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
By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
When we refuse somebody
use of the kidney machine Im
really telling him to go home
and die, Dr. Robert Cade,
founder and director of the J.
Hillis Miller Health Centers
kidney dialysis machines, said
Wednesday.
The medical center, operating
one of the four artificial kidney

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PHIL COPE
MY PAL, BOA
A girl's best friend can be her snake. For Diane
Darling, lUC, a friendly red-tailed boa constrictor is
the best pal. She can use her snake to charm, excite
and scare. Diane seems to have found out boas can
also make good jewelry.

Writers Co-Op Alive And Well At UF

By CINDY GRISWOLD
Alligator Correspondent
Right or wrong, it doesnt
seem to matter, the Writers
Co-op still exists.
IjMMWilgg
Gator /
FIVE GATOR seniors will
be playing their last
basketball game for Florida
Saturday night page 17
Classifieds 14
Editorials 7
Entertainment 11
Letters 9
Movies 15
Page of Record 12
Sports 1?
Whats Happening 3

Use Os Kidney Machine Limited

centers in the state, has found
itself with no choice but to turn
away, at a rate of 10 to one,
patients who can only survive
with the use of the machine.
THE ARTIFICIAL kidney
was developed over 20 years ago.
It replaces the kidney of a
person in renal failure who no
longer has the use of the
body-cleansing organ. But due to
a serious lack of available funds
UF cannot even use its own

The Writers Co-op is a group
of about 55 people that will
write term papers, take
University College examinations,
Graduate Record Examinations,
Language Placement Tests and
take many other tests for UF
students at set fees.
THE GOING RATE for progs
is $75 and $35 for term papers
with two and a half weeks
notice, for example.
As further services, the co-op
acts as a pragmatic counseling
service, advising students to drop
courses when necessary or to
take certain courses during the
summer quarter. Such advice is
rarely given by most university
counselors.
Also,, .the Go-op guarantees
*'*#*> WW.V* V* * *. * riMiJr,

machine to full capacity. It
already puts over 200 personnel
man-hours into the machine,
sustaining the lives of 12 people.
Its utterly ridiculous that
major cities like Jacksonville,
Tallahassee and Orlando do not
have their own dialysis centers,
Cade said. Miami has two
machines and Tampa one,
leaving a state in which 10,000
people die of renal failure each
year, with the capacity and

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 63, No. 97

SEIU CIRCULATES PETITION

Employes Protest
Firing Os Co-Worker

By BRUCE KUEHN
Alligator Staff Writer
Employes from Hume and Graham areas walked
off their jobs at 4:15 pm. yesterday to protest the
firing of Claudia Mae Williams, an employe at
Hume.
The employes, all members of the Service
Employes International Union (SEIU), met with
Willie Richardson, president of the local union, and
Dave Smith, business agent representing the SIEU
for the AFLGIO.
A PETITION was circulated by Smith protesting
the firing of Miss Williams. The petition is to be
presented to the personnel office today by Smith
and Richardson.
Smith said no valid reason was given for Miss
Williams being fired. He said the reason given was
that she showed no enthusiasm for her work and
complaints were received against her.

that it can get a student from
Freshman year all of the way
through to a masters degree.
TO DO THIS, however, the
Co-op decides the major field of
study. Education, sociology, and
history are the easiest majors in
which to get away, with this,
according to Bill Cate, head of
the UF Writers Co-op.
Cate was formerly an
instructor at _Jst. Louis
University, Miami-Dade Jr.
College and Forest Park
Community College in St. Louis.
Writers Co-op is a national
organization. It was formed
because college degrees have
become merely tickets to
economic and social mobility
and no longer have true
meaning, explains Cate.
a*.*//*%%%vv; *Av>vyw<> /*

funds to handle a total of 25
patients.
This situation should not be
in a position in which we have to
be the main service center for
the state, Cade said. The
medical centers three machines
funded through state
appropriations, patient fees, gifts
from anonymous donors and
money provided by Cade
(SEE 'KIDNEY MACHINE,' PAGE 2}

University of Florida, Gainesville

TT DOESNT really matter
what you have a degree in, in
most cases, what is important is
that you just have a degree, he
said.
Not only does the group
object to the current status of
most college degrees, but it is
also convinced that their work
will improve the quality of the
student body by increasing the
level of competition.
Cate feels that the Co-op will
have no effect on students that
are truly here to get an
education.
As far as getting caught, the
members are confident that this
will not happen. Give us a
regulation and well get around
it, they claim.
* Mf.f'A'i # f * * r A r 4 4 4 4 9

However, her fellow co-workers said she did a
good job and Miss Williams said that no complaints
about her work had reached her.
SMITH ALSO POINTED out that a state
employe is entitled to a review of her case by the
State Career Service Council if she is listed as a
permanent employe for six months.
However, Robert Shaughnessy, supervisor in
Graham area, said Miss Williams was listed as a
permanent employe as of Sept. 28,1970. As a result
she does not qualify for a review by the council
since her six month period ends March 28.
Smith said, though, that Miss Williams has been
working for the UF since June 1970 and was
entitled to a review.
Up until Sept. 28, Miss Williams had been listed
as a temporary employe.
Richardson said that this is not the first time
employes did not get a fair shakedown and now is
the time to stand up.

DR. ROBERT CADE
.. .founder and director

Friday, March 5, 1971

/ TSS>ST HE'
i>\n a Term/
*



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 5,1971

By KATHY ROBERTS
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Charles Goetz will present
the second seminar in the annual
spring seminar series sponsored
by the Agricultural Economics
Department today at 2:30 p.m.
in room 1031 McCarty Hall.
His talk, entitled Political
Equilibrium vs. Economic
Efficiency in Effluent Pricing
will deal with policy for
pollution abatement.
AN ASSOCIATE
PROFESSOR in the Institute of
Public Choice at Virginia

KIDNEY MACHINE ...

Efrom pace^J
himself, cannot handle any more
than the present 12 people a
week.
WE COULD GO on two
shifts if we had the money,
Cade said, but instead Fm
under the real emotional strain
of explaining to them that I
know how to save their lives; 1
just cant.
Each patient, twice a week,
undergoes an optimum 10
hours of treatment. The machine
which costs between
$2,700-$3,000 must have new
coils, tubes and solutions for
each treatment.
At an operating expense, with
personnel, of $240/week the
machine could prove an
unbearable financial burden for
some patients. But that doesnt
even enter into our selection or

RUSH SIGN UP
LAST DAY
Friday, March 5
Panhellenic Office
JWRU
3-5 p.m.
3 weeks of informal rush

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 Notices for correction must be given before the next
Insertion.
- m. * o at. #*.* . #<

Seminar To Present Dr. Goetz

Polytechnic Institute, Dr. Goetz
has written extensively in the
areas of public policy and
finance.
The central theme of this
years Agricultural Economics
Spring Seminar Series is
Economics and Decision
Making for Environmental
Quality.
Those participating in the
seminars include not only
economists, but also a political
scientist, an ecologist, a lawyer,
an engineer, and several people
from governmental agencies.
Three UF professors

operating process, Cade said.
A person is never denied
treatment because he cant
afford it.
A PATIENT WHO ideally
would be attached to the
machine for 10 hours each time
is given six to seven hours
treatment at the UF.
We dont have the personnel
to mn it longer, although Im
sure patients would do a little
better if we could, Cade said.
Well only treat those people
who can be rehabilitated
through a kidney transplant,
Cade continued. All 10,000
people with renal failure could
live if we had the facilities, but
instead we can only choose
those with a chance of getting
off it.
CADE AND OTHER doctors
at the medical center are
researching methods of
improving and increasing the

participating are Dr. Howard T.
Odum from the Department of
Environmental Engineering, Dr.
Joseph T. Little from the
College of Law, and Dr. Max R.
Langham of the Agricultural
Economics Department.
AFTER THE FIRST seminar,
Dr. K.R. Tefertiller, chairman of
the Agricultural Economics
Department said, We are
gratified to see members and
students of several departments
participating in our seminars.
Although the role of economics
is very important, the problem
of decision-making in the area of

amount of patients who can
undergo transplants. The more
patients we operate on the more
we can dialyze with the artificial
kidney.
The situation may improve
somewhat in the next year, with
a fund-raising drive underway in
Jacksonville to provide some
relief.
They need $104,000, and
right now theyre just nowhere
near it. Neither city, county or
state is appropriating money for
the Jacksonville center,
according to Cade.
THE KIDNEY MACHINE is
the size of a home washing
machine. Several persons have
undergone the three to four
months training needed to
operate a home unit. Without
nursing expenses the home
operation can be cut to as much
as $l5O/week.
The med center decision

ALL OF HENR YS FRIENDS
< x fjfll H'V. A'
Henry is now at Eds
Mehari-Citroen. Everyone that
enjoyed Henrys fine mechanical
skills can enjoy them again.
Eds Mehari-Citroen
" We know the value of cars
You know the value of service

environmental quality involves
many disciplines.
The first seminar in the series
held last Tuesday was given by
Dr. Edwin T. Haefele, a political
scientist from Resources for the
Future, Inc. He spoke on Social
Choice and Individual
Preferences: Is There a
Connecting Mechanism?
The third seminar, following
Dr. Goetzs will be given by Dr.
Leonid Hurwicz, a noted
mathematical economist from
the University of Minnesota. His
topic will be, Decentralized
Decision-Making Mechanisms for

committee has turned away five
persons since January because of
lack of funds and personnel.
Weve only been able to
accept two this year, he said.
When it averages out, for
every person we accept, we have
to turn 10 away.

Unidentified Student
Hurt By Explosive
An unidentified UF student was taken to the J. Hill is Miller Medical
Center last night at 11 p.m. by the Alachua ambulance service.
Police reports indicate the student was apparently injured in the
left foot with a homemade explosive type device.
Investigator Robert Hester of the University Police Department said
the explosive device may have been a tennis ball packed with fire
crackers and BBs. The injury took place on the second floor of the
Beta Theta Pi fraternity house.
The students name will be released pending notification of his next
of kin because he is a minor.

internalizing Externalities, on
March 8 at 2 p.m. in room 345
of the Reitz Union.
Philosophy Dept.
Seeking Teacher
The Department of
Philosophy is seeking someone
of faculty standing to teach a
course in conservative
philosophy, according to
Department Chairman Dr.
Thomas Hanna.
The historical foundations of
conservatism and conservative
theory in government would be
covered according to Mike Can,
chairman of the UF chapter of
Young Americans for Freedom,
who suggested the need for such
a course.
Many courses study aspects
of political theory and
philosophy, but none go into the
background behind conservative
thinking. There is a basic need
for this course, Carr said.



Friday, March 5,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Gold Key Tops Girls

By KATHY ROBERTS
Alligator Writer
For the first time in twenty
years, three female members
were tapped Wednesday night

HAPPENING

COVERED DISH PARTY: The
International Club invites you to
a covered dish party at 8 p.m.
on Saturday Mar. 6th, at the
University Womens Club. There
will be music and dancing. Call
392-9138 or 373-4241 for more
information.
FLOWER PEOPLE: The Rose
Community Center Concert
features RGF and Lynard
Skynard at the University
Auditorium tonight at 8 p.m.
Donate 50 cents and enjoy.
GRADUATE STUDIES: A
College of Education C and I
Colloquium entitled Student
Involvement in the Graduate
Program will be held from 10
a.m. to 12 p.m. in Norman 103.
All interested persons are
invited.
COLLEGE LIFE: The Campus
Crusade for Christ is sponsoring
*College Life* at 9:13 Sunday
night at the Kappa Alpha Theta
sorority house, 932 S.W. 9th
Ave.
LION IN WINTER: Love, hate,
politics, greed and vengeance
lion in Winter, Friday and
Saturday nights at 5, 7:45,
10:30 p.m. in the Union
Auditorium. Admission is 50
cents.
SOUNDS FISHY: There will be
a fish fry in Cedar Key following
the Christian Athletes bicycle
race which begins Sun. at 4:45
p.m. The public is invited to this
$ 1 plate meal, all proceeds go to
the Send Needy Youths to
Summer Camp program.
GET THE BUGS OUT: There
will be a Cricket Match between
UF and the Pakistani Team from
Miami Dade Sat. on Alice Field
at 11 a.m.

I RAPPS & PIZZA TRAIN
I 373-3377 or i 376-3354
I 373-3378 [ FREE! 2 Italian Salads
I Free Delivery i
Delivery from jPttcher BEER or COKE 60c
I Mon-Thurs i with purchase of
Fri-Sa n"f ro m' L af 9 e PfZZB
I 12:00 noon 1 Delivery from 4:00 every day
PEER & WIJNJE AT RAPPS ANQ PIZZATRAIN

Page 3

into FSU* s honorary leadership
fraternity, Gold Key.
Not tapping women was
always an unspoken policy in
the, past. It wasnt in our
constitution, said Gold Key

by Carol Brady

SERVICE EMPLOYES UNION:
There will be a meeting of the
Service Employes Union, Local
626, representing all the
non-academic employes of the
University of Florida, Sat. night
at 8 p.m. at the Center for
United Ministeries (formerly the
Presbyterian University Center).
OH NO, ONO: Three films by
Lennon-Ono will be shown at
the Union Auditorium Sun. night
at 5:15, 7:45 and 10 p.m. The
Features are entitled: Smile,
Rape, Two Virgins with
The Beatles at Shea Stadium,
as the added attraction. Admis Admission
sion Admission is 50 cents.

Dr. Paul R. Ehrlich
and Richard L. Harriman
HOW TO BE A SURVIVOR
This book vividly describes the problems... suggests scores
of ideas for solving them... tells how college students
can join in the clean-world battle." Publishers' Weekly
A Fricnds-of-the-Earth / Ballantine Original
Other Key Survival Books:
SCIENCE A SURVIVAL by Barry Commoner
TEACHING FOR SURVIVAL: A Handbook
for Environmental Education by Mark Tarry
$1.25 each wherever
(fH)BAUANTINI BOOKS are sold

member and former Student
Body President Chuck
Sherman. But we simply felt
this policy was outdated.
THE NEWLY TAPPED
members are: Stephanie
Eisenmenger, Student Body Vice
President; Mary Mclnery,
Womans Vice President; and
Cecilia Bonifay, past president
of Panhellenic.
They are also members of
Garnet Key, the womens
counterpart of Gold Key.
However, according to Sherman
the two organizations perform
separate functions and if they
meet our qualifications why
shouldnt they be admitted?
I see nothing wrong with
tapping a female member simply
because shes a female, Florida
Blue Key Treasurer Tom Clark
said. As long as shes well
qualified and has done service I
cant see why there would be
any objections.
Clark said the possibility of
tapping female members into
Blue Key has been discussed
but only informally.
If we tapped a female
member, we would have to
revise our constitution, but I
believe the majority of the
members would be for it, Clark
said.

