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
> svvSggjjf *\*s&£;>- jS >" ..!?
, Wis fSflf :,..Â¥
> < .*% J C
. i SJlliWiH /;
*#i
x Jjjfcifc
jpll'
\ 'v'xAi' )' V '''l
, t 1 ' ' KgSfe
Bk

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
UF President Stephen C.
O'Connell will go before the
Committee of the American
Association of University
Professors (AAUP), February
27, to explain that nobody at
UF has been denied academic
freedom.
At a Tuesday afternoon press
conference, O'Connell also
announced the hearing was
granted in response to a letter
from UF administration to
Deputy General Secretary of the
AAUP William Fidler.
O'CONNELL REQUESTED
that a new ad4ioc committee be
formed to re-investigate the Dr.
Marshall Jones case, because the
original committee was
apparently guilty of prejudging
the case before ever making the
study.
O'Connell reasoned that
although numerous revisions
were made of a preliminary
draft, the conclusions of the
AAUP Investigating Committee
remained the same.
He. further announced the
university has considered legal
action against the AAUP, but

GENE ELLENSON ran
out of molecules, but
not too late to beat
Vanderbilt page 18
OMriftods 14
Editorials 18
ftnienainmeni 7
Letters 9
Movies IS
Sports IS
What*s Happening 3
|

OConnell To Go Before AAUP

'NOBODY DENIED ACADEMIC FREEDOM

no decision has as yet been
reached.
Legal action would primarily
deal with the possible inclusion
of libelous statements in the
report.
HE SAID, however, certain
individuals who had been
mentioned in the Winter Bulletin
report concerning the state of
academic freedom on the UF
campus, might be considering
action on their own.
In the letter to Fidler,

OConnell: Delays Create Increase
~ ** <*. .... f ... 0
In Original Health Center Estimates

By TERRY TENENBAUM
Alligator Staff Writer
Governmental delays have increase
over the original estimates for
program of the J. Hillis Miller
OConnell said at a news conferen^^^Ky^^V
The largest single project system, the
proposed expansion project will the present Health
Center complex creating first college of
dentistry, allowing for an expanded and
adding 88 beds to the clinical facilities^^^^^^^^kspital.
THE STATE LEGISLATURE and
ways to appropriate funds for care
programs but these would be useless
staff them, OConnell said.
According to Health has an
estimated shortage of 1000 health
care personnel, and 640 dentists^^^^^^^^^^^^^
A COMMON Health Center,
according to OConnell, is that it only 64 new medical
students annually. WKD
There are 1,378 students currently enrolled in the five UF colleges
housed in the Health Center.
Project I will allow the student enrollment to increase to 2,251 in
1975,2,500 in 1977, and 2,800 in 1980.

Bayh Concerned With
Lack Os Faith; Credibility

See related story page 2
By KATHY ROBERTS
Alligator Staff Writer
Speaking before an estimated 1,000 students in
the Plaza of the Americas Tuesday, U.S. Senator
Birch Bayh expressed concern over the alarming
number of citizens who have lost faith in their
country, their institutions and, in many ways, lost
faith in themselves.
As part of the Accent *7l program, the Indiana
native cited a credibility gap as one reason a large
number of Americans are disenchanted with
government at all levels.
WHEN THE PRESIDENT said all was going well

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol 63, No. 85

OConnell reaffirmed his belief
that the investigating committee
had failed to follow its own
Model Case Procedures.
The president said he felt the
AAUP had made no attempt to
inform UF of any measures that
could be taken to avoid censure,
contradicting AAUP
investigative procedure.
TO MY KNOWLEDGE this
is one of the first cases of denial
of tenure that has been taken
this far, OConnell said.

University of Florida, Gainesville

He also berated the AAUP for
apparently not being aware of
the changes that have occurred
since the time that former UF
President J. Wayne Reitz denied
Dr. Marshall Jones tenure.
He specifically raised the
question of whether the AAUP
is contemplating censure on
the previous administration or
the present one.
THE PRESENT one
(administration) has nothing to
do with the case except to

THE PROPOSED COLLEGE of dentistry will permit the education
of a student body of appraflHely 600.
Established in of Dentistry is developing a
faculty and an cost of approximately one
dollars
OConnell by university and state
officials on levels to obtain the additional
Health F. Ackell, who was also present at
the press other Health Center officials
were reviewing of deleting certain parts of
the project while for federal funds and
maintaining the qualityprogram.
The $34.4 million expansion program consists
primarily
THE has a backlog of about five
years of plans that have been approved
but not funded, Ac^^Hed!
We are fortunatfljHi we received the initial funding of our
expansion. The additional support isnt good Ackell said.
If the necessary funds for the expansion were to come in within a
few months, Ackell said it would be possible to admit 10-15 freshman
dental students in Sept. 1971 on a temporary basis in anticipation of
the new facilities.

with Vietnamization, then ten days later felt
compelled to invade Cambodia, 1 think there was a
little credibility gap there,** Bayh said.
I think there is a significant credibility gap,
Bayh continued,** when the President, the Secretary
of Defense and the Secretary of State say there are
no troops in Laos.
Like the President, Congress must also take part
of the responsibility for the lessening of faith in our
system according to Bayh.
DISCUSSING HIS involvement in trying to
abolish the electoral college, Bayh contends that
there is a cause for the lack of faith when the
Congress of the United States will not stand up and
(SEE 'BAYH/ PAGE 2)

Wednesday, February 17, 1971

uphold the decision of the
faculty committeeO'Connell
said. And I refuse to
second-guess Dr. Reitz.
OConnell requested a
two-year delay on any
censurship action, if the new
ad-hoc investigation was not
granted. He cited as his reason
the anticipation of a U.S.
Supreme Court ruling on the
loyalty oath matter, which
(SEE 'O'CONNELL/ PAGE 2)



!, Tha Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, Fabruary 17,1971

Page 2

By RON SACHS
Alligator Staff Writer
Following a short speech and a lengthy question
and answer period, Sen. Birch Bayh held a press
conference at the Reitz Union Tuesday afternoon.
Questions centered around much of what Bayh
had covered in the Plaza of the Americas earlier,
with added emphasis on whether he plans to enter
the race for the Democratic presidential
nomination.
I AM CONSIDERING it, Bayh said in a
cautious tone. Im doing a lot of traveling around
the country, talking to a lot of people, and will
probably decide in the next few months.
Bayh refused to compare his strengths and
weaknesses with other potential nominees and said,
They (Kennedy, Muskie and McGovern) are all
men I respect. You can hear my views on the issues
and theirs, and make your own judgement.
None of the frontrunners has the ability to lock
it up according to Bayh, because the people in the
country wont approve a candidate at this early
date.
A PROPOSED constitutional amendment
permitting 18-year-olds to vote in state as well as
national elections will very likely pass the
congress, Bayh said. The real problem is going to
come in getting the ratification from the proper
number of states, he explained.
Bayh said young voters may not see the result of
their balloting as real change because the electorate
is diverse in its likes and dislikes, the votes being
split among views.
Young people will participate in the electoral
process to the same extent as older people, Bayh
said. In some cases the young vote will be felt
more strongly than others.
BAYH SAID his consideration of seeking the
Presidency would deal with raising the caliber of
leadership.
The problem with the Nixon administration,
according to Bayh, lies not in too much use of
power but rather a misuse of it.
With a population of 200 million, we should not
have a President with weakened powers, but one
with the knowledge of how to use the power he has
in the most productive way, Bayh said.
THE 43-YEAR-OLD Senator pointed to the use
of responsible legislative action one of the key
ways to maintain a proper power balance.
It would seem to be that its much more
exciting to get Congress to stand up for positive
things to move the country forward than to have it
pass negative measures, Bayh said.
The recent conflict in reports of the extent of
U.S. military commitment in the South Vietnamese
thrust into Laos is the result of what Bayh termed
an attempt to manage and black-out the news.
BUT EVEN SO the word has leaked out enough
to create an awareness of the credibility gap this
administration has formedtBayh said.
The press conference ended as casually as it had
begun as Bayh, escorted by Accent *7l staff and
personal aides, left campus.
Upon arrival at the Gainesville airport a group of
women representing the Gainesville League of
Women Voters met with Bayh for a half hour.
A scheduled afternoon meeting with Gov.
Reuben Askew already delayed, Bayh and his aides
left in a chartered plane to Tallahassee.

* + *#* + ***# + **
Gum Guns Gum
Inventory over 500. Buy
Soli Trade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Harry
Beckwith, gun dealer,
Micanopy. 466-3340
**#****#***

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

I bb

(Fiir
linincrsiitr isiuip
9 to 9 Daily
SAT till 5:30

i i
i
Ire.V.japtESfe,
WMmF-' W i v v i f>-x .-Mfeswg *' ZZXy.-fW'-Z
1 j r k \ Wu£m
flpMpPySf
. i. [ 9HHIIHB
- ;r / V v ~ ; s"
TOM KENNEDY
Bayh Challenges Youth
To Seek Higher Vision

PAGE o^l
be counted on this when we in the Senate in essence
have not voted that proposition down, but
filibustered it to death as of this particular
moment.
I think there is cause for the lack of faith when
the House of Representatives retreated in the battle
to see that all our citizens have enough to eat, he
continued.
However, even with this present lack of faith,
Bayh contends there are some things we can do,
some things we must do.
ACCORDING TO BAYH, and end to the war in
Vietnam is the number one thing that must be done.
Vietnam in my judgement is the number one
burning problem in America. It has tom this
country apart in lost lives, manpower, and
resources.
A change in priorities is also needed with
education and health leading the list, Bayh said.
Also in terms of priorities Bayh said, there is
still a place for the space program. But I am more
concerned about the six million Americans living in
substandard housing units and that there are about
five million who cant find jobs than I am about the

IEUR OP E $240 i
! DC-8 JET ROUND trip
J AIESEC CHARTER FLIGHT j
l Leave Jacksonville June 16 for
! August 31. lj
| Open to Students, Faculty, Staff *1
! and Families. j
j! " - i
ii i 1
RM 322 JWRU 2-5 PM MON-FRI 392-1670 j

fact that man can walk on the moon.
BAYH WENT ON to warn against those who
claim to have the key with easy solutions. The
problems we have now are the result of many
generations of neglect and we must resist those that
play on our passions and emotions instead of our
intellect.
In favor of the 18-year-old vote, Bayh told
students they had the responsibility to change
institutions in a positive way to make them more
responsive.
I challenge you to spend the next few months
searching for a higher vision, to use your time and
energy and talent to work within the system, Bayh
said. Because I have faith we can still dream in this
country. We can turn it around, put it together if
enough of us put in the time and effort. I hope
youll join in this effort.
Considered by some to be among leading
Democratic Presidential hopefuls, Senator Bayh is
proposing a 26th constitutional amendment for the
direct election of the President and Vice President
by the people.
The 43-year-old second term senator is also
working on a measure that would enable
18-year-olds to vote in state elections as well as the
national elections.



