arrest, jailing, and
murder. In view of this
repressive and unfair treatment,
and in the self-interest of all
women, Gainesville Womens
Liberation hereby insists that
the following demands, which
we will support, be met by
society, and in particular by
straight (heterosexual) men:
That all democratic rights
be extended to gay people.
That the state insure job
security and opportunities to
gay people.
That there be an end to
harrassment and that there be
the right of gay people to gather
publically and socialize freely
with each other.
That there be a repeal of
anti-homosexual laws.
That there be an end to the
definition of gay people as
deviant or sick.
That there be recognition
of the Gay Liberation Front by
the University of Florida.
Gainesville Womens Liberation
Anderson
EDITOR:
Lately there seems to have
arisen some indedsion over
whether to repair Anderson Hall
or to replace it. (Anderson Hall
was gutted by Are at the
beginning of the quarter and is
still in a state of noticeable
disrepair). It seems most absurd
to us to repair a building that
has been seriously damaged by
Fire when it should have been
replaced even before the blaze.
As most everyone knows,
Anderson Hall is one of the
oldest buildings on campus.
Besides being a much used
classroom buildin (before the
fire,) it atoohouses the offices
for the largdT upper division
college (Art* SSad Sciences) on
campus. The College has already
outgrown the building.
There has been talk about a
lack of funds for a new building.
We think that money
representing the difference
between repairing the old
building and building a new one
can be found. If money can be
found for artificial turf and gym
renovation, why cant money be
found for classrooms?
- Arts and Sciences
Student Advisory Council

Page 9



w *. *.* _ '*. * " %' ~ *** . **. .. <*. ** ,* < * * . e' *' ,*/ S'-. i # j .* .* t*.*i ** %* **' >' ' * * "* j** ,*
- *,* * % \ .* \ ** * .* \ > % *. .V .* /. ,* V . *.. .* 1 j 4 **** # ',t a,* *. ,V/ '.*j ',**.'/ > * r
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

*%#***
Stero equipment Benjamin Micracord
7-70 turntable sansuitr7o7A stero
tuner and amp Sony 250 tape deck
criterion 200 A speakers SSOO
373-4311 (A-st-80-p)
Master pool cue & dbl. case $65. 2
ping-pong pdls. $2 @ $3.50 both. 4
ft. blk. light $lO. call 378-0181
(A-st-83-p)
GUITAR HARMONY
SOVEREIGN, steelstrings, large
body soft-shell-case S6O
376-5190(a-st-81-P)
Yamaha combo organ, cost $650,
asking S4OO. 2 cabinets w/12ln. spkr.
$35 ea. 4 10 In. JBL's in spkr. cab.
S2OO 120 bass accordion $l5O
378-8659 (a-st-81-p)
Gerts a gay girl ready for a whirl
after cleaning carpets with Blue
Lustre. Rent electric shampooer
SI.OO. Electric upholstery shampoos
also available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-ts-c)
praMnnii^Ha
t villiHif 1
m
IBiwjlkisSi
JH3SES3B3
Thursday, Feb. 18 5:00 &,
8:30
Friday, Feb. 19 ... 7:00 & 10:30
Saturday, Feb. 20 ... 7:00 &
10:30 '*;
Sunday, Feb. 21 ... 12:00, 3:30,
7:00, 10:30
Union Auditorium SI.OO
buy advance tickets Wednesday &
Thursday between Walker &
Little from 10:00 to 2:00
sponsored by JWR Union

ummn sicuu^^Kovtow
|_ Tlphn 371-2434 T I
Michael Caine
. Get Carter
IN METROCOLOR A VIETRO-GOIDWYN-MAYER RELEASE
run
PANAVtSKH TECHNICOIOB* mSSSI IS
KI'HIWT! onw upon a iim<... NOW I
tijSiere was a /
/ feature 1 *m2 rrouco crooked muu /
/ AT...2:21 4:43 7:08 HMfeM3^

>: Stereo tapes 8-track & cassettes Now
at a special low price of $3.50 for
any 2 albums on one tape. Call
Jonathan at 373-3611. (A-st-80-p)
SALE: 8 track blanks 80-minutes
FULLY GUARANTEED 12 for
$20.00 Muntz Stereo 319 NW 13th
St. (A-st-80-p)
1966 BMW Rolls Royce of motor
cycles. touring fairing 6 gal tank
turn signals USA dbl. seat 2 helmets
ex. mech. cond. $775 378-0181
(A-st-83-p)
MUST SELL going Into service, 1968
Honda 160 recently overhauled, hew
crank and top end Job asking $375
call JACK NASON 373-3435
evenings (A-4t-83-p)
Army dress blue uniform like new
tailored by Esquire coat 38 pants
32-31 Bancroft cap size 7 cost sl2
9.95 call 372-3638 (A-st-82-p)
Browning 12ga. 30 full $l2O Randy
373-3172 (A-2t-84-p)
Students DON'T BE FOOLED I We
guaratee the lowest prices New
walnut finished student desk, now
$27.50, bookcase with glass doors
$19.50, 2 drawer files $19.50, Used
solid oak swivll chairs with castors
$19.95 J R OFFICE FURNITURE
620 S. MAIN STREET 376-1146
(A-15t-84-p)

Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 16,1971

x*vX'X""***--?-T-r-v-S:-r-r-rv-%x-r-v"-Sv-'*vr".
GE 12 inch portable TV brand new
UHF-VHF never uspd SBO 373-2145
after 5 (A-st-81-p)
For sale 21" RCA color TV, old but
works fine, 75.00, also Sony TC-8 8
track rec/play deck, excellent cond.
100.00 call 481-3922 (A-2t-83-p)
GUITAR STRINGS: Close Out Sale
$1.25 and $1.75 While they last
Muntz Stereo 319 NW 13th St.
(A-st-80-p)
Brand new monarch stereo tape
player and AM FM radio must sell
now 80 dollars 378-3560 (A-2t-83-p)
Stereo with 2 speakers RCA TV good
cond. call 373-2520 (A-3t-82-p)
Sears 2500 BTU air conditioner. 4
months old. $250. Call 376-9096
evenings. (a-4t-81p)
1970 Honda 750 cc. My own one
owner in perfect condition. Only
3400 mi. Gold colored. $llOO. Call
David at 373-4397. will finance
(a-st-81-p)
1968 Triumph Trophy, New tires &
battery, Looks & runs good. Contact
Steve at 1236 NW third Ave or call
372-0380 (A-3t-84-p)
1964 Chevrolet Impala SS automatic,
power steering, whitewalls, a real buy
for $750. Call 378-0034 (A-st-84-p)
GOOD- DEALS! white GE clean
portable dishwasher, zenith b&w tv,
electric hair setters, swinger camera,
will bargain 372-1656 after 2
(A-st-84-p)
FOR RENT
Sublet furnished 1 bedroom (twin
beds) apartment; air conditioned, gas
heat, patio. $l3O mo. Immediate
occupancy. 376-8626 1918 SW 14th
Terrace (B-10t-80-p)
Need 1 male roomate for Vi of large 2
bedroom house. Call 373-3060 after
6 p.m. (b-4t-81-p)
i....... i ,i
MALE Roomate Wanted Unlv
Gardens Apts. Bldg 712 Apt. 101
372-0491 Anytime (b-st-81-p)
Sublet 1 bed rm. apt. Vi block from
campus avail. Immed. to June 15
pool air cond. colonial manor 139
1216 SW 2nd Ave. 372-7111 or drop
by. (B-2t-83-p)
Two roomates needed for spring qtr.
the place 82.50 per mo. utilities Inc.
378-3560 call after 1 P.M.
(B-3t-83-p)
1 male roommate needed Gatortown
apartments call 376-0333 for
Information or stop by apt. 219
(B-st-83-p)
f ..
Sublease Fr. Quarter Apt. One
bedroom townhouse, available March
21. call 378-4555 (B-st-82-p)
Sublet 2 bedroom furnished air
conditioned apt; pool, laundry.
Available early in March, lease runs
through Jun. 14. call 376-0115
(B-st-82-p)
Room in house Private entrance
kitchen privileges close to campus
$65 a month call Guy 378-8418
<9-St-82-p)
[PSBS9PS
ji'jjnhTTrjFjpj
NOWPLAYING!
I AT: 1:46-4:20-7:00-9:40
WALT DISNEY
PRODUCTIOIIB'
|l ~ l*0
II NOW PLAYING!**
II
I fli
J e J e T e

UP TO 8 LBS S2SO
WHILE ATTENDANT IS ON DUTY
318 S.W. 16th Ave.
(NEXT TO COTTONS MIN-A-MART)

25$ OFF with this Ad until Feb 19

r Todays \
more for your money meal I
a.moisorrs I
__CfIFETERIPI I
T TUESDAY'S FEATURE "| I
GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN I I
lALLYOUCANEAT I }
?! 99 I WEDNESDAY'S I §
fe I FEATURE I
I FISH ALMONDINE WITH I ~
| HUSH PUPPIES | I
J FRENCH FRIED 94 d I
LUNCH: 11 til 2 -SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING I
moisorrs
CfiFETERIfi ..be ond comparison! I
k.

! showihgTohlghtj
j tllfl ;7:15&10:45pm {
lliv ********************* z
! j 6BEAT RACE I
* TONY NATALIE JACK PETER 2
0 CURTIS WOOD LEMON FALK J
Plus Road Runner Cartoons %
JUESDAY, FEBRUARY 16 ONLY {
admission |
presented by S.G.P.



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS


l ACROSS FROM MALL
JNO V I
?**'* ***: I
I r UI? ,, u ** # **** R *i**r
W'wi I10fl
lilLiKl
I THE |
I BUCK I
SCORPION
4 plus The Little Rascals I
|JFREE|
I BENCH I
I ~' BM |
j 7:30 ON j
Patronize Gator
Advertisers

:
&Ft n ienc)s iteaKbl
Saturday., F.bruary 20 *** **
Plili*£W

£mWY.*AW.VA^*>X.JK
POR RENT
Wanted roommates for The Place apt
townhouse start March $75 monthly
*2 C| utilities call 372-6672
(B-lt-83-p)
Available Immediately!! modern
effeclency apt. sublet to June full
utilities included N 0.418 1225 SW
Ist Ave. Call after 3 376-1521
(B-3t-84-p)
Female Roomate wanted beautiful
new house on lake own bedroom Feb
rent S3O rent for March S4O. Call
373-1372 (B-3t-84-p)
Large 2 bedroom apt. central heat &
A/c furnished N. of Mall 145.00 mo.
call Martie or Gay after 5:00
373-2817 (B-st-84-p)
Female Roommate wanted La Bonne
Vie townhouse Apt. 346 307 SW
16th Ave. Please phone or come by
373-4230 (B-3t-84-p)
WANTED
Female Roommate: large apt with
fireplace available now 421 NW 15
St. S4O plus utilities Call 378-9958
(C-st-82-p)
Female roommate wanted, F. Q. apt.
93, $46.25 + util., call 372-7835
after 1:30 p.m. (C-st-82-p)
Female Roomates wanted for 2
bedroom apt. (Summit House)
beginning Spring quarter. Call
anytime 373-2980 (c-6t-81-p)
Need 1 female roommate for spring
and summer quarters. Landmark Apt.
32. Cali 373-3207. August rent freel
(C-st-80-p)
La Bonne Vie: 1 female roomate
needed for 2 bedroom apt. rent
51.50 mo. study lounge, rec. room,
tennis, & pool. Call now 378-8969.
(C-7t-80-p)
Two female roommates needed for
spring and summer qtrs. $47.50 plus
utilities for this Landmark apt. call
372-9886 ask for Bon or Barb
(C-2t-83-p)
WANT TO RENT or sublet 1
bedroom furnished apt for spring
quarter. Needed for married couple
Call Dennis at 392-7527. (C-3t-83-p)
Male Roommate Immediately large
apartment La Bonne Vie 57.50 a mo
and V 4 utilities, all the conveniences,
call Larry at 373-2384 (C-st-83-p)
Female Roommate to sublet room In
modern air-conditioned apartment
only S4O a month 835 NE 4th
Avenue call 373-1754 (C-4t-84-p)
1 female roommate needed 2
bedrooms 2 baths $48.75 + utilities
La Bonne Vie apts. Sin City call
378-4757 1 or 2 coed roommates for apt. close
to campus, pool, your own private
bedrooms! Call Debbie or Esther at
372- (C-st-84-p)
2 female roommates to share 2 bdrm.
Gatortown apt. with 2 girls $47.50
per mo. + Vt util. Call Michelle
373- or 376-9647 (C-10t-84-p)
Need female roommate F.Q. apt.
46.25 + utilities; large bdrm. move In
now rent paid thru Feb. call
378-4614 (C-St-84-p)
HELP wanted
Hairdresser part time or full time. In
the newest, most different beauty
shoppe in town. Rednecks need not
apply. Call 372-7159 Trishs Hair
House. (E-3t-82-p)