UNDER A DOLLAR DOES IT AT THE
COLONELS
2 P£ CHICKEN COLONEL S SPECIAL
Potatoes
Gravy, 1 Roll
KENTUCKY FRIEDCHICKEN AT
214 NW 13th ST. 376-6472 AND 114 SW 34th ST 372-3649 t

{By the author of Rally Round the Flag, 80y ... Dobie Gillie... etc.)
Don't let success get you down
Once there was an upwardly mobile man whom I will call Case Casement
ment Casement R. Glebe (not his real name). Even as an undergraduate Mr.
Glebe didnt fumble and dither and grope for the meaning of life like
some lazy long-haired slobs I could name. He knew exactly what life
was about. Life was working hard so you could get good grades and
graduate with honors and find a swell job and get married and move
to Westport and have three children like every other decent American.
And thats precisely what Mr. Glebe did. He graduated magna,
got a swell job in the advertising game, married a girl, whom I will
call Mavis Davis (her real name), who was not only service-oriented
and achievement-prone but also had a real nice build, and they bought
a lovely home in Westport with electric baseboard heating and within
three years they had three fine sturdy little boysFlopsy, Mopsy and
Seymour.
To his sons, Mr. Glebe was a loving but stern father. He raised
them to believe in his own guiding valuesambition, self-denial and
hard workand the boys responded brilliantly. Flopsy, the oldest,
finished high school as valedictorian and was accepted by Harvard.
Mr. Glebe was, of course, very proud and happy. The following year
Mopsy was also valedictorian and was also accepted by Harvard.
Again Mr. Glebe was proud but, to be perfectly honest, not quite so
happy, for now he had two sons in Harvard at the same time, which
is something no man in the world can afford, not even an advertising
man.
L 1 _rn,iN BP V A- j* ~i \
Then a horrible thought struck Mr. Glebe. Good grief! he cried
one night to his wife Mavis (her real name). Next year Seymour gets
out of high school. If he makes Harvard too, I am ruined!
He ran at once to Seymours room and found the industrious lad
doing his homework in modern Sanskrit, urban entropy, ethnic alge algebra
bra algebra and societal dysfunction. Son, have you ever thought of becom becoming
ing becoming a moral degenerate? said Mr. Glebe to Seymour. Wouldn't you
like to drop out, maybe have an identity crisis, wear beads, get busted
in Amsterdam, stuff like that?
That's rich, Dad, said Seymour, chuckling, and went on to
graduate as valedictorian and thence off to Harvard.
Poor Mr. Glebe! So distraught was he with financial worries that
one day his mind finally buckled and he made a disastrous error. One
of his accounts at the advertising agency was Dullbrau Beer which,
frankly, was just an ordinary, run-of-the-mill kind of beer. Still, Mr.
Glebe had managed to think up this real catchy advertising slogan:
Drink Dullbrau .. its better than nothing
Well sir, sales were not entirely what the Dullbrau people had
been hoping for, so they insisted on a new slogan. And Mr. Glebe, the
poor devil, his mind unhinged by fiscal problems, made the above abovementioned
mentioned abovementioned disastrous error. Here was his new slogan:
Drink Dullbrau ... its better than Miller High Life
Well sir, I guess I don't have to tell you what happened! Every Everybody
body Everybody in the country just stamped and hooted and laughed till they
wept. Dullbrau better than Miller High Life, the Champagne of
Beers? they cried, stamping and hooting and laughing till they wept.
How droll! Why, no beer is better than Miller! In fact, no beer is re remotely
motely remotely as good as Miller!
Then everybody finished stamping and hooting and laughing till
they wept and went back to drinking Miller High Life and enjoying
every distinctively delicious drop. Dullbrau, of course, went out of
business. Mr. Glebe, of course, got fired. His sons, of course, had to
quit school.
Today, alas, the once prosperous Glebe family is destitute and
living in a macrobiotic commune in the former Dullbrau brewery. Ex Except
cept Except for Seymour. Though out of college, Seymour remained in Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge and now works at a three-minute girl wash on Harvard Square.
* *
He, the brewers of Miller High Life and the sponsors of this column,
offer our heartfelt sympathy to the luckless Glebes. And to the rest of you,
u f offer Miller High Life, the Champagne of Beers, in cans, bottles. ar{d
kegs, delicious alLuays. r



Thomas Jenki nsTo Speak
Tonight Holland Law Center

By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Writer
Thomas Miller Jenkins,
member of the Georgia State
Board of Pardons and Paroles,
will appear tonight as the
featured speaker >f the College
of Laws Recruiting Weekend.
Jenkins will speak at 7:30
p.m. in Room 190 of the
Spessard Holland Law Center on
The Opportunities for
Minority Students in Law. The
Law School is hosting a group of
60-80 blacks, this weekend, in
an effort to increase minority
enrollment in the college.
JENKINS GRADUATED
Summa Cum Laude from West
Virginia State College and Cum
Laude from Boston University
Law School. He has held various
positions in the State University
System of Georgia and is
presently on the Georgia State
Advisory Committee on Public
Education. He has also been a
member of the National Bar
Associations World Peace

Flying High Gnus
Appearing Saturday
Students from FSU will
perform bicycle acrobatics,
skating, juggling, stiltwalking,
and several trapeze and clown acts
as part of the Flying High
Circus to be presented
Saturday afternoon at Florida
Field.
Members are undergraduates
who have chosen the big top for
extra curricular activity. Circus
acrobatics is also a one semester
course at FSU.
Tickets are available at the
Constans Theatre box office
from 12 to 4:30 p.m. on
weekdays and at the Sears
Roebucks, lay-away desk.
Student and childrens tickets
are $1; all others, $ 1.50.
Musical Weekend
At Mudcrutch
A musical weekend at
Mudcrutch Farm is planned for
tomorrow and Sunday.
Bands featured will be
Mudcrutch, Balloon and others.
Free buses will be leaving from
the Plaza of the Americas all day
Saturday. Anyone planning to
attend should bring a sleeping
bag because it is going to be an
all night affair Campers are
welcome.
t
People are asked to ride
motorcycles or the buses, and to
avoid coming in cars, if possible.
It's the Law
Rhode Island was the only
New England colony in which
complete freedom of religion
was established by law.

FAT Albert
is coming!
L ,

a
HHM wBSk
Wm*'
r
i
THOMAS JENKINS
.. Recruiting Weekend speaker
Through Law Committee since
1961.
Another highlight of the
weekend is the panel discussion
scheduled for 11:30 a.m.
Saturday.
William H. Brown 111, current
chairman of the U.S. Equal

awof
Jewry's
special

IIM MMJTWITfW *ll m n .n III''"
O'-'

Employment Opportunity
Commission (EEOC) in
Washington D.C., will be a
distinguished participant.
BROWN WAS a commissioner
on the EEOC at its conception
in 1968. In May, 1969, President
N ixon appointed Brown as
chairman of the commission.
Other members of the
discussion are Gwendolyn
Cherry, state representative from
Miami; Earl Johnson,
Jacksonville city attorney; Jesse
McCreary, from the State
Attorney Generals Office; UF
graduate Stephan Mickle and
Henry Adams, from the
Jacksonville Public Defenders
Office. The topic of the panel is
Minority Students in Law.
Events of the weekend
began with registration this
morning and will continue
through tomorrow. Tickets for
activities can be obtained from
Michael Bryant at 392-0413.

at s IflH
Choice of One
iangv cole slaw creamy cottage cheese
chilled fruit juice tossed green salad y
red ripe tomato slices Hi
Entree M
CHAR-BROILED CHOPPED SIRLOIN 1.95
freshly ground beef, broiled to perfection H
and covered with mushroom gravy |H
BREADED VEAL CUTLET 1.75 D
choice milk-fed veal served II
with old-fashioned cream gravv HI
CRISPY FRIED CHICKEN 1.45 N
delicately seasoned and fried to Ufl
a crisp and golden brown H
BEEF & MACARONI SUPREME 1.45 f|
choice chopped beef with zesty seasonings II
and macaroni, topped with melted cheddar D
cheese and served piping hot HI
CHOICE T-BONE STEAK 2.55 U
properly aged and full of flavor, HI
char-broiled as you like it M
BAKED SWISS STEAK j 75 H
choice cuts of beef, oven-braised in a gravy k H
with tomatoes and special seasonings M
TOP SIRLOIN STEAK ... H
< .() IH
char-broiled to your taste H
Choice of Two Hi
french fried potatoes buttered whole kernel com I
seasoned green beans baked potato
creamy whipped potatoes breaded tomatoes I
buttered early june peas
Li ....

MUNTZ HAS A
MICROSCOPE
*.."r
Youre wondering what in the world a stereo shop
needs with a microscope, right?
Muntz doesnt want to sell you a needle unless you
need one. When they put your needle under their
specially adapted microscope they can see whether
your trouble is your needle.
If it isnt, youve saved money by coming to
Muntz. If it is theyll replace your old needle with a
Duotone diamond the best there is.

MUNTZ STEREO

319 N.W. 13th ST

Page 4

-, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March S, 1971

MON-SAT 10 AM-9:30 PM

PHONE 378-2331



UF Psychologist Studies Married Students

By TERRY TENENBAUM
Alligator Staff Writer
A UF clinical psychologist is
culminating the research phase
of a Marriage and College Life
Project which aims to dicover
ways of enriching the marital
experiences of married college
students.
The long range goal of the
project, according to Dr. Carl
Clarke, project director and
infirmary psyhologist, is the
application of preventive action
focusing primarily on what can
be done to strengthen existing
student marriages and better
prepare students for marriage.
CLARKE POINTS out that
marriage in college is a fairly
recent cultural change and that
many services offered by
colleges and universities are
oriented to the needs of single
students.
Today, colleges and
universities have a tremendous
educational opportunity of
enriching the marital experience,
strengthening the marital
relationships and improving the
parent ability in young married
couples, Clarke said.
The UF is typical of most

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The general findings of our research indicate that
students who marry as undergraduates are under a lot
more stress than married graduate students for there
are more sources of financial aid available to graduate
students such as assistantships, fellowships and other ::
subsidies. S
Â¥
S
- Dr. Carl Clarke ::
I
v.v.v.w.w.v.*.%v.*.y

large state supported institutions
with respect to its married
student population, according to
one of Clarke's project bulletins.
OF THE APPROXI APPROXIMATELY
MATELY APPROXIMATELY 21,000 UF students,
21 per cent are married 13 per
cent of the undergraduates and
54 per cent of the graduate
students.
Institutions have not yet
come to terms with the fact that
a married student constitutes a
family unit.
Statistics given in the bulletin
reveal the quantitative scope of
married students and their
families.
THERE ARE about 3,000 UF
couples in which only one of the
partners is a student 2,500

.student husbands and 500
student wives.
There are another 500 couples
in which both partners are
students encompassing 3,500
couples or 7,000 people.
An average of one child per
couple, or 3,500 children, added
to these numbers gives
approximately 10,500 who are
represented by the 4,000
married students.
FUNDED BY the National
Institute of Mental Health,
Clarkes research began about
two and a half years ago using a
random sample of over 1,000
UF couples to study several
aspects of students married life:
i
The usage, satisfaction
with, and recommendations for

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the different services offered to
them by the university
community.
Sources of stress and
satisfaction in the university
environment and the students
marital life.
*?
e The relationship from what
students expect in marriage and
what they actually experience.
The relationship of marital
adjustment to certain situational
factors: graduate or
undergraduate, on or off
campus, levels of income,
parental status and college of
enrollment.
THE GENERAL findings of
our research indicate that
students who marry as
undergraduates are under a lot
more stress than married
graduate students for there are
more sources of financial aid
available to graduate students
such as assistantships,
fellowships and other subsidies.
Also, wives of graduate
students more often have
completed their undergraduate
degrees and are thus eligible for
better, higher paying jobs.
Clarke pointed out that

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Friday, March 5, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

younger married students
generally experience more
uncertainty in their educational
and vocational goals.
Clarke is applying for funds to
extend the project another year
in order to share and implement
the findings of his research at
the UF and disseminate the
results to other universities.