Program OfficeSponsors Bike Rally

By CAROL BRADY
AHiptor Writer
A bike rally is being planned
for all so UFs cyclers.
The Reitz Union *s
Program Office came up with
the idea after hearing about a
number of similar events that

i! by Carol Brady

IN DECENT EXPOSURE: Films for showing in the
Plaza must be turned in by Feb. 28 to Union Room
310A.
CHARISMATIC RENEWAL: Charismatic Student
Fellowship will be held tonight at 9 pan. in Room
357 of the Union. Elder D.R. Williams will speak on
Prayer.
GAY LIB: The second Gay Liberation Workshop
will be held in the Episcopal Student Center tonight
at 7:30.
CXCERONES: There will be an election held at the
general meeting of the Cicerones Thursday night in
Union Lounge 122. A membership drive for this
organization is also taking place this week.
Applications may be picked up at the Union
Information Desk anytime.
STUDENTS UNITE: Student Committee for
Unions organization meeting will be Thursday night
at 8 p.m. in Room 347 of the Union.
KRISHNA KITCHENS: Get your transcendental
delicacies at die Krishna House three times daily (7
am, noon, 7 pm).
RAP IN ENGLISH: Spend an hour a week speaking
with in IlitciuiuCuii in English to help him Out.

OCONNELL.

might significantly affect our
situation.
Three UF employes had been
fired for refusing to sign the

ODK Evaluations Coming

Omicron Delta Kappas
(ODK) Course and Teacher
Evaluation'* booklet with
detailed descriptions of
professors and courses under the
300 level has been ready for the
last two months.
Prepared as an aid to students
in evaluating courses and
teachers of lower division
courses for registration the

MMMMGOOO TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
I Kmtitfkii frid thicken I
214 N.W. 13th St. Mi
m 114 S.W. 34th St.
m 376-6472 372 3649 M
ffe| DINNER QQM
I mamJi box v3y I
3R4.Ckidii 1fcg.1,25 I
I S.s£T BRING COUPON I
-

had taken place at other schools.
WE THOUGHT we would
try a bike rally here with our
bike-crazy campus, Missie
Uhlfelder of the Program Office
said.
An ad was taken in The
Alligator in hopes of soliciting

loyalty oath, resulting in severe
criticism from a joint American
Association of Law Schools
(AALS) AAUP investigating
committee.
Ml. WALLACE NELSON,
president of the. UP chapter of

booklets have been sitting at the
Reitz Union loading dock
instead of being accessible to
students at Tigert Hall where
registration is taking place.
According to ODK President
Joe Hilliard, he was never
notified of the situation. He said
action will be taken to move the
booklets to Tigert as soon as
possible as an aid during the
remainder of registration.

Every Mon. and Wed. from 4-8 pjn. at the Baptist
Student Center.
NAVY INFO: Mr. Moss of the Naval Reserve will
meet with interested students tonight at 8 p.m. in
the Reading Room of Murphree Commons.
CAVING: Florida Speleological Society will meet
tonight in Room 347 of tke Union at 7 p.m.
ANCHORS A WEIGH: The Gator Sail Club will hold
its regular meeting tonight, 7:30 p.m. in the Union.
Election will take place for the office of
commondore.
COLLECTIVE BARGAINING: American
Federation of Teachers will sponser a rap-in with
Dave Seldon today from noon to 2 p.m. at 1402 W.
University (upstairs).
i
STUDENT COUNCIL: Arts and Sciences Student
Council Meeting will be at 4:30 today in Little 201.
THE HIGHEST LOVE: A Study in Vedic
Literature will be held tonight at 7 p.m. in the
Catholic Student Center Library.
PUZZLED ABOUT YOUR FUTURE?: Gary
Klukken of the Vocational Testing and Counseling
Center will be in the Murphree Commons
Conference Room tonight at 7:30 pjn. All are
welcome. -

some response to the idea.
However, only two people were
interested enough to call.
Mrs. Uhlfelder said the
Hogtown People are now
working with them on this
activity. Barrister and Madman,
representatives of the group,

K>
AAUP, also spoke at the press
conference.
He confirmed rumors that the
local chapter would make a
comment on O'Connell's terse
~ 20-page response to the
investigative report.
When the AAUP first
decided to investigate,'' Nelson
said, the national association
asked the local chapter to
completely disassociate itself
from the proceedings... which
we have done
O'Connell met with the
executive committee of the local
chapter, though, before
publishing his rebuttal.
The local chapter had
vehemently opposed
O'Connell's dismissal of Lee
Lamborn and two other
instructors before the national
AAUP investigation began.

intend to make the rally part of
their usual weekend festivities.
THE RALLY IS scheduled to
take place on campus, in
specifically blocked off areas.
There will be three types of
events including races, relays,
and a rally based on endurance
and skill.
Prizes will be awarded to the
winners in each of these events,
in the form of free passes to
various Union activities. If this
rally is successful, the program

Ikl I V
r about finding a roommate? H
| Aigator 'WANTED' ads are god |

I WANT TO BE OF SERVICE? I
I The Florida Cicerones I
1 An opportunity for young I
womm with a genuine liking
Wms jm for
1 1,1 § &Utk #rom var,#d occupations, to I
develop social poise which will
I / r k JM be an asset in whatever
I direction life's path may lead,
but above all, to help promote
I *yH favorable image of this
S university and the State of §
1 F|orW *- {
VK**TV Cicerone applications available
I wiMmim W' at J. Wayne Reitz Union
1 9Hf 1 SlmSm information Desk Feb. 15-19. I
ESTABLISHED 1938
9:30 A.M.-5:3S PJM. totwwlh 372410*
2401 Swthwnt TMrtMrtk Stmt to tte Vita* Sawn

Wednesday, February 17,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Office plans to hold another
with bigger prizes.
Music will be played in the
Plaza throughout the day's
activities, and a giant celebration
at the Union will culminate the
activities.
The bike rally is still in its
planning stages and its
realization depends on students'
response. Anyone interested in
the rally, either planning or
participating, is invited to
contact the Program Office at
392-1655.

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida AflfcMtt, Wednesday, February 17.1971
5 *.;*. .* -*ar .-. .** *-* -.-/ -v>~. "Xp#-**** v -*?rS

University Gallery Features Exhibit

m
K : v 'fp ,0,01> *^^
1 TrW^M
r, ,iK §
jM 0 | i
slip ft
n''/ &gg H
Ks >
ROY C. CRAVEN
... examining Peruvian pottery

loez Husband
Caught With Grass
h His Possession
ANTHONY, Tex. (UPI)
David Harris, husband of singer
Joan Baez, was caught with
marijuana in his possession at
the La Tuna Correctional
Warden Bill Zachem
said Saturday.
Harris is serving time for
refusing induction into the
armed forces.
The FBI investigated the
marijuana possession and turned
evidence over to the U.S.
Attorneys office in El Paso,
Tex.
Assistant U.S. Attorney
Haskell Shelton said he does not
plan to prosecute the case.
Zachem said he is
investigating to find out how the
marijuana got into Harris
pocket. He said the stash was
found during a routine check.

GUARANTEED!
VALUE
QUALITY
SERVICE
YOU GET
THESE
ONLY AT
Mustang
MOW HOMESwoV
4820 N.W. 13th ST.
378-1346

rfW | am, Me
' :. r :
I I
< jj
I x \ !>> v >' Xv.xn '%. I
| v v:.|;S£ vs: £'"... £s£: :
1
I; : vi:.Sft.,sS£ x" *x to A? ** i .S s ' B
!
' '*' -* a *-*-~*^^ A -- >
TWO SHOWS Ticke " Sole a,: k
Bft 10:30 PM $2.75 & 2.25 Recordsville in the Mall Ik

By MARY ANNE WHITLEY
Alligator Staff WrlWr
University Gallerys new exhibit Peruvian
Textiles and Artifacts opens Thursday and runs
through March 14.
Roy Craven, director of the gallery, said Some
people think textiles are du11... just a piece of
doth but those in the exhibition arent.
HE SAID many of the textiles look like they
were made yesterday but some of them are over
1,000 years old.
The textile tradition of Peru is ancient, going
back as far as 2400 B.C. It was first admired by
Europeans when they saw the cloths of the Incas
brought by Pizarros men in the early 1500s.
Craven said the textile exhibit is aesthetically as

Stud-Ease
Lecture Notes
CEH for PS 212
CHN rv APY 200
CBS GY zuz CY 2QI
ATG 201 STA 320 MS 102
1730 W. University Ave. next
to the Col legs Inn.
Buy all the notes for one course
and get a 20% Discount.
Hours 8:30 .m. 11:00 p.m.

SMMtSITY \\\W4
JtWtltSS '&}
Fraternity Jewelry*^
Now order It 6 days a week
Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expert Engraving
Class rings
Watch repair
Jewelry repair
1802 West University Ave.
Across from Campus
2 blocks from Hub 373-1025

well as historically interesting, calling the pieces so
inventive and contemporary that the delight is
unexpected.*
THE DISPLAY will preview at 8 pjn. Thursday
with a public lecture by Dr. Alan R. Sawyer,
Director of the Textile Museum in Washington, D.C.
Sawyer is an expert on primitive art and a
specialist on Peruvian art. He was curator of
primitive art and department head at the Art
Institute of Chicago from 1952-1959, adjunct
professor of art and archeology at Columbia
University from 1968-69, and has conducted
archeological research in Peru several times.
He was also curator of one of the most important
exhibitions of pre-Columbian art held in this
country, The Mastercraftsmen on Ancient Peru at
the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum of Art in
1968.

The FSU Flying Circus is Coming



Writers Fo^^Zofifeeanfie

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writar
A gathering of professional
and amateur writers for small
group discussions and public
lectures on Feb. 22-24 in the
Reitz Union will mark the
Second Annual Writers
Conference.
English professors Harry
Crews and Smith Kirkpatrick are
the directors of the conference.
PARTICIPATING WRITERS
include Seymour Epstein,
novelist, and short story writer;
John Hawkins, literary agent of
the Paul Reynolds Agency, Inc.;
Maxine Kumin, poet and
novelist and James Landis,
senior editor of the William
Morrow publishing company.
Also attending will be Howard
Nemerov, poet, novelist, short
story writer, essayist, and Poetry
Consultant to the Library of
Congress; John Frederick Nims,
poet; Dan Wakefield, novelist
and contributing editor of
Atlantic Monthly; and Henry
Van Dyke, novelist and short
story writer.
During the evenings of the
conference there will be free
public lectures in the Reitz
Union Auditorium at 8 p.m.
MONDAY NIGHT Seymour
Epstein will lecture on fiction.
On Tuesday John Nims will
speak, and Wednesday, Howard
Nemerov will lecture on poetry.
During the days there will be
private group discussions
between individual writers and
Design Dialogue
Dr. Leonardo Ricci will hold
the fourth in a series of Urban
Design Dialogues tonight at
7:30 p.m. in the Architecture
and Fine Arts Auditorium,
Room 1038.
According to Bill Henry, Dr.
Riccis assistant, The purpose
of the dialogue is to produce a
legal and political criticism and
an implementation of proposals
directed towards Dr. Riccis
urban design proposals.

Wax eloquently
Add a glow to living (and
giving) with candles from
our Hallmark collection.
CHESNUT'S
106 W. University
& AT THE MALL

i vin i g§ n
if
HARRY CREWS
... codirector of conference
people who paid S4O to submit a
manuscript. There will also be
discussions and lectures for
people who paid S3O to audit.
About 35 manuscripts will be
revised including short stories,
poems and parts of novels.
According to Prof. Crews, this is
the optimum number.
EACH PERSON submitting a
manuscript will meet
individually with one of the
writers for 50 minutes to an
hour.

