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
The
Floreda Agitator

Vol. 63, No. 106

O f Connell To Seek Senate Seat

By RON SACHS
County Jail Corrapondant
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell, his eyes filled with a
filmy residue that resembled
either drops of Visine or real
tears, walked to a microphone in
a press conference Wednesday
night and declared, I offer you
my resignation as president of
this fine institution.
Flashbulbs brightly lit up the
expression on his face as the
president explained, I have
chosen to serve my country as 1
have served my university and my
state, and will seek the third
party nomination for the U.S.
Senate from Florida.
OConnells resignation came
in the wake of massive reforms

Dickey Conveys
His 'New Look

By JEFF KLINKENBERG
Alligator Special Penon
Smiling broadly, UF head
football coach Doug Dickey
announced today what he called
his new look.
At an early morning press
conference Dickey told reporters
that he had seen the light.
*1 know a lot of people
consider me ultra-conservative
and insensitive, he said. Some
people have gone as far as saying
Im narrow-minded.
/TV
Well, I hope thats in my
past.
According to Dickey, football
players in the future will be
permitted to wear their hair at
any length, wear any kind of
clothes and be allowed to
Ik
DOUG DICKEY
.. changing image

DARK HORSE CANDIDATE EMERGES

he has brought in administration
policy and action toward
students and faculty. Three
black administrators were hired
earlier this week and faculty
rolls increased to include some
200 Mack assistant professors
and full professors.
These are things IVe been
meaning to do for a long time,
O'Connell said in a statement
when he announced the
sweeping black increases.
O'Connell's resignation came
as a surprise to many in the state
who viewed the functioning of
UF under him as the smoothest
ever.
Florida football coach Doug
Dickey said the resignation
would seriously impair morale

participate in any campus
organization.
People shouldnt get uptight
about long hair, Dickey
grinned. In the past, I did, but I
was wrong. People should worry
about whats inside that person
- not his hair length. And as
long as it doesn't, interfere with
the way he plays football, he has
the right to look the way he
wants. I think coaches who
worry about hair length have a
hangup about their own
masculinity.
Im also thinking of
terminating the Lettermen's
Chib in favor of some kind of
league of athletes, he
continued, polishing his
wire-rimmed sunglasses with his
broad orange and blue tie.
If there was ever a more
useless organization, Id like to
see it. All the Lettermens Qub
has ever done in the past is have
cookouts or intimidate
freshmen.
I believe it is the
responsibility of football players
to involve themselves in issues
other than football. They should
not live a sheltered existence.
They must involve themselves in
some of the serious issues of the
day. I think some kind of league
of athletes might fulfill this
need.
Dickey also said that he
planned changes in his coaching
philosophy.
All work and no play makes
a dull boy, Dickey chuckled. I
(SEE 'DICKEY' PAGE 2)

University of Florida, Gainesville

of the Gator football team.
Telegrams poured in from
across the campus and state
congratulating O'Connell on his
decision some for the choice
to run for the Senate, others for
the announcement of retirement
from university life.
I once said that I wanted to
see this university be first in the
state and second to none in the
nation, OConnell said. Now, I

DSFrsT : JH *4 s.
g .W? JJI-Wn i <
bH
FLAVETT 111 TO LIVE

The UF Division of Housing has decided not to
tear down the Flavett 111 married student housing
area and is reopening applications for residency. The
Board of Regents has also decided to open bids for
the construction of Flavets IV and V. Dr. Harold

Athletes Hall To Become
A Coeducational Dormitory

By VICKIE RICH
Executive Sports Editor
Due to the emphasis and recognition of female
athletics and its growing participation in
intercollegiate competition, Yon Hall will become a
coeducational dormitory in September.
The four-floor structure located within the east
stands of Florida Field currently houses male
athletes on the second, third and fourth floors. A
lounge and a cafeteria occupy the first floor and a
new dressing room is currently being constructed in
the basement of Yon. ..
In order to provide space for the girls, the
freshman football team will temporarily be moved

must admit to you that l think I
bit off more than l could
chew... running this campus is
a big job, involves a lot of tough
decision, that's why IVe
decided to take it easy for a
while and try my hand at
running the country, he
explained.
Philosophy professor Ken
Megill was chosen by the Board

Riker, director of Housing, said that the new Fiavets
will be patterned after the old one. 'These kids
want cheap rent and they shall have it, however
they are going to get slummy conditions along with
it You get what you pay for."

into a section of the Tolbert Area.
Members of the women's basketball, softball,
tennis and swim teams will be housed on the fourth
floor of Yon Hall. Such facilities as the cafeteria,
TV room and weight room, with added figure
control equipment will be made available to the
girls.
Athletic Director Ray Graves said this is only a
temporary situation and the Athletic Association is
planning to build a permanent dormitory for the
girls within the West stands of Florida Field, which
currently houses the College of Journalism and
Communications.
Construction plans are presently being drawn up
for a new Journalism building.

Thursday, March 32,1971

of Regents as interim UF
president.
Former UF professor Marshall
Jones returned to the campus
today to take over as chairman
of the Committee on Tenure
while Robert Canney was
reinstated by O'Connell as a
last testament of my faith in
the usefulness of outspoken
teachers.



Page 2

!, The Floreda Agitator, Thursday, March 32,1971

Third Annual Hurtin* Gator Awards

ji To Student Government, which has had its foot
: in everything, some Absorbine Jr.
: To the UF tuition, the hit single, "We've Only
: Just Begun."

Bloodhound
Award
goes to Housing's infamous
Resident Advisors (RA) who for
some reason have had colds in
their noses since a certain
dictum from the administration.
They have been seen (and heard)
walking down the halls going
"sniff, sniff" and having watery
eyes as if there was some sort of
pollution in the air.

Shevin: Uhlfelder Needs
Approval To Spend Funds

By CARLOS JOTA LICE A
Cuban Correspondent
and
GARY PASFAL
Alligator Staff Translator
Florida Atty. Gen. Robert
Shevin said Wednesday Student
Body President Steve Uhlfelder
cannot spend money from his
presidential projects fund
because the fund violates parts
of the Florida Constitution.
In a press conference held in
Tallahassee, the attorney general
pointed out parts of the
constitution which specifically
prohibits any expenditure
made by the executive branch
which are not previously
approved by the legislative
branch.
Since the constitution does
not say which specific branch,
Shevin contends the constitution
applies also to UF since it is a
part of the state.
Shevin said any expenditures
which Uhlfelder could have to be

DICKEY...

Ffbom page ON J
>' : -V %t *. ,
guess in the past Ive tried to
take the fun out of football in
my desire to win, win, win. Well
its nice that the athletes enjoy
what theyre doing.

/THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during \
June, July and August when it's 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
Vmore than one incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next M
insertion. J

Hr
|Cb' r:> W

brought .to Tallahassee for
approval by the Florida
Legislature.
In Gainesville, Student Senate
President Rick Horder expressed
his surprise with the statement
by Shevin and said that any
expenditure made by (Gov.
Reubin) Askew will then have to
be brought to the UF Student
Senate for approval.
When confronted with the
statement made by Horder later
on in the afternoon, Shevin
agreed with the president of the
UF Student Senate and said the
constitution of the state as it
is written now forces Adcew
to bring his expenditures to the
UF student senate.
After the Florida Legislature
approves an executive
expenditure, that bill must then
be sent to UF to be approved by
the Student Senate, Askew
said, since that body is also a
legislative branch.
When Uhlfelder was contacted
last night he seemed surprised

Dickey said his change of
philosophy came about after a
dream in which he was visited by
three spirits a ghost of
football past, present and future.
They resembled Jack
Youngblood, Fred Abbott and
Carlos Alvarez, respectively,
Dickey said.

To the transportation department, a solid gold
commuter tag, valid nowhere. $
>:
To UPD, a silver motorcycle to the officer who £
finds the car with the solid gold commuter tag.

Good Mother
Award
goes to Audrey, Graham Area's
feminist duck who for nearly
one month made people passing
by her dormant eggs think her
husband, Beuford, was frigid.
Neglecting her duty by
gallavanting in the pond with
Beuford and several dogs when
she should haVepeen sitting on
them, Audrey showed she didn't
want a family and she and
Beuford have been waddling
alone around the pond since.

with the development of the
events and said, I might as well
run for governor.
A student senator who
refused to identify himself, but
was present during the interview
with Uhlfelder said he will start
impeachment procedures as
soon as possible in the Florida
legislature to unseat the student
body president.
Young Americans for
Freedom (UF chapter) Chairman
Mike Can said he had no
comment to make about the
situation. However, Carr hinted
he may announce soon his
candidature for governor.