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Delivery from
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Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Firday, March 5,1971

UF Gets Nixons Student Aid Proposal

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
first in a two-part series
explaining federal financial aid
programs for college students.)
By ROBERT ROTHMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The Office of Student
Financial Aid has received an
explanation of President Nixons
proposed program for the year
beginning July 1, 1971,
according to Mr. Ira D. Turner,
director of student financial aid.
The administrations proposal
would guarantee every student
whose parents adjusted income
does not go over $9,500 a
Financial aid package of $1,400.
The package would be a
combination of federal monies,
parental contributions and
earnings from summer jobs.
STUDENTS WHOSE parents
have an income over SIO,OOO

Major James Low To Speak
At AFROTC Dining-in Saturday

Air Force ROTC will be
holding its 7th annual Dining-in
in the Reitz Union Ballroom on
6
Saturday. The featured speaker
at the event will be Major James
F. Low.
Major Low became a jet ace
during the Korean War in 1952.
On December 6, 1967, Lows
aircraft was shot down over
North Vietnam. He ejected
safely from the aircraft and was
held prisoner in North Vietnam
until he was released in August,
1968. >

UPD Using 'Big Al

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
The University Police
Department (UPD) has been
using an IBM model 2740
Communications Terminal for
transmitting and receiving
information useful in police
work since Jan. 10 of this year.
The UPD has nicknamed their
model Big Al. Big A1 is part of
a statewide information network
of similar computers connected
to a computerized information
bank in Tallahassee. The
Tallahassee information bank
is connected to the National
Crime Information Center
(NCIC) in Washington, D.C.
FOR THE MOST part, UPD
has employed Big Al to report
and receive information on
stolen automobiles, but the
computer has been used in
obtaining information about
criminals and suspected
criminals. When Big Al works
properly, the time between
transmission and reply is usually
about 30 seconds.
We still have to get some
bugs out of the machine, Cpl.
J. M. King of UPD stated, we

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Gator
Advertisers
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would be eligible for loans,
although the interest would not
be federally subsidized.
Presently, students whose
parents earn up to $15,000 are
eligible for subsidized loans.
Turner says he feels this will
put a tough burden on the
middle income students who
presently have the hardest time
financing their education.
For example, Turner cited the
family whose adjusted income is
$9,500. The parents would be
expected to contribute $1,250
of that income to the students
education. He termed this
absurd with the present cost
of living considered.
AS A RESULT of such
legislation, Turner said he feels
there will be an increase in the
amount of money borrowed by
such students.
This will force excessive

LOW IS PRESENTLY
assigned at McCoy Air Force
Base, Florida as the Base
Operations Officer.
The Dining-in is a tradition
for ROTC cadets. There are
approximately 175-200 guests
expected at the dinner, including
the cadets, Angel Flight,
members of the local Air Force
Association chapter, university
deans and administrators and
state dignitaries.
Cadets have the opportunity
to speak with these members of

have to change some of the
equipment once in a while.
All we have to do, King
continued, is send in the license
number of a car to find out its
registration, the model, year and
owner.
If an arrest is made Big Al can
find if the person arrested has
had a criminal record anywhere
in the United States or Canada
in a matter of minutes.
King said the statewide
network is costing $6,000 a day
and added This machine will do
practically anything you want it
to.

I lin ell? I
RADIAL TIRES
For American, European I

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borrowing, said Turner. The
student would have to borrow
the difference between the cost
of education and the money that
his parents could afford.
Turner termed the major
objective of the administrations
bill as an attempt to get more
money channeled into the area
of highest need, and to have
more funds available.
HE SAID HE felt the bill
would achieve its main
objectives if it is funded by the
Congress. There are several bills
which had similar objectives in
Turners stated opinion, but
which have not received funds
from Congress. However, Turner
said he feels this bill is
substantially more
conservative than those other
bills.
Turner said the financial aid
community is optimistic in

the academic, business and
military communities.
Former guest speakers at the
Dining-in include Milton Caniff,
who is the author and artist of
Steve Canyon comic strip and
Lt. Col. Bernard Fisher, who was
the first airman to receive the
Medal of Honor for valor in the
Vietnam conflict.

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receiving federal funds. I am
optimistic at a time when other
educational programs are in
trouble, financial aid is in a good
position.
A special sub-committee in
Congress held hearings on March
2 about proposals which are up
for consideration in Congress

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regarding financial aid. Hearings
on Senator Pells bill will be
heard on today.
Pells bill calls for larger grants
to be given to students while a
matching grant would be given
to the school which the student
is attending to help defray the
costs of the education.



V VA W Sets
Investigation
I r*£-;. e
By MIKE CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
The Vietnam Veterans Against the War (WAW) is forming a
Winter Soldier Investigation in Gainesville.
The purpose will be to get testimonies from former enlisted men
and officers from all branches of the military, according to spokesman
for the group, Scott Camil, to talk before legislators in an attempt to
show some of the alleged atrocities the military industrial system
inflicts upon its members.
THE REASON that were creditable, Camil said, is that weve
all been there.
The WAW has 6,500 members and is growing, according to Camil,
and all its voting members must be Vietnam veterans. The group,
which is not affiliated with the Veterans for Peace, does have
members who are not Vietnam veterans.
Speaking before a group of 30 people in the AEPi fraternity house,
Tuesday night, Camil talked about future plans of the Winter Soldier
Investigation.
THE WEEK after the National Peace Action Coalitions march on
Washington, April 24, we will have one continuous week of lobbying
in Washington.
The lobbyists will demand to see President Nixon,
commander-in-chief and will turn in their medals. Also flags given to
families whose father or husband or son has died will be collected and
burned in front of the capitol.
All of this, according to Camil, will be to draw attention to the
situation, to let people know whats going on. Camil also stated the
press coverage of the group is biased against them.
\ 1
THE GROUP will also demand to see their congressman in order to
give testimonies in hopes of getting some decent legislation passed to
terminate the entering of more troops into Southeast Asia.
The first Winter Soldier Investigation was held in Detroit, Jan. 31
through Feb. 2. This is the same investigation that Jane Fonda, a
recent UF speaker donated her speaking engagement money $1,200
to.
It was decided from the reactions of the people when the veterans
told them (senators, newsmen, businessmen) stories about their stay
in Vietnam to hold these investigations in every state, Camil said.
HOPEFULLY WE will be able to speak to influential groups that
might have more political power or sway in helping to terminate the
war.
The group, which is officially called The Gainesville WAW plans to
apply for a charter to become a group in good standing with the
university.
Dr. B. Marilyn Zweig, assistant professor of philosophy will be the
faculty advisor of the group if it is admitted as a campus group.
For the group to apply for a charter at UF a faculty advisor is
mandatory.
Any veterans or enlisted men wishing to help the organization with
testimonies or otherwise is urged to contact either Scott Camil or the
WAW.

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Friday, March 5, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

t, Th Florida Alligator, Friday, March 5,1971

7/ rest, said he, but thou shalt walk;
JyW So doth this wandering Jew
Kif From place to place, but cannot rest
pflfJ For seeing countries new.
The Wandering Jew
EDITORIAL
Russian Jews
Dont Have Say
Sometimes its nice just to be an American.
Although religion may not be a strong influence in many
students lives, at least each American can decide its
importance to him.
In the Soviet Union, people do not have that option.
Recently there has been much concern about the plight
of the Jew in Russia. The Hillel Foundation, UFs Jewish
student center, is sponsoring a program to help inform
interested persons about the situation.
Tonight sabbath services at the Hillel Foundation will be
t followed by a community rally, featuring two UF professors
who spent this past summer in Russia. They will discuss
their experiences there.
Saturdays sabbath services, which begin at 10 a.m., will
be followed by a community luncheon and study session.
Joseph Yanich, director of the South Florida Conference
on Soviet Jewry, will participate in the study session.
Saturday evening at 8, at the Bnai Israel Synagogue,
3115 NW 16 Ave., there will be a special program as the
culmination of the weekends activities.
Rabbi Michael Monson, director of the Hillel Foundation,
urges all members of the Gainesville community to attend
the events.
The activities planned for the weekend will aim to make
the university community more aware of the plight of the
more than three million Jews in the Soviet Union, Monson
said.
Students are always saying they are interested they
want to get involved.
Soviet Jews need help.
As an American, you might be able to supply some of
that aid. We urge all interested students to participate in
these activities and learn how.
(Rftij f\ '\ /J/i mKm lillili
1 if*
|fig
Scout around and see if you can find out what the other
iv.: ~,
m

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

OH T%grrtE?^N
i i FLUTED
- Believes
!, I, __ i i
I I - By JOHN PARKER===d

Why cant people understand?
Do you know there are people
in this country who still believe
in Vietnam?
And even Richard Nixon
doesnt believe in Vietnam
anymore. But there are
blithering idiots still running
around talking about an
honorable peace and a just
settlement. *.
DO YOU know there are
people who think My Lai is
some kind of newscasters
conspiracy? They have seen so
many murders on Perry Mason
that a few more really dont
phase them. Hey, Martha, bring
me another can of beer from the
kitchen.
How about the Gallup poll
that turned up the interesting
conclusion that Americans really
dont believe in the Bill of
Rights? Oh, sure, they believe in

Alligator Staff
Marian Jadnid. JohnPaHrar
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistan
Stave Strang Cl Cranford
Wire Editor ~ a ..
Feature Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under th. ...
the Board of Student Publication,. th U p,ces of
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suit,
third floor, Reitz Union. ""cations Suite,
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686, 87, 88 or 89
' Tin tons expressed in the Morula \lligator are those n f
Os the Ht Os flu- article an J not those of cniversity' of Kd"
' '- -*" f '

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

1
\ ¥/
the Bill of Rights, for gods sake.
They just dont want those
radicals coming on campuses.
And they dont want all those
criminals mollycoddled with
such luxuries as lawyers and
trials. And they dont want all
those loafers to get away with
bilking the welfare programs.
AND NOW there are people
on this campus attacking Steve

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor
Ken McKinnon
News Editor

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
* 1 "* rivTi i n i i <

Uhlfelder for supporting the
National Student Associations
Peoples treaty with North
Vietnam.
Incredible.
You still hear the same
platitudes about giving people
self-determination and you
deliver this delightful gift on the
nose of an M-16 bullet. You talk
about freedom and you support
a hated dictatorship. You talk of
peace and life while we defoliate
and kill.
IT HAS finally come to the
point that supporting the war
should be considered grounds
for mental deficiency.
But then again there are some
people who can look at the same
set of facts and come up with
different conclusions altogether,
right?
Sure, but they were all fire
marshalls on the Hindenburg.



____ Z lT **_ \ * -- * -* *-f * .**-
4. |
| READERS FORUM

Bu bbling
John Parkers recent editorial
concerning William Buckley and
the Young Americans for
Freedom was very humorous. It
took a lot of courage for Mr.
Parker to attempt to discredit a
person with the intellect of Mr.
Buckley. I must say that it is
apparent that the
true-intellectualism of Mr.
Buckley has surely offended the
pseudo-intellectualism of Mr.
Parker. Many people who claim
to possess intellect fail to use it.
Ever since Mr. Parker acquired
his publicity last fall,, we have
been exposed to his dribbling
over such things as Superman,
and of course, those evil, dirty
old fraternities and sororities. A
statement which applies to Mr.
Parker (inspired from an idea by
William Buckley) goes as
follows: Although Mr. Parker
does a great deal of talking
about hearing other points of
view, it sometimes shocks him to
learn that there are other points
of view.
It is not apparent just why
Mr. Parker despises the Young
Americans for Freedom. Could
it be the title? Or maybe it is
because the YAF is labeled a
conservative organization, and
since liberals arent supposed to
like conservative organizations,
Mr. Parker doesnt. At a recent
YAF convention, a left-winger
commented to a friend, I didn't
know that conservatives really
believed in stuff like this. Some
of their ideas make sense. The

By MICHAEL ABRAMS
Alligator Columnist
We southerners always refer
to Charleston, S.C. as Chawlstin
and if you lived your boyhood
there, in Chawlstin, then you
must have lived a very special
time.
Like much of the old south,
though, her pride is fading and
her traditions, once so dear, are
beginning to resemble the
cracked faces of the antique
homes looking out over the
Battery where the first shot of
the Civil War was fired.
I TRIED to go home again
> this summer. I didnt find home.
In twelve years, the old city has
wrindled her old brow in almost
a final agony.lt was a strange
experience to drive through the
Old Charleston area and see the
intricate and beautiful 19th
century wooden homes had now
become part of a ghetto area
which the newspapers say has
become a criminal haunt.
Once, where there were
rainbow gardens of azaleas and
camelias are weeks and stickers.
The whitewashed porches are
clinging with grime, the walls are
scorched and sooted and falling
down.
The city seemed to be paying
her blood for centuries of racial
discrimination.
A
AS I drove through the
streets, I felt, though, as if
someone had taken a knite and
driven it through the soft belly
of a beautiful woman.
The white population afraid
, of the urbanized. -hlacks,. -has

Chawlstin, Yawl

friend then commented, Youd
better get that thought out of
your mind. Youre a liberal, and
we dont subscribe to such ideas
as theirs. Dont tell me that
theyve brain-washed you. This
represents real freedom and
open-mindedness.
Its fairly obvious that the
YAF and other conservative conservativethinking
thinking conservativethinking organizations are a
danger to the type of
non-thinking or anti antiintellectualism
intellectualism antiintellectualism which Mr. Parker
exhibits. Freedom of the press
and freedom of speech seems to
be perfectly all right as long as
the subject at issue is in line with
their (the pseudo-intellectuals)
views.
Mr. Parker is no different than
any other campus liberal; they
think along established lines and
act according to established
rules, formed by their peers.
There may be more liberals than
conservatives on college
campuses throughout the
country; however, we must
remember that it is quality that
counts, not quantity.
BOBBY WILLIAMS
Vatican War
EDITOR:
I realize that you like to give
air to all types of opinions, but I
think you went a little too far in
printing the letter under the
heading Catholic in your
March 4th issue.
Being a Catholic IVe heard
my church blamed for a lot of
things, but never have I