§1!
I purchase With the purchase of |
Ul 111
I featuringFM/AM Itereoni Radio I
Now ... bring revolutionary Circle of Sound to any room in PpN
your home. J}
The IMPROMPTU Model A589 The ARTISTE Model ABM
Handsome three-piece modular Circle of Sound stereo unit Handsome three-piece modular Circle of Sound stereo
lets you hear stereo the way it was meant to be heard ... all unit lets you hear stereo the way it was meant to be heard
around you. Features 32-watt peak music power sokd-aMte rolid-atite amplifier. Stereo Precision Record Changer
amplifier, Stereo Precision Record Changer with exclusive ant j exclusive Micro-Touch 2G tone arm£ Jt mO%E
Micro-Touch 2G Tone Arm; tape # OO OQ and Tape Input and Stereo Headphone % 1 4*o gj)
input/output and Stereo headphone # /jM Jacks. Grained Walnut color cabinet. w |
jacks. Grained Walnut color cabinet. **
The quality goes in before the name goes on
Manufacturer's Suggested
Retail Price .v.v.v.v.v.v. .y. W .y.y.v.
Professional Service Guarantee
j:|i Couch's guarantees that you our customer will receive prompt, courteous, professional §
electronics service by our team of Nationally Recognized CERTIFIED ELECTRONICS $
| TECHNICIANS. §
vHMimia
I I* -_! OPEN MON. THURS. 9- 6, FRI. 9 9, SAT. 9-5 I
608 N. MAIN Gainesvilles largest electronics dealer. Ph. 378-1562 |

About 70 to 100 UF students,
will attend the Writers
Conference.
The Conference has been
organized so that no people will
be wandering in and out,
destroying the dialogue.
CREWS EXPLAINED the
purpose of a writers conference
as a place where writers confer,
they discuss common problems,
solutions, other peoples work
and the general state of letters.
The first Writers Conference
was started about 46 years ago
by Robert Frost in Bread Loaf,
Vermont.
Every one of the writers
coming to UF has lectured at
Bread Loaf, which is today
regarded as the most famous and
prestigious Writers Conference.,
CREWS HIMSELF has
lectured three times at Bread

>
University Shop
9 to 9 Daily
SAT, 'till 5:30

:5 A writers conference is
a place where writers
confer, they discuss
common problems,
solutions, other peoples
work and the general state gj
of letters. |
Loaf, twice at the Annual
Writers Symposium at Loyola
University. He was also an
elector at the Southeastern
Writers Conference and a writer
in residence at the Georgia
Writers* Conference for two
years.

r STCfIK SHAK
1 Student Special 1
| 3Ujn|W (With The Coupon) I
I Our Regular 93< Steak burger i
Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
| SI.OB Value j W 904 plus tax |
> Steak n Shake 1
1610 S.W. 13th St. Gainesville |

Wtnday* WN. i*fcGfer¥ANg**'.

According to Crews, the
Writers Conference we have
here is as fine an arrangement as
I have seen anywhere.
Last year the Florida Writers
Conference was held in June.
TRADITIONALLY,
WRITERS* Conferences are in
the summer, but UFs will be
held now so that more students
will be able to participate.
The deadline for manuscripts
was Feb. 1, but people can still
register to audit.
For more information contact
W.T. Coram, Jr., Continuing
Education, 805 Seagle Bldg.

Page 5



Page 6

, - ini'. 11^' 1q7 i

CJRT f lip
: pi x*%
*£ ; U .1 X ;:ML
- i HfkWv
Jlslllllfli ** fc
- >i^K~~
. ; -IjgiargMfgl mfm f- SB^I
M^li£i* aS&.asji. § KStli
v- ;: m| iflhh
?r ' >^By
&£. Wm x WmWE&XWK&ft n i

Tickets Going
On Sale Soon
For Near Tragedy
Peter Shaffers near tragedy
in two acts, Five Finger
Exercise, directed by Professor
Richard Lake, is being presented
in the HP. Constans Theatre on
split weekends: March 4, S and 6
and March 11,12 and 13.
Tickets will go on sale Feb.
22, at the Reitz Union Box
office. Prices for UF students,
$.75; all other students, $1.00;
general public, $1.50.
All Seats are reserved. For
box office reservations call
392-1653.
'Betty And Claude
Ernest Borgnine and Bette
Davis will co-star in 'Betty and
Claude," a not-too-subtle
take-off on the higly successful
Bonnie and Clyde.

The Citroen.
Its so different
it will take
courage to buy it
Alter you get to
know it It will take
courage to buy
anything else.
CITROCNA
EDS MEHARI
CITROEN SALES & SERVICE
4308 N.W. 13th Street
We Know The Value of CARS
You Know The Value
ofSFEVICE

f 'I CHAR-BROILED CHOPPED SIRLOIN 1.95 m
freshly ground beef, broiled to perfection
Blflft
* BREADED VEAL CUTLET 1.75
W y choice milk-fed veal served
|T with old-fashioned cream gravy
CRISPY FRIED CHICKEN 1.45 H
delicately seasoned and fried to
Jfl *nf a cr s P an( i Blden brown
f* I *T£| I BEEF & MACARONI SUPREME 1.45 H
JLrn choice chopped beef with zesty seasonings M
__ w and macaroni, topped with melted cheddar
m~m m cheese and served piping hot H
I *Xiy # CHOICE T-BONE STEAK 2.55 I
properly aged and full of flavor,
_ char-broiled as you like it IH
|k/fmVYL Tm BAKED SWISS STEAK \75 H
k \W I J {l 1 J- a / choice cuts of beef, oven-braised in a gravy H
Dk4 T I w 11B# TZffl with tomatoes and special seasonings
wL Jam TOP SIRLOIN STEAK c
i\ jebQM] **))
char-broiled to your taste

j m.jrs ** J? r
v'Hi lai * i i9^^K4 n
n i. jP2"n i v^vrifs
t3-*\ 1 JX' -Thv | f^gMpfe_^ : Mmm ~
-a' Jk> -~. 'J>h ii
> \ ~x 3k < <'/. ~ .y 7 a y ~._. pMygpj} {EiBJBay a '...-
' { - ;- XV"'jkBv ***e*** I,K jiriVj. MBftjP
kj3B'>' :rllW- /'ll'fN^^^^BHrP^>4K^|yEs^|g4^(!l^^H99|
' yror ^pry- } -yy L ;^dkAS|;
"MARY SUNSHINE TILL SATURDAY

A capacity crowd watched the Florida Players'
and UF Music Department's delightful production
of Rick Besoyan's Little Mary Sunshine'' Monday
night in H.P. Constans Theatre. Elizabeth Green,
left, who plays the title role, Betsi Snyder, above
center, who plays the forward and vigorous role of

Nancy Twinkle, and the Young Ladies" were
among the cast of 21 that provided smiles a-many
and ear-splitting grins. The play continues
throughout this week. Tickets are available at the
Constans Theatre box office. All seats are reserved.
For reservations call 392-1653.



Hr P wr f H JB p ; 1
|* . -*.,*, ,^H

Magic Theatre Presented Tonight

By HOWARD FLETCHER
Alligator Corrapondont
The controversy surrounding
the presentation of the Magic
Theatre that has swept the
nation and embroiled the
Harvard and Yale rugby teams in
the most violent struggle in over
a decade has been partially
resolved.
While the legal debate
continues, Judge Sherwood
Forest has ruled that there is no
possibility of blocking the Magic
Theatres presentation.
SHOWINGS HAVE been
scheduled here at the University
of Florida for Wednesday
evening in Little Hall 101 at
9:30,10 and 10:30 p.m.
Judge Forest pointed out
that, although he cannot prevent
the showings, he can maintain a
tight embargo on the content of
the controversy for reasons of
national security.
A late-night telephone call to
Judge Forests home produced
this statement: While it is not
within my power to keep these
deviants from doing their evil
deeds, I can stop people from
talking about it. As for the legal
process that yet remains, I
intend to see that these scum
receive a fair trial within the
closed doors of my chambers.
The fact that it costs only a
quarter should not deter us from
maintaining a constant vigilance
against such subversive
activities.
THE ALLIGATOR contacted
the Magic Theatres director,
Forrest Sawyer, asleep in the
Plaza. This whole debate is a
sham; a fraud. We are actually
only working with multi-media,
a new and excitingly innovative
art form. The piece were
presenting Wednesday is a
complex, multi-leveled
statement. It is a brief, intense
examination of certain concepts.
We invite those people who are
interested in new directions and
non-linear uses of electric media
to join us Wednesday night. And
also we welcome any comments
or discussion of the piece. It's

it
I RADtAMHRES I
I For American, European I

really a shame about the Harvard
rugby team, isnt it?
Sawyer went on to add that
the piece utilizes a certain
amount of sensory overload. As
many as nine particular trains of
thought can go on at one
moment Since most people can
consciously follow no more than
two or three, this involves
subliminal stimulation.
Ideally, said Sawyer, one
would respond more readily on
an emotional plane than an
intellectual one.
Its an experiment in
awareness, y'see.

/k I I TUIC Solid State dual channel amplifier/21 transistors, 17
I I niv diodes, 4 thermistors/30 watt output/Four speaker I
| system with 1 8" woofer and 1 2" tweeter in each
fT n k. A enclosure/Garrard fully automatic record changer
| with 11" studio type turntable/Stereo cartridge with I
diamond needle/Five precision controls include
I ts yr a Q\r I if"i TJ Treble, Bass, Balance, Loudness and Function/Preci- I
r\ I KK Vy I If\ |V sion tuning control/FM Stereo indicator beacon/Built- I
I -* *** v in antennae/A.C. Convenience outlet/External Anten- I
na terminals/inputs for auxiliary equipment/Outputs I
S-NkJI W for extension Speakers/STEREO Headphone jack/ 1

nut finish contemporary I
cabinetry of I
speakers,
I H er on slim line base plus
m custom
HI smoked cover I
I Center
- ::Mi 3Vb" deep, 5vV high I
. Speakers (each) 14"
igh 9 wic,e 6 deep
Columbia Replacement Nos:
Needle: VA9-SDS/Spindle: 789
I .jM .' I
Jji
| | r -, mm 5 S II I
I P H
I 319 N.W. 13th ST. MON ..sat. u> am. worm PHONE 378-2331 I

U
IhhhNhMh
fe., Mt A X<'V&'fl
| jflrw
rmfi
STAN RATOFF
BARBARA PORRO AND DEE SAWYER
... creative assistant and director of multi-media experiment

Wednesday, February 17,1971, Ttw Florida AHiwtor,

ahe
>
llnivrcrsihj Shop
9 to 9 Daily
SAT, till 5:30

rrsnzni
I I
ft Xlk
I Sunday, 8:00 pm m
1.. Broward Basement J

Page 7



, AHKpior,

Page 8

for dangers sake is senseless
EDITORIAL
SPIRO:
A Real Swinger
There is a dangerous man running loose around our
country. He inflicts damage wherever he goes.
Only one man can do something about this menace. Only
President Nixon possesses this power.
Keep Spiro Agnew off the countrys golf courses.
A golf club in his hands is a lethal weapon.
Last year, you remember, the Vice President made
headlines when he struck pro golfer Doug Sanders in the
head with one of his drives. While playing tennis a few
weeks later, he hit his partner in the noggin with one of his
serves.
An athlete, Mr. Agnew is not.
And it seems his skills as a golfer have deteriorated almost
as fast as his rhetoric.
Mr. Agnew nailed three spectators last weekend as he
teed off in the Bob Hope Desert Classic/
His first shot struck a man and his wife. The Vice
President rushed off the tee and kissed the woman on the
elbow to make it all better.
u. : _-Oc ;
He teed up again. The results were similar. He hit only
one spectator this time.
Frustrated, Agnew hopped into his cart and retired to the
second tee.
We believe it is about time the President do something
about this. He apparently has put the stopper on Mr.
Agnews heaviest rhetoric. Now he should put the clamps on
the Vice Presidents golf bag.
At least tell Mr. Agnew to shorten his backswing, keep his
eye on the ball and keep his left arm straight.