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To Steve
Uhlfelder
$1.95 to spend on whatever and
whoever he wishes.
come along with
FREE RIDE
Dance and Concert
Reitz Union South Terrace
APRIL 2, 1971
9:00 PM 1:00 AM
FREE!!!
Sponsored by j. Wayne Reitz Union

The Great
Acting Award
to Jane Fonda, who while
making her speech only winced
slightly upon seeing ; her
photograph of times past
hanging out a window.
'wmmrnmmssssxmk ,. mm*
Mb
-
n^/^C-
Arranging
Classes \\\
j||^y
Thursday, from April 8 to
May 27 7:00 to 9:00 pm
room 118, Union
Instructor: Joel Buchanan
$7.50 Register at the first
class
,\ \ .Si \ % : '-'{
sponsored by the J. Wayne Reitz
Union



Vol. 63, No. 106

Poor march against repression

By MIKE CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writ*
The most important
accomplishment of todays poor
peoples march against
repression, Steve Johnson, one
of the organizers of the march,
said, was the beginning of a
coalition between black and
white people in the state of
Florida, who see the issue of
racism as being important.
Originally scheduled to
commence at 1 pjn., the march
started an hour late because the
buses from Jacksonville came in
late.
An estimated 250 marchers
stopped at the Gainesville
County Jail where a small rally
was held. From there, they
paraded to the Alachua County
Hospital, where Hosea Williams
Gainesvilles assistant to Rev.
Ralph Abernathy spoke to the
crowd about equal employment
and discrimination.
In the course of the two hour
much, the food store where
many of Gainesvilles poor
obtain and use their food stamps
and UF law school were

Students respond to Calley verdict

By CARL CRAWFORD
and
MARY ANN WHITLEY
Alligator Staff Writers
Student reaction to the Calley
verdict was swift and several UF
students said they were opposed
to the life sentence given the
young Army Lt., found guilty of
killing 22 Vietnamese civilians at
My Lai in 1968.
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder said, Unless they
indict everyone from the
President to the Chiefs of Staff
to the generals in charge of the
operation it isnt fair to indict
one man.
Uhlfelder also said he felt
anyone guilty of the crimes
Galley was convicted of should
be reprimanded and punished.
However, everyone should
realize they all share a portion of
the guilt as citizens, voters and
taxpayers who favor this tragic
war.
Brad Eshleman, President of
the Gator Raiders, said the life
sentence was better than giving
Calley the death sentence.
He should appeal and win
the appeal. I dont feel the trail
was fair, said Eshleman.
Bruce Ellis, a member of the
new Union of Florida Students
said Calley should be let free.
1 think the Claytons, the
Westmorelands, the Nixons and

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Beginning of black-white coalition

paraded, while rallys were held.
Many stores in the black
community, according to
Johnson, were marched upon
and a boycott on certain stores
was called for due to either the
racist practices of the owner or
the selling of food that had
rotted.
Considering that many of
the poor people in this
community must work during
the day, Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder, said,
the turn-out for the rally was
very good.
The purpose of the much,
Roy Mitchell, coordinator of
disadvantaged students said, is
to non-violently demand an end
to hunger in die UJS., demand
equal and fair representation in
government, to peacefully
demand the immediate release of
all political prisoners, to
non-violently demand the right
to organize, to demand an end
to racist education in our cities,
to demand an end to police
brutality and harassment, to
demand an end to American
agression in Vietnam, Cambodia
and other third world countries

* Jtf
w
Lt. William L. Calley, Jr.
the Johnsons should be tried,
said Ellis.
Theyre responsible. Galleys
just a pawn; he was trained to
kill and he did his duty, said
Ellis.
Still other students
commented they felt the trial
was unfair and Calley shouldnt
be punished.
Several other students
contacted said they believed
Calley was guilty and should be
punished.
Jane Cato, 2 UC, was one of
these and she said, I think
justice has been done in our
(judicial) system.
Calley was tried by a military
court.
Miss Cato said Calley was a

University of Florida, Gainesville

Poor peoples march reaches Gainesville
... parading, rallying, making peaceful demands

where American imperialism is
evident.
The much, which originally
began Much 22, is divided into
three branches. The first in
Miami, the second in
Jacksonville and the third in
Tampa. The Jacksonville branch
muched through Gainesville
today. All three branches are

scapegoat and shouldnt have
been singled out for a trial.
Ben Klien, 2 UG, voiced the
sentiments of many students
when he said, 1 think the whole
thing is a farce because in a war
youre either in a war or playing
games and in Nam theyre
playing games with the lives of
U.S. soldiers.

Legislation pending to make
more loans available

By MIKE CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
Federally insured bank loans
for students will be easier to
obtain pending legislation on
several key bills before Congress.
Victor Stem, 3AS, on an
invitation from U.S.
Congressman Don Fuqua,
(D-Fla.) spent five days in
Washington talking with senators
and congressman concerning the
financial aid problem facing
todays college students.
Stem told congressman,
Students want to share the
responsibility equally with the

expected to meet and combine
April 1, for a massive
non-violent march on Raiford
and later meet in Tallahassee
April 4.
The Tampa branch was held
up in Tampa, March 31, due to
arrests made for trespassing.
At 8 p.m. Wednesday night, a
meeting was held in Santa Fe

Other reactions from the
campus included 1,000 members
of the UF Physical Plant
Division circulating a petition
protesting the verdict.
J.C. Mayhair, a UF employe
and former Marine Sgt. who
served in the Korean war, said,
I dont think its fair.

government. The problem with
the present federally insured
loan program is that it is not
beneficial to the banks
participating in the program.
What is needed is to
develop some type of bill to
alleviate the problem banks are
confronted with over loaned
money being tied up for a long
periods of time.
A sort of secondary market
is required, where banks, after
making loans to the students,
can sell the students bank note
back to the government. In this
way, not only do they get their

Thursday, April 1,1971

Junior College, SE campus to
discuss the organization of the
rest of the march.
The people marched to
express the grievances of both
black and white in Gainesville
and to bring attention to the
terrible conditions.** Johnson
said, Hopefully weve
accomplished that and more.

Mayhair is one of those
circulating the petition from
door to door in the Gainesville
community and said he would
like someone to help circulate
the petition on campus.
I think the president ought
to reverse the charges and let
this boy go, said Mayhair.

money back quicker but are able
to help more students, Fuqua
said.
While in Washington Stem
met and spoke in depth with
Senator Lawton Chiles,
Congressmen Fuqua, Claude
Pepper, Dante Fascell, and white
house aid Herbert Klien.
1 spoke to each one
separately, Stem said, and
tried to make them understand
that students want to assume an
equal responsibility along with
(See 'March page 4)



Page 4

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 1,1971

By CONNIE DANIEL
Alligator Writer
A protest against Communist oppression, sponsored by UF Young
Americans for Freedom (YAF), is scheduled for noon today in the
Plaza of the Americas.
YAF and representatives from three other groups were originally
scheduled to speak against the recent Peoples Peace Treaty, the
sufferings of the Cuban people under Castro, the plight of the Soviet
Jews and the treatment of the American POW*s by the North
Vietnamese.
Originally Cadet Lt. Col. John Gunter of the Arnold Air Society
was to speak on the American prisoners of war, but said Tuesday he
would not give the speech. He said he called Air Force Maj. Gordon
Feltman, the societies advisor, when he began to feel YAF was going
to try to make this a political thing.
Maj. Feltman, confirming the call, said he told Gunter to stay
away (from the rally) as an ROTC cadet or a member of the Arnold
Loans .

Jj^MPA6TT|||J
government. I tied in the
Vietnam war, the draft, college
life, especially emphasizing that
not all students are bomb
throwers, and tried to play down
the money aspect. At the end of
each of my talks I presented
each person with a copy of Dr.
Tom Hanna's book,
Evolution-Revolution Bodies In
Revolt." It tdb where the young
people are today.
Stem has been invited back
up to Washington by
Congressman Pepper to discuss a
new bill concerning the addition
of new department in the
Presidents cabinet. The
Department of Youth Affairs,
will give youth a chance to
have some say in the
government, said Stem.
The department will be run
by someone 25-30 years old and
will employ only persons from
18-24. The department will be in
charge of such organizations as
VISTA and the Peace Corps.
Stern will also be the
chairman of a new legislative
relations committee on UF.
Whereas the United Students for
Action (USA) lobbys on a state

ROCK AT THE RAT
This weekend with
111,1 IE POWER HOUSE
FRIDAYS GUYS 75< GALS 50<
ORGON ZABEL
SATURDAY 25< FOR ALL
"Its whats happening at the
RATHSKELLER"

YAF Sponsors protest rally

level and tries to educate
students on state problems, this
committee, according to Student
Body President Steve Uhlfelder,
will concern itself with national
problems, that students are
confronted with. s
This committee will deal
primarily with problems
concerning UF students that will
come before the senate and
congress." Uhlfelder said, It
will hopefully educate the
students to certain problems,
such as drugs or federal loans.
The committee will deal
with people on a state and
federal level, Stem said, and
will deal with all affairs that
directly or indirectly effect
students in UF or throughout
the country. It will give us a
chance to be heard.
A partial listing of banks that
have decided to join the federal
insured loan program are The
First National Bank of Miami,
The Citizens Federal and The
City National Bank. All these
banks are involved in the sls
million worth of pledges Chiles
and Jerry Donaway, a
representative from Health
Education and Welfare, received,
when they met with the Dade
County Bankers Association, in
Miami several weeks ago.