WL j
moved almost entirely to the
north or south of the old city.
The richer ones moved south of
the Ashley River to create a new
suburbia. The Ashley, a patriot
once boasted, joins the Cooper
River at the foot of the city
peninsula to form the Atlantic
Ocean. He called Cahrleston an
untarnished jewel.
OF COURSE, the Atlantic is
still there, splashing like mad the
shores of Folly Beach which has
since become a miniture
Daytona with lurid
commercialism.
There are the swamps where
my boyhood chums and I used
to earn' out slingshots to shoot
the fiddler crabs as they climbed
from their mud holes. I dont
remember ever hitting one of
t lose mysterious creatures, but I
do remember a couple of his
larger relatives grabbing me by
the toes with strong claws and
me screaming blood) murder.
WELL. THE sandy marsh
plains .and the oyster beds where

encountered anyone asinine
enough to accredit it with
everything from rape en masse
to the war in Vietnam. Whoever
wrote this letter was pitifully
misinformed.
This gentleman claims that
the Vatican instigated the war in
Vietnam because we had a
Catholic president at that time.
To begin with, our Southeast
Asian policy began a long time
before John Kennedy, and even
if he had started that policy and
the war itself, that logic rings
about as true as saying men with
beards start wars because
Lincoln had a beard and he was
in office at the outset of the
Civil War. Lets be realistic!
The letter continues and the
author shoots out diatribes
against people of foreign
extraction, and presents such
well known and fully
documented fact as § out of 10
rapes involve a white girl and a
Negro. Done with negroes and
foreigners, he returns to the
Catholic Church, and accredits
the Pope (a man too old to get it
if he wanted to) with a string of
call girls that would put Hugh
Hefner to shame. He finishes off
by saying the Crusades were
wrong, and I agree they were
henious. What else is new? There
are many dark periods in the
history of the Catholic Church:
corrupt Popes, the Inquisition,
et cetera; but what organization,
group, or individual doesn't have
skeletons in its closet?
Dont you think that in these
troubled times with Soviets

the creek ran through the marsh
have all been plowed over.
Somebody is building homes
there in the swamp and I
couldn't even find that old lazy
bluff overlooking the creek and
the cedar tree I used to lean
against while fishing for catfish
or anything that would bite.
So I went back to the
elementary school St.
Andrews where I remember as
one of my classmates Mendel
Rivers Jr. in second grade.
Possum stew and black
eyed-peas for lunch, stem,
stiff-backed schoolmarms, good,
old fashioned fist fights at
recess, those little girls in my
class who helped me find Easter
eggs at Hampton Park, the
Christmas plays, the class singing
Will you wear black Jenny
Jenkins no I wont wear black
it's the color of my back.
IT WAS a silent place, the
laughter of my friends had
disappeared, the school was only
a shell now It was sad to be
there.
There were the new, huge
downtown buildings, a large
convention center, plenty of
noise along Highway 17, and the
smell of fertilizer and turpentine
- the only real things, this
fertilizer and turpentine, which
reminded me of my childhood.
1 stopped at an old friends
house. I knocked on the door.
He looked at me. I'll be darned.
Hey its Mike Abrams you all,
he exclaimed. Come on in, you
sure surprised me.
He remembered me. The
suprise -was mine.-

IooooeCAPTIONS OUTRAGEOUS 00000
/ want you to know / apprecite this Mr Grantham, j
but what am ( going to do with a Get Out of Jail jj
Free card? x

persecuting Jews, Jews and
Arabs making holy war, and
Catholics and Protestants killing
each other in the streets of
Ireland in the name of
Christianity we could use a little
more understanding and a little
less bigotry? The author of this
letter took off with all the ease,
grace, and tact of a bull in a
china shop. He obviously did not
know what he was talking about;
his facts were unsubstan unsubstantiated,
tiated, unsubstantiated, illogical lies and
half-truths. Most of you readers
will realize this, but a few will
believe what he said and pass his
ideas on. The editors of the
Alligator have made this
possible. How about a little
responsible editing?
T The ran tings of a bigot may
fit in at the local K.K.K. rally,
but your newspaper is not meant
to be the sounding ground for
such malicious lies, is it
gentlemen?
AL CORRIERE (2UC)
Witty
EDITOR:
Regarding your column about
the talented and whitty
cartoonist, Frank Gladstone;
may be behind the scenes but he
is certainly not one of the little
people as you so inaccurately
labeled him.
As a matter of fact Mr.
Gladstone is 5 feet, 11 and one
half inches tall and weighs
approx, one hundred and sixty
pounds, stripped.
So there.
FRANK GLADSTONE
Gay
EDITOR:
I must register a complaint
about Gay Lib. Mind, I do not
say that it is not their
prerogative to do as they please
with whom they please as long
as the partner is consenting.
They have that right as long as
there are heterosexuals and
celibates who manage in
different fashion to pleasure in
their bodies. I do complain
about their everlasting,
insufferable prissiness about
their way way being the Way,
and the Best Way. Twaddle, sir,
and stuff and nonsense besides. 1
do not see why they should not
be allowed to carry on as they
wish, but I wish they would not
carry on at inordinate length

Friday, March 5,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

about their sufferings, real or
imagined. I would quote to them
something from one of their
won, Oscar Wilde, A thing is
not true because a man dies for
it. And if I may add to that
masterly remark, a thing is not
true because it is preached,
either.
C.Y. WELLES
B-Ball
Hats off folks, to that
standout group which attended
the UF-West Virginia basketball
game. Fm speaking of the 30 or
so fans who remained seated
during the playing of the
National Anthem; who also
cheered for the visitors.
(Nothing wrong with that,
except this time it was for very
obvious reasons.)
They were a great help with
their moving modification of the
gator Orange and Blue cheer.
Theirs was Orange and Black,
Orange and Black. Way to go
gang. Youre just what this
world needs. People like you
turn my stomach!
R. BAR WICK 3EG
Prisons
EDITOR:
- ' ...
In his letter to the Alligator
Mr. Roland A. Harris states that,
had he authored an
aforementioned quote
concerning the situation at
Raiford, he would have used
quotes on the word that Tact*
from prisoners and prison
employes (most of whom dont
even have high school
educations) would have less
credibility than that of an
official. Seemingly, education
is equated with a high degree of
honesty.
Mr. Harris goes on to declare
that he does not suggest
inhuman treatment in our
prisons. However, he states
... if the treatment of 3,500
inmates... does, in fact faintly
approach animal treatment, so
what.
That such seemingly
contradictory statements
emanate from one who
presumable is receiving or has
received a college education is
enough to make one rise with
hand over heart and yell Thank
God for the educated man!
CHRISTOPHER S. JOHNSON

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 5,1971

Office Os Veteran Affairs Stays Open

By LESLIE FOX
Alligator Correspondent
The UF Office of Veteran Affairs will continue to
operate and will institute an outreach program, although
no one has been chosen to fill the post of coordinator of
Veteran Affairs, according to Dean James T. Hennessey.
We will continue to be operational, Hennessey said
Thursday.
I HAVE ALREADY applied to Student Financial Aid
for students who would be eligible and interested in
working for the veterans office. If anyone is interested in

Activities Fee Reserved Fund
Put To Good Use Says Elmore

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
Out of $32.50 every full time
UF student is charged for

Mortar Board Taps
33 New Members

Thirty-three new members
were tapped by Mortar Board
Wednesday night in ceremonies
at the J. Wayne Reitz Union.
Mortar Board is a national
womens honorary society for
Mockfoof Ploys
Tonight At Rot
Blackfoot, a hard rock group
from New York will be making
an appearance at the Rathskeller
tonight and Saturday night.
According to Tom Tedrow,
student manager of the Rat, this
will be the last opportunity for
UF students to see Blackfoot
until next fall. They will be
going back to New York shortly
to cut an album.
The last time that Blackfoot
appeared at the Rat, there was a
standing room only crowd.
Tedrow said that Blackfoot has
promised to put on a wild jam
session for the last hour of the
concert.
Prices for the concert will be
75 cents for guys and 50 cents
for girls. The performance will
last from 9-1 both Friday and
Saturday nights.
Along with Blackfoot, the
film Alice in Wonderland will be
shown in the background. This is
the same film that packed the
Rat last Monday night when it
was shown.

IkSSSjI;
,v f
'** mwwmwwm * n s dP

activities, $.20 is set aside for a
reserved fund.
A full two-thirds of the
reserved fund is used for the
making of UF picture

leadership, scholarship, and
service.
Tapped were Ruth Allen,
Ellen Ball, Marylou Behnke,
Barbara Bowman, Barbara Boyt,
Sally Bruner, Fran Burton, Ellen
Corenswet, Candi Dutton, Mona
Floyd, Linda Gephart and Susan
Hazen.
Other new members are
Linda Pedretty, Joy Rector,
Diane Romano, Ellen Rupp,
Pam Sanderson, Tina Stroud,
Beverly Underwood, Sandra
Volenec and Janet Whitkow
were also tapped Wednesday
evening.
Nancy Herrold, Nancy Kelley,
Judy Koons, Elly Kuypers,
Carolyn Landey, Cindy
MacKinnon, Jane Millard, Carol
Moon, Lynne Ossick, Liz Owens,
Mary Palmour and Linda Parker.

NEVER
AGAIN
Hillel, Tonight!

It's really not too early
to plan yours.
TOTAL PHOTOGRAPHY

the coordinators job, he should make himself known
through Financial Aid, he said.
A new coordinator of Veteran Affairs is needed to
replace Dick Gentry, whose resignation becomes effective
March 12.
Both Gentry and Jay Pfeiffer, a member of the
Veterans for Peace, said that a previous Alligator article
was inaccurate, erroneous and sensational to
suggest that the Office of Veteran Affairs would be closed
down for lack of funds or any other reason.
SOME OF THE quotes which appeared were more
than a month old, and were taken completely out of
context, Pfeiffer said.

identification cards according to
UF vice president for academic
affairs William Elmore. Last year
an excess of two-thirds was used,
according to Elmore, when
$9,000 of the $12,000 taken in
for the reserved fund was used
for the manufacture of the
picture identification.
THE REMAINDER of the
reserved fund is spent on other
services and projects for UF
students. Weve spent $9,500
on the Rathskellar from these
funds, Elmore said.
Each UF student pays $32.50
of the total tuition of $150.00
each quarter for a Student
Activities Fee. The $32.50 is
distributed among the following
areas:
Infirmary, $13.00
Athletics, $3.75,
Reitz Union, $9.00,
Student Government,
$4.97,
Student Publications,
$1.58, and
Reserved fund, 20 cents.
All out of state UF students
pay the same $32.50 for student
activities. The extra out of state
tuition is used for general
funding of the university
according to Elmore.

1 i
FAT Albert
is coming!

We just wonted to lend some continuity to the
office, Gentry said, so the returning veterans could have
a specific place to get help.
We were satisfied by the meeting Friday that there
will be some sort of continuity, Pfeiffer said.
The outreach program would try to reach as many
returning veterans as possible to get them into educational
pursuits, according to Hennessey.
Funds for the program hinge upon three grants which
have been applied for. We have applied for grants from
General Motors, Ford and the U.S. Department of Health,
Education and Welfare, and are requesting about $l5O
from Student Government, Gentry said.

\COOEVS~~SEAFOOD RESTAURANT "\
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LET ME GO
Mass Rally
in support of
Soviet Jewry
TONIGHT
8:00 p.m.
Hillel Foundation
16 N.W. 18th Street
Speakers: Rabbi M. Monson, Hillel Found.
Father M. Gannon, Cath. Student Center
Perry McGriff Mayor of Gainesville
Steve Uhlfelder, President Student Body
Prof. Irving Goffman, Chairman Econ. Dept.
"LET ME 60
*'*'* * ** w s WV >*



SB
********* >,>.>, ,
** ********* ... .... . ***** * a ...... ....
>nMmi^>iwwwntwiiumMHiiM^MMi*ji9jMHiwunsi^^^^^^^^flp^lWU|BlK^% : ' v ,- f J^BB-, ( ~ v . .

Coming Entertainment Termed Unintriguing

By FRED HULL
Alligator Correspondent
John-Yoko Lennon-Ono is/are
coming to the Union this
weekend in the shape of three
films by the famous
movie-making team, plus a
Beatles short. Since you already
know about Lennon-Ono and
since its a little presumptuous to
review films 1 havent seen, we
can pass on to more fertile stuff
with the observation that
Rape will probably be the
most arousing of the three.
The more fertile stuff isnt
really, meaning Lion In
Winter, showing Friday and
Saturday p.m. If youre not
already tired of King of England
movies this one should do the
job, filled as it is with lots of
rich imitation Shakespeare
dialogue, cliche ridden jokes,
middle-americanisms and a
degenerate son whom father
loves best for no apparent
reason.
ACTUALLY, THERE are
four sons, all different, like the
model Bonanza family, and all
constantly plotting against the
old man, whose only joy in life
is putting down the plots that
are constantly being made
against him.
Which is how he gets his rocks
off, since he keeps his wife
locked up in Century Tower,
except for Christmas and July
4th, for constantly plotting
against the king, who secretly
enjoys all the attention he gets
and sometimes plots against
himself when things are slow and
his sons are off with the stable
boys.
But things are seldom slow in
a film so thick with plots and
counter plots that youll have
trouble finding any plot at all,
since none of what seems about
to happen ever really happens
and Lion in Winter ends
exactly where it began.
THE FILM STARS Peter
OTooles noble, bruising brow
and Katharine Hepburns
lacquered accent and tries to
portray Henry II and his Eleanor
as a typical suburban husband
and wife, with castles and
clashing armies in the backyard
beside the barbecue pit. One
supposes this is done to aid
Americans in the time of the
great identity crisis everyone is
talking about, suggesting perhaps
that we should try living like
Kings and Queens for a change.
Or perhaps theyre trying to tell
us weve been living like royalty
all along and didn't know it.
I didn't understand the film

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myself so the best criticism I can
make is that it got nominated
for several Academy Awards,
one for Most Cinematic
Masturbation with Freudian
Overtones, if memory serves
correctly.
But what can I say in
my defense when, in the last
analysis, I have to admit that
Lion In Winter is often
hilarious, even if not in the
intended places, and find myself
in the absurd, two faced position
of recommending it as fine
spineless entertainment,

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especially if you love your kings
and dont particularly like movies.
BUT IF NONE of the
entertainment offered this
weekend intrigues you, I suggest
you entertain yourself by joining
me in the Great Search through
the ponds, nooks and dives of
Gainestown for a certain
ambiguous green speckled frog
who sings and dances the soft

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Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expert Engraving
Class rings
Watch repair
Jewelry repair
1802 West University Ave.
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2 blocks from Hub 373-1025

shoe like A1 Jolson and looks a
little like Spiro Agnew.
He answers to the name
Tricky Dickey, even though
he doesnt respond to anyone,
and is easily recognized since he
wears glasses and bears a slight
resemblance to Cary Grant. Hard
to find because hes always
turning up in expected places, he
seems to be wherever he isnt

!" STEAK *SHRK~!
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Friday, March 5, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

and sometimes even isnt where
he is.
If all of this confuses you, it
should, but cheer up looking
for the speckled frog is the
cheapest good time around this
weekend, besides studying for
finals which, as everyone should
know, can cause great rainbow
colored warts to grow on your
tongue.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 6,1971

Notices for Page of Record must be
sent to Betty Coomes, Division of
Information Services, Building H. All
copy for Tuesday must be received
by 3 p.m. Friday. Friday deadline is
3 p.m. the previous Wednesday.