Tuesday, February 16,1971, The Florida Alligator,

h eiLp
Listeners wanted again! Will pay
$2.00 for one hour session. Must be
native English speaking and have
normal hearing. Please call LeVan
between 8 and 5 for appointment.
392-2049. (E-12t-84-c)
*************************************
- AUTOS
*65 GTO, 4 Speed, Dark Green,
Engine Completely Rebuilt Feb. Ist.
New Clutch and Carb. First SBSO
take It. 392-7187 after 6pm
(G-st-82-p)
SUCH A DEAL! must sell 59
Rambler in great mechanical shape
for super low price of $75. also a
good stereo for SIOO. call 372-7531
(G-st-82-p)
67 Dodge Coronet 440 wagon fact
AC PS PB pwr rear window air
shocks 4 new polyglas tires v-8 uses
reg gas 3-seat model asking SISOO.
373-1524 (G-st-83-p)
1968 Cougar xr7 lime-green with
wht. top. excellent cond. power str.
fact. air. 302-VB. $2450 call
372-4360 and leave name & phone
no. (G-st-82-p)
VW 1966 DEPENDABILITY for
$550, recently tuned, new brakes,
good tires. 376-3295 ask for Joe after
5:00 (G-st-83-p)
WANTED: 57-62 Corvette, 64 -67 2
door Chevy 2; any model Camaro.
any cond. need not have eng & trans
call 392-9488 or 392-9372 Mike
(G-2t-83-p)
Porsche 3568 1961 green good
condition SI2OO 376-0114 evenings
(G-st-83-p)
Austln-Healey 100-6 recent engine,
excellent mechanical condition. Body
and Interior In very good condition.
$550. call 373-2726. (G-st-84-p)
61 corvalr new tires 1403 ne 18 ave
75 dollars after 5 pm (G-st-84-p)
PERSONAL
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer. Electrologist ...
102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039
for appointment. (j-44t-54-p)
Tired of apt living? CLO has openings
for the spring 1 block behind Krystal
- only $195/qt for room and 3 meals
a day. Vince at 376-9473
(J-23t-75-p)
Tenants! Organizers now forming the
Gainesville Tenants* Assoc. For
Information call Mike Pugh at
392-1665. Get off your apathy
(J-15t-79-p)
HUNDREDS OF PIPES arriving daily
at the SUBTERRANEAN CIRCUS,
pipe capitol of the world. Blue denim
Jeans, all sizes In stock. New this
week superfine blouses from Turkey
stereo tapes, $4.99. More patches
than anybody, anywhere. 70 scents
in incense. Five new dope books.
Comics by the bale. How can you
just SIT there. Jump right up and run
down to 10 SW 7th St. TODAY
(J-3t-82-p)
Coeds Be a Gator Greeter Fla.
Cicerone applications may be
obtained at the Union Information
Desk during this week. (J-st-83-p)
SEX? It is true we carry a full line of
equipment for most any sport, but
lets be reasonable! B & B SPORTS
CENTER 5320 N.W. 13th St.
378-1461 (J-st*B3-p)
Lonely Aquarian witch stuck In
Minnesota wilds wants supercool tall
dark lean hlppletype men to write
her. Interested? 373-3482 (J-3t-84-p)
Gregg: Make smiling eyes! Kathy
(J-lt-84-p)
Nanny things are fine in Sea. dead
Gooksall over and the bar girls x are
Dili bridge b?kfe^^L^-l^^p)
WANT A CHEAP THRILL? get
clacking 50 cents Call 392-7396
from 3:30 p.m, 5:30 p.m.
(J-3t-84-p)
GIRLS, HAVE A PROBLEM?
Hot line now In service. Confidential
answers and referrals concerning
birth control, pregancies V.D. and
related subjects. Call 392-1650
(J-3t-81-p)
LOST <&l found
Found In the S.W. section a white
girls bike, call 373-3431 (l-3t-81-nc)

Page 11

m dJ>
los^
Lost: ladies gold kent wristwatch
somewhere between union & stadium
sentimental value reward if found
please call Lynda, 373-4378
(L-4t-82-p)
found gold bracelet WATCH.
Identify and pick up 3:30 to 5:30 in
room 130, Reitz Union (L-3t-83-p)
Reward: Greenish-brown zlppered
pocket book lost, need desperately!
also, a white change purse Inside.
Call: 392-7632 (L-st-84-p)
Navy blue purse missing in Fr. Qtr.
area. If found please call 372-5554 or
return to Fr. Qtr. apt. 53 Reward!
I.D.s needed. (L-3t-84-p)
Wooden recorder lost Feb 11 if
found plase call 373-1047 (L-lt-84-p)
SERVICES
Were wired for sight 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,
378-448 Q. (m-tfc)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
j
Typing at Its best by former NY
secretary. Speed & accuracy. Term
papers, theses, dissertations 50 cents
& up. Barbara Coaxum 373-4363
(M-4t-77-p)
smith corona typewriter repair 50%
off let-a factory trained mechanic do
It call Sam between 9-1 392-9041
free pickup and delivery (M-st-81-p)
Term papers, reports, typed to your
specifications 40 cents per page D/S.
Theses 50 cents, D/S. Phone Mrs.
Tola Adenle, Flavet 111, 373-1003.
(m-st-81-p)
Hogtown Photo Workshop. Get
together ideas for valentine photo.
All color and black and white work
at peoples prices. Eternal Exchange
804 W University 373-4311
(M-st-79-p)
PROFESSIONAL Draft Counseling
Medlc-legal-psychologlc, open Sat. &
Sundays, 3265 Virginia St. No. 1,
Miami 446-6583 appointments.
(M-25t-72-p)
CUSTOM PAINTING really wide
metal flake, lace Jobs and candy
colors done on motorcycles get your
bike painted while it's cold, see Steve
at the cycle works 1220 S. Main.
Really reasonable prices (M-st-83-p)
Del-Ray Typing Service former
secretary at & grad of Bklyn College,
N.Y. Term papers, theses,
dissertations. 50 cents 8i up.
373-1984, 9-5, 373-1429 aft 6
(M-4t-66-p)
LYNARD SKYNARD
Heavy driving blues rock
Friday, Febl 19
8:00 PM
University Auditorium
* 50<
Rose Community
Center