Air Society. Were a part of the federal government. We cant be part
of anything political. He added he did not tell Gunter he could not
speak as an individual.
Tim Condon, lUC, recently discharged from the Marine Corps, has
agreed to take Gunters place.
Lou Isla will describe the Cuban plight. Hes a member of the
Cuban Student Federation, but according to sources, Isla will not be
speaking as a representative of the federation, but as an individual.
The Peoples Peace Treaty was described by Mike Can, YAF
chairman, as Hanoi dictated. He said the so-called treaty accepts
almost word for word the North Vietnamese and Viet Cong surrender
demands in Paris. Carr will speak against it.
The treaty, which says The war is carried out in the names of the
people of the United States and South Vietnam, but without our
consent, was signed by officers of the National Student Association
and UF student body president Steve Uhlfelder.
Carr said a student will be speaking on behalf of Soviet Jewery, but
did not indicate a name.
JAMES TAYLOR
at the
RATHSKELLER
APRIL FOOLS BUT COME TO THE RAT
IT S OUT OF SIGHT!

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Student eats 50 eggs

By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Staff Writer
* iwijir
JP. Curry, UF senior medical
student, broke the world egg
eating record Wednesday
afternoon. Curry downed 50 raw
eggs in 27 minutes, chasing every
ten eggs with a sip of Hopn
Gator.
The former world record was
25 eggs in one hour.
IVe always wanted to be a
champion, Curry said later that
afternoon, and this is my
thing.
The historic first was
witnessed by some twenty
medical students, as well as two
members of the medical school
faculty, Dr. Gene Sanders, of the
Department of Internal
Medicine, and Dr. Robert Cade,
inventor of Hopn Gator and
Gatorade.
Curry explained that his egg
eating career began at age 19,
when he was broke and living in
the basement of a townhouse.
Curry relied on his landladys
refrigerator for his nourishment
and was forced to eat his first
raw egg. He described it as
unappetizing at first.
Curry did not fast or make

Qualifying deadline
for elections today
Today is the last day for qualifying for Student Government (SG)
elections according to Craig Hunter, SG secretary of interior.
The deadline for qualifying for the top five Senate and Honor
Court Justice seats is 5 p.m. Hunter stated.
Hunter said that any interested parties are urged to qualify before
the deadline.
There hasnt been a large response for qualification, Hunter
added, there are still many places to be filled.
out often at
Restaurant and Coffee Shop
SUNSHINE
2601 N.W. 13th St. SHOPPING
Serving £Eil£L_
BREAKFAST LUNCH MNNBt
******************** * ******
TALK OF THE TOWN
Hot Meat Loaf Sandwich
89< Open Style 89<
whipped potatoes,
gravy, ripe tomato slice
CORNED BEEF "Student Special
CABBAGE NIGHT
Sir Broil
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Potatoes Salad
included: tiny whole Garlic Toast
buttfnd % .Onion Rings
rolls and butter, apple pie Beverage
star si,B9

any special preparations for the
event.
I ate a normal breakfast, a
glass of ovaltine, a banana, and
three ra,; eggs, he said, the
contest started as a regular lunch
break.
Curry said there is no real
trick to eating the eggs, however,
he does prefer to eat the eggs
whole, with an unbroken yoke.
According to Curry, the
J.P. Curry
... 50 eggs in 27 minutes

Hopn Gator enhanced his
ability to eat the eggs because it
caused him to belch, relieving
him a bit.
After downing the final egg,
Curry stood on his head to show
he was in good physical
condition.
1 feel a little bloated, but not
really that much different, he
reported.
The feat, according to Curry
defies claims concerning the
dangers of too much
chloresterol, 1 which the eggs
contain. Tests are being run on
Curry periodically by the
medical staff in order to observe
the effects of eating such a large
number of eggs.
Curry intends to try and beat
his own record in the near
future.
A true champion would
never let it go at that, he said.

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KENT STATE
n
WHAT HAPPENED-AND WHY
Pulitzer-prize winner, ing reactions from adults
James Michener, recreates and students across the
the tragedy at Kent. In an country, and Micheners
eye-opening book conden- advice about handling the
sation he reveals, step by division between American
step, the events that led to lifestyles. One of 38 articles
the fatal shootings. It is all and features in the April
here, includingthesurpris- READERS DIGEST
! i
Patronize Gator Advertisers
= I
I I
VUIHIIIIIIIIIIIimiIMIIIIIIMIHIIIIHIIIIIIIimiIIUIIMII'IIIMtUIHHMIMIIIIIHH

Thursday, April 1,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

.The Florida AUi^tqr,-Thqt?^

Pollution course offered
A

By DAVE ZIEGLER
Alligator Staff Writer
Chemical Engineering 300
(CHE 300) was not entered into
the spring registration print-out,
but will be offered Monday and
Wednesday afternoons seventh
period for interested students.
Chemical Engineering
Professor Seymour Block, CHE
300 course lecturer will lead
class discussions on current
ecological problems. One need
not be an engineering major to
get into this course. No
prerequisites are necessary.
Topics of discussion will
include: recycling wastes,
pollution free cars, the
population explosion, and
numerous other problems which
are affecting our ecology.
In addition to the two
lectures a week there will be
required reading from the book
Population, Resources and
Environment by Ehrlich and
Ehrlich.
Fifty per cent of the students
grade will be taken from weekly

SOMETHING NEW JiL
HAS BEEN ADDED AT MM9.
- _. SIDE ORDERS
Lumberjack j a lunch and dinner \ french fries. .30 tossed salad .45
5 Ar L QPFriAI C I ONION RINGS .50 COLESLAW . .25
SANDWICHES =) fe-J ~ srLUiALb sauerkraut .. .25
) V S J3L ROAST BEEF SANDWICH DINNER 1.55 /
THE LUMBERJACK HAMBURGER 85 / \gk Lums Famous U.S. Choice Roast Beef Sandwich A
Hefty one thud pound freshly ground cho.ce Beef V. 1 Served with Large Portion of Golden French 1 if DESSERTS '
garnished with tomato slices, crisp lettuce, thick A 1 Fries, Crisp Garden Salad and Choice of Dressing f II |
slice of onion and pickle spear, served on our own I 1 (Bar B-Q Sauce on Raauest) I II Creamy Cheesecake 55
toasted bun, (With Melted Cheese 10c Extra) j I \ I Strawberry Shortcake ..... .60 I
THE SUPERJACK .95 ) f THE LUMBERJACK DINNER .. 1.45 'l II ||
Unique combination of our choice sliced Roast Beef, I J Lums Hefty One-Third Pound Lumberjack J DmSSBSSSSSSSSSSSSBSBSBBSSSfI
Imported Holland Ham, Pastrami and melted Cheese, I u wT Hamburger Served with Large Portion of I _
served hot, garnished with tomato slices, crisp lettuce I l* Golden French Fries, Crisp Garden Salad and C 3 E V E R A G IE S oadMMaa
> and pickle spear, served on toasted bun. | \ Choice of Dressing. (With Melted Cheese I
/ A J 10c Extra.) / C*** or Tea .. .15 Milk 20
CHOICE ROAST BEEF 90 1 t? . / Sanka 20 Chocolate Milk .20
/ Lums Famous U.S. Choice Beef Sandwich with I | STEAK SANDWICH DINNER .. 1.85 J Iced Tea 20 Soft Drinks 15 25
1 Natural Juicts served on a toasted bun. I Ir Lums Delicious Steak Sandwich Served with /
1 .-2, / Large Portion of Golden French Fries, Crisp -J
I STEAK SANDWICH 1.25 t Garden Salad and Choice of Dressing.
1 Deliciously Tender Club Steak, served ooen-faced on a f - ( Si
1 Toasted Bun with lettuce, tomato and pickle spear. I. , 3**^*^,
I Holland Ham, Genoa and Cooked Salami, Provolone I jM ) i I flOl/
\ Cheese on large roll with lettuce and tomato. J W/ / (Ml
/ HOT PASTRAMI 80 /. SEAFOOD Budweiser ***2s L .ST > JS
\ Generous portion of Pastrami served hot on toasted \ sj H' SchlitZ, Lt. . 40 UC.
/ DnD TcnunAunuAu ) COMBINATION SEAFOOD DINNER . ..1.95 Michelob ! !35 J6O W7^k
l i\fPORTED HOLLAND HAM 75 / Basket of Golden Brown Shrimp, Gysters,
\ Heaped high, served hot or cold on toasted bun. I Scallops, Fish and Crab Cake Together with \|
(With melted cheese 10c extra) 1 Large Portion of French Fries, Cole Slaw,
I ( n Tartar and Cocktail Sauces, Lemon Wedge,
l TUNA FISH .60 1 I L* Served with Dinner Roll and Butter.
1 Freshly made Tuna Salad, garnished with lettuce \ Q BOTTLED
I and tomatoes, served on a toasted bun. In SHRIMP DINNER . 175 DOM ESTIC pppr^r->
V 01 r> w J 1U Deep Fried Fantail Shrimp Served with Large Portion D .
hr SLOPPY JOE 55 \ IQ of French Flies with Cole Slaw, Cocktail Sauce, Lemon Budweiser 50
V- Deliciously different, ground beef in our own I Tt Wedge, Dinner Roll and Butter. Miller 50
>- Bar B Q sauce. (With melted cheese 10c extra) \ \ n Schlitz ivi
m 1 T) CLAM DINNER I 0C rhamnal* rr
1 Y\ Tender Deep Fried Clams Served with Large Portion 65
LUMS FAMOUS I AiVv s^roinr oil h^ O 'S u m7: Ta,u s ~- L mo BOTTLED
HOT DOGS fish *n chips P'MPORTED BEERSU
THE CHILI CHEESE DOG .65
Our Famous Lumdog covered with Chili and topped 161 Served w,th Ma,t Vm, as Bass
i, M.IM Cl-.* lOn CHILI DOG . ... /. ~. ; .55 CL iSSJr. 4 1.10 Guinnass Stout Iraland! !13* ...
Our Famous Lumdog covered with a Generous Basket of Clams Heineken's Holland ,90
Portion of Chili. WW TL FISH SANDWICH 60 Lowwtbrau Germany .. [9O
LUMDOG '45 vVtW ll 0p Friad Filet of Ocaan Fish on toasted \ . .90
The Famous Extra Large Lums Hotdog with your choice of HAW 1 bM *" th letluc ,omMo nd tar sauce. Tubor D nrnar k .90
Sauerkraut. Relish or Onions. (With Molted Cheese 10c Extra) VV V VTwi/ L / And Others
Copyright 1971 Lums Roataurant, Corp. All I term AvatlaMe for Taka Out.