"**< i_ K - T^B^yOF, W <--
#" -; sJRMV JFjr \
if
" v^-M^
v ~ *3JBfe v^ l §§oSSfe^; :
- H
Man! Master of the universe

The
| Florida
Alligator
The future is not a
gift: it is an achievement

=3= FLUTED COLUMNS=- r~
Those Little Words 1
JllL jui
L '~ 11 By JOHN PARKER=J=s==d

Nigger.
Notice the insidious hate of
the n the gutteral loathing
inherent in the gs.
Lenny Bruce used to stand on
night club stages and say the
word over and over again to his
audience.
Are you used to it yet? he
would say. Then he would say it
30 or 40 more times just for
good measure.
LENNY WAS a smart man
After saying nigger 100 times
or so it begins to lose its
sting. Lenny maintained that
his therapy could prevent the
possibility of some little nigger
running home in tears some day
because he had been called
nigger.
BULLS-EYE.
Words are silly little things.
The mark of a true cretin is to
get upset over the mere
expression of certain words,
despite their context or intent.
We all know those words.

Alligator Staff
Mariai Jadnniak John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
* F v ~**" I ,- V
Steve String Cl Crawford
wire Editor Feature Editor
Published by ttud.nti of tho University of Florida under the auspices ol
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 wnter of the article and not those of the University of Florida.

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

fp
f sWm V. :*&&mF'. 'MmmSmlwP'
9Hp may
Ip jjPjgl
V ^g^jaMl
&.3y ; -0?
HP
Jr '"' |BBp' : : v #i.
BSB .:. ;< ; : "' 's;f|
They mean genitals and
bodily waste (oh, visions of
6th grade health class), and
doing it and other natural
phenomena, ordinary and
extraordinary. The point is that
some people like to attach more
licentiousness and erotica to
these words than they could ever
have by themselves.
FOR INSTANCE, there is a
word beginning with f that we

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor
Ken McKinnon
News Editor

all know very well. But for the
sake of community standards
I cant write it here because of
those very same people, some of
whom are in high places, who
seem to think that all the
worlds filth and obscenity is
wrapped up in its vocabulary.
For those people, may I
suggest a little of Lennys
therapy? Get in a sound-proof
room and shout this word that
begins with F over and over
again. After awhile maybe youll
realize that the word is just a
word and that you have been
supplying your own dirt.
IS THERE no such thing as
obscenity? Certainly there is.
But those very proper people are
not at all disturbed by real
obscenity. Watch while I write
one right here in the Alligator,
and lets see how many irate
complaints we get from the
Board of Regents and the
Granny Grunts.
The word? Vietnam.

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



** 4* m A -%v < rwm^.-. l | READERS FORUM
* \ *

Space OK
EDITOR:
When I read the editorial in
the Alligator on the Space
Program on February 9th, I
wanted to cry. Our national
self-examination of the space
program has evoked widespread
discussion, some thoughtful,
some superficial, some informed,
some ignorant of the facts this
particular editorial in the
Alligator was clearly the latter.
The statement was made in
the article that our
environment is going to hell.
That was the only profound
statement I could find as 1 read
and reread the unbelieveable
article. Why is our environment
going to hell? Because of the
shallow minded, uninformed
cynics who have been with us,
unfortunately, long before those
Americans who gave little
subsequent support to the
Wright Brothers in 1903.
Yes some of our northern
and western cities are covered by
the filthy air of industry, but
the positive approach is not to
do less in space but to do more
on earth and to do it better.
We must continue space progress
while at the same time applying
the lessons we have learned from
our space achievements to other
U.S. needs. If this nation can go
to the moon, it can, and indeed
must, do far better in meeting
our other challenges. America's
space achievements surely

Pollution
Permits
Pending j

By REG CROWDER
Alligator Columnist
Washington President
Nixon's new proposal to control
pollution is being considered
in principal -for use in other
fields.
The idea is to license big
polluters for a big fee rather
than make them stop by law.
That way, polluting could
eventually be made very
expensive and the cost passed on
to the public, rather than
stopping it at the source.
THE PERMITS would be
auctioned off. They would be
transferrable. Presumably there
would be trading of licenses
illegal in most other areas since
it is in effect using the federal
government to produce private
gains which would drive the
price up.
,1 i."
Also conservation groups, if
they wanted to, could outbid
major corporations such as
General Motors and DuPont (I
sometimes wonder how Nxion
keeps a straight face) to keep the
licenses off the market.
The idea is so promising that
some criminal experts hope to

increase, not decrease, our hope,
our ability, and our national
resolve to face and overcome
new and chronic earth problems.
Let me cite one example from
the automative industry. In
order to meet new Clear Air Act
criteria, the Chrysler
Corporation reworked their
automobile ignition system
designing distributors to operate
within much closer limits. To
assist in this they called on their
own personnel who had
developed the automated
checkout and launch sequence
equipment for the Saturn launch
vehicle. At Chryslers
Indianapolis plant today, every
distributor is dynamically tested
for final acceptance through its
entire range on computer
controlled equipment derived
directly from Apollo Program
checkout equipment.
And yes, I am sad to say,
many families live in one room
unheated flats. They also pay
inflated prices for living
expenses. But as Alan Shepard
stated our critics forget that
not one cent of this money stays
on the moon. It ends up in
factories, universities and
laboratories. It goes to pay
grocery bills and into the
pockets of merchants and the
hands of people, and benefits
people directly.
It is perhaps typical that we
want to hang a price tag on
everything. The UJS. has been
spending more and more of its


apply it to other crimes such as
murder.
I SPOKE with Presidential
Advisor Arthur Hugginger.
We have been running some
controlled experiments in
Oklahoma," he said. "This
licensing of murder looks very
good.
"People who would think
nothing of killing somebody and
going to prison are terrorized by
the thought of being left free
and hounded day and night for a
license fee and late penalty of
$25 such as the University of
Florida uses on their tuition.
"It has the additional benefit
of increasing the Gross National
Product which makes
you-know-who very happy.
"One former bowling ball
hole driller used to just put in a
routine days work. When he
found out he could buy a permit
to knock off his wife, he started
saving his money, working
overtime, sometimes drilling five
or six holes in each bowling ball.
"Os course were having a
hard time getting people to buy
six hole bowling balls, but we
have the Small Business
Administration working on it.
We sent a ship full to Pakistan
but they just boiled them and
ate them.

tax dollars to effect social
change in schools, in welfare,
health, and poverty programs
it has also been spending tax
dollars in NASA to effect
technological change. The
former involves the creation of
existing resources, the latter
involves the creation of new
resources.
In hard, cold facts, our space
effort over the decade has cost
this nation less than one-half of
one per cent of our GNP, and in
return it has made a major
contribution to the growth of
our GNP from $440 billion in
1958 to S9OO billion in 1969.1
would submit that our $460
billion growth in GNP is clearly
the principal factor that has
made possible our social
advances.
I cannot imagine where
America and the western
world would be today had
Americans not undertaken to
meet the challenge of space.
PAMELA DONNELLY
SMC
EDITOR:
I would like to take issue with
Mike Carrs allegation that Steve
Uhlfelder misused Student
Government funds in paying a
Student Mobilization Committee
debt.
The funds used to pay the
debt came from a Presidential
account established by the
Student Senate to be used as the
President directs. Consequently,
Student Senate approval of
expenditures is not necessary.
Mike Can states that SG
funds should not be used by
politically oriented student
groups. 1 disagree with his
statement because I feel that all
student groups have a right to
seek SG funds irrespective of
political affiliation. A student in
a politically oriented group has
contributed as much money to
SG as a student in an political
group. When funds are
distributed to groups it should
be based on student
participation and need,

Strikes against Communist bases in Red China are limited and not to be regarded as an
escalation of the ..

CAPTIONS OUTRAGEOUS'***!
II "Its not that honey. I just don't think I could marry 3
I a guy namedErwin'. |

regardless of political affiliation.
1 suspect that Mike objects to
the funding of SMC because his
personal political views differ
from SMCS. I have based this
tentative condusion on the fact
that Mike did not object to the
funding of other political groups
by SG. I am referring to
Uhlfelders contribution to an
ROTC unit which attended
Askew's inauguration. Mike also
did not object to the funding of
the Black Student Union or the
Environmental Action Group.
Both of these groups are
political; one seeking to increase
the power and influence of
Blacks at UF, and the other
working to increase the
legislatures and the public's
awareness of our ecological
problems.
SMC is a politically oriented
student group trying to end war
through lobbying and peaceful
action. Since other political
student groups have been funded
at UF I think SMC deserves as
much consideration in the

Wtdnwdiy, February 17,1971, The Florida Alligator,

allocation of funds as any other
student group.
F.R. REPLOGLE, 4 FY

LETTERS POLICY
Letters must:
I Be typed, signed,
double-spaced and not exoasd
300 words.
Not be signed with a
pssudonym.
Have addresses and
telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if
writer draws Just causa. The
editor reserves the right to edit all
letters for space.
Writers may submit longer
esmys, columns or letters to be
considered for use as "Speaking
Out" columns. Any writer
Interested in submitting a regular
COluYiwi IS BIKW TO COVITaCT uw
editor end be prepared to show
samples of his work.

Page 9



Page 10

Aljlar, Wtodnday, FtlWry 17,1971

W S t ffl ,' Jf
B* t B^
' Mm
* wl. If nik b^B
LE |' Lj Be the hottest thing in town in hot pants. Side laced Bobbi Brooks hip hugger pants with wide belt. Vest has
LJ BT.; ; U mini shorts in navy velvet, with body fitting puckered two front pockets and a pleated back. Add this colorful
MjL '' |
f Embroidered fitted empire top flares over boU.ferttoim g.rioShipmates nylon tricot middy pajama Equally
jpimnu m wear it with or without. Billowy sleeves and comfortable at home or at sea. Color <-~..rt-i rtp-g
I f / fj crisp linen material make the slack set by Jereli a in red, white and bhie sparkles the saucy nautical collar
F y p| spring treat. Modeled by Robin before tie. White flared trim



I lif Ls,W-- H;|/u I
1 f Wi, 1 I I LII J LAYOUT BY LINDA F
I i lirf ts A J BUI 4 SENN C
MIJ IH I | In
mi. Jp 1 MMji tHH l',H \ Jp M H
cownyshots"*"" H
A laced-up shoulder sets off this red, white and blue Happiness is... In, bright, bold, stripes. Swimwear l"i|a hl^uD
knit top by Red Eye. Nand has teamed it with blue knit modeled by Kathy. M
pants from the same collection and high top white f|
V WjflMajfjE' 91 I yl / 9f
- ihaS JH i lfil^^^M^^a al a
'jL | I] Bt fl J|
i
J .. .. iJF\ i, l 'M
MM^py^pyy^py^yy^py^^yiyiyyMM^Jyyy^py^pyy^pyyy^aaaap|i^aaaM^B|||rj
79 s

Wadaaariay, Fahfuary 17,1971, Tha Flarida AMprtaa;

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Wadnasday, February 17,1971

Le Bourgeois
Genii Ihomme
To Open

iriw
Hi "' V|l r ~
WE KNOW WHAT YOU WANT TO WEAR
BANKAMERICARD The fanckeK J)HC.
MASTERCH ARGE 4821 NW Bth Street, Gainesville, Florida 32601 Ph. 378-4595

ii n ii iroiPiiiFiP l ><.- -
By JANE CATO
Alligator Writer
Le Treteau de Paris has
begun its 13 th American tour in
a new production of Le
Bourgeois Gentilhomme, which
will appear in Gainesville, Feb.
27.
This major international
touring company is subsidized
by the French government and
the French Cultural Services.
THROUGH THIS French
production, American students
and interested theater goers are
given the opportunity to get to
know the best French dramatic
works as they are performed in
France.