Student
Government
Productions
Presents
THE
NATIONAL (Kf^ll|
BALLET H
OF WASHINGTON
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 21
4 pm at Florida Gym
Tickets: General Public: $3,2, *1.50 Students $2.50,1.50 1.25
available at the J.W.R.U. Box Office

.. ai&ftpiuaner
INCOME TAX return* prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber 8i Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-p)
Rubys Alterations apt. 217-100
N.E. Bth Ave. 376-8506
(m-st-81-p)
Paint your dingy pad or doghouse.
Any room $13.00. Student who
knows his stuff, Call
John 372-4427 eves. (M-3t-84-p)
> /
% actxon +
£ HMWSMH PCIUK jW
ZTfONEOF \
1 310 I THE YEARS I
10 BEST J
Actress oa mjf
her way to
V Oscar! ; |
| HERALD- K |
\ UNIVERSAL PICTURE /
T ECHNICOIOR^^
L 3^ T
DAYS
| PI W. IWuuH|r Ax, 1
SPECIAL MATINEE I jBL \

Adventures of I
Huck Finn ffVjftH a
1:30 3:30 KiZm.
iMYRA I
BRECKINRIDGEI
3&JS ** , :
928 te? a/ i %\
Joanna! SSUT Mt n l
****'-5438!
i FLORIDA THEATRE
ALL SEATS $1.25
ALL DAY-EVERV DAY



'fYtif ftortfe AUigsfeor, Tudy, 1971

Page 12

Notices for Page of Record rrtust be
sent to Betty Coomes, Division of
Informetion Services, Building H. All
copy for Tuesday must be received
by 3 p.m. Friday. Friday deadline is
% I .* T* <> r r #*
3 p.m. the previous Wednesday.

PUBLICITY ABOUT
UNION ACTIVITIES
Director of Personnel Relations
Robert A. Button has released
the following memorandum to
all staff employees:
Recently many news items
have appeared concerning
charges and countercharges of
what is and isn't the truth
among individuals who claim to
be representatives of labor
unions. The University has no
knowledge that any of the
charges are true, but it is evident
that the disagreements have led
to confusion among some
University employees. Many
employees have asked that the
University explain how this
controversy affects them.
The University has not given
recognition or bargaining rights
to any union. One representative
claims to have some 800 union
cards signed by employees. This
we seriously doubt. But, in any
event, it makes little difference
at this time because no law has
been established that would give
the University guidelines for
recognizing any union. There has
been no change in the official
position of the state government
which is that the University
cannot at this time recognize or
deal with any labor union.
While we do not deny the
right of anyone to join a union,
should he choose to do so, no
one should be led into thinking
that the union is going to set the
wages for any of the employees
at this University. These wages
are set on a state-wide basis in
Tallahassee and are not
established by the University.
The money to finance these
wages and the increases
employees have received during
the past years has been provided
by the State Legislature. The
University, by working with the
Legislature and the Department
of Administration, will make
every effort to see that wages
continue to be increased. We do
not understand how any union
could make a statement that it
has the power to tell state
officials how the tax dollars of
citizens will be spent
While the State Constitution
gives public employees the right
to join labor organizations, it
does not give them the right to
strike. One of the union
representatives has stated

I AUTO I
for I

publicly that he is in favor of
state employees having the right
to strike. Os course, should this
happen, those employees on
strike would be subject to
immediate dismissal. We are not
suggesting that a strike would
occur here for we think that the
great majority of University
employees know that the
University is constantly striving
to improve the working
conditions and upgrade salaries.
However, we believe that it is
irresponsible for anyone to
suggest that public employees
should go on strike, in direct
violation of the law.
In conclusion, it is difficult
for us to understand exactly
what a union can do, for
University employees since the
University's employee-employer
relationship is different from
private industry. It should also
be clear that any employee who
joins a union is not going to have
any advantage over employees
who do not. Alt employees are
treated equally now and will
continue to be treated equally in
the future.
UNIVERSITY STATIONERY
Vice President for Academic
Affairs Frederick W. Conner has
released the following
memorandum:
At the request of the
Administrative Council, I am
asking that deans, directors and
department chairmen remind
faculty and staff that University
stationery shpuld not be used
for personal business. Several
incidents have come to Tight in
which the use of official
stationery has made a personal
matter appear to be of concern
to the University. Please see that
this kind of embarrassment to
the University does not happen
again.
MID-TERM EXAMS
Students registered in the
following classes are expected to
take the mid-term examinations.
Eaqh must bring a No. 2 lead
pencil and will be required to
use his Social Security number.
CBS 261 MID-TERM
The mid-term exam for CBS 261
will be given Tuesday, Feb. 16,
at 7 p.m. Students whose last

Page of Record
" Formerly Vrenge at)d Blue Bulletin^ Produced every Tuesday & Friday
for the publication of official University notices and public events by
the Division of Information Services and the Public Functions Office.