quizzes and the remaining half
of your grade will be determined
by a project due at the end of
the quarter.
A student may receive either
two or three credits for the
course, or a maximum of five
credits depending on how much
research and work one wishes to

$
Gold ie oldies new
feature on WRUF
Sounds of Hound Dog, Fever, Only You, and Lemon
Tree will soon be coming from WRUF.
Wax Museum, a new program beginning Sunday April 4 from
midnight until 2 p.m., will feature old hits from the 1950s and 6os.
Dedications and requests will be taken by calling 392-0771.
Students Sam Brill and Richard Ross, are producing Wax Museum
as part of WRUFs progressive rock show. It can be heard on
WRUF-FM at 103.7 me every Sunday.
Campus Monitor, another WRUF program, puts emphasis on
campus information. Due to poor response, the time has been changed
to 10-12 p.m. on the AM station at 850 kc.
Its worthwhile to know what is happening, Brill said. Brill said
he hopes the new time will help create more interest in the program.

undertake on his project. There
also will be no final examination
in this course.
Any student still interested in
adding another course to this
schedule, or is interested in
checking out this course please
phone 392-0893, or contact
Professor Block.

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319N.W. I3thST -c- .. PHONE 378-2331



/Masters program offered in womens studies

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
The College of Education now
has a Master of Education in
Foundations of Education with
specialization in womens studies
according to Dr. H. G. Lewis,
chairman of Foundations of
Education.
Courses such as Women in
Literature, Ideologies of the
Womens Movement,
Psychology of Women and
Female America were
combined with a core of other
courses to form the degree
program.
Only one student, Eunice
Martin, is now involved in the
womens studies program, but
Lewis has had several inquiries
about it and believes that more
students are becoming
interested.
Mrs. Martin planned the
program of studies within the
flexible masters of education
degree. She said she wanted to
do something academically that
applied to her life.
She tried to make the courses
meet her individual needs. In
courses that didnt deal directly
with women, Mrs. Martin
centered her discussion in the
classroom on women by asking

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|| jrtfriJU Or A j| rjH
I PHONE ....... ROOM NUMBER I

---
S I I1
F
Eunice Martin
... involved in Women's studies
questions about how women
relate to the subject of the
course. The Minority
Relations course didnt discuss
women as a minority group, so
Mrs. Martin brought this into the
discussions.
Womens Liberation has often
been misinterpreted, Mrs. Martin

said. She thinks Womens
liberation involves giving women
a free choice. A woman should
have the opportunity to do what
she wants and not be treated in a
negative way, she said. The old
female stereotypes need to be
erased. If a woman wants to be
a housewife by her free choice,
then Mrs. Martin thinks that is
great, but she believes women
need to have alternatives to the
traditional role.
Mrs. Martin wants more
students to be aware of the
courses offered, so they can
explore the subject if they want
to.
Academic studies on women
are important because most
psychological and sociological
papers that describe how women
are and should be are culturally
biased and the conclusions they
come up with maintain this bias.
We have no way of knowing
what women are really like,
Mrs. Martin said.
Mrs. Martin said she believes
that male social scientists have
determined how women are to
be. They may be right, but that
is yet to be proved.
Womens studies are
important, because experiments

and research have been so biased
with male ideology that we
really dont know what women
are like, she said.
She also stated she believes

i ITH l.h\\ SHU^M
iHn Ihr author of Rail it Round thr Flag, 80yi.., [MtirCillit... etr.)
Roommates; or Know Your Enemy
Youd think that with all the progress weve made in the educa education
tion education game, somebody would have found a cure for roommates by now.
But no. Roommates renr*ain as big a problem today as they were when
Ethan Mather founded the first American college.
(Incidentally, despite what youve heard, Harvard was not the
first American college. Mr. Mather started his institution almost 100
years earlier. And it was quite an institution, let me tell you! Mr.
Mather built schools of liberal arts, fine arts, animal dentistry and
flintlock repair. He built a covered stadium for lacrosse that seated
- 200,000. Everywhere on campus was emblazoned the stirring Latin
motto CAVE MU SSl Watch out for moose. The student union
contained four bowling alleys, 21 horoscope machines and a 97-chair
barbershop.
(It was the barbershop, alas, that brought Mr. Mathers college
to an early and total end. The student body, alas, then as now, con considered
sidered considered haircuts an Establishment hangup, and nobody set foot in the
barbershop. The chief barber, Truscott Follicle by name, grew so de depressed
pressed depressed staring at 97 empty chairs that one day his mind finally gave
way. Seizing his vibrator, he ran outside and shook the entire campus
until it crumpled to dust. This later became known as Picketts
Charge.)
But I digress. We were exploring ways for you and your roommate
to stop hating each other. This is admittedly no easy task, and yet it
is not impossible if you will both bend a bit, give a little.
I remember, for example, my own college days (Berlitz, 08). My
roommate was, I think you will allow, even less agreeable than most.
He was a Tibetan named Ringading whose native customs, while in indisputably
disputably indisputably colorful, were not entirely endearing. Mark you, I didnt
mind so much the gong he struck on the*'hour or the string of fire firecrackers
crackers firecrackers he ignited on the hall-hour. 1 didnt even mind that he singed
chicken feathers during his prayers at dawn and dusk. What I did
mind was that he singed them in my hat.
To be fair, he was not totally taken with some of my habits either
especially my hobby. (I collect airplane tires and had, at that time,
nearly 400,000 of them in our room.)
Well sir, things grew steadily cooler between Ringading and me,
and they might actually have reached the breaking point had not we
each happened to receive a package from home one day. Ringading
opened his package first, smiled shyly at me and offered me a gift.
Thank you, I said. What is it?
Yak butter, he said. You put it in your hair. In Tibet we call
it gree see kidstuff
Well now, thats mighty friendly, I said and offered him a gift
from my package.
Thank you, he said. What is it?
A can of Miller High Life Beer, I said.
I will try it at once, he said and did.
Not bad, he said.
It is even better when you open the can, I said and showed
him how.
He consumed it forthwith. Wowdow! he cried. Never have I
known such mellowness, smoothness, amberness and generalized
euphoria!
Have another, I said.
Oh, I must not! he cried. Obviously a beverage of such splen splendor
dor splendor is made only for rare occasions and is therefore difficult to obtain
and costly beyond the reckoning of it.
Ha, ha, the joke is on you, I said. Miller High Life is brewed
every single day by plain decent folks just like you and me and is avail available
able available everywhere at a price well within the most modest of budgets.
Golly, he said. Sort of makes a man feel humble.
Yes, dont it? I said.
Then silently we clasped hands, friends at last. I am proud to say
we remain friends to this day. We exchange cards each Christmas and
each Fourth of July, firecrackers. ,* , 4
* *
J -V . V. jX-.ptoH J )> i : if
t . r
We, the plain decent folks who brew MiUer High Life Beer for plain
decent folks like you, also bring you this plain decent column every week
through the school year.
* I

Thiiidy, April I,I9TT,TStftoMr AMgstor,

that oppressed people arent
going to let themselves be
oppressed anymore and she
considers women to be an
oppressed people.