EXAMINATION POLICY
Widespread scheduling of final
examinations prior to the time
provided in the published
Schedule of Courses results in
the disruption of the final week
of classes and hardships to
students involved. Therefore, the
following policy is in effect:
No examinations, class
quizzes, special projects or term
papers shall be given or assigned
during the final five days of a
regular term. Take home exams
shall not be due prior to the
regularly scheduled examination
period.
All changes in the published
exam schedule must be approved
by the Sub-Committee on
Variations from the published
Schedule of Courses and
Calendar Committee. Requests
submitted to the sub-committee
for changes in the examination
time must be justified and
include a specific statement of
the effects on the students of
such a change.
lt shall be the responsibility
of department chairmen and
deans to enforce this policy.
Laboratory sections of many
courses may be exempt from the
above policy provided such
exemption has been approved by
the Sub-Committee on
Variations. In the case of
laboratory sections, such
requests shall specify: 1) that
the laboratory final exam
requires uses of laboratory
equipment; 2) that the final
laboratory examination
traditionally has been given at
the last meeting of the lab, and
3) that the laboratory final is
not a substitute for the final
exam in the course.
In the case of laboratory-type
courses, the request shall state
that traditionally no provision
has been in the final
examination schedule for such
courses.
In some cases, a policy of
continuing exemption may be
established with respect to
laboratory sections and
laboratory-type courses.
CUBAN STUDENTS
Promissory notes for the spring
quarter loans are ready at
International Center. Those
students leaving the University
should have an exit interview
with Foreign Student Advisor
G.A. Farris.

I GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAI rPFniTTT!!^!^
AUTO LOANS AVAILABLE I
j for I

FOREIGN STUDENTS
Those foreign students
contemplating permanent
residency in the United States
under third preference are
invited to read the new U.S.
Department of Justice regulation
on the subject in the
International Center.
GRADUATING SENIORS
Delinquent accounts may be
considered sufficient cause for
cancellation of registration, as
University regulations prohibit
registration, graduation, granting
of credit or release of transcript
for any student whose account
with the University is
delinquent.
LOAN BORROWERS
If a graduating senior has a
National Defense Student Loan
or a S.A.F.E. loan, he must
complete the exit interview
procedure prior to graduation in
order to keep accounts current
NDEA BORROWERS
If a student had been approved
for release of funds from the
National Defense Loan program
for the spring quarter, and has
pre-registered, fee payment can
be deducted from the loan. As
soon as fee cards are received,
the student should report to the
Student Accounts Office.
FEE PAYMENT
A bill for fees will be mailed
during the last week of classes to
Gainesville addresses. Payment
by the date on the bill will make
it possible to validate certificate
of registration by mail. Even if a
student fails to receive payment
material because of loss in the
mail, payment or properly
executed authorization for
payment along with the
identifying letter can be sent to
Student Accounts, the Hub, by
the deadline as deplicate
materials will be on file for
processing payments. Failure to
furnish payment or properly
executed authorization for
payment (loan, scholarship,
debit to student deposit, etc.) by
the deadline published in the
calendar will subject a student to
the $25 late fee.

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

DEPOSITORY HOURS
Student Accounts in the Hub
will be open from 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. March 26. If lines are as
long as they have been in the
past, they will be regulated so
there will be enough time to
wait on everyone inside by 3
p.m. There is an envelope drop
on the east wall of the
depository for students'
convenience.
SUMMER SWIM PROGRAM
The University of Florida Golf
Club pool will be open April
30-Sept. 12. The pool hours will
be from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. daily
except Sunday when it will be
open from 1-7 p.m. There is no
recreational swimming before 1
p.m. Monday through Thursday
due to class instructions.
The swimming lesson program
will be divided into three
sessions for instructional
purposes. The first session. May
3-June 17 is for adults and
pre-school children. Session two,
from June 21 through July 22,
will enroll school age children
only. Session three, July 26
through Aug. 27, is open to all
members.
Those persons eligible to swim
must be bona fide University
full-time students, faculty, staff
spouses and children.
Membership applications are
being accepted on a first
come-first served basis. Fees will
include swim lessons, but not
golf privileges. Checks for
$57.20 for family membership
should be made payable to the
University Athletic Association
with "swim fees" indicated.
Payments should be mailed to
niversity of Florida Golf Club,
P.O. Box 14106 University
Station, Gainesville or brought
to the Pro Shop at the golf
course.

| WWc I
| 1
| is coming I
?M/SMOMMMM////////////////////////////////m^^^

university calendar

Saturday, March 6
Union F.S.U. Circus, Florida
Field, 3:00 & 8:00 p.m.
Florida Players, "Five Finger
Exercise," Constans Theatre,
8:00 p.m.
Sunday, March 7
Union Movies, "Rape," "Smile,"
"2 Virgins," and "The Beatles
at Shea Stadium," University
Aud., 5:15, 7:45, 10:00 p.m.
Musiology Faculty: Bela Bartok
Lecture Recital, Med.
Center Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Monday, March 8
Union Movies, "Rape," "Smile,"
"2 Virgins," and "The Beatles
at Shea Stadium," University
Aud., 5:15, 7:45, 10:00 p.m.
Rathskeller Movie: "Wait Until
Dark" and Cartoon Features
Musiology Faculty: Bela Bartok
Workshop, Med. Center Aud.,
10:30 a.m.
Tuesday, March 9
University Symphony Orchestra
Concert, University Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
Rathskeller Movie: ''Wild
Angels" and Cartoon
Features
"Dialogue" : Open Phone
Forum, 850 on dial, WRUF,
11:00 p.m.
Wednesday, March 10
Union Movie, "Groupies,"
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00,
10:30 p.m.
Rathskeller Movie: 'That Cold
Day in the Park" and Cartoon
Features

The University Calendar will be
published weekly listing only
events to open to the University
community. Private meeting
notices will be carried in "What's
Happening" on Mon., Wed., and
Fri. and should be submitted to
the Alligator office, 365 Union
or to Public Functions Office,
G*72 Union.

Thursday, March 11
Union Movie, "Groupies,"
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00,
10:30 p.m.
Union Campus Speaker Series:
Frank Taylor, Poetry
Reading, Union Lounges,
7:30 p.m.
Florida Players, "Five Finger
Exercise," Constans Theatre,
8:00 p.m.
"Dialogue" Open Phone
Forum, 850 on dial, WRUF,
11:00 p.m.
Friday, March 12
Union Movie, "Irma La Douce,"
Union Aud., 5:00, 7:45,
10:30 p.m.
Florida Players, "Five Finger
Exercise," Constans Theatre,
8:00 p.m.
Union Rock Music, South
Terrace, 9:00 p.m.
Union Movie, "Lion In Winter,"
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00,
10:30 p.m.
Florida Players, "Five Finger
Exercise," Constans Theatre,
8:00 p.m.
Rose Community Center
Concert, University Adu.,
8:00 p.m.
REITZ UNION BOX OFFICE
SALES
F.S.U. Circus: $1.50 & SI.OO
"Five Finger Exercise" : $.75
UF Stud., SI.OO Other Stud.,
$1.50 G.P. Audubon Wildlife
Series



World

Saigon Government
Seizes 3 Newspapers
SAIGON (UPI) South
Vietnam seized editions of three
Vietnamese language daily
newspapers Wednesday for
allegedly violating the federal
new spa per code. The
government said the newspapers
had printed articles containing
arguments upholding
communism.
Nguyen Coo Ky May
Run For President
NEW YORK OJPI) South
Vietnamese vice president,
Nguyen Cao Ky, has said he will
run for president of his nation in
the next election, according to
an article in the March 6 issue of
New Yorker magazine.
Robert Shaplen, the
magazines Southeast Asia
correspondent, said in the article
that Ky assured me two weeks
ago that he would definitely run
for president, on a platform of
unity, integrity, social reform,
and social justice' and that,
under no circumstances, would
he be South Vietnamese
president Thieus running mate
again.
Draftee Found More
Valuable As Civilian
JACKSONVILLE (UPI) A
federal judge ordered the Army
Wednesday to release a young
draftee found to be more
valuable to the national defense
as a civilian electronics
technician than as a soldier.
James M. Martin, who worked
for the Martin Marietta Corp. in
Orlando at the time he was
drafted, had charged his draft
board in Brewton, Ala., acted in
an arbitrary and capricious
manner in denying him an
occupational deferment.
U. S. District Judge Charles R.
Scott ruled that Martin was
engaged in a position of critical

I SPECIAL SALE I
6-pack of Cokes only S
{ with purchase of J
24 Periscope Sub
from
I HUNK'S SUB BASE I
a
2003 SW 13 St. 372-7644
f #
How many Periscopes can you eat? g

Enter Franks Sub -eating
6 contest and compete for
a free trip to Miami!

importance with the Martin
Marietta Corp. at a time when
qualified replacements were in
short supply and when removal
would have caused a material
setback in the Department of
Defense programs and contracts
at Martin Marietta ...
No Move To Override
Halt Os CanalFuqua
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
The Cabinet flexed its fiscal
muscles at the Cross-Florida
Barge Canal Authority
Wednesday but refused to jump
in on both sides of the
authoritys last-ditch legal
battles.
Attorney General Robert L.
Shevin tried to cut off all state
funding of the canal authority
except for emergency
expenditures, to make the
authority drop its suit against
President Nixon challenging the
White House edict that halted
work on the canal.
Bit
-MU
s-SHI Si
'w& MJHk
& A pf-, WM K
FUQUA
Cabinet Won't Take
Sides On Barge Canal
GAINESVILLE (UPI) U.S.
Rep. Don Fuqua, (D-Fla.), said
Thursday he knows of no move
in Congress at present to
override Nixons decision to halt
the Cross-Florida Barge Canal.
Although saying he knows of
no contemplated action,
Fuqua said something may be
attempted later. The public
works committee has been asked

;X;XvX;X\y;-;v;-, l

to review the actions the
president has taken because this
is precedent setting, said
Fuqua.
Fuqua said he feels Nixons
order halting the canal was a
political move, and that the
barge canal was sacrificed in
favor of an Alaskan pipeline.
Fuqua said he has attempted
to see the report on which the
president based his decision but
had been rebuffed.
I have not taken a position
of fullsteam ahead irregardless,
he said. I would like to find out
what the report indicated the
environmental impact, the
alternatives.
S. Vietnamese Troops
Claim Total Victory
SAIGON (UPI) South
Vietnam said Thursday its
troops killed 383 Communists
near Hill 31 in Laos in the
biggest victory of the operation
and that spearheads had driven
another 2H miles toward

Guns Guns Guns
* Inventory over 450. Buy
Sell Trade Repair.
* Reloading supplies. Custom
* reloading. Harry Beckwith,
dealer, Micanopy.
* 466-3340.

FAT Albert
is coming!


If you are listening I
more and enjoying it I
less, try our Advent I
speaker system I
1
These new speakers are a joy to hear.
They were designed by Henry Klose, who was formally the general f
manager of AR, and more recently the president (and K) of KLH. 1
Speakers are a subjective thing. So we wont try to tell you how good the
Advents are. But well be glad to demonstrate them in our store or in your
home. I
We think youll be impressed. Joe Willingham was,-- 1
The Advent Speaker $105.00 or $122.00, depending upon the finish. I
bbhh;h
v = /
n ||l PLEASURE y JACKSONVILLE 388 8539 I
.

.-
8188 h fil fl BB B

Sepone, the main object of the
Laotian incursion aimed at
cutting the Ho Chi Minh Trail.
A spokesman claimed a 100
per cent victory in the battle at
Hill 31, an outpost seven miles
inside Laos which fell to
Communist human wave assaults
a week ago today. Government
losses were put at three South
Vietnamese wounded.
Britains Postal Strike
Called Off Thursday
LONDON (UPI) The Union
of Post Office Workers agreed
early Thursday to call off its
44-day-old strike pending a
ballot of its 230,000 members,
union general secretary Tom
Jackson said.
The breakthrough in the
longest national strike since the
end of World War II came after
14 hours of talks at the
Department of Employment
under the direction of Robert
Carr, secretary of employment.
The end to the strike came

{NEW
I FOLK I
I are not 01d... 1

Friday, March 5,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

quickly after the two sides
agreed on peace proposals
centering around the inquiry.
Souths Population
Increases Slightly
WASHINGTON (UPI) For
the First time since before the
Civil War, more people moved
into the South than moved out
during the 19605, the census
Bureau has announced
Wednesday.
The bureau said the South
gained about 1.8 million whites
through migration between the
1960 and 1970 censuses while
losing 1.4 million blacks.
The out-migration of Negroes
continued a trend which began
in World War 11. In 1970, blacks
made up 19 per cent of the
population of the 16 states and
the District of Columbia which
the Census Bureau considers in
the South. In 1940, the southern
Negro population was 24 per
cent.

Stud-Ease
Lecture Notes
CEH for PS 212
CHN rv ono APY 200
CBS /UZ CY 201
ATG 201 STA 320 MS 102
1730 W. University Ave. next
to the College Inn.
Buy ell the notes for one course
end get e 20% Discount.
Hour* 8:30 e.m. 11:00 p.m.