names begin with A report to
Bryan 120; B to Little 101 or
109; Cto AFA 4,8, 10,14, 16,
211, 213 or 219; D-E to Little
221, 223, 225, 235 or 237; F to
Little 207, 213, 227 or 233; G
to Little 201, 203, 205, 215,
217 or 219; H to McCarty 86 or
186; l-J to Walker Auditorium;
K-L to Matheriy 2,3, 4,5, 6,7,
8,9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 16, or
18; M to Matheriy 102, 105,
108, 113, 115, 116, 117, 118 or
119; N-0 to Bryan 201, or 203;
P-Q to Floyd 104, 106, or 109;
R to Flint 101,102,110 or 112;
S to Walker Auditorium; T-V to
Little 113, 121 or 125; W-Z to
Leigh 207,212 or 240.
CLC 141 MID-TERM
The mid-term for CLC 141 will
be given Wednesday, Feb. 17, at
7p.m. Students who last names
begin with A-K report to
Matheriy 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9,
10,11,12,13,14, 16 or 18; L-R
to Matheriy 102, 105,108,113,
115, 116, 117, 118 or 119; S-Z
to AFA 4,8, 10, 14, 16, 211,
213 or 2,19.
CLC 142 MID-TERM
The mid-term exam for CLC 142
(including 14Y) will be given
Wednesday, Feb. 17, at 7 p.m.
Student whose last names begin
with A-C report to Peabody 1,2,
4,5, 7, 10 or 11; D-G report to
Peabody 101, 102, 112, 114;
H-M to Peabody 201, 202, 205,
208 or 209; N-S to Flint 101,
102,110 or 112; T-Z Floyd 104,
106, or 109.
CLC 145 MID-TERM
The mid-term exam for CLC 145
will be given Wednesday, Feb.
17 at 7 p.m. Students whose last
names begin with A report to
Little 113; B to Little 101;Cto
Little 109; D-E to Little 121 or
125; F-G to Little 207,213,227
or 233; H-J to Little 201, 203,
205 or 215; K to Walker
Auditorium; L-M to Little 221,
223, 225, 235. 237 or 239; N-Z
to Walker Auditorium.
PARKING COMMITTEE
The Parking and Transportation
Committee will meet Monday,
Feb. 15, at 3:30 p.m. in Room
101-A of the Architecture and
F ine Arts complex.

staff personnel
column
IF YOU ARE A STAFF EMPLOYEE AT THE UNIVERSITY AND HAVE A
QUESTION ABOUT THE POLICIES AND PROCEDURES AFFECTING
STAFF EMPLOYEES, PLEASE SEND IT TO "STAFF PERSONNEL
COLUMN/' ROOM 240 HUB. IT IS REQUESTED THAT QUESTIONS BE
LIMITED TO THOSE OF A GENERAL NATURE AND NOT INDIVIDUAL
PROBLEMS. SINCE SPACE LIMITATIONS WILL NOT PERMIT US TO
PUBLISH EVERY QUESTION AND ANSWER, QUESTIONS WILL BE
CHOSEN FOR PUBLICATION BASED ON EXTENT OF INTEREST AND
TIMELINESS.
SALARY INCREASES
Q. Who decides how much I can get for a merit increase?
A. All staff employees are considered for merit increases once a year
on their anniversary date. The amount you may receive is based on
several things.
Each job class has its salary range. You may progress from the
minimum of the salary range for your job up to the maximum. No
one can exceed the maximum.
Each year your performance on your job must be reviewed by your
supervisor using the formal performance review form provided for
that purpose. Your supervisor assigns a performance rating to each of
your job duties and to the personal characteristics listed on the form.
From these ratings one overall rating is determined. This overall rating
may be Outstanding, Above Satisfactory, Satisfactory, or
Unsatisfactory. Just prior to your anniversary date, your supervisor
will be notified of the maximum amount you may receive based on
this overall rating. The final decision as to how much you may receive
up to the amount on the notice lies with your supervisor. Assuming
the amount you are eligible to receive does not exceed the maximum
of your salary range, your increase may vary from 0% to 10%.
ANNUAL LEAVE
Q. How many vacation days do I earn each year?
A. That depends on how long you have been with the University. For
your first five years, you earn eight hours per month; five to 10 years,
10 hours per month; 10 years or more, 12 hours per month.

university calendar

Tuesday, February 16
Accent 71, Speaker: Sen. Birch
Bayh, Plaza, 11:00 p.m.
Paint for Fun, Union C-4, 7:30
p.m.
Florida Players, "Little Mary
Sunshine", Constans Theatre,
8:00 p.m.
Audubon Wildlife Film: -The
Real Yellowstone", Union
Aud., 8:00 p.m.
University Symphonic Band
Concert, University Aud.,
8:15 p.m.

The University Calendar will be
published weekly listing only
events to open to the University
community. Private meeting
the Alligator office, 365 Union
or to Public Functions Office,
G-72 Union.

Wednesday, February 17
Florida Players, "Little Mary
Sunshine", Constans Theatre,
8:00 p.m.
Thursday, February 18
Union Movie" 2001: A Space
Odyssey", Union Aud., 5:30,
8:00,10:30 p.m.
Florida Players, "Little Mary
Sunshine". Constans Theatre,
8:00 p.m.