The play, by Moliere, is a
subtle and profound comedy
directly reflecting the customs
of the 17th century.
It was written as an amusing
spectacle for a court festival for
King Louis XIV.
At the time, Turkish affairs
were in vogue because an
extraordinary Turkish
diplomatic mission had come to
Paris and spurned the special
honors bestowed on them.
CONTRARY TO the
expected behavior, they had
shown scornful indifference
towards the splendors of the
French court.
Louis XIV, to avenge this
scorn, is said to have suggested
to Moliere the idea of composing
a Turkish ballet and to make the
experience into an amusing
buffoonery.
Moliere drew upon his own
experiences to represent the
portraits of the bourgeois

mfk
> fMF I I - I
t > : wi ; -,v r':, ; ,v, i s >r-v<
' Wmo ' % IBS
JBM 'wFm
T* W'wi
'&s& > M "2 J': :i :i-
- :i- flw ntfT 9§r %*P jwips
f : Ur Vr --.,'
%zr fl&fifcrwH fra / 4# Jr li
K #fW- ... aaHKm
LE BOURGEOIS GENTILHOMME AND DORIMENE
.. .played by Maurice Jacquemont and Laurence Mercier

parvenu who is overwhelmed by
mingling with gentlemen, and of
the impoverished nobleman who
becomes a knave to recover his
fortunes.
MAURICE JACQUEMONT
appears in the title role of the
new production.
Even though the play is
performed in French, students
with little or no knowledge of
the language can enjoy the play
because of the physical,
slapstick, and musical nature of
it.
The performance on Feb. 27,
will be in the University
Auditorium at 8 pm. Tickets
can be purchased at the Reitz
Union Box Office by students
For 52.50 and by the general
public for $3.50.

j Sebastian s\
I /QUon Volkswagen X
| J ono P Repairs X |
Month's Special for V. W. Drivers V
oil change, clean air & oil filter, and Just dip Ou\
X dutch and brake adjustment all for $3.95 this ad- \ I
I i Normal cost $11.50 -a savings of $755 presen t it at \
If| Sebastians 535 S.W. 4th Ave. and\f| |
. L take advantage of this special ly|
V / A PHONE f
|
|| KINGS CURB COUPON |j
| S 1430 S.W. 13th Street S j
!# !(/ Hamburger Platter :|p!
ilj ..dr.,,,.,.1 85 !K: Check for King's Royal Treats J
|l2 ; Bi 9 Mvjn9 ev #ry< | a y Both locations j
o so o o o c
O 0 O O O O
eeoo o o o o
O o o o o o
eeeeeoooooo
Do you still need books for this term
and plan to buy them later ?
As a service to you, the student,
this ad is to notify you that the
Campus Shop and Bookstore will
be making returns to the publisher
of un-sokfl books for the current
term beginning February 25.
If you still need books for this
term come in nawi
fccAMPUS SHOP* BOOKSTORE
ishhH BhmH located in the Hub
.

<-- ...



Form
Club On Campus

By ROBERT ROTHMAN
Alligrtor Staff Writer
There is an idiot in the logic
department.
Milton B. Christian, assistant
professor of logic here at UF is
organizing a club for idiots.
In a letter addressed to the
Alligator, Christian says, The
name of the club is Idiots
Delight, Unlimited. Its credo:
Anything you can do I can do
dumber.
ON THE PREMISE that we
are killing ourselves with
seriousness, I propose that we
through Idiots Delight glorify
the inane, the absurd, the
contrived, the childish the
idiotic. I propose that we laugh
without basis, act without
worry, loaf without guilt. I
propose, in short, that we have
fun plain, dumb fun.
Mr. Christian says he feels
people are taking life too
seriously. The letter continues
on ... there is a time and
place for concern, be it social,
political or economic. There is
also, to be sure, a need for
unconcern.
Christian says nowadays
people feel they have to care
about things 24 hours each day.
He says there is a guilt feeling if
one is not concerned for his
fellow man or the environment
or some cause each available
minute.
FEELING THAT this is
unnecessary, Christian asks,
Are you willing to periodically
shun seriousness for silliness?
Are you willing to declare
yourself a committed idiot, as
yet uncommitted?
If you are, he suggests that
We form a dub to ritualize
(very loosely) our insanity. We
develop an incredibly dumb and
complex rank structure, e.g.,
Half-wit, Idiot First Class, Idiot
Second Class, Master Nut, etc.
To advance in rank and to
regress in the eyes of non-idiot
friends, one must agree to do a
succession of silly things.
Among the silly things
suggested by Christian are that
new members wear a big,
cardboard I around the neck
for the first week. You could
greet the other members of the
club by three light taps on the
top of the head the prime
source of idiocy, theoffitial
sign of the club.
During initiation, which is the
first week, you must do at least
one dumb thmg each day. For

XEROXXEROX-1
l THE |
Copy Center]
l 1718 W. Univ. Ave. J
[4< Xerox 3 jj Thesis & Dissertation
Specialists
( Desks, Lamps, Files,
o and supplies available >)
S 30
< o
376-9334 8 am -9pm|
XEROX_JCEROX-J

instance, you might kiss a
perfect stranger with at least
20 people around, or sometime
during the day, again with at
least 20 people around, put your
books down, throw your arms
up in the air and yell
"Yahoooooo.
Cant you see the extension of
it all? We start with individual
members. Then 20 club
members in Hume, for example,
form a club sub-club and block
off a road for a street dance in
the middle of the day, or 15
Browardites barricade their
street, chalk the pavement from
Hop Scotch and have a go at it

Christian asks that anyone
Willing to be silly, to shed (his)
serious cloak, to be idiotic ...
send his name, address and
phone number to Milton
Christian in care of the
comprehensive logic department
in Little Hall.

Dominos Pizza a£ | I
Free Delivery I
Call 376-2487 I
buy a Coke and I
keep the glass I
A CONTEMPORARY GLASS FOR COCA-COLA. I
SET OF 6OR 8 I
II I
I
supply I
1710 S.W. 13th St. I
* >

g
~ '"v
*j V V* r
T* INTERNATIONAL
Ting-Ye Tinny Hung was
crowned Miss International
during UF's International Ball
Saturday evening at the
Flagler Inn. She is a graduate
student in food science and
hails from Taipei, Tiewan.
;!
i

BUSH VW
Specializing In
ServicAnd Repairs
On
VOLKSWAGEN
1311 N.W. sth Ave.
376-4261


f| laafi
i MW V^H

GOT A SICK LITTLE FOREIGN
CAR ON YOUR
We 've got the parts so you can
make it better, or you can bring
W it to us and well fix ft for you.
YATES AUTO PARTS

Wadmaday, February 17,1971, Tlw Florida AMifator,

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SA LE
*
1968 VW one owner, Excellent
condition. $1,395. Must see to
appreciate. Radio, heater. Landmark
Apt. 54. 373-3537. After 5:00
(A-2t-85-p)
4 Tires For Sale size E7B 14 (735 14)
Call 372-6623. (A-2t-85-p)
Volksbus for 400.00 or best offer
call 373-1243 or come by 1015 SW
7th Ave. (A-st-85-p)
GUITAR HARMONY
SOVEREIGN, steelstrings, large
body soft-shell-case S6O
376-5190(a-st-81-P)
Sony TC-130 stereo cassette -corder
with 4 90 min. tapes and extra long
wire for extension speakers. Call
392-7236 or 392-9685 (A-85-2t-p)
B & W TV 21 INCH EXCELLENT
CONDITION $55 CALL 378-9130 or
376-1611 x 359 (A-3t-85-p)
Console phonograph with AM-FM
radio med. style fantastic condition
SIOO or best offer ph 372-0290
(A-3t-85-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)
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)
Tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475-2546
(local) (A-16t-55-p)

novwplAyingT
AT: 1:45-4:20-7:00-9:40
WALT DISNEY
Oneey Froduclien*
NOW PLAYING!
kAA .'l gJ J m
I
I

t Todays
more for your money meal
a.moisorrs
CfiFETERIfi
I 1
{WEDNESDAYS FEATURE]
FISH ALMONDINE WITH
| HUSH PUPPIES
* OR ft Ax 8
5 FRENCH FRIED >
I § | POTATOES | §
I % | THURSDAYS FEATURE | |
I W { BAKED MEAT SAUCE AND ~
J MACARONI
I
I LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING I
moisorrs
CBFETERIfi .. beyond comparison! 1
|l 2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

FOR SALE
Browning 12ga. 30" full $l2O Randy
373-3172 (A-2t-84-p)
Students DON'T BE FOOLED! 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 swivil chairs with castors
$19.95 J R OFFICE FURNITURE
620 S. MAIN STREET 376-1146
(A-15t-84-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) __
Brand New Kent classical guitar with
case, retail $l3O, will take SBS or
best offer, also good snow ski
equipment for sale 392-9000
(A-st-85-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, new
crank and top end Job asking $375
call JACK NASON 373-3435
evenings (A-4t-83-p)
GE 12 inch portable TV brand new
UHF-VHF never used SBO 373-2145
after 5 (A-st-81-p)
1970 Honda 750 cc. My own one
owner in perfect condition. Only
3400 ml. 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- (A-3t-84-p)
1964 Chevrolet Impala
power steering, whitewalls, a real buy
for $750. Call 378-0034 (A-st-84-p)
GOOD DEALSI white GE dean
portable dishwasher, zenith b&w tv,
electric hair setters, 'swinger' camera,
will bargain 372-1656 after 2
(A-st-84-p)
FOR RENT
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 Martle or Gay after 5:00
373- (B-st-84-p)
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)
MALE Roomate Wanted Unlv
Gardens Apts. Bldg 712 Apt. 101
372-0491 Anytime (b-st-81-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)

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 17,1971

Page 14

FOR RENT
Female Roommate wanted La Bonne
Vie townhouse Apt. 346 307 SW
16th Ave. Please phofie or come by
373-4230 (B-3t-84-p)
Sublease Fr. Quarter Apt. One
bedroom townhouse, available March
21. call 378-4555 (B-st-82-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)
Room In house Private entrance
kitchen privileges close to campus
$65 a month call Guy 378-8418
(9-st-82-p)
Female Roomate Wanted To Share 2
Bedroom Apt. Alr-Cond., Heat Pool,
Laundry S4O mo. + V* utilities Call
372-7815 (B-st-85-p)
Female roommate for spring quarter
to share room In 3 bedroom apt. $47
per -month la bonne vie apts.
378-5812 (B-St-85-p)
Sublet 2 bedroom furnished apt. air
cond. Close to campus 120.00 mo
call 376-1815 (B-4t-85-p)
WANTED
Female to sublet room at La Mancha.
S7O Includes everything. Call Jan at
372-8700. (C-st-85-p)
One male roommate for Spring
Quarter French Quarter Apt. 88,
$45/mo. plus utilities. Call
378-4784 after spm. (C-st-85-p)
Female Roommate: large apt with
fireplace available now 421 NW 15
St. S4O plus utilities Call 378-9958
(C-st-82-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 (C-st-84-p)
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 girii $47.50
per mo. + l u util. Call Michelle
373- or 376-9647 (C-10t-84-p)
Need female roommate F.Qr apt.
46.25 + utilities; large bdrm. move In
now rent paid thru Feb. call
378-4614 (C-st-84-p)
Female roommate wanted, F. Q. apt.
93, $46.25 + util., call 372-7835
after 1:30 p.m. (C-st-82-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)
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)
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. Call 373-3207. August rent free!
(C-st-80-p)

TONIGHT!
Janet Blair in
|u|TTY^B'
plus Road RunnerCartpons
Shows: O Ci
7:15 pm *W' V. i
admission
presented by S.G.P.