Page 7



Page 8

r. The Florida Alligator/Tfamday, 1 April 1,>197T

Editorial

Scapegoat?
I
The unfailing formula for production of morale is
patriotism, self-respect, discipline and self-confidence within
a military unit, joined with fair treatment and merited
appreciation from without. .. it will quickly wither and die
if soldiers come to believe themselves the victims of
indifference or injustice on the part of their government, or
of ignorance, personal ambition or ineptitude on the part of
their military leaders.
Douglas Mac Arthur
Lt. William Calley Jr. was sentenced to life imprisonment
at hard labor by a six-man military jury Wednesday.
To say the least, were disturbed. It seems justified that
Calley was convicted, but premeditated murder seems to
imply there were no legal orders to kill at My Lai.
Sen. Herman E. Talmadge, D-Ga., said Wednesday he
thought many Americans believed Calley was being
burdened with the responsibility for the entire war.
Granted, but Talmadge showed a misunderstanding of the
jurys verdict when he said, As a former combat veteran
myself, I am saddened to think that one could fight for his
flag and then be court-martialed and convicted for
apparently carrying out his orders.
Sen. George S. McGovern, D-S.D., a declared candidate
for the Democratic presidential nomination, got a little
closer to home with his reaction. We should not
concentrate on war crimes and war trials, but on changing
the policies...
We agree. Dont let Calleys verdict distract attention
from the broader issue.
Calley was used as a scapegoat by the same men he still
chooses to refer to as his superiors. (After receiving his
sentence, Calley said he would serve the best he could.) A
guilty scapegoat, but still a throwback from the use of a
sacrificial lamb.
The military thought it had found a solution by trying
Calley for his war crimes. By its actions, what these
military leaders dont realize, or wont admit, is that they
will not stop these atrocities by wrapping a noose of blame
around but one of the guilty.
Lt. William Calley Jr. should have been convicted, but
not he alone and not just those who pass paper from desk to
desk.
All Americans should take blame for every mother and
child that has been killed by an American weapon of war
since Dwight Eisenhower decided to take up where the
French left off way back in 1954.
And the blame is ours for not changing our military
complex in a manner suited for the Indochina War. Letting
the Indochina War ever happen is one of the biggest
atrocities in the history of mankind.
Its going to be a long time coming before our
consciences are wiped clean of the last two decades of
military filth.
m
. iyfa£j|
jjllh %S -a I iijllllili-
H s§|§|l lllipil ;§§p jjp§| i££-

The
Florida
Alligator

~DO NOT FOLD,
' ~) f A SPINDLE, MUTILATE
or hol d in YO(JR
/JV \ I( JI M BACK "POCKET ON
Up i? PSi-M 1 7 hot pay
, F 8 o u n
-1 L Q
Z(os- 82-^^
GLADSTONE
~pu/' conn'ey
'MM* y/f. A
outmde c
\

University announces
a new way to educate

Sources close to the university
administration are preparing to
announce a sweeping
modification in their approach
to education.
Fester Hail, newly-appointed
vice president for stupid affairs,
leaked the story at a recent
briefing of state legislators in
Tallahassee.
We have been looking at the
situation for quite a while at
UF, said Hail. And we have
figured out where we went
wrong.
Just look at the student
handbook. All through it, what
do you find? References to
leadership and responsibility.
Over and over again we praise
these damned virtues. What we
should be doing is promoting
what we call followership and
dependency.

Alligator Staff
Marian Jedrusiak Steve Strang Jim Okula
Assignments Editor Wire Editor Entertainment Editor
Copy Editors Gary PaskalDebbi Smith*Vickie Rich'Linda Miklowitz
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices qf the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial Business, Advertising offices in Student PubficatforttSuTt*
third floor, Reitz Unioa
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87, 88 or Bs. I(j
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
V of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.
1

Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief

Gary Grunder
News Editor

REG CROWDER PHI
The legislators nodded in
agreement: Amen.
First of all, we are going to
try to phase out all these
damned leadership associations,
said Hail. I hope its not too
late to get the fraternities back
into that panty raid and beer
bust syndrome.
Anyway, we are going to
organize followership
organizations in which the
highest ideals of submission and
dumb obedience are properly
rewarded. And to keep them
dependent, we will finance them
with outright gifts with plenty
of strings attached.

Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor

Furthermore, we will change
the school mascot to a sheep, 1
said Hail with a funny glint ii
his eye. Think of it, th
fighting sheep of Old Florida.
Freshmen will have to wea
symbolic curly locks on thei
heads instead of those sill;
beanies. You dont know wha
a sacrifice for Steve it was to g
that far he has taflore
beanies to match all his suits.
At the end of his first yea
the freshman has his locks cu
off to symbolize becoming a fu
UF student, that is, sheared.
A new symbol will be put o
all UF buildings, stationery an
vehicles. It is a picture of Georg
Washington crossing th
Delaware hitting one of th
oarsmen over the head.
Across the top in gold wi
be the new slogan: Dont Roc
the Boat.

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business
and Promotion Offices, Call:
392-1681,82, 83 or 84
C. R. "Randy" Coleman
Business Manager ~rr
T. E. "Kent" Dwyer
* Advertising Manager
Jeanne Orfinik
V V Promotion M*n|g#r
To reach Circulation
Department, call: 392-1609



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\J we offer the largest assortment of 100% polyester in crepes, 7?% ecetate. 21% nylon flat- polya star, 20% cotton on If V
* Vogue Simplicity Butterick *****"**. U-*g.si.69. U A
[J McCalls Patterns. Buttons, J|flil vaiu.tos7.ga. ||||sg rnn V/
FAMOUS ROLEDALIN&X 4nn A
A Fabrics your one stop fabric center I§lsl KETTLE SHIRLEY HIGH VOLTAGE §tStt 100 1/
V You wont be sorry! |||||l CLOTH SERRANO FANCIES Jgggf | X
A Si $1 19 $1 22 $1 88
V sAU -L yd. L yd. 1 yd. dcolor - A
A /IV 50% Polyester, 50% cotton. 79% Bayon- 21% cotton, 45 < -60'' wida. Assortad sol- 11
I J r> 45 wide No iron. 43 wide crease retaaat. ids 4 stripM & fabric coatant. : V
I f] Sewing Circle FABRICS 0
x ID/ fl|) est) SUNSHINE SHOPPING CENTER* 373-3285 lO9MOI iSH* ,u DAY /(

Thursday,.April 1, t 197 VTha Florida AUiflator, l

Page 9



Page 10

K The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 1,1971

Two recycling projects
in operation locally

By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Stiff Writar
Students interested in helping
to conserve the earth's resources
can do something constructive in
the way of recycling in
Gainesville.
Two recycling projects are
currently in operation for the
collection and reuse of paper
and aluminum.
Newspapers, magazines and
books will be accepted by the
Salvation Army, at 810 E.
University Ave. twenty-four
hours a day. According to Mrs.
Sam C. Taylor, secretary, the
paper is taken to Jacksonville
where it is crushed and
processed.
The Salvation Army used to
collect paper from homes, but
found this unprofitable, Mrs.
Taylor said. The group receives a
small amount for the paper and
this is used to help in their
program, she added.
ppfe^
PRINTMAKING LESSONS
Instructor: Mrs. Judy Lantos
Tuesdays from April 6 to May 11
8 pm to 10 pm room C-4, Union
$6.00 fee register- at the first
lesson Sponsored by the JWR
Union
FLORIDA QUARTERLY
3*1(11
*
JXJST UK£ taEIK* BORN

Aluminum cans can be taken
to Maris Distributing Co., 313
SW 11th Road. According to
Miss Jerry Johnsen,
representative for Maris,
aluminum cans are distinguished

m SPRING BOWLING
LEAGUES ARE
ORGANIZING NOW
The Games Area is organizing a new league for
Tuesday nights at 6:30. All interested parties meet
Tuesday, April 6, at 6:30 p.m. in Rm 361 of the
Union.
$ i
People are also needed for the Thursday, 9 p.m.
League. Interested persons meet at the Games Area
Desk at 8:45 p.m., Thursday, April 8.
REITZ UNION GAMES ARIA