The
Florida
Alligator

\ : t
I I 11.1 Ih 111 hi BUHB \ %,< - ~,... J *
Rp| : jS
**>*/& 'sjf '^'^-^Sti'*'- jH
K?fe: jflKf
. ; ; k .-> '- /
:Jm|Bk y
.f|
Hf' 9
rf|? 1H jsyH
Ep
B A
B
BHK|K
y IWiHIBItBMBM^K
-988 nfll. B |B9B
ite' '"
BHM£V
I
---nmaM at ,Â¥.
fc \
w*_
H& ; v ii'i'-^s
pr # k I **~ ife.
"" *& IIJiIWMMpiWi
' ail i ,iini : : il | wIT
liiilr "
m ''T' -sC SII§
: ;V-
I| '*£.-. M .' Ks '' gf-Psisll >
PHIL COPE
808 FAVREAU BRACES FOR LIFT
... wins state lightweight championship
[ Intramurals [
This week's bowling matches finish an exciting tournament in
woman's dorm league competition. Both Orange and Blue leagues are
deadlocked coming into the final stretch.
Two tough Blue League teams, Rawlings and Broward 11 (a), will
meet for the first time to decide the winner of that league, while
Weaver and Graham 11 meet for a second time to break their tie in the
Orange League.
IN ITS first match, Weaver bowled a 1,128 to beat Graham II by 71
pins. Weavers Marie Dyson had a best game of 153, but Grahams
Marla Alford was right behind with a 151 high game score.
In the Blue League, Donna Lewis of Broward posted the highest
single game score of 187, while Susan Kimball of Rawlings maintained
an impressive 156 tournament average.
Early league leaders in sorority basketball are DG in Orange League
and AXO in Blue League, both with 3-0 records.
HOWEVER, AOPI of Orange League and Sigma Kappa and ADPi of
Blue League are also undefeated.
Last week, DG had to battle an inspired Kappa Alpha Theta team
to remain undefeated. However, the Thetas were unable to stop DGs
Pamme Miller, who scored 18 points to ice the 23-18 victory.
Bouncing bade from their loss to DG the Thetas defeated Zeta Tau
Alpha with three players in double figures; Julie Crawford, 14, Suzie
Brownlee, 10, and Laurie Laughlin, 10.
Team B finally captured a first place title in SAHPER league
competition by taking the bowling tournament last week.
' ; I.
< : %( > V, f't "" -
FOR ACCENT 71 KEYNOTE SPEAKER
r Engineered the defeat of G. Harold Carswell'f nomination for
Chief Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court.
Instrumental in the adoption of 18-year-old vote.
Chief opponent of the present electoral college system.
NEED WE SAY MORE?
THIS MORNING 11:00 AM
PLAZA OF THE AMERICAS

SPORTS

FLORIDA WEIGHTLIFTING
3 Gators Net State Titles..
m m m M f* ! I || A H gnibliuS < 293i'/192 I j |

, f Three,, U,F weightlifters
emerged as state champions
Saturday as the Gator
weightlifting club won the
Florida State Collegiate
Weightlifting Championships
Saturday in the Florida Gym.
Rez Orr, Bob Favreau and
Wayne Pomeroy won their
divisions as the Gators edged
Florida Technological University
23-22. FSU followed with 16
points.
ORR, WHO runs 20 miles a
day, pressed and snatched 125
pounds, and clean and jerked
175 to win the bantamweight
title. This was Ons first
competitive meet.
The lightweight class was won
by Favreau who pressed 225
pounds, snatched 200 pounds
and clean and jerked 285.

fMMWW GOOD TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
I |sntiitfkii fried Ukickeit I
214 N.W. 13th St.
f fL.\ i 1
ITT i I DINNER QDA I
I mILJLI box vvy |
W 3 Pc.,Chicken Reg. 1.25 fl
Mashed Potatoes
I cTsZ v md BRING COUPON I
B Roiis B

*
*
*
a
Â¥
*
Â¥
| florida quarterly
Â¥
Â¥
Â¥
Â¥
Â¥
Â¥
Â¥
Â¥ ~

*
*. tfldSlA eHI to A T 0 1f
.xaiqmoo 25tAyni" ?*-*,
e
*

Â¥
: winging uour way soon
* 1
* Eg
* .-^*4
* a
*

* a
a

fti\f Favreau is th# club president.
Pomeroy, weighing 165,
pressed 215 pounds, snatched
175 and clean and jerked 255 in
winning the middleweight title.
UF LIFTERS Stuart Johnson
and Phil Sanders placed second
in their respective divisions, and
turned in their best lifetime
totals for their events of 745 and
580, respectively.
Mario Criado tied for second
place in the lightheavyweight
class with a 725 total.
Other Gator lifters who
placed in the championships

(Eh?
Mnilirrsitu Shop
9 to 9 Daily
SAT, fill 5:30

, W ? r- v !,ffi!fl y^-.W!,VTi'~***flTW,,, >'

Obesb-vebii 1-Y6p .. J I
included Kevin Keyes, Mike
Smoler, Juan Echavarria, Dennis
Wood and Barry Chapnick.
In the meet, 24 of 32 state
records were broken.
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN

Page 13



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Tuaaday, February 16,1971

Findleys Last Second Shot
f HI. k 3 JUfci pxi ppcniOY.

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Earl Findley tapped in a
missed shot by Tom Purvis with
one second on the clock Monday
night at Florida Gym to give the
resurging Florida Gators another
upset victory, this time 56-55
over the Tennessee Volunteers.
The Gators were playing for
the last shot, down 55-54 with
31 seconds remaining in the
game. After Jerry Hoover and
Tony Miller eluded a full court
press by the Vols, they gave the
ball inside to Purvis who missed
a jump shot with three seconds
left. Findley leaped high and
banked his tap shot it.
I WASNT conscious of the
time, Findley said after the
Gators second victory in a row,
the previous one coming
Saturday night with a 74-65 win
Cheerleaders
Rank Ninth
In Country
By Alligator Sarvlcas
UFs cheerleading unit placed
ninth in the country according
to the Fifth Annual Collegiate
Top Ten Cheerleading Squads
Survey.
In a tie for first place was
UCLA and the University of
Kansas. Although Kansas had six
more points than the Uclans, the
rules established by the board of
trustees in 1967 state a tie
would occur if the total number
of points are within 10 scoring
points apart.
FINISHING SECOND was the
University of Georgia with the
only other Florida school third,
Florida A &M.
Rounding out the top ten
were Tennessee, fourth; Penn
State, fifth; Kansas State, sixth;
Purdue, seventh; University of
Colorado, eighth; Gators, ninth;
and University of Missouri tenth.
In last years voting, the
Gators finished tenth in the poll
which asks administrators to
vote for the 20 best collegiate
spirit programs in America.
GUARANTEED I
VALUE
QUALITY
SERVICE
YOU GET
THESE
ONLY AT
Mustani/jL
MOBILE HOMEsIS
4820 N.W. 13th ST.
378-1346

EARL FINDLEY
... tap-in decisive
over Kentucky Wildcats. I
didnt hear the buzzer with all
the noise there was.
I knew it went in before the
buzzer because of all the people

LARGEST
SELECTION
DIAMOND
319 N.W. 13th ST. MON-SAT 10 AM-8:30 PM PHONE 378-2331
Wk
S BRING THIS AD
OUR VALENTINE 6IFT
TO YOU
ANY OR ALL FISH
WHICH NORMALLY SELL FOR LESS THAN $lO
1/2 PRICE WITH THIS AD
MARINE FISH 1/2 PRICE
LIMIT ONE PER FAMILY
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 16th ONLY
+

on the court, Findley said.
The lead was exchanged bade
and forth in the final half after
Gary Waddell tied the score for
the Gators 34-34 with little less
than 19 minutes on the clock.
The biggest lead either team had
in the final 20 minutes was a
four point margin by UF at
54-50.
LLOYD RICHARDSON, a
6-foot-7 sophomore topped all
scorers in the game with 20
points, his best point production
of the year. Richardson was
open often enough to get 14 of
those 20 points in the first half.
Tony Miller was tops for the
Gators with 14 while Findley
and Waddell both finished with
12 points.
UF the spoiler in the
Southeastern Conference these
past few days, raised its record
to 8-13 on the year while
Tennessee dropped to 16-5.