*****************

f loriiia quarterly :
*
*
*
*
* winging your way soon
******** ****** * *

IJJ% Student Government Productions
l The National Ballet of Washington
M performing in Swan Lake
Sunday February 21 at Florida Gym
I One performance only General Public students
at 4PM icKets $3-$2-si.so $2.50-1.50-1.25
Tickets available at JWWU Box Office
(mhhl

*p.imigj I SiaHhTodouf
features at ... -
u.rgr -1 1;42 3;4q 5:38 7:11 Q;44
Michael Caine
Get Carter
r CAINE-"GET CARTER"
Co-swmnglAN HENDRY JOHN OSBORNE and BRITT EKIAND by MMt£
HODGES Based on He novel JACK S RETURN HOME*by TED tEWIS Produced by MICHAEI KUNGES
Duected by MHCE MODGES A METSO GOIOWYN-MAYES SEIEASE IN METSOCOIOS |Rl MGM db



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

ijf
:
J
STANLEY KUBRICK#
2001: A SFACE
ODYSSEY, o

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 to Thurs &
Sun. shows on Wednesday &
Thursday between Walker &
Little from 10:00 to 2:00
sponsored by JWR Union
bfifitfiaflfiK
niiin-w.TSPi \A %
SHOWS \
1:30 I?
% Ifcpfro /
\ Mcoum +
k wwbum pictuk r
fT* / ONE OF \
3:10 I THE YEARS I
J 10 BESTIR J
Lctress on |
| HERALD I
I examiner^^^Jb^i
iKoai l
lETZ=T7j??T||
SHS23HIS/
\ UNIVERSAL PICTURf t
\ T ECHNICOLOK^^
I AST
nfinnnrirU 2
at*i; I Piw.iWwwri.
special matinee] ,|HL \
Sat. Sun.
Adventures of jM£9R| I
Huck Finn fW I
iMYRA *pJ
BRECKINRIDGE I
MYRA plus
1 |
joanna! 2KL- ts j
3:35-7:28 J S=. *|
FLORIDA THEATRE
ALL SEATS sl.2s
ALL DAY-EVERY DAY

WANTED
~ *,*j*VV'*i**#'*i t l ,* t *,*.*
Complete front-end assembly to fit
250-500 cc motorcycle. Preferably a
305-350 Honda. Need other body
parts also. Call 372-2748 after spm.
Roger (C-st-85-p)
Male Roommate Immediately large
apartment La Bonne Vie 57.50 a mo
and V utilities, all the conveniences,
call Larry at 373-2384 (C-st-83-p)
HELP WANTED
Experienced Pizza Pie maker Call
373-3379 for appointment
(E-2t-85-p)
PART TIME senior advertising major
to do ad copy for electronic
instruments contact Bob Garrett at
378-9130 or 376-1611 x 359
(E-3t-85-p)
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
69 BMW 2002 air cond. 4-speed 2
new radials very good cond. $1995
67 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE good cond.
$750 378-0308 evenings. (G-st-85-p)
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)
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 corvair new tires 1403 ne 18 ave
75 dollars after 5 pm (G-st-84-p)
>X&*;!X-&*:*X*X-£v*&£&W:"VXx-:'X-XX
PERSONAL
Coeds Be a Gator Greeter Fla.
Cicerone applications may be
obtained at the Union Information
Desk during this week. (J-st-83-p)
Melissa; I missed the day, so sue me. I
love you, here, there, and everywhere
and have only lust begun Tom.
(J-2t-85-p)

NO ONE y
S \ UNDER 18
/ \ I 0 REQUIRED ViM I JU^u
1 \ iIITC A THEflTrvy
/ Ili I H M U :ViN T(SAAAi NI.
l 11110 &I AA
p-
It) uko? y
Klfpb Mother I 1
M ?, E
Jpr Daughter 121
. ..-rwi.-.rJn>W
jT- iffTWor Honey

Wednesday, February 17,1971, The Florida Alligator,

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)
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-83-p)
Lonely Aquarian witch stuck in
Minnesota wilds wants supercool tall
dark lean hippietype men to write
her. Interested? 373-3482 (J-3t-84-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)
LOST 8t FOUND
Lost: gold medalion. 1 7/8 in. dia.
Aries and Scorpio signs on front,
engraving on back, high sentimental
value. Call 378-2251 reward
(L-3t-85-p)
Lost: ladies gold kent wristwatch
somewhere between union & stadium
sentimental value reward if found
please call Lynda, 373-4378
(L-4t-82-p)
Wooden recorder lost Feb 11 If
found plase call 373-1047 (L-lt-84-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 zippered
pocketbook 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!
l.D.s needed. (L-3t-84-p)
SERVICES
x.xo.MfrsraSKXX^^Xfo-X-X^X^X*
8-track cartridges custom Recorded 2
or more albums on 80-mln Capitol
tapes. $4 Inc tape or will beat any
competitive offers. 378-5916 nights
(M-st-85-p)
Typing: term papers, theses. Good
speller, accurate, but not too fast 40
cents per page Call Barbara 373-3724
or leave message (M-lt-85-p)
CUSTOM PAINTING really wild
metal flake, lace jobs and candy
colors Done on motorcyles get your
bike painted while it's cold. See Steve
at the Cycle Works 1220 S. Main.
Really reasonable prices (M-st-83-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)

Page 15

SERVICES
£>IX?X:X X*X*X*X*X*X*X X*X X*X*X-X*X
Paint your dingy pad or doghouse.
Any room $13.00. Student who
knows his stuff. Keferences. Call
John 372-4427 eves. (M-3t-84-p)
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber & Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
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,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
Del-Ray Typing Service former
secretary at & grad of Bklyn College,
N.Y. Term papers, theses,
dissertations. 50 cents & up.
373-1984, 9-5, 373-1429 aft 6
(M-4t-66-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)
PROFESSIONAL Draft Counseling
Medic-legal-psychologlc, open Sat. &
Sundays. 3265 Virginia St. No. 1,
Miami, 446-6583 appointments.
(M-25t-72-p)

DRY CLEANING
UP TO 8 LBS- S2JO
WHILE ATTENDANT IS ON DUTY
318 S.W. 16th Ave.
(NEXT TO COTTONS MIN-A-MART)

25( OFF with this Ad until Feb 19

j&AAAAAAAAAAAAAnAnAAAAAAOAAOO^
S the time has come, S
Xd : jfjjggSy iKj
< and the 5
| Florida -1
s Alligator S is now jc

SERVICES
%IS:^^M^SSSWS?SS&>WX*X ; IWS**J*W
Rubys Alterations apt. 217-100
N.E. Bth Ave. 376-8506
(m-st-81-p)
|Rwi3St7Ph 37?35?V|||| I
11 ACROSS FROM MALL
|II i H
I every n%ht before *3O I
I if**'* *" M **"ee *t Penthouse
I Penthouse 1 only. Rstular |



Page 16

AniflitSr, February 17, 1971

Hill Trib& Gfjerrilkis Aid Laotian Invasion,

SAIGON (UPI) A force of
3,000 Laotian hill tribe guerrillas
moved in today to aid the stalled
South Vietnamese invasion of
Laos. Phnom Penh reports
disclosed a new South
Vietnamese offensive against the
elusive Communist central
headquarters in Cambodia.
U.S. helicopter losses
mounted steadily, and pilots

JP
jjfl
H Zfl
_JH H I jfl a Hi 8
A k
J * mJI wrjm
Jwk p
IhHIH
fl
H

2,100 Troops Leave
Viet Nam This Week

SAIGON (UPI) U.S. troop
strength in South Vietnam
dropped to 332,900 men last
week with the withdrawal of
2,100 men under the
administrations Vietnamization
program, the U.S. command
announced Monday.
The current troop
redeployment program calls for
a May 1 American troop level of
284,00 men.
The command also announced
the redeployment to the United
States of the 1,155-man 3rd
battalion, sth regiment of the
Ist Marine Division stationed in
the far northern comer of South
Vietnam. It will be sent to Camp
Pendelton, Calif.
Also included in Mondays
redeployment announcement
were 18 individual Army units
numbering about 400 troops.
Trash Costs
Massachusetts spent
$748,924.32 for litter cleanup
and rubbish control on the
states highways in 1969, the
state Department of Public
Works reported.

GLASS fS CARS TRUCKS BUSES
SWCUL ATTBITIOH TO IttSUtAMg CLAIMS
fWmn
mH.Vt.tWT* lAITIIBf AC I W t mlMMHiimi

reported the greatest
concentration of North
Vietnamese antiaircraft guns in
the war-greater even, they said,
than the concentration of flak in
Germanys Ruhr Valley in World
War 11.
Vientiane dispatches reported
major Communist troop
movements in southern Laos and
military sources there predicted

The Marine battalion being
sent home arrived in South
Vietnam on June 8, 1966, and
had participated in more than
200 operations in the northern
sector, a command spokesman
said. The outfit is commanded
by Lt. Col. Herschel L. Johnson
of Gainesville, Fla.
mmmmmmmmmmmmmfmmrnmmmm
El
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN
4212 N W 13th ST.

an attack against Pakse, the
Laotian headquarters in the
south. It would be Communist
reaction to the allied invasion,
they said, and success could
open new highspeed motor
routes into South Vietnam and
Cambodia.
Bad weather in the Khe Sanh
area of northern South Vietnam
added to the dangers facing