THE ONLY COMPLETE
PHOTO SUPPLY
HEADQUARTERS
FOR ALL
ART and JOURNALISM STUDENTS
A A
AA CAMERA SHOP
llrllr 1232 W Univ Ave
complete: photo Service w
r- 376-7657

from others by a belled bottom,
and their lack of a seam.
Maris pays ten cents a pound
for the cans and will accept
them Wednesdays between 1
p.m. and 4 p.m.

both
sides
now...
f97l
seminole

Special
f/S C Interest JL <\l
Books
\r 7
ENGLISH LANGUAGE :
WEBSTER'S SEVENTH NEW COLLEGIATE
DICTIONARY WEBSTER'S NEW WORLD DICTIONARY
OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE FUNK & WAGNALLS
STANDARD COLLEGE DICTIONARY THE RANDOM
HOUSE DICTIONARY OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE,
in both hard-back and paper back. THE AMERICAN
HERITAGE DICTIONARY OF THE ENGLISH
LANGUAGE, in both hard-back and paper-back. Plus a fine
selection of dictionaries in paper back.
FOREIGN LANGUAGES s
VELAZQUEZ: English-Spanish, Spanish-Englis CUYAS:
English-Spanish, Spanish-English CASSELLS:
English-Spanish, Spanish English; English-French,
French-English; English-German, German-English
LANGENSCHEIDT: English-German, German-English;
English-Spanish, Spanish-English; English-French,
French-English MICHAELIS: English-Portuguese,
Portugues-English HOUAISS: English-Portugues,
Portuguese-Engiish Also several editions in paper-back, all
langugages.
store hours Bam-7:3opm Sat. 9am-12noon
Bi CAMPUS SHOP ft BOOKSTORE
CB
locoted in the Hub



HBUBLIX:
%%% % w
0 EXTRA' IP- 5 rnn o EXTRA F EXTRA F J lff.T.l EXTRA
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8 Injector Blades U Spr., De.deron. { Anti.epti, |> co"! oka *8 st.oo or Mere |
I 7 c*. or 11 ct. %% 4 ox. can % 14 ox. bot. %i P ~ Purchase of Any Candies |
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| 1. (I.plr*. Wed.. April 7, 1*71) 13 (l.piro. W. 4., April 7. 1*71) | * (I.plr*. W. 4.. April 7. 1*71) §j> || gg. $
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I Saccharin Tablets || Ban Roll-On | Johnson's |* Any Size I
I 1/4 grain or i/a grain || Deodorant | Hair Dressing ;j; B *** || wiolite |
% 1000-ct. || 1 oz. or IVi oz. size | 11l 3V2 oz. size | % |
(k y> M OX* #IXO <(>4*i 9 39* (lipirci W4., April 7, 1071) A
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ILysol Spray | | Touch of Sweden f Aqua Velva Lotion | Mennen's Baby Magic || $1 or more I
Disinfectant || lotion % Reg. or Lime 4 oz. size ; lotion ; | of any Stationery |
14 oz. can | | 4 oz. or 8 oz. size | Regular 6 oz. size |j 6 qj, or 9 oz. size <| I ![
3. (1.p1r.. W*4.. April 7, I*7l, ||l 15. (I.piro. WL. April 7. I*7l, | 74. (I.plr*. W*4.. April 7. 1*71) f[iJi]^WGrVenStampsp| [fllll^GreenStampsH
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Vespre' | >; I dc-off
Feminine Spray | Di / S I Cutex Nail Polish
I E3 Bp pSa Bl | 4 * ** 1
15. (I.piro. Wml.. April 1*71) |. m * | ||| I# April 1*71)
ffiSreelampsg* STAMPS
White Rain Hair Spray | I e Alka Seltzer
i> Unscented, Regular, |fc S >f' > Tablets
|! I |3 H ,'ln I WHEN YOU CLIP AND REDEEM THE COUPONS ON THIS PAGE I .. ls -'
j|lll]^WGreenlstamps^^yfiyO^WGreynlstamps^li|lli]^WGrWn R $ A tamps[* m l|lll|^WGre x e T nTtamps[^ll l lll^^ reXensAtam P s^
(Mods Tampons Clearasil reg. or iij Noxzema Instant Shave | I0-o#f labpl iji JA J Cotton Balls
Reg. or Super Clear Medication lime, Menthol, Regular < | CI,.Ua Tooth Paste I *5-ct. size
40-ct. pkg. A .65 ez. or 1 oz. size 4, / oz. size ;j j 6 2 oz. size !! 44 (l.plm W. 4., April 7. I*7l, 1
|7. r ,t..., j| ,6. N r ;r r .r-n, |p- || 38
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1 White Rain Shampoo 8 Pond's ;| II Normal, Dry A Tint, |
Lemon, Clear, Lotion $% Cold Cream ; | Owritol Te b, w | Wall Type Hard-To-Hold 1
| 14 oz. size I S 3i/i oz. size ;| 14 or. 40 ct. sizes | Can Opener 13 oz. can |
j| 8. (I.plr*. W4.. April 7, 1*71) < !j| 17. (I.plr*. W. 4.. April 7. 1*71) < 76. (I.plr*. W*4., April 7, 1*71) | (I.plr*. W*4., April 7, 1*71) 45. (I.plr*. W*A. April 7, 1*71)
mps reeiTSta mps
WITH TNIt COUPON AND UtfLfl H PUBCMASI Os UkfedlMl WITH COUPON AND PuRCMAiI Os HKyjglH W,IN COUPON PUBCMAII Os I s
I Suave Shampoo !| $1 or more purchase || Kxcedrin <| if" Vanish Bowl
with egg Any Anchor Hocking P. M. Tablets Heavy Duty ![ i Deodorant
16 oz. size 9. ,1.p1rW.4.. April 7. I*7l, || 42 U.pir*. W. 4.. April 7.1*71, j | *7. (I.plr* W*A, April 7.1*71, J| 35. (I.plr*. April 7. I*7l, \ ~ r nn i
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*> Tame Creme Rinse n Sc-off % % Bufferin Tablets <£ 1 Lemon or Body II Col 9 0.0 Tooth R 0... J$ VoS-.T It Alom.nom ; ;
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X 8 OZ. Size oj 3 oz. Size 2g w A 47. W*A. April 7. 1*71)
X.. f* 25 ** (I.plr*. W. 4., April 7, 1*71) 3g, (I.plr*. W*4 April 7. I*7l, <
% 10. (1.p1r.. W*4 April 7, 1*71) iflTlUwGreenStamDsf^lllfll^GreenTtamps^liflTll^WGreenStamps^lHiyil^GreenStanipsP^lilll^GreenStanips^^
WITH TNIt COUPON ANO BUBCMAtf Os I,N '* COUPON HBhl w,fN >> COUPON AND PUBCMAtI Os NITM COUPON PUBCMASI Os WMiiSiidKi *' "*'* COMr ** 4N9 PVBCNAtI Os
l VO-5 Hair Dreifing | "-CSf T" || C 0.,.. C.p.0,.. j! An, .ohhor ]i t
| regular or blue || p| 0 Three Tooth Brush %% 10-count size It Ol*ves 11 Any Size
1 1/2 OZ. size a* j .. .. S 2S .. Hard, Medium <* o 29. (i.pir*. w*a April 1. i*7i, %o 87. d.pir*. w*a. April 7.1*71 I |
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Thursday, April 1,1971, Tha Florida Algator,

Page 11



, The Fleridi Aiplar, Thursday, April 1,19/

Page 12

KHH MSB 888 fifli Eirfl&NDpi
BpS Bfe p.#B LJ oPEfiING^.
(Ottr fyjicateuen
PLm..3srfcsttrl Tasty Shrinif k *l Sliced Bologna .... T k "s9
IsrUDUA Claw Crab Meat **l" Genoa Salami... 'T~49<
ifrlH 1 4
shi T cheddar
' Ba^^iscuits.. 10
ggZZ::: -~Z'
gBM JBBHEH
mmm mi* PHHP
rauxl IWOittVfineOttt.
h::z£ Cvtyday £<** p*iou! erort) 4 /5 .75i. 6 9
IVSITOAY LOW PMCtt White Naasa *s N.Y. StOt WiflS 4/5 . $1 69
Mfissp
Pave 30 c l
PNescak BI s **'
ms Till.
. Corn Meal '£66* KHtTfi^T.
TO>TU,W 7*21 t>r ~* l Kitty ....... 95
Peanut Batter h^B9 1
fffjfi flwi nn mm
K J T 9 TVTB
\ Jfl kJ T \H H PC Lij
WP WJHr



HTTFJfM 1
TboOtat' fIMH _££
English Muffins pk t 27 -*1 jfcra/fe fresh-baked-on the premises!
Thick'n Frostie <
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI Dutch Ovaa Plain or SeH-Risinf I this week's SUPERSEAL special I
Fine Flour 38 c GOOD NEWS FOR BONUS GIFT SAVERS I MIPIII I
EVERYDAY LOW PMCCI Rlua Plata I PPIJX -l N n,or mailin S' Nowyoumay I If Mr All
mm Ame t % lT?!r? jm j£J*? I \ Bonu s Gl J t coupons at I DIWJIU
Mayonnaise *;r4s * '*-* c n r L. SEVER
/)nm (dfyvdure ~~L um>
aka Publix your headquarters tor Easter and as- ly Ss I
sorted spring Ss I
Western P I
Broccoli :; 39 f
Apples 3*39* MmilUifl k-MOM*.>
Juicy fresh fleridn
Oranges 5*39* | fU VUc
Potatoes 5*39* B4_lfl U#
. *. ~ REGULAR $2.49 VALUE
Strawberries e .3 hr ? 1 VaaHaaDMOHaaMna^
|ma tfMRHIM MHB
W ft jl' * ob #g
Swift's Pranlai Proton leeslsss
Swift's Premium Proton toneless
S \ Premium Preten
|"||: i:< WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER GAINESVILLE MALL
W University Avenue ot 3Ath Strep 1014 N. Mein Street 2430 W.W. 13th Street

Thuisday, ApH11,1971. Th. Florid. AMfrtor.