UNDER A DOLLAR DOES IT AT THE
JKJ COLONELS
2PC CHICKEN VjaaHflH 'ONEL'S SPECIAL
' 2
Gravy, 1 Roll 69^
KENTUCKY AT
214 NW 13th ST. 376-6472 AND 114 SW 34th ST 372-3649
A WORD ABOUT PRICE
14 94 34
4C$ 6c
QUIKWAY
COPYCENTER
WILL BEAT ANY
ADVERTISED PRICE
ON DUPLICATION WORK
XEROX
at QUIKWAY
copy center
p-Free Offei j
JANUAKY'^'
X I -- ~ ~ w.. I w-'-o. I |
I J I I 1114 s*l
13 4 3 6 7 19 I 7 I 9 10 11 It 1) 1 S
I 110 11 Hl3 1413 16 114 IS 1617 It 1910 I
1 I 17 It 19 90 tin 13 I tl *ll3 14*5 I*l7 I I
I 114 IS 1617 tt 19 30 " 11t1930 31 I |
I GRAD STUDENTS NOW PREPARING |
I thesis and dissertations bring a copy of this ad to |
1 Quikway copy center and receive al2 month supply of watch!
§ calendars. Limitone set per customer |
REDUCTIONS AND ENLARGEMENTS
ALL DONE TO GRADUATE
SCHOOL SPECIFICATIONS
Use our convenient charge plan. Charge your
rough draft, final copy, reductions, etc. and
pay when completed. Or, make one charge
with MASTER CHARGE or our QUIKWAY
CHARGE when all work is completed.
Hours: Monday through Saturday 8:30 A.M.
to 10:00 P.M. Sunday 10:00 A.M. to 10:00
P.M.
llll||!liK A "Tl j
"T j
FREE
parking
1 CAns X
£ / Oaikaey
% C W Cnw
** X S' S
j|
tt tl 'Liniversity Plaza*
West University Avenue 1620
In addition io Xerox copying we have complete offset facilities available.
Including composition, collating, and stapling, with the fastest service at the
lowest possible price.
WE HAVE THE NEW SPRING-BACK BINDERS
IN STOCK ALL-SIZES
SPECIALISTS IN OUPLICATING THESIS t DISSERTATIONS
_ University Plaza
gg|Bfl| 1620 West University Avenue
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA 32601
< Telephone (904) 372-7436



IN REGION GAMES TOURNEY
m+mimmmmmm
UL Captures 8 Events-

Host UF captured eight events
in last weeks region six games
tournament to dominate the
23-team competition in Reitz
Union.
Gator winners included Joe
Zappia, mens bowling singles;
Rex Wallin and Zappia, mens
bowling doubles; Yeek-Tak Fung
and Don Story, mens table
tennis doubles; Fung, mens
table tennis singles; Dean
Mamas, mens pocket billiards;
William Ploss, snooker; Bill
Moehle, Jorge Luis Crespo,
Donald Linch and Paul Benoit,
chess; and Nancy Steele,
womens bowling singles.
UF ALSO placed second in
eight events.
FSU took home winners in
the mens pocket billiards, and
womens bowling doubles. The
University of Miami nabbed the
bridge event and the womens
doubles table tennis.
The University of Georgia
placed first in the womens table
tennis singles and the individual
chess team. Georgias neighbor,
Georgia Tech, had the high
individual mens bowling winner.
UNIVERSITY OF South
Florida won the three cushion
billiards, while Florida A&M
University hustled its way to
victories in the womens bowling
team event and high individual
womens bowling events.
Regional winners will advance
to the late March and early April
national tournaments in
bowling, bridge and billiards.
Competition in table tennis and
chess ended at the regional.
All in all, the tournament
went Off fairly well," regional
recreation coordinator Pat Day
said. There werent a lot of
Gators Sign
Pennsylvania
Quarterback
Tom Dolfi, a 6-foot-4, 190
pound quarterback from
Carnegie, Pa., a class A All-State
pick this past season, has signed
a grant-in-aid with UF.
The Gators now have six
scholarships open and, according
to head coach Doug Dickey,
should wind up recruiting by
mid-March.
V \/ mh I
I lirellT I
RADIAL TIRES
I For American, European I
/

spectators at the game. Most of
the ones that were there came to
cheer for Florida.
Directing games tournaments

Great Bicycle Race
Scheduled March 6

By Alligator Services
Members of the UF chapter of
Fellowship of Christian Athletes
will stage a one-day Great
Bicycle race to Cedar Key
March 6 to. raise money to send
needy children to summer camp.
Each athlete will be
sponsored by a person or
Wl
irrinififr
RAY PILCHER
... FCA secretary

TAKE THE 30 MINUTE DRIVEANDf
SAVE! I
I
SOONF.R OR LA TER YOUR FA VORITE DEALER" jF
Cl
- HOURS
WEEKDAYS BAM 6PM I
SATURDAY BAM IPM I
GAINESVILLE PHONE 372-0103 ANYTIME BY APPOINTMENT|
/_/'*<_ _ ; j uSL..!*&_# fl -kfc '''j tt 'Ji
mom ht
n,*- -rfcf£, a ~ HL WnftFf? yOli fjCT M fiT3lP
on steak and
;! J- / k everything else

I II I V K I I1II; s H\ \ I I ; I I 1 y< \ M '. *. ,I I ';i
The man who thinks he knows everything always Bj|
irritates those of us who do.