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SA LE
WATER BEDS ultimate in sleeping
comfort. Call 372-7178
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 swlvll chairs with castors
$19.95 J R OFFICE FURNITURE
6205. MAIN STREET 376-1146
(A-15t-84-p)
8-track cartridges custom Recorded
80-min Capitol tapes, 2 or more
albums $4 Inc. tape or Will beat any
competitive offers 378-5916 nights
(A-st-92-p)
Fender Bandmaster amp & bottom 2
12" bass speakers. 2 yrs. old & in
excel, cond. $250 call Dan at
373-1143 after 7 p.m. (A-st-94-p)

ItJlh Best Picture I
Best Actress I
Best Actor I
P^hSS^liOlleai
I A HOWARD G MINSKY ARTHUR HILLER Production \
WohnMarley&RayMta
mmvm fHHPpINn
Best Actress
shows "GREAT A A I
1:30 MOVIE P A bold I
3:10 MAKINP b uncompro uncompro-5-15
-5-15 uncompro-5-15 iwro't2?f J|M mising took I
9:25 diary feelings and I
of a mad facts of
marriage!
a frank perry film starring Tjfjjjj I
richardbenjamin Wm I- I
frank langella I I
carrie snodgress brilliant!" I
A tlAuVl WsAi Ill HIM IIOIMCOIOR* H
Starts TODAY! a
NOMINATED FOR 5 *EI A
ACADEMY AWARDS M
MASH indnainf IV, W
BEST PICTURE L/
BUTCH
S PC
W 11 DONALD SUTHERLAND ELLIOTT GOUU
riORIOA THIATRE O'll
75c up to agt 17
1.25 age 17 4 over
All Day Every Pay
r# ereesF m-** *ss- aJOtnsM "* . -eF J*m *%'* *"V"

FOR SALE
V.:.%y.v.VA%%VAV.V.V.V.V.y.V.VAV.V.
Mobile home for sale, 1969
Parkwood 12x52, air conditioned,
furnished, carpeted. Excellent
condition! Call 378-7165 evenings
(A-7t-92-p)
Doberman Pinscher Puppies AKC
Champion Stock Warlock line 7
weeks old only males left from
$125.00 phone 378-8067 or
378-8045 (A-10t-94-p)
SURFBOARD oceanside 70; 6 10"
"used 5 times new $165. will
sacrifice S9O (consider trade 4
turntable or speakers); Magnavox
Stereo for S7O. Call Betty 378-6548
after 5 pm (A-st-94-p)
FOR SALE 1970 Motorcycle
Yamaha 350 Call 392-0393 or See at
Campus Credit Union Office 1200
SW sth Avenue (A-st-95-p)

Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 5,1971

FOR SALE
* >
SUPER SALE Blank 8-track tapes
6 for 9.95 MUNTZ STEREO 319 NW
13 St. (A-30t-88-p)
1966 HONDA 160. Good condition.
$185.00 or best offer. Call 376-8484
after 1:30 P.M. (A-7t-94-p)
Bosch & Lomb monocular
microscope. Best offer, call 376-7670
(A-st-93-p)
Panasonic reel to reel tape recorder.
SIOO.OO Call Jim at 373-3615
anytime. (A-st-93-p)
Electronics Experimenters!! All kinds
of state of the art solid state devices
and accessories, available at:
Technical Assistance Unlimited 717
NW First St. 376-0624 (A-10t-89-p)
1968 honda CL 175 scrambler 6400
ml. excellent condition, tool kit,
S4OO. call Jerry for more Info.
376-1127 (A-3t-95-p)
WATERBEDS. 319 W. University
Ave. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Mon. through
Sat. Waterbeds of Gainesville
(A-st-95-p)
Kawasaki 250 Enduro bike, special
shocks, expansion chamber, has abt
30hp. Like new condition. Price
$550 will bargain call 378-4180
(A-3t-95-p)
1969 HONDA CL 350, excellent
condition, extra parts and helmet,
high bars, velocity stacks, extra
chrome, call Tom at 392-7003
(A-st-95-p)
4 puppies 4 sale 2 males, 2 females 6
weeks March 3 type: cute + cuddly,
sad eyes, droopy ears cost: loving
home call 373-31080 after 6
(A-3t-95-p)

(SHOWTIME 1 1 1 1 ITT3P^

BFULL OF ACTION ALL liiTcOLO^I
IARD WIDMARK I
IQONSHINE WAR |
l 1 lullb dI 1 1 1 I H I
EMITTED I
arents fTfvaioavvs I
N fnBBHI n
o KmDuSII&U o
AT: 1:40-3:40-5:40-7:40 & 9:40
PETER SELLERS GOLDIE HAWN
in
cifer&aGiirlijfMtfSoup
Screenplay by TERENCE FRISBY based on his original play
Executive Producer JOHN DARK Produced by M.J. FRANKOVICH and JOHN BOULTING
Directed by ROY BOULTING COLOR From Columbia Pictures
o LZUjIIiILu o
w MBBHSBi
AT: 2:25-4:15-6:05-7:55 & 9:45
m umJSS& m
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SIAMtK.

,# *
FOR SA LE
Honda CL-100 1970 under 2500 mi.
candy orange in like new condition
owned less than one year $325
w/helmet. 1519 NW 3 ave, call
376-8508 (A-st-96-p)
Mans racing bike 10-speed S7O.
Girls 3-speed $45. Both 3 months
old. Call Maryann 372-6091 after 5 &
392-2814 from 8 to 5 weekdays.
(A-st-96-p)
Enjoy the best at bargain prices!
Craig 8-trk tapeplayer complete with
wiring and bracket and six tapes Inc.
Chicago, Fevertree Call Mark
378-6806 (A-3t-96-p)
7 golf clubs & bag, pole lamp, iron &
board, study light, magazine rack
handbags, blouses (36) sweaters, 9V2
m ladies shoes, books, etc. 373-3874
(A-st-96-p)
18ft house trailer furnish all
aluminum leaving state must sell
S4OO phone 376-0388 (A-4t-96-p)
Automatic radio tape player 8 track
excellent cond. 65.00 Phone
376-0003 (A-2t-96-p)
1970 Kawasaki Macti 111 500 very
good condition 3000 miles SBOO
contact Don 392-8718 (A-4t-96-p)
New monach smx stereo tape
player with am-fm radio 80 dollars
must sell call 378-3560 after 1
(A-3t-95-p)
*66 Mustang new engine new carb.
new tires new Insp. sticker runs great
call Paul after 6:00 pm 378-3743
(A-st-95-p)
Trailer Furnished SIOOO Total Price
Live In Or Rent Annual Income S6OO
378-8490 (A-st-97-p)

FOR SALE
Used furniture, student work table
sl2, dining table sl2, glass sewing
table S4O, Call 372-6846. All pieces
in excellent condition & sturdy.
(A-3t-95-p)
WATERBEDS at peoples prices, the
lowest in hogtown. jumbo S9O,
round SIOO, king S7O, queen $65,
full S6O, twin $55. Call 372-6846
{A-3t-95-p)
Guitar-Yamaha copy of Martin
DC-18 also motorola B&W portable
T.V. Guitar SBO T.V. $45 call
378-1241 (A-3t-95-p)
MUST SELL 1967 Ducati lOOcc
Scrambler 850 miles ex. cond. used
on trails luggage rack GREAT BUY!
call Jerry 392-6914 $175 (A-st-95-p)
450 HONDA CL, 1968 five speed
MUST SELL BEFORE SPRING
BREAK 392-8346 bottle of apple
wine with deal (A-2t-97-p)
Chihuahua pup female 8 wks
Viracious requires much love and
attention S2O Inquire 503 NW 21st
Ln Apt 37 after 3 pm (A-lt-97-p)
Auction Sat. Mar. 6 7:30 pm. New
used antiques don't miss this sale
Cobb's Auction House 41 South
Archer Fla. Phone 495-2711
(A-lt-97-p)
Garrard turntable, base, dustcover
ceramic cartridge. 4 mos. old S4O.
Two 3-way speakers with 6" woofer.
Walnut enclosures. S3O pr. 392-7416
( A-2t-97-p)
1966 Yamaha 80.- One owner,
female. Very dependable, new paint,
two helmets, inspected, ready to go.
Xclnt cond. $175 378-7872
(A-st-97-p)
Ml RANDA SEANSOMAT with fl. 4
lens and 2 electronic flashes with
slave unit Used very little all for $l7O
392-8203 (A-2t-96-p)
FOR RENT
1 male roommate spring quarter 1
blk from campus. Rent includes priv
bedroom, patio, dishwasher, utilities,
sauna, pool Call Neal 372-6272
(B-st-97-p)
ROOMMATE wanted for beautiful
tanglewood apartment with
everything. SSO/mo. + utilities.
373-3475 (B-st-97-p)
Sublet efficiency apt. $85.00. Near
campus 1530 NW 4th Ave. Call
378-2987 (B-lt-97-p)
SINFUL apt in Village Park two
bdrm. with everything sublease
starting spring qtr. turn $l7O or
unfurnished $155 call 378-8061
(B-st-96-p)
1 male roomate, spring summer or
both Landmark apt N 0.27 pool,
dishwasher, a/c, health club 47.50 +
V THE PLACE Apt 307 1231 SW 3rd
Ave. air-cond., all elect, dishwasher,
townhouse, private bedroom, $82.50
incl.- utilities, pool, ask for Alan
(B-3t-96-p)
Wanted: 1 or 2 female roommates for
2 bedroom AC close to campus.
$108.75 for spring quarter. Call
372-7624 (B-st-96-p)
Room in private home for mature
male students. Line and maid service.
Central heat/ac. Separate entrance
off-street parking. Call 376-5360
(B-Bt-95-p)
Male roommate wanted spring qtr at
Unlv Gard Trace AC pool cable TV
S4B a month + 1/3 utilities call
378-8993 after 5:00 (B-10t-95-p)
Efficiency apt walking distance
campus, a/c, pool available spring &
summer, suitable for 1 or 2
SBS/month Phone 373-3149
(B-2t-96-p)
Sublet 2 br furnished tanglewood apt
central a.c., pool, carpet, dishwasher.
Available spring qtr. $l9O mon call
378-0910 (B-st-96-p)
. .7 , .i
Male roommate wanted spring
summer $35. mon. 3128 NW 21 St
Phone 378-6886 after 5 pm
(B-2t-96-p)
Sublet 1 apt (Mar 20 Sept. 71)
furnished; 1 bedrm; a/c neat $l2O
close to Med Center; back patio
children and pet OK; quiet area Call
3 73-1103 1906 SW 14 Terr.
(B-st-95-p)
Wanted: two roomates for Spring
quarter. University Gardens. $67.50
per/mth. call Fran 373-4377
evenings. (B-st-92-p)
Hawaiian Village, sublet 2 bedrm.
unfrn, A/C, pool, w/w carpets,
dishwasher, disposal, $l5O mo. Avail
Apt. 1. Call 378-6974 after spm
(B-st-94-p)
Female roommate for spring quarter
to share room in 3 bedroom apt. $47
per month la bonne vie aots.
378-5812 (B-10t-85-p)
% ri



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR RENT
Male Roomate wanted. $35 per mo.
+ 1/3 utilities. Parklane apts. call
373-3573 available spr. and sum. qts.
close to campus (B-st-93-p)
Sublet. Qtriet, Comfortable, One
bdrm, A/C, patio, $95 per mo., NW
section, Call 378-6289 after 5 pm
(B-3t-97-p)
Sublease 2 bedroom apt. for Spring
quarter air cond. pool close to
campus University Gardens Trace
$l9O per month Call 378-2848
(b-Bt-97-p)
WANTED
Female roomate spring qtr. for
poolside village park apt. 48.00/mo.
plus ¥ util, call 372-5463 or come by
apt. 54 (C-st-97-p)
1 Female roommate wanted.
Olympia apts. $42./mo. + util. March
rent payed. Call Becky at 373-4318
(C-3t-97-p)
Male roommate needed. Luxury apt.
living at a reasonable price. 378-9947
(C-st-97-p)
Wanted: female roommates for the
place, luxury townhouse. S7B month,
incl. all Included, call 372-6672 right
away. The best deal around
(C-3t-97-p)
1 female roommate univ gardens
4030 + utl. move In now call
378-2250 after 5:30 (C-4t-97-p)
We want a roommate, anybody
willing to pay 57.50 but you must
qualify call 373-2384 and ask for
Xavier (C-4t-97-p)
Female roommate. Three .blocks
from campus Approx. $56
(negotiable). 421 N.W. 15 St.
378-9958 (C-st-94-p)
Male roommate needed. Village Park
Apartments. Available now.
$47.50/mo. Call Darryl at 392-0505
or 378-0043 (C-4t-95-p)
1 or 2 roommates wanted for nice
apt with carpeting, dishwasher, pool.
Start spring quarter at La Bonne Vie
Call 373-1228 (C-st-95-p)
Female roomate needed landmark
apt 174 available Mar 29 47.50/mo
color T.V. 2 pools dishwasher etc.
376-2184 (C-Bt-95-p)
Male law student air conditioned
furnished single room or apartment
with kitchen maximum S7O
372-2392 (C-3t-95-p)
Female roommate spring Or. for
trailer; near med center, own room
$55 per mo. utilities call 378-4196
(C-7t-90-p)
One female roommate for landmark
apt. 42.50 per month + V util.
Immediate occupancy and spring qrt.
call 378-6075 after 5 p.m.
(C-3t-96-p)
Female roommate Starting March 15
to share 3-bedroom furnished house
close to campus. S6O + utilities
372-7227 after 4. (C-3t-96-p)
One male roommate 2 bedroom
house 1240 SW 13 St Call 372-3922
(C-3t-96-p)
1 roommate to share 2 bdrm. apt.
summit house 1700 SW 16th Ct. now
cheap 45.00 per mo. including utility
call immediately 376-2048
(C-3t-95-p)
3 female freaks needed to sublet 4
bdr apt near campus air cond pool
S7O mo. incl utilities (C-4t-95-p)
Female roomate wanted for poolside
french quarter apt. March rent free,
only $36.75 a month, call 373-2209
anytime. (C-st-96-p)
Roomates for Spr. and Sum. share a
room for S4O or private rm. for S6O
monthly, call Wayne at 378-5900
Univ. Gardens Trace Apts.
(C-st-96-p)
Female Roommate for apt one block
from campus. S7O plus utilities.
378-5727 or 376-0942. Linda
(C-st-93-p)
Female roommate for La Bonne Vie
townhouse $53.75 Immediate
occupancy rent paid until Mar. 15
call 378-4403 after 5 ask for Kathy
(C-st-93-p)
Male roommate for spring qtr 2
bedroom landmark apt. 123 ac pool
sauna gym call 376-2768 (C-4t-96-p)
One roommate wanted spring qr. to
share room In a 2 bedroom apt. S3B
nx>. + 1/3 util. Avail 22 March easy
walking distance from campus call
378-9728 (C-st-93-p)
Heads wanted for cutting styling and
reconditioning free hair analysis.
Redken organic hair care products
trlsh carol and clndy now working
miracles at trlsh *s hair house.
372-7159 (C-st-94-p)
Straight male roommate for spring
qtr. SIOB. starllte apts. N 0.821 good
clean rooms near campus, central air
condlt. and heating, call 378-0452
(C-st-94-p)

help wanted
ADV. SALES need 2 part-time
student salesmen. Experienced. Must
be here Sum Qtr. Salary SSO plus
comm. Ph 378-5945 evenings Mr.
Maddock (E-3t-96-p)
Senior Architecture Student to do
some drafting on a part time hourly
basis. Write letter to Roebuck PO
Box 1149 Gainesville, giving details
of qualifications and hourly rate of
compensation expected. (E-10t-96-p)
Extra money?" Fla. licensed
physicians, residents, fellows etc. to
work weekends in general hospital In
Palatka excellent pay if interested,
call K. Santl, M.D. 328-2784
weekdays for further details
(E-st-95-p)
v.-X*XvX*X:X;XxXxXvX;X;X;X;
AUTOS
VvXvXyXvXvXvvXyXyX-XvX-X-X-X VvXvXyXvXvXvvXyXyX-XvX-X-X-X---1969
--1969 VvXvXyXvXvXvvXyXyX-XvX-X-X-X---1969 Austin America 1300 cc, auto/4
speed, twin carbs, driving lamps,
talbot mirrors, radials, radio, heater,
low milage, one owner, priced below
book at; $1250. Call 378-3343 after
6 p.m. (G-3t-95-p)

| Todays ]
I more for your money meal I
I moisorrs I
I CAFETERIA I
I T FRIDAY'S FEATURE "| I
I | PORKCUTLET | I
I | j PARMESAN j | I
I 2 I YELLOW RICE | £ I
I LUNCH: 11til 2-SUPPER:4:3O til 8-FREE PARKING I
I moisorrs I
I CRFETERIR ..beyond comparison! I
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