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

*
a
FOR SALE
Surfboards for Sale or Rent Weber,
Oceanside or R&R. Will also make
you a custom surfboard Call
392-8328 or 392-8402 (a-st-106-p)
HONDA 350 cl, 1970 model, Only
3000 MILES, EXCELLENT
CONDITION $650. call 392-8785
after 7 p.m. (a-3t-106-p)
BIKE FOR SALE european 3 SPEED
MEN'S BIKE BRAND NEW GREEN
$45 CALL 392-8073 or 392-7720
(A-2t-106-p)
ELECTRIC GUITAR two
pick-ups, vibrato tailpiece, with cord
& case 560.00. call 378-5192 after
SiQO p.m. (A-st-106-p)
For Sale Vista 10 speed bicycle good
condition only 2 months old call
373-3279 ask for Lee $60.00
(A-st-106-p)

I AT ... Los£ph[uvin^h!sents^uuu^*ssl^psoouctlo^
|;si 1 iMelinazMercouri \
HU >1 aIIIIM fe UftelMWillll
I /f r rr\ utwontwiiy
I -Assaf Dayan |
[UIWIBnJ ON PERFECT FRIDAY
pKSSsrJMfIfSY Mr Graham the Earl and
the pleasure of your company
m for cocktails. Get there early
\ ppw*""
A Dtmitn Do Grunwaid Production
URSULA ANDRESS STANLEY BAKER a d
DAVID WARNER m
PnrlWa FOa ti
PERFECT FTtmAr
Dnctod te FWr Hril aUMapia? by Anthony Grwrilie Bril and C Scon FarWa From an anginal Story by C Scon Fortes Product by lack SrraUi
Criv by Hovioiab Aakaood by 'A Division ol Cmocom corporation n==r] ~i,
1 |R|ggg£
Columbia Pictures Presents fl^Tmtl#
A David Susskmd Robert Mulligan Production J? of** BUjU
W M Bfe/gjjjpSA,,en! :
£ KVW |* i
: PENTHOUSE 2 I PENTHOUSE 3 f

FOR SALE
Surfboards for Sale or Rent Weber,
Oceanside or R & R. Will also make
you a custom surfboard Call
392-8328 or 392-8402 (A-st-10 ..)
HONDA 350 cl, 1970 model, ONLY
3000 MILES, EXCELLENT
CONDITION $650. call 392-8785
after 7 p.m. (A-3t-106-p)
3 handraised, housetrained, lovable /z
Siamese kittens need good home,
they have had distemper shots, call
Georgia, 378-7334 evenings, student
(A-3t-106-p)
TENNIS! rackets balls restringing and
lessons all at lower prices call Bob
Jackson 378-7841 (A-st-106-p)
Ten speed racer SSO, new also set of
weights, 120 lbs. S2O call Jim
378-8322 student (A-3t-106-p)

Page 14

i. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 1,1971

FOR SALE
TAKE soil away the Blue Lustre
from carpets and upholstery. Rent
electric shampooer sl. Electric
shampoos also available. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
AQUARIUM, 20 gal, air pump, two
filters, light, heater, gravel, plants, 12
assorted fish. $50.00 call 378-5192
after 5:00 p.m. (A-st-106-p)
AUCTION SAT. APR. 3 7:30 PM
NEW, USED, ANTIQUES COBBS
AUCTION HOUSE 41 SOUTH
ARCHER FLA (A-3t-105-p)
1968-Triumph 250-w new gears
street or trail high pipe 915 SW 2
Ave apt. 6 $450. 376-8025
(A-3M05-P)
Yamaha 305 S3OO or best offer 1966
call Jack 376-5565 9am to 10pm
(A-3t-105-p)
1966 125 cc Vespa scooter with wind
screen very good condition phone
378-3254 $l5O (A-3t-105-p)
Stereo 8-tr tapes. Any 2 albums
$3.50 Professional equipment used.
All tapes guaranteed Call 373-3611
Ask for Jonathan or leave message
(A-10t-105-p)
Mobile Home, Bx4o, air conditioned,
two bedrooms, furnished, carpeted
throughout, on large lot in shady
park. SISOO. call 378-1296 now!
(A-3t-105-p)
Irish Setter puppies champion sired
all males 917 NE 7th place
(A-3t-105-p)
Trade-sony 500-a recorder ($499
new) sws-sos-nic-spkrs-exc. cond. w
garrard turntable & preamp for elec
guitar fuzz amp or S3OO 372-8243
aft 10 pm (A-3t-105-p)
Benjamin stereo with miracord
turntable 100 watt amp and two
scott speakers, cost $550 new. need
money, will sell for S4OO call Jack
376-1481 (A-st-105-p)
HONDA cb-160 in excellent
condition $350 or best offer 804 W.
univ. ave. afternoons (A-st-105-p)
COMPONENT STEREO 40 watt
AM/FM/FM stereo receiver BSR
turntable, two 8 speakers. SIOO, fair
offer, or trade-378-1770 (A-2t-105-p)
1968 Honda Trail 90, step thru
frame, automatic clutch, trail and
street gears, excellent condition call
376-6029 or 392-0237 (A-3t-105-p)
Stained glass lamps, tiffany style and
box lamps, many colors and sizes, do
it yourself or ready to hang easy, fun
and stylish. call 376-2195
(A-st-105-p)
Two 3-way speakers with 12 In.
woofers, fantastic sound, only S3O a
piece, for further info, call Louis.
378-3191. (A-3t-104-p)
Doberman Pinscher Puppies AKC
Registered males $125 call 378-8067
(A-10t-103-p)
Bulldog Puppies. Only 2 left. Three
quarters English one quarter Pit. See
to appreciate. Call 372-9134. Ask for
Jean McCullars (A-st-103-p)
SUPER SALE Blank 8-track 80 min
tapes 6 for $9.95 MUNTZ STEREO
319 N.W. 13 St. (a-20t-89-p)
4-Sale: Kawasaki Mach 3-500 cc
motorcycle 1970- well cared for, in
good shape, asking $750 with extras
call Jim, 373-2771 (A-st-103-p)
Stereo 8-tr. Cartridges Recorded
Quality Guaranteed. Two albums $4
one $2.50, tapes included. Match any
other offer. John 378-5916 nights
(A-st-103-p)
COMPARE BEFORE YOU BUY All
New Student Desk 29.50 2 dr. files *v *v-19.50
-19.50 *v-19.50 4 dr. files 29.50 USED arm
exec, swivel chair 19.95 JR Office
Furniture Co. 6205 S. Main St.
376-1146 (a-25t-103-p)
FOR EE NT
Female roommate wanted
$46/month French Qtr. 113 call
378-9057 (B-st-106-p)
NEED TO SUBLET TODAY female
to share townhouse Hawaiian Village
stop in 162 or call 378-8037 pool
A/C laundry (B-st-105-p)
SUBLEASE Tanglewood apt 2
bedrooms lVz baths dishwasher
disposal 190 a month furnished
available Immediately call 378-0910
(B-5M05-P)
Room with kitchen priv. or share
quaint apt with liberal couple $33 +
1/3 utilities, grad student preferred
376-7670 (B-st-104-p)
2 Burm turn apt avaiiabie March 15
a/c heat, near campus. $122/quar.
Option for summer S9O. Call
378-4843 anytime. (b-st-98-p)
Sublease room with bath
SBO/month Call Bill after 7 PM
372-9444 (B-4t-103-p)
'