is nothing new to Day and the
Reitz Union. Last spring UF
played host to the national
billiards tournament.

concern who will contribute $1
for each mile the athlete peddles
toward Cedar Key from
Gainesville, FCA Secretary Ray
Pilcher said. The distance is 57
miles. At the conclusion of the
race there will be a fish-fry in
Cedar Key at 4:45 p.m.
APPROXIMATELY 40 Gator
athletes are already entered and
there is a strong possibility that
several coaches and athletic
officials will also attempt to
make a portion or all of the ride
for this worthy cause.
It costs SBS per boy to
spend a week at summer camp in
the Blade Mountains, near
Asheville, N.C., FCA member
Jack Youngblood said. We will
provide full and half halfscholarships,
scholarships, halfscholarships, depending upon
the need of the individuals and
the amount of money we raise.
Among the athletes already
entered are Pilcher, Youngblood,
Robert Harrell, Richard Kensler,
Jimmy Barr and Tommy
Durrance.

1969 CADILLAC
Sedan da Ville I
A beautiful car in excellent condition. White
vinyl over Wisteria, matching fabric interior
with leather trim. Air conditioned, full power,
tilt steering wheel, AM/FM stereo radio, cruise
control, automatic headlight dimmer, electric
windows and electric seats. 25,000 actual miles.
$4795 1 I
1970 CADILLAC, Sedan de Villa. $61951
Glenmore Green with Gold Antique Green leather interior.
AM-FM stereo radio, full power and air conditioned.
1969 CADILLAC, Coupe de Vi11e.......... $47951
White with white leather interior, air conditioned, radio, f
heater, automatic transmission, electric windows and
electric seats, power steering, power brakes.. .very nice car.
1970 OLDSMOBILE Delta"BCustom....s339s|
Gold with white vinyl interior, radio, heater, automatic
transmission, air conditioned, power steering, power brakes,
remote trunk release.
1969 CADILLAC Fleetwood 451951
Unexcelled luxury, cost SB,OOO new. Full power and all
comfort options.
1970 CADILLAC FLEETWOOD, Brougham $66951
White vinyl roof over turquoise, white leather interior. Full
power with air conditioning, tilt wheel, automatic light
dimmer AM/FM radio, cruise control.
1969 CADILLAC, Calais $43951
Four door hardtop. White with black interior, full power,
air conditioned. Less than 24,000 miles.
1969 OLDSMOBILE Delta" 88 $26951
Four door hardtop. White over blue with beige vinyl
interior. Automatic transmission, power steering, power
brakes, air conditioned, radio, heater. Only 27,000 miles.
1969 OLDSMOBILE Cutlass 425951
Two door hardtop, white top over gold. Radio, heater,
automatic transmission, power steering, power brakes, air
conditioned, bucket seats, console, tape player.
1969 OLDSMOBILE-442 427951
White over gold with off white interior. Bucket seats and
console, radio, heater, automatic transmission, power
steering, power brakes, tilt steering wheel, cruise control,
disc brakes, power door locks, positive traction rear end.
1969 AUSTIN-HEALY Sprite $15951
Roadster with less than 13,000 miles. Green with black top.
Extra clean car.
USED CAR LOT OPEN EVENINGS I I
UNTIL 8:00 PM I
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY I
1968 BUICK Riviera .......e...............53295|
Silver with black vinyl interior AM/FM radio, tape player,
air conditioner, automatic transmission on floor console.
Tilt steering wheel. Power door locks, electric windows and I
electric seat, disc brakes on front, cruise control, remote
control trunk release.
1968 FORD Fairlane 500. ..............416951
Four door sedan, dark green with White vinyl interior, §
radio, heater, automatic transmission, air conditioned;
power steering. i I
1968 OLDSMOBILE"9B 3JIV/t $26951
Blue with matching blue interior, full power, air I
conditioned. Local owner and very clean car. |
OTHER LATE MODELS IN STOCK I
lUf C SALESMEN " Tpill|
xjrjxjijijxj Brence Roberts Geo. Bredley Buford Brunson
Bud Miller Used Car Mgr. Oee Chembers

1 * / (in ."'lfl r.? oj- vVT t
Tuesday, February 16,1971, the Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Kg| This 60-page catalog
W liSting 10,000 BritanniCa
\ "Instant Service
\ \ Catalog portrays the exclusive
\ available to subscribers
\ Q f E nC y C | o p aec |i a Britannica!
'-The product of years of research,
years of painstaking effort by Encyclopaedia
Britannica research experts! The Britannica Library
Research Service is invaluable for college and
special project work. And descriptive catalog is
yoursFEEat no cost or obligation!
MAIL TODAY CUT ON DOTTED LINE FOLD STAPLE or TAPE

First Clast
Permit
No. 16850
Chicago, 111.
BUSINESS REPLY MAIL
No Postage Stamp Necessary if Mailed in the United States
POSTAGE WILL BE PAID BY BYENCYCLOPAEDIA
ENCYCLOPAEDIA BYENCYCLOPAEDIA ==
BRITANNICA
425 N. Michigan Ave.
Chicago, Illinois 60611

Fold Horn
VTVf. fv
lyT^^m^Af^^f^^^MllSlliJ^iHiiWWiiiinfTf^BPkiyv^oO^g^^iA^
VVY\?\>C/ V M ' /iV C*
M To: Encyclopaedia Brttannica |p
Gcatlcawi Please send me my FREE copy of the Britannica library Research \CSGOy
pjp& Report Catalog * plus details on how I may obtain the latest edition of ITffiSu Encyclopaedia Britannica, direct from the publisher, at a substantial student
jMSg discount. Also include full information on your SPECIAL STUDENT PAYMENT >Sbq6
PLAN. NO OBLIGATION. JSSS
|s|£x NAME
SKgc) ADDRESS
g* CITY COUNTY STATE ZIP gGgjJ
SCHOOL PHONE. EjgtfF
Check Freshman Z Senior lAm a CD Yes
ones Z Sophomore Z Graduate Student Veteran QNo
Z un or
Z lam interested in part time work on campus My Age is

, Th.FJorkla AUkator. Timrity, Ftomry 16,1971

Page 16