FSU PLYING
CIECUS
Saturday, March 6, 1971
3:00 and 8:00
Florida Field
SI.OO Students & children
i $1.50 general admission
Tickets on sale weekdevs from
12:00 to 4:30 at Constans Box Office
and Saais Lay-Away Desk
sponsored by the J. Wayne Reitz Union

Friday, March 5,1971, The Florida Alligator,
Ji m m m mm mmmmmmmmmmmmmrnm

a*
e

AUTOS
Ramblers 63 2 door and 4 door $250
Each Inspected 378-8490 (G-st-97-p)
PORSCHE 914 excellent condition
but some body damage best offer call
376-3865 (G-3t-97-p)
61 Corvan Chev Camper Type Van
Roll Down Windows Special $225
378-8490 (G-st-97-p)
1970 VW fast back, very good
condition. Radio, assume balance
$1736.70. 378-6755 after 6:00 PM
(G-3t-97-p)
VAN MUST SELL THIS WK!! Gd
Cond, Screens, Curtains Best Offer
Over $350 376-5667 (G-2t-97-p)
Antique. 1950 Dodge, 4dr, fluid
drive. Current & inspection, excellent
condition. S2OO 392-2871 or
376-8987 (G-st-94-p)
for sale 1969 Simca very good mech.
cond. very clean good cheap trans.
Must sell! call 376-9356 or 378-4827
Ask for Ron (G-st-95-p)

Page 15

I /.V p ArpWa3Pal>Mlil,MliiM
'?}-?,s'< L m ,y^m l|. N.W. 13th St. Across From Mali!
'T I
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b Ad^4f#HwJ
B Hits KaSUISLI:!
^pSmSuSET^nrBr^pENTHOUSEa^VI
m ADULT HIT iViV ADULT HIT a A
E|^l^neiinderlMdmitteO^J^^|oojMundsMladffltttMV

ONLY 5 MORE DAYS
w.Hi.si jwj CHILDREN UNDER 1251.50
1 "* 1 ADULTS $2.50 AFTERNOON
AND EVENING
ENGAGEMENT
V S RR Y.. .NO pASSES
Fresh from the country... defenseless
and alone... he faced the citys
toughest gangs ... with a book
Starring
PAT BOONE a David Wilkerson with ERIK ESTRADA JACKIE GIROUX
AT...
1:40 3:35 5:30 7:30 9:3a
aMi, s
/Triple Award iOcLoUf
V New York Film Critics J
BEST PICTURE OF THE HERR
BESTOIRECTOR obatelson I
BEST SUPPORTING HCTRESS
Karen Black
-.14> |
B : .
/If |g| FEATU R E AT.
wm 2:00 3:55 5:50
7:45 9:45
KAREN BLACK~SUSAN ANSPACH
Sc*Mr ADRIEN JOYCE Sw-rOr 800 RAFELSON** ADRIEN JOYCE
**** 808 RAfELSONem RICHARD WECHSLER
BEST Direction Bob Rafelson BEST Actor Jack Nicholson
BESTo, ainai Story and Screenplay BESTnim diting
Am jgy Hri'
BtS!Supporting Actress Karen Black color [xv



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

AUTOS
1967 VW blue needs body work and
master cylinder engine in excellent
condition 700 or best offer call
373-3890
60 VW New tires, batter?, brakes,
Dec. Inspection. Complete
maintenance, records. S3OO cash call
373-1697 after 5:00 pm (G-3t-95-p)
1969 VW equip, to handle! hurst,
mpi, radlals, konls. Like new cond.
$1750. call Gary 392-7275
(G-st-93-p)
65 Chevy SS air rh at bucket seats
convertible good running condition
clean 396 engine asking 525 phone
376-0388 anytime (G-4t-96-p)
1965 Corvalr Corsa 140 hp 4-speed
tape player, rebuilt engine &
transmission Wide ovals $575 call
376-9129 after 4:30 (G-st-96-p)
1969 VW baby blue bug $1495
recently rebuilt engine, excellent
condition, radio, after 5- 373-4023
(G-3t-96-p)
XrXviv:^
PERSONAL
Need a place spring qtr? one girl
wanted to share room in 2 bdrm apt
pool, fully furnished, convenient call
373-3026 or 376-7852 anytime
(J-st-94-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer. Electrologrst...
102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039
for appointment. (J-44t-54-p)
For the best and lowest priced bike
repairs see Charlie at lQ&i) NW 10 St
4-9 pm (J-llt-92-p)
11 I 'l-I-W II." !-.
People who make things the Union
is having another Arts and Crafts Sale
on April 5 & 6. Call 392-1655 for
more information and start creating.
(J-st-96-p)
Catch up on what's new. A Lenten
Easter Discussion Series on
Contemporary Theology will
examine new ideas In faith theology
and moral theology. Monday
evenings 8:00 pm at the Catholic
Student Center ((J-2t-97-p)
JUST MARRIED: Need Security but
cant afford it Metropolitan has a low
cost plan Ask for Mr. Rothman
376-4426 (J-lt-97-p)
Dear Simple Simon; I wish to
congratulate you again. So does that
other guy." Happiness reigns again!
As always; Love Bosch. (J-lt-97-p)
Due to the RACES at DAYTONA
the CYCLE WORKS will be closed
Tues Mar. 9 thru Mon. Mar. 16
(J-3t-97-p)
Never Again! Our conscience objects!
Speak out for Soviet Jewry come to
the Hillel House Frl. 8 pm Everyone
welcome and Needed! (J-lt-97-p)
EUROPE ON UF charter flight Jax
to Amsterdam June 16 to Aug 31
$240 rt call 392-1670 before March
13 (J-st-97-p)
1 just cant keep my eyes off of you
Annabelle (J-lt-97-p)
Happy Birthday, William Dale!!!
Dont start feeling old just because
you re 26 now, okay? Well always
be young! Love, TFMT (J-lt-97-p)
Wanted: one dream consisting of ten
thousand unclad women prancing
lasciviously before my Incredulous
orbs (J-lt-97-p)
Male gemlni seeks compatible female
who can dig nature and the wonders
of life and starshlne. Cali me at
378-2270 or write to P.O. Box 12356
(J-2t-96-p)
Sex is best on a water bed. now here
from innerspace Environment,
special offer for students, for
Information call Elliott 373-3144
(J-13t-90-p)

XmfctVW^ANAbCO6MMYHUI
PereOTooii IJJgI kwharinc hcpburn
Thursday, March LIONINL
4... 7:00&9:45 WINTR
Friday & Saturday,
March 5 & 6...
7:46,10:30
Union Auditorium
buy aArance tickets on Friday *35j55 W s
from 12:30 to 4:30 at 2nd JHfHk
floor box offica
Spontorad by tha J.W.R. Union

Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 5,1971

PERSONAL
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
Michael, I love you more than I love
the sun. Do you remember?
(J-3t-95-p)
Pack your knapsack for adventure!
Bicycle and camp in England. 30 day
tours $566 from Boston, $689 from
Miami. Includes air fare, bicycle,
camping equipment. Call us
376-7985 (J-7t-96-p)
Work or have classes in the Med
Center? Girl roommate needed for
spring/summer quarters. Apt. 88 In
Williamsburg. Call Bev 373-3230
(J-st-94-p)
GAINESVILLE green decals, just in.
Magnificent leather jackets and pants,
even though its too hot. Low,
medium and high-rise bluejeans, some
with buttons, all (countem) ALL
sizes. Silver studs, hundreds of
patches and appliques. More
carburetors Just arrived. Incense in a
billion scents. SUBTERRANEAN
CIRCUS, 10 S.W. 7th St. Open til 10
nightly. (j-3t-95-p)
BYOB to Trishs Hair House Amino
Pon Shampoo SI.OO a pint. Organic,
acid balanced Trishs Hair House, the
natural beauty salon Cln City
372-7159 (j-lt-97-p)
if your head Is Into the environment
get the environment Into your head
redken acid-balanced, biodegradable
Trishs Hair House Cln City
372-7159) (j-lt-95-p)

LOST St FOUND
SUBSTANTIAL REWARD green
stat. book, research report, class
notes and questionnaire In manlla
folders call 372-8403 after 6 pm
(L-3t-96-p)
found: a mans or womans
gold-plated watch in Brian Hall area,
phone 392-0203 and identify.
(L-3t-96-nc)

Get Together Students!

Small Tomato & Cheese Pizza
With $5.00 or More Food Order.

. Pizza
. Hero Sandwiches
. Spaghetti
\ ITALIAN CUISINE t
I Phone 376-1322^^-
jfr .

a*
a
LOST <& FOUND
REWARD S3O Lost wallet, great
sentimental value call 392-8903
(L-3t-95-p)
Found Tuesday night young setter at
corner of 13th and unlv. to identify
call 964-6520 or 964-6696
(L-3t-97-NC)
found: A KEY near the Union, call
392-1681 to identify, ask for Lynn
(L-3t-97-p)
SERVICES
IvXvXvSw
GRAPHICS, RENDERINGS
BEAUTIFUL JON 378-8335
(M-st-97-p)
Lhasa Apso AKC stud service, call
373-3116, coloring black and white
(M-2t-96-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
PROFESSIONAL Draft Counseling
Medic-legal-psychologlc, open Sat. &
Sundays, 3265 Virginia St. No. 1,
Miami, 446-6583 appointments.
(m-25t-72-p)
Expd Theses & Dissertations
Del-Ray Typing Service 50 cents and
up per page 373-1984 days 373-1429
aft 6. (M-10t-80-p)
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)
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber & Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-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)

I I
Mr H
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1 [rsow. ksm s& 9 mm 5
=tl UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM o B|2_PM. ADMISSION:SOCENTS B
note COMMUNITY PHOPUCTIQNS

STARTS SUNDAY: A 3-D MOVIE FOR K
j l|||| ADULTS: SWINGTAIL WOW!

/
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Three Films by Lmnnon-Ono
2 Virgins Smile Rape
plus
The Beatles at Shea Stadium
Sunday March 7 A Monday, March 8
Union Auditorium 5:15, 7:45, 10:00 50<
buy advance tickets Friday from
12:30 4:30 at Union
2nd floor Box office
sponsor** by tb* JWH Union



. The
Florida
Alligator

Wrestlers Want SEC Title

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Editor
Coach Keith Tennant and the
Gator wrestling team will find
out today and Saturday in
Auburn if they have really
improved from last years sixth
and last place finish in the
Southeastern Conference
Championships.
The team, fresh from a solid
team victory in last weeks
Florida Collegiate
Championship, has defeated
only two SEC opponents this
Five Cagers
Play Final
Game For UF
The curtains will fall for five
Gator seniors Saturday night
following the Gator-Alabama
basketball game, the last game of
the season.
Tony Duva, Robert Agee, Earl
Findley, Tom Purvis and Ed
Lukco will don the orange and
blue uniform for their last time
beginning at 7:45 p.m. in
Florida Gym.
IN A SEASON that has seen
many ups and downs, coach
Tommy Bartlett is hoping to
close out the 1970-71 year a
winner. The seniors especially
would like to finish on the
winning side, Bartlett said.
They captured their last road
game of the season and hope to
duplicate that at home.
Alabama, which defeated the
Gators earlier this year, 70-63, in
Tuscaloosa, is now 10-14 overall
and 6-10 in the Southeastern
Conference.
Jimmy Hollon hurt us the
most up there, Bartlett said
summing up Bamas starting
five, He is the best outside
shooter on the team.
HOLLON IS presently
averaging 15.2 points per game,
second on the team to Alan
House, the 6-foot-8 center who
has a 17.7 average and has been
bringing home over 11 rebounds
a game.
Rounding out the first five for
the Crimson Tide will be Bobby
Lynch, 11 points per game at
guard, and either Ken Houge,
4.0, or David Williams 7.2 at the
forwards.
Bartlett wasnt sure Thursday
as to the lineup he will start
Saturday. We*ll probably go
with the same lineup as we have
been lately, Bartlett said. But
if Gary Waddell is having the
same problems he has had
recently, we will put in Agee.