FOR RENT
X-X-I-X-X-X-X-X-X'AXX-XX'X'X-X-XVX*
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)
Very convenient close to campus apt.
to be subleased by April 5. two
rooms, air conditioned for only 125 a
month, call 3*3-3117 and ask for
Jacqui (B-3t-106-p)
to sublet 2 bdr furnished, has
everything, carpet, air, IV2 bath, pool,
available immediately $l7O/mo
392-1520 tanglewood no. 83
(B-3t-106-p)
Grad or older student female only to
share 3 br house in ne area own room
but unfurn. S3O + 1/3 util, please call
Mary 378-9347 (B-2t-106-p)

r 1
Todays 1
more for your money meal I
moisons
CAFETERIA I
[THURSDAYS FEATURE I
I BAKED MEAT SAUCE AND I I
| MACARONI I
Q | ALL YOU CAN /QA | p
< 1 EAT! 7 V| =5 I
i I FRIDAYS FEATURE I I
* I PORK CUTLET PARMESAN £
BI |
I AND I 1
YELLOW I
jR.CE 99{j I
i__ I
LUNCH: tl til 2 SUPPER:4:3OtiI 8 FREE PARKING I
moisons
CRFETERIfi beyond comparison! I
GLAUBER ROCHA SERIES
The Reitz Union's Film Classics Committee is presenting these
trims, never before shown in Gainesville, by the exciting Brazilian
director, Glauber Rocha.
One of the few national dnemas to emerge in the last decade is the
recent cinema of Brazil. It accurately reflects the sodal fervor and
progressive nationalist commitment of a new generation coming to
maturity in a stagnant, dictatorial oligarchy shored up by American capital
and based on poverty, oppression, and cultural and political colonization
Apart from being one of lu most original and prolific filmmakers!
Glauber Rocha is also the leading ideological spokesman of this movement
Brazil s famed Cinema Novo. This organization of young and socially
committed film directors aims to develop an indigenous, socially'relevant
Brazilian cinema, free of domination by foreign (especially American)
capital, drawing its themes and esthetic preoccupations from the countrys
heritage and need for transformation. To make film, Rocha maintains,
,s iM ak n e a contribution to the revolution, to stoke ft, in order to make
pedfflTin Brazil conscious of their condition. This is the tragic origin of our
new cinema. Our origin is our hunger as weU as our most profound
misery because it is experienced rather than artistically imagined. Our
revolutionary.*' 6 f CTUe,ty Le f P rimal It Is
Terra Em Transe Sunday, April 4 winner of the Prix Luis Bunuel at the
1967 Cannes Film Festival the

Black God. White Devi K -day, Apr! 5 winner of the Critta'. p 23
1966 Acapulco Festival

Antonio Das Modes Tuesday, April 6 & Wed, April 7 winner of tha R*t
Director Award at the 1969 Cannes Film Festival of the Best
Union Auditorium 5:30, 8:00. 10:30 50 cents advance tickets avaiiahi.
Friday at 2nd floor box office 12:304:30 waitable

for rent
Get a liberal education by rooming
with a hippe, a jock, and an
intellectual, university gardens trace
37.50 a mo. 378-6353 (B-st-106-p)
WANTED
Male roomate needed immediately.
Fredrick Garden Apts, air cond. pool.
$42.50 per mo. No deposit, call Greg
376-0803 (C-3t-105-p)
Male roomate needed for quiet one
bedroom frederick gardens apt.
Spring, or spring-summer 62.50/mo.
or sublet for Apr-Aug. 378-2058
(C-st-105-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

XvXvXx-XvX-S-CwSwEwW.-XwX
WANTED
Roommate wanted for 4 bedroom
house private room 2a c cable TV V*
utilities 37.50 month call 372-3888
915 NE 11 ave (C-3t-106-p)
10-SPEED BIKE. Must be In good
running condition. Call John at
392-8310 (C-2M06-P)
Female roommate needed
immediately! Share 2-bdrm apt, a/c,
SSO/mo. utilities. Only one block
behind Norman Hall. Call 378-8070.
(C-3t-106-p)
Student to live in and do housework
you pay S4O mo. this includes room,
board, utilities, etc. Quarterly rate
available, call 373-1759 (C-3t-106-p)
Need a great place to live?! Rent a
large bedroom in a big house, private
entrance and bathroom, inexpensive,
ask for Colleen 373-2534
(C-2t-106-p)
Roommates for 12x70 3 bdrm
mobile nome stereo, air, pool, color
tv $55 plus util, lot 132 pinehurst
park (C-st-106-p)
Female Roomate 1 bedroom,
airconditioned apartment. call
372- after 4:00 (C-5M06-p)
Male roomate (1 or 2) wanted for 2
bedroom apt. 512-9 (Pt West)
subleasing also available Call
373- (C-4t-106-p)
1 Female roomate needed for
immediate occupancy at La Bonne
Vie only 2 months rent for quarter
call 378-3716 1 or 2 females wanted to sublet
modern 2-brm apt till June
$47.50/mo. call gatortown office
378-3457 and leave message for apt
N 0.224 (C-2M06-P)
HOUSE IN COUNTRY needs
roommate near miilhopper own room
$45 + share utilities 378-2908
anytime (C-2t-105-p)
Female roommate wanted to share 1
bdr. apt. 37.50 a mo. te utilities
lOIMt N.E. 7th St. call Jan 372-1532
after 6 P.M. (C-2t-10S-p)
Female roommate Landmark Apts
poolside Available Immediately Call
373-2240 (C-st-106-p)
Male roomate wanted. Live Entire
spring qtr for ONLY $53.75 +
utilities. La Bonne Vie apt
town house 356. Call 373-3385
(C-st-105-p)
Graduate student needs 1 br or
efficiency apartment Immediately
call Gayle 372-2949 (C-3t-105-p)
$125 for entire quarter Male-own
bedroom In large house quiet and
close to classe. 372-9769 between
10pm and 10am. (c-3t-106-p)
Mature male graduate student for
quiet modern Summit House apt.
A/C; pool; $45.25 per month + 14
util. Call 378-7889 (C-st-103-p)
For group need base 6 lead guitarist
organist horn man if Interested call
Ray at 378-3237 or 372-1444
(C-4t-103-p)
Female roommate for cool upstairs
poolside apt. Village Park. Call
372-5463 (C-3t-104-p)
HELP WANTED
Unusual opportunity for coeds $35
salary plus commission. 12 hours
weekly make your own schedule
apply Mon. thru Fri. 10:30 to 2:30
103 S.E. Ist St. (E-3t-104-p)
POETRY READING

Lola Haskins will read
her own poetry on
Sunday, April 4
n
6 l
4 W P\i
> v/* t I
", Hi \
Reitz Union Lounges 122.
123
I
sponsored ny ihe J. Wayne Reitz
Union

:*xxvx\-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x.:-x-x\vx
help wa nted
x : .-: : x-:-xX:XvX;X;X;XvXvX-:-x-x-:-:-:-:-:-:
COMMERCIAL PILOT must have
tailwheel time, do not apply If not
experienced, phone John Rubino
373-4354 (E-3t-105-p)
Campus representative for Student
Travel Group. Good income and
discounts, send resume to Mr. Ray.
Anglo America Association, 60A
c *hJ New P rt >sle of Wight,
England (E-4t-105-p)
WRUF needs first phone radio
operators to cover the summer
months. If you will be In town during
summer quarter, please call Ed
Sllmak at 392-0771 (E-10t-103-c)
x-x-x-x-x-x-x-XvXYXyX;XvX;::Xy: ; : ;
AUTOS
1963 porsche 356 super chrome
wheels, am-fm-sw radio, michelin
radials. excellent condition. $2,150
or trade for vw camper 6B model call
378-5576 (G-3t-106-p)
CAMPER, step-van, self contained,
excellent condition, must sell fast to
pay for school 392-7305
(G-st-106-p)
must sell 1965 chevelle new engine,
transmission, interior, paint, polyglas,
more, fine condition, dont delay call
378-9682 now. (G-2t-106-p)
Convertible Impala 1966 radio heater
Panasonic stereo and speakers
installed. $1200.00 or best offer.
378-3596 (G-st-106-p)
Zazooksl due to unforseen deficit
spending my fiat 124 coupe must be
sacrificed, am-fm radio, stereo,
5-speed trans., mechanically
Impecable but It does need a waxing.
40 tho. miles. I want $2600 but i'll
settle for $2249. buy It. call
378-6376 bet. 5-6 pm. (G-3t-105-p)
62 Rambler wagon, fact a/c, radio,
heat. Excellent economical
transportation. Must see to
appreciate. Must sell this week. S2OO
378-5738 (G-st-105-p)
CON VERT ABLE 65 corvalr corsa
excellent shape 4spd. 180 hp cheap!
$697.23: call 372-5254 & ask for
Scott. (G-st-105-p)
Corvalr Monza 1964 White,
automatic transmission, radio,
excellent condition. Call 378