PH)
w AVAST THERE
MATEYS i
A |
c John§ilver&
T'ISH & CHIPS
is in...
.;M .. ) :
Gainesville J
Next to Jerrys North

helicopter pilots but the air war
went on and the U.S. Command
disclosed today another U.S.
missile strike against a SAM
missile base in North Vietnam
the second of the week and the
tenth of the year.
UPI correspondent Alan
Dawson reported from Phnom
Penh that a 20,000-man force
under command of the
flamboyant Lt. Gen. DoCaoTri
swung northward today along
Cambodias highway 13 into
Kratie province which borders
South Vietnam 135 miles
northeast of Phnom Penh.
He said military sources
believed their Central Office for
South Vietnam COSVN was the
main objective of the U.S.
South Vietnamese drive into
Cambodia last spring, but it was
so mobile only traces of it were
found.
The United States was giving
air support to the drive which
began Feb. 4 as a simple move to
reopen Cambodias highway 7 in
the Snoul area. A U.S. helicopter
was shot down there Monday
and one airman wounded. The
South Vietnamese reported
killing 945 Communists and
capturing 12 in the operation at
a loss of 105 South Vietnamese
dead and 412 wounded.
Far to the north, the South
Vietnamese invasion of Laos was
reported still only 12 miles
inside the country where it

was reported three 3ays ago
with some spearheads ranging
out to 18 miles. The U.S.
Command reported the loss of
three more helicopters in that
area Monday.
Colonel On Triol
For Smoking Pot
SAIGON (UPI) The defense
and prosecution wound up their
cases Monday in the general
court martial of a full colonel
accused of smoking marijuana
with his men in the most go-go
squadron in the Air Force.
After final summations, a
panel of seven colonels and a
brigadier general began
deliberating the fate of Col. V.
Kehrli of Willmar, Minn., a
veteran of 28 years in the Air
Force.
Kehrli, the highest ranking
officer to be tried in Vietnam
for drug violations, is charged
with eight counts of marijuana
abuse, including smoking it,
possession and arranging for his
men to get pot. Several enlisted
men testified at the court
martial they had smoked
marijuana with the colonel.
If convicted on all counts, he
faces a maximum sentence of 40
years in prison as well as
dismissal from the service.



mu ~,
% '^~ I *** I *** >,I ******* W ,I ** ****^ I> *||**^************ II ** I L a \ Tallahassee Report**- n
tB A'-.AA'-.'AVvA''.^

Regents To Study
Graduate Program
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
- State Universities Chancellor
Robert Mautz said Monday the
Board of Regents has refused to
start several post-graduate
programs and is taking a hard
lode at others.

.m&: : ii ogm^.:;
P 6
/ C;JB
v
MAUTZ

He said the board is spending
$5,000 on a study of graduate
work to stop indiscriminate
proliferation of masters degree
and doctorate programs and to
cut back some existing courses.
Mautz said one survey of
higher education forcast a
PhD. surplus by 1975. He
said the regents are adopting
tougher standards for getting
into graduate school.

Riot Dispersed At Raiford

RAIFORD, Fla. (UPI) Guards and Florida
Highway Patrol riot troopers used tear gas and
warning shots to disperse about 229 militant
convicts in Raiford State Penitentiary Monday.
At a late afternoon news conference, Louie
Wainwright, state director of prisons, reported two
new flareups occurred Monday inside the prison,
where convicts have kept tensions high for nearly a
week protesting crowded conditions, parole
practices, lack of medical care and other grievances.
About 300 prisoners refused after breakfast
Monday to go to their jobs, Wainwright said. After
talks this group was reduced to about 100 and at 3
p-m., a highway patrol squad fired tear gas shells in
their midst to make the prisoners move from the
recreation field.
Wainwright said warning shots were fired into the
air during the trouble at the prison to get

|^|^ -1888
RUNNER CARTOONS i H
- ADMISSION
25i
presented by SGP

| These are
traumatic
experiences,
Mautz told a
House
Appropriations
Subcommittee.
We are dealing
with some
[people who
have invested
heir lives in
these
programs.

He said the new standards
require a 1,000 score on the
graduate record examination
(GRE) and at least a B average
for the junior and senior years of
undergraduate work, allowing a
10 per cent variation in either
category but not both.
Reformed Divorce Bill
Sent To Subcommittee
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A
proposed uniform marriage and
divorce law was sent to a
subcommittee for study today
after legislators specifically
voted down provisions to reduce
the legal age for marriage and
the residence requirement for
divorce.
The bill would do away with
most grounds for divorce,
leaving in effect only two:
Irreconcilable differences and
incurable insanity.
It establishes a no fault
concept that Rep. Don Nichols,
D-Jacksonville, said would do
away with the present need for a
person to humiliate himself in
court and engerder bitterness
and hostility to get a divorce.
The act also would give the
father equal right with the
mother to custody of his
children, provides for adequately
staffed facilities to investigate

attention. He said no one was hurt.
There was also trouble with a group of more than
100 prisoners from the hospital area who began.
hurling threats at the guards, Wainwright said
Both groups of prisoners were segregated from
other inmates. One group was contained in a cell
block area and the other in a holding area of the
main prison.
The convict unrest reached the breaking point
last Friday night when prisoners rioted on the
recreation field. A hundred of them stormed a high
chain link fence surrounding the field. Guards
opened fire on them with birdshot and 47 prisoners
were injured.
Wainwright blamed the Friday night outbreak on
over-crowding and out-dated parole practices and
said the prison would remain a powderkeg until
changes are made.

contested custody cases, seals
die court records, eliminates the
20-day waiting period between
filing of suit and granting of a
divorce, provides for assignment
of wages for support of children
and limits the amount and
duration of alimony.
The judiciary committee
soundly rejected a proposal for
non-partisan election of state
attorneys, suggested by State
Attorney Frank Schaub of
Bradenton.

Test To Rank Florida Senator Claims FAU
Student Against Nation U,#s Po

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
- A testing program to
determine how Florida school
students stack up against the rest
of the nation in basic learning
skills was unveiled recently by
Associate Commissioner of
Education Cecil Golden.
The program, ordered by the
1970 legislature, will begin next
October with a highly
sophisticated scientifically
developed sampling of reading
skills.
We will measure the degree
to which our students now have
certain skills it has been
pre-determined they should have
at their grade level, he said.
We know, for example, that

pupils at second grade level by
October of their school year
should have developed these
skills and if they havent we
want to know why and what to
do about it.
Teachers, he said, will be
teaching specific skills, and
the results of the tests will be
published so parents as well as
educators will know the extent
to which their dollars have been
successfully used.

TAMPA (UPI) State Sen.
David McClain charged Monday
that marijuana is used flagrantly
at Florida Atlantic University at
Boca Raton and called for a
statewide security division to
prevent drug use on campus.

atm you get a break
on steak and
- 1 It WrylCliing #§s{s )v
We should live and learn, but by the time weve I
B learned, its too late to live. I

TheAR-6.

A new speaker system
from Acoustic Research.
WEHAVEryjOW
I
* \S I 7 S'' s- '' ( {,, J,7 > I V }I
The least expensive speaker soidby AR (the AR-4x, at $63) 1
is also the most widely sold ot all high-fidelity speakers, M
because it has provWjjl maximum performance per dollar E
of cost. The new AR-6 offers significantly better >
performance for $Bl. It adds one-third octave of
low-distortion bass, and also provides superior dispersion B
and more uniform energy output at high frequencies. %
I. THE FIDELITY SHOP I
1 420 NW 13 ST. 378-8045 I

Wednwday, February 17,1071, The FtorMi Alliar.

The Republican senator told
the Rotary Club of North
Hillsborough that the issue of
drug abuse at Florida Atlantic
was documented in an
investigation by the state
university system.
McClain said the report had
been provided to the Senate
Committee on Universities and
Community Colleges.
He said the Senate committee
looked into the situation at
Florida Atlantic last week and
said the university
administration has an apathetic
attitude toward marijuana
usage.
The use of the marijuana was
allegedly taking place in the
university dormitories and
McClain said the Board of
Regents should abolish the
policy of open visitation at
university dorms.

Page 17



Page 18

l, Tlw Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 17,1971

Voodoo Ran Out
sl W £3k.\
At Right Moment
By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
It was lucky for the Gators their game Monday night ended when it
did because Gene EUenson had run out of molecules.
Ellenson, UFs executive assistant to the athletic director, has been
defeating Gator opponents with his molecules which supposedly cause
mistakes to happen to the other team.
TUESDAY, ELLENSON said that if the game would have gone into
overtime (the Gators were victors on Earl Findley's tap in with one
second remaining, 56-55), the Gators would have lost because "I ran
out of voodoo for Tennessee."
Findley had other things on his mind to worry about than
molecules.
"I was still in a state of shock last night, (Monday night)" Findley
said. I couldnt believe that it fell.
THE PLAY in the final 31 seconds went like this: Tennessees
Jimmy England was fouled by Jerry Hoover. The high scoring Vol
then sank his free throw to put Tennessee ahead 55-54.
Hoover then brought the ball up court, with the Gators hoping to
get the last shot. Florida tried to set up a play which would free one
man to get open for a shot at the basket. But Tennessee's defense

HI WKm
GENE ELLENSON
... molecules man

GATOR COACH Tommy Bartlett, who installed a special defense
of a two man zone and three man-toman, said the defense was the
key to victory.
Whenever you can stop England and (Mike) Edwards, you are
doing a good job, no matter what defense you are using/* the Gator
mentor said. The defense consisted of Tony Miller man for man on
England, who was averaging over 21 points per game before slumping
to only eight Monday night, Hoover on Mike Edwards and Tom Purvis
on Don Johnson while Findley and Gary Waddell played a zone.
A .500 season is still possible if the Gators capture their remaining
five games. But beating Kentucky and Tennessee in the same weekend
makes a season no matter what your record.
The crowd of 3,191 in Florida Gym was one of the noisest of the
season. Part of the Gator football team was present sitting behind the
visiting teams bench, harassing the Volunteers. _______
f ||| |||||
I 1
b 4b2bw* 4^2
jhjl
" wKfr v^plf
IBBhP BBBBBBV r s-s
PHOTO* ¥ TOM KIMNtOV
TOM PURVIS (46) TIPS IN FOR THE GATORS
... Don Johnson looks on helpla|y for Vols

toughened and Hoover was
forced to take an off-balance
shot with three seconds left.
This shot missed, bouncing out
to Findley eight feet away.
And in one clean swoop, the
Gators had defeated their rivals
from Knoxville.
THERE WERE so many
variables that had to go just
right, Findley said. If Hoover
dribbled once more, time would
be out.
If the ball came off the
backboard in any other position,
the tap wouldnt have been
possible."
The ifs can go on. As for
Tennessee, they wish just one if
wasnt there, that being if
Findleys shot didntgo in.

i ',£4
c
GARY WADDELL (44), JEFF MILLER GO FOR REBOUND
... UF outrobounded Tennessee en route to win

The
Florida
Alligator

Upset Wins An Investment
For Bartletts Recruiting

By DAVID MOFFIT
UPI Sporti Writer
ATLANTA UF coach
Tommy Bartlett figures those
back-to-back upsets over
Kentucky and Tennessee were
an investment in the Gators*
basketball future.
We werent going anywhere
up to that point,** Bartlett
explained in a telephone
interview from Gainesville. We
were losing student support and
our own morale was low.
BEATING TWO nationally
ranked teams like that has
turned it in the right direction.**
The Gators won only six of
their first 19 games before
hosting then Bth-ranked
Kentucky last Saturday.
Everyone figured Kentucky,
then 16-3, was merely tuning up
for next months NCAA
playoffs. /
Florida won, 74-65.
MONDAY, JUST two nights
later, 15th-ranked Tennessee,
then 16-4, showed up at
Gainesville looking for the win
that would keep it on
Kentuckys heels in the
Southeastern Conference race.
Florida won again, this time
56-55.
What most people didnt
seem to realize is that we hadnt
played as badly this season as
our won-lost record indicated,
Bartlett said. We just werent
getting the ball in the basket.
fit fact, we Ne been the worst
shooting team in the
S23"VS?ES'S :
the league average 44 per cent
wed have won most of our
games.
WE HELD a 30-minute
... .Vit v V' ... ; ' ,;. \. '-"