BUSH VWI
jt \
Specializing In
Service And Repairs.
On
VOLKSWAGEN
1311 N.W. slh Ave.
-

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kSOT B S1 11 _ (.fH
sJbFrv>"'-F- :-S9;8;::;:-:V;^8::-9 : 8fc-

year defending champ LSU
and Alabama en route to a
11-8 dual record.
HOWEVER, TENNANT
pointed out that the Gators have
competed well on the SEC level,
after last years first year in
varsity competition.
I think this season has shown
that we are on a equal basis with
the rest of the conference,
excluding Auburn, Tennant
said. How the rest of us do at
the SEC championships will be
just a matter of who is ready and
who is mentally right at the
time.
I believe the boys think they
are better than sixth place.
LSU, 8-4 this year, is
somewhat weaker than last year,
when four of its wrestlers took
championships in four out 10
weight divisions.
UFs Jeff Shaffner earned a

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CARS TRUCKS BUSES
SKOAL ATTENTION TO IMSUMNg CLAIMS
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threes in the TEAC
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for reel drive. Add 4 amplifiers, 100 kHz bias oscillator,/
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319 N.W. 13lhST PHONE 378-2331
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runner-up position in the
158-bound class for the Gators
best showing last year.
The only other UF wrestler to
place was Jon Barres, who
captured the consolation in the
142-pound division.
Auburn is pegged as the SEC
favorite as the Tigers have a 14-1
dual record. Alabama is 10-7,
Georgia, 11-5 and Tennessee,
0-9.
UF Loses, 6-3
TAMPA Floridas Gators
dropped their first baseball game
of .the season Thursday, 6-3 to
the Florida Southern Moccasins.
Jay Smity, Florida Southerns
leader in strikeout percentage
last year tripled in the eighth
inning for the deciding runs.

3
- -: ..^^^Vlyj^^"^-
1970 CADILLAC Fleetwood 8r0ugham....56595
White vinyl roof over turquoise, wnite learner interior.
Full power with air conditioning, tilt steering wheel,
automatic light dimmer, AM-FM radio, cruise control.
1970 CADILLAC Fleetwood 60 Special..Js6o9s
Blue with matching blue interior, full power including
air conditioning, AM-FM radio, remote trunk release.
1969 CADILLAC Coupe de Ville. $4695
White and black fabric interior, air conditioned, radio
heater, automatic transmission, electric windows and
electric seats, power steering, power brakes.
1969 CADILLAC Sedan de Vi11e...... $4795
White vinyl over Wisteria, matching fabric interior. Full
power> air conditioned. 25,000 actual miles.
1969 CADILLAC Fleetwood ,$4995
Unexcelled luxury, cost SB,OOO new. Full power and all
comfort options.
1969 OLDSMOBILE Delta "88 $2695
Four door hardtop. White over blue with beige vinyl
interior. Automatic transmission, power steering, power
brakes, air conditioned, radio, heater. Only 27,000
miles.
1969 OLDSMOBILE Cutlass $2595
Two door hardtop. Blue vinyl top over white. Radio,
heater, automatic transmission, power steering, power
brakes, air conditioned, bucket seats, console, tape
player.
1969 OLDSMOBILE "98 Town Sedan.s3l9s
Four door model. Green with black vinyl interior, radio,
heater, automatic transmission, power door locks,
remote trunk release, electric windows and electric
seats r
1969 FORD Thunderbird .....$3195
Four door, blue with white vinyl roof, full power
including air conditioning.
1968 OLDSMOBILE "98" Luxury Sedan $2695
Blue with matching blue interior, full power, air
conditioned. Local owner and very clean car.
1968 BUICK Riviera.... ..........53295
Silver with black interior, AM-FM radio, tape player, air
conditioned, automatic transmission on floor console.
Tilt steering wheel, power door locks, electric windows
and seats, front disc brakes, cruise control, remote trunk
release
1968 PONTIAC Catalina $1995
Ventura four door sedan. Patina silver with black vinyl
interior, radio, heater, air conditioned, tape player,
power steering, power brakes.
1968 CADILLAC Sedan deVille .53795
Four door sedan, white, full power, nice carl
1967 CADILLAC Calais .52595
Baroque gold with matching interior. Radio, climate
control (heating & air conditioning), automatic dimming
light unit, power seats and windows. 1
1967 CADILLAC Sedan de Ville $27951
White, full power including air conditioning, extra clean. 1
1967 CHRYSLER New Yorker. ....$18971
Gold with gold vinyl interior, split front seat, radio, f
heater, air conditioned, power steering, power brakes, j
electric windows. 1
1966 CADILLAC Sedan de Ville -$19951
Four door with full power and fully air conditioned. J
Green. Local owner. Nice car. I
1964 CADILLAC Converta Convertibles69sl
Enjoy spring, open to the balmy air. This is in excellent I
condition and equipped with radio, heater, power j
steering, power brakes, automatic transmission plus a I
good topi 1
1970 OLDS Cutlass s339sl
Two door, blue vinyl top over blue. Radio, heater, air,
power steering and brakes. Supreme
1966 FORD Fairtaine.*..' ......5995 I
Four door, white, blue interior, air conditioned, radio, I
heater, power steering. Clean. J
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Bud Miller Used Car Mgr. Dee Chambers

Friday, March 5,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 17



Page 18

,The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 5,1971

"' i
*****
Hi Mit-%' * < 1 F
: .> : : s£&: '-'*>/
j
GLENN PERRY
... javelin thrower

Netters Meet FSU

The UF tennis team, 2-1, may
be searching for its passports
when it invades Tallahassee
Saturday to play cross state
rival, FSU.
Five of FSlfs top six players
are foreign students. Ricardo
Bernd, Brazil; John DeZeeuw,
South Africa; Juan Ortiz, Puerto
Rico; Rejean Genois, Canada;
and Richard Legendre, Canada,
lead the Seminoles with the lone
native American Steve Diamond.
FSU HAS a real good
team, and theyll definitely be
favored, UF coach Bill Potter
said. Preseason polls had them
ranked 17th nationally.
DeZeeuw, a senior, is the only
FSU veteran, but Potter said,
although all the others are new
players, they are all highly
ranked.
Potter intends to counter FSU
with Ray Heidema, Ricky
Knight, Tony Pospisil, Bruce
Bartlett in the first five spots.
No. 6 singles is up for grabs
among Rusty Addie, Bing
Nobles and Mike McCaffery.
Heidema and Knight, Pospisil
and McCaffery with Bartlett and
Nobles are scheduled for the UF
doubles events.
The Gators, 2-1 in dual
Riflers Host
State Event
The UF rifle team will be
shooting for the state
championship Saturday in the
All-Florida Intercollegiate Rifle
Tournament at the UF Rifle
Range beginning at 8 a.m.
Participating in the event,
along with the Gators, will be
teams from FSU, Florida
Institute of Technology and
Florida Southern.
There will be individual
matches in the prone, kneeling
and standing positions.
Awards will be given out by
UF athletic director Ray Graves
following the tournament. At
that time an all-Florida team will
be named.
m
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN

Track Team Begins Outdoors

By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writer
The outdoor track season
opens for UF Saturday as the
Gators travel to Tampa for the
Jesuit Invitational meet.
Florida State, Florida A&M,
Bethune-Cookman and Edward
Waters College of Jacksonville
are the other college level
entries, with FSU expected to
provide the Gators strongest
competition.
WERE NOT peaking for

matches, are still without the
services of sophomore Buddy
Miles, who has yet to play
because of stomach disorders.
He has been working to get
back, Potter said. I hope hell
be ready to play for the spring
quarter.

Sebastians Shop Volkswagen Repairs
This Months Special for VW Drivers
Tune Up
Points, plugs, condenser, compression
test adjust carburetor,
Reg. sls Special price $
Sebastian's 535 SW 4th Ave. and
take advantage of this special phone 376-9381

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

j Harfred Auto Imports
I Your Volvo / MG, Fiat,
I Dealer has expanded
j his staff of Mechanics
| to serve you better
j We service most imports ;
j Harfred Auto Imports
j 506 E University
j Ph. 372-4373

the meet, assistant track coach
Roy Benson said. Florida State
beat us last year, although the
pole vault was called off because
of the weather, and its
theoretically possible we could
have won.
UF will be weakened by the
absence of half miler Eamonn
OKeeffe whos still recuperation
from the flu bug that he nursed
through last weekends SEC
meet.
BUT THE rest of the team
will be at full strength, with
several members getting their
first taste of competition in their
events this year.
Javelin throwers Glenn Perry
and Jim Stites and discus
thrower John Courtney will see
action for the first time this
weekend because their events
arent held indoors for the
obvious reason.
The biggest difficulty we
face is simply getting ready to

run outdoor, Benson said. The
no contact rule is really
enforced at outdoor meets.
A lot- of contact is
overlooked indoors, because its

GOT A SICK LITTLE FOREIGN
CAR ON YOUR
We've got the parts so you can
make it better, or you can bring
it to us and we'll fix it for you.
YATES AUTO PARTS 372-8536

/
S Fitting your caboose is our business :
I SlacktbEiN 1
1029 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
ill 5,000 FLARES and SHIRTS
Jeans- Single Button Fronts Flares :::
Double Button Fronts Flares ;;
HOPSACKS
CORDUROYS
DENIMS
I "Slacks for He that She I;
%, likes to wear J
11 umm

almost impossible to avoid
bumping on indoor tracks with
their tight, banked curves.
Theres no place to run except
into each other.



Mr
.' l ' v ? '' ,/ *? ''!?. "Ci --;., UP^v^ %
-Isfc - jbp
i
p' *t .;
JAMIE MURPHY
... double qualifier
Gators Start
Well In SEC
Swim Meet
TUSCALOOSA So far, so
good for the UF swim team as it
continues quest for the SEC
championship today in
Tuscaloosa.
In the preliminaries today,
Brant Bittner, Kevin Smith, and
Peter Orschiedt qualified for the
500-yard freestyle. Jamie
Murphy, Gary Chelosky and
Maik McKee qualified for the
200-yard individual medley.
Murphy also qualified for the
NCAA meet with his time of
1:58.66.
IN THE 50-yard freestyle the
Gators had two swimmers
qualify. They were John
Bosbyshell and Kevin Kierstead.
The Gators 400-yard medley
team also qualified.
Coach Harlan was very
pleased with the teams
performance today, team
manager Dennis Ferguson said.
Tennessee, the team expected
to give the Gators the most
competition, qualified six
swimmers and their medley thus
far. The meet continues into the
weekend with UF, Tennessee
and Alabama as front-runners.
Rugby Club Vies
With N.C. State
The UF Rugby Chib, fresh off
a victory over Georgia last
weekend, will take on North
Carolina State Saturday at 3:30
p.m. on Norman Field.
The ruggers, currently 11-1-1
on the season, blasted the
highly-rated Bulldogs, 17-6, in
Athens. Outstanding
performances were turned in by
Steve Young, Butch Falk, Roy
Brewer and Steve Fuller.
Player-coach Phil Whyatt is
hoping these players will come
through this Saturday and again
on March 27 and 28 when the
Gators host the Gator Rugby
Invitational Tournament.

RAPPS
373-3377
373-3378
Free Delivery
I Mon. Thurs-4:00 on
Fri, Sat, Sun-12
I
Noon on
| CALL NOW!

Golfers Ready For Tourney

Coach Buster Bishop takes his Gator golf team to Tallahassee this
weekend to compete in the Florida State Invitational.
Included in the 11-team field are Miami, South Florida, West
Florida, FSU, Florida A&M, LSU, Alabama, Ball State, Columbus
College, Georgia Southern and Chipola Junior College.
THE GATOR golfers won the Florida Intercollegiate Tournament
jg_Jheir last outing with an outstanding performance by freshman

$2,350
A station wagon is a car that can haul necessities like those two extra doors. We dont
things. Even big clumsy things. The Datsun 510 even believe in cutting down on the non-
Wagon is built to get those things in and out. necessities, like fully reclining bucket seats, nylon
There are five doors on the Datsun Wagon. carpeting, tinted glass and whitewall tires.
Three of them lead to the load compartment. Theyre all standard equipmentall part of
We dont believe in cutting down on Datsuns deal. Drive a Datsun...then decide.
And the two extra
doors dont cost
a thing.
WMBiLSi w /?!
DATSUN
PRODUCT OF NISSAN
t i

h

Gary Koch. Koch set a course record in the event firing a nine
under-par 63.
Koch along with all-American Andy North, David Barnes, Mike
Killian, Jimmy McQuillan, Steve Morgan and Bob Bailey will be
participating in the tourney.
The 54-hole event will be a prelude to the Miami Invitational on
March 24.

Friday, March S, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 19



Page 20

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 5,1971

BONANZA SIRLOIN Fill
'THERE IS ONLY ONE \ S|f I
nntTnnmw 24455. w. 13st. 4sof' I
BONANZA Jake Out 378-0946 Hs\
"Congratulates the | v w>r I
Player of the Week I Player Os The Weekl Your choice of juicy, tender Bonanza steaks, I
I chicken, fish, and our famous V4lb.
eim I
I 89
J\ E > £""j if I I Our steaks are buttery I
I baked Texas a green I
MENU I ad I
I Steak Sandwich -1.19 I
I Bunkhouse Special v 2 lb. ioo% chopped I
-139 I
I Hamburger |
I Rib Eye I
Top Hand a 15 oz. T-bone for a huge, I
OPEN DAILY FROM 11-9 PM I PLUS OTHERS I
ttl' Robert Agee I
C | This week's player of the week goes to STORE 1
SSEEt? Robert Agee, the Gators' wingman on the T?r\D
1971 basketball team. rUK I
The 64 senior dropped in both ends of a STUDENTS I 1
r% I one-and-one with 1:32 left to clinch the
JUCIC UP Gators' 72-71 victory over West Virginia
* Monday night. He finished with 14 points for
the night. It was the third consecutive game I 1
f £ J I Agee has come off the hench to spark the |
lOr lIMU IS Gators to victory.
; i ;ff? it
with this Domino's Pizza Special! AND SOME I
BIG 12 Pizza 8 .^ 30 p '" YOU WOULDN'T
wi,ho x $| ~ IMAGINE.
OFFER EXPIRES MARCH CAMPUS SHOP & BOOKSTORE I
H -- 'V; :' '"' r ft. -..:tM.. .:: *v
Delux Pizza-Pepperoni, mushrooms, ham, green pepper, I
onion-Add $1.20 B |2 ....located in the Hub I
FREE DELIVERY CALL 376-2487 I fc*