'jWUUQOw2^^nQnnnA?\)2vVPU^OO^OO|*^VvvOAjyL^^/*V^Woo2^2^^Q^K3QC2Cfi£2QGSQLC2^j^ufi2aU

TOMMY BARTLETT
... wins help momentum
meeting after losing to Louisiana
State the middle of. last week
and talked about our problems,
Bartlett said. M 1 told the boys I
realized we had no where to go
this season. But I pointed out
that we should have pride
enough to play out the string.
I guess they took what 1 said
to heart, Bartlett added. We
certainly looked like a different
team against Kentucky and
Tennessee.
Our attitude has improved
100 per cent. Now we actually
have an outside chance for a
breakeven season.
"THE BOYS are walking on
Cloud Nine at the moment,
Bartlett said. Those two wins
are going to help our situation
afl the way around. They are
going to help our recruiting and
they are going to Mp our
momentum as we attempt to
gebplti our basketball program
to the pontion we held just two
years ago when we went to the
NIT.
Bartlett said strategy also
played a rede in those two

upsets. The Gators changed their
defense, playing man-to-man
against their opponents top
three scorers and having their
other two men play a zone
against Tennessee.
You can see by the box how
well it worked, Bartlett said
enthusiastically. That
sophomore, Lloyd Richardson
got 20 points but we held their
usual top three to a total of only
22-nearly 40 points below their
average.
BARTLETT ALSO figures
that the two victories may help
mute campus radicals who have
been attacking UFs athletic
programs.
Weve got a very vocal group
of radicals here, Bartlett said.
Theyre in the minority, but
they make themselves heard.
Most students at Florida just
want an education. They aren't
interested in school politics.
That makes it easy for the
radicals to grab the campus
offices. Thats also why it is
misleading when you hear
the Student Government is
against our athletic programs.
THAT FLORIDA LEAGUE
of Athletes that things
stirred up for awhile was never s
real factor Bartlett said. Only
two of 140 football players and
none of the baticetball players
ever were members.
But the publicity
with our recruiting!
Mutify, those people weren't
in Wanted in athletics . such.
They were busy antting over
things like long hTand opw
houatns
-fhen you have problem*
like that and a toting team on
top of it, you fed your program
dipping away



DAVE FULLER
... solid depth
Spooner Five
Rolls 1629 In
Intramurals
By BRITT CRITTENTON
Alligator Correspondent

Independent bowling
completed its first round of
action last week as the
Undecided bowled 1776,
Unfortunately for that team,
they were undecided on whether
all their men were eligible and
were forced to forfeit the match
to the Clique. Larry Beck rolled
a nifty 215 game for the
Undecided.
The next highest total was
bowled by SC & BA I with a
1710. John Omran carded a 201
second game in that match.
Another outstanding team was
the Harvey Spooner 5 which
rolled a fine 1629 score against
the Circle K. Chuck Fessler
rolled a 192 second game in that
match.
Second place Sigma Nu and
third place SAE all fell victim to
teams in their respective
basketball brackets enabling
league leading Sigma Chi to
stretch its slim Orange League
margin.
The Sigma Nus were scorched
by a real strong Phi Delt team
46-38.
AEPi PUT a dent in SAEs
President Cup hopes by downing
them 36-26. The AEPis now face
the Sig Eps in the rubber match
for the bracket championship.
In other league games, the
Delta Chis captured the bracket
4 championship by downing the
FUIs 49-29. Willie Roy Childs
led all scorers with 18 points and
Ron May scored 15 for the Delta
Chis.
IN THE ONLY other action,
Phi Tau beat Pi Kappa Phi,
46-29, and Pi Kappa Alpha
stopped Lambda Chi Alpha
53-48 in a really outstanding
game.
The big game of the week is
tonight as league leading Sigma
Chi faces the TEPs for the
bracket II championships.
In Blue League action, what
little hopes Theta Chi had of
doing anything in the league
were crumpled by Delta Upsilon
as the DUs came from behind to
beat the Chis, 29-26.

PuSSytomSturel
I m AND AUCTION I
RETAIL SALES MON-SAT 9-5 I
I AUCTION EVERY I
| FRIDAY NITE I
' l
$ 441 So. AT WILLISTON CUT-OFF

Fuller Has His Good Problems

By SIM SMITH
Alligator Correspondent
Baseball coach Dave Fuller
has a problem that ail coaches
would love to be cursed with.
The situation in the Gator
infield is of the old Abbot and
Costello act Whos on first?
Each position is being sought
by at least two and sometimes
four players, all of whom are
still in the running for a starting
berth.
THE BATTLE for third base
typifies the infield struggle. The
two main contestants for the hot
comer are Rick Scarborough and
Glenn Hurst.
Scarborough took over the
third slot midway through last
season. He hit a respectable :265
and personally blasted Miami

- -*#'
C <> wGC* 0> Mime*; >h',
25 years in the making.
'.>:* - > %
Wed like to thank the makers of the other new even have to do with the actual making of the cor.
economy cars for giving us such a nice head start. Medi-car, the Volkswagen Diagnosis System, for
It gave us time to develop an inspection system example. Electronic equipment that can spot trou trouso
so trouso ridiculously scrupulous that it expects every ble in a car before it gets to be trouble. When
VW to pass 16,000 examinations. you buy a new VW, you get 4 free Medi-car
It allowed us to find out (at a reasonably scien- checkups,
tific pace) how we could double our horsepower Os course, it took great fortitude to resist
without doubling the cost of your horsepower.* squandering our time on phony styling improve improve;The
;The improve;The VW still gets about 26 miles to the gallon ments.
ar.d requests only a smidgen of oil.) The beetle looks just as good lor bad) as it did
It permitted us to work on things that didnt 25 years ago.
MIUER-BROWN MOTORSJNC (Sh
B 4222 N.W. 13TH ST
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
376-4552
' * ' ; '> r v

out of one game with three hits
and four RBIs.
The Gainesville product
graduated from P.K. Yonge
where he hit .400 his senior
year. It is his glove, however,
that is Scarboroughs main asset.
Rick is as good of a defensive
third baseman ,as there ifr in the
SEC, Fuller said.
A JUNIOR, majoring in
finance, Scarborough sees the
competition for positions as a
healthy sign. Os course
everybody wants to play, but

ahr
Tin in rrsittr Shop
9 to 9 Daily
SAT. till 5:30

everyone is still pulling for
everyone else and team spirit is
very high, he said.
Hurst, Scarboroughs main
competitor, exemplifies the
team spirit. Glenn is the type
of boy who hits, runs, and
hollers, assistant coach P.A.
Lee said.

iDaily entree special 52$ u P |
Daily pastry special 19( I
I Featuring color T.V. & Jukebox on free play |

Wednesday, February 17,1971, The Florida Alligator,

The sophomore was an
all-conference pick at Quincy
High School. Last year Hurst
batted .280 for the B team and
started in one game against
Florida State. Coach Lee was
very pleased with Hursts hitting
so far. I feel confident at the
plate, and Im working real hard
on my fielding, Hurst said.

Page 19



Page 20

I, Th* Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, February 17,1971

Improve Your
GRADE POINT Jk/fU)
with the new W/ J
SUCCESS IN LEARNING & Vfi
5 BASIC PROGRAMS / 1 pi
HERE IS WHAT YOU GET / N. I Kfl
1. Foreword and Instructions for | flRI
2. Understanding How Your Mind J? 1/ II
3. Setting Goals and Objectives //
4. Conditioning Your Mind for r S //
Effective Study I // >/ \
5. Conditioning Your Mind for syr \ WHAT IS H
Tests and Exams M VV / .A
an( j SUCCESS IN LEARNING is the name given to a
U I wnuwnwifirmr I] \ \ sensational new program employing subliminal
'TTHTYX in T D Kl If \ motivation plus the power of spaced repetition. Developed
IWU iZ L.I. II successmiMomm 51 V^jgua** 1 A by a staff of trained technicians, it effectively enables the
jy r KLLURL/IJN CxO H mind. There is a simple explanation and foreword, showing
I^Hjliaam. how to use the materials; then follow the four basic
CASSETTE SL I=l conditioning programs, each building on the other. When
they are all put together, and used as directed, the results
TAPE 1 * are electrifying.
HOW DOES IT WORK? pi jH?
First of all, you do not have to work the program. It o C \ W?i\
WORKS ON YOU! As you read and listen to the recording, |
in a state of deep relaxation, you are receiving the IWKBW 1? P^ 1 ? \c \v_
conditioning on an audio-visual level thus gaining a /jffillilp*' £ \ \ \^l
double exposure to the material. The very heart of the j||r x. \ j
program, however, is in the seven or eight minutes of ||
subliminal motivation given with each program. One of |l|||R |lffi\\\unill|||lll
the most exciting and startling discoveries of modem IMMH IHnnulUlllllillr " ~/j]
educational science is the tremendous power of subliminal |||f II ~ |l w~
motivation and learning. Simply put, the subliminal |f|||l| | Ilttr Ji -11 J1
suggestions are given beneath the level of conscious l|l|Hlll|l||w
awareness, but the subconscious mind hears the suggestions
and accepts them, free from the barriers and blocks which WHAT WILL IT MEAN TO ME?
the conscious mind might erect. These powerful
suggestions, deeply implanted in the subconscious mind, are Specifically, your grade average will go up dramatically! One professor at Stephen F.
later fed back into the conscious mind for appropriate use Austin College in Texas, using these techniques, and working with over a thousand
and benefit. students, found he could take any student who could pass the college entrance exams,
S X and have him on the Deans list within one semester.
__ \ > i-< yu are currently in tl top ten percent of your class, you too will benefit from
'-> v SUCCESS IN LEARNING, for it will enable you to remain at that high level with far less
p- \ h> \ V time and effort spent on your studies. This will free you for a great many other activities
n L j which will enrich and enhance your college life. For the other ninety percent, think of
\ Jrn U\v the pleasure and pride you will receive from seeing your grade average improve next
So certain are the producers of this program of the results it will produce that it is sold
-£sbh/ jjpjh f on a money bade guarantee. If it does not produce results, your money will be refunded!!
M One last word, do not let the low price fool you. This is an introductory offer, and is
-40 jr . priced as such. Most motivational programs cost many times this amount, and none of.
[ B / them, as yet, is based upon the powerful subliminal motivational suggestions.
\ M. SUCCESS IN LEARNING is priced within the reach of all students. Order yours today.
Just fill in the coupon below, and mail in.
MONEY BACK GUARANTEE
fjpj IMPAC COMPANY i||
m 923 NW 21st Terr. call Today Pl|
GainesviUe, Fla. 32601 373-3412
'" 11
Gentlemen: Please send me one complete set of SUCCESS IN i Bsjj| j REGU LAR PRICE
I enclose check or money order for the discount price of |g§§D \r\s\ rr\ i.ll 'Vi
mt 52950 ml $39.50 lil
I enclose check or money order for the full price of $39.50
- Send C.O.D. I will pay for it on delivery. SH
-1 enclose down and desire to put the
balance on my Mastercharge Card. Send necessary details 25% IMSOOUNT
| Nam * m IF POSTMARKED WITHIN
H 1 10 DAYS OF THIS AD. Need money?
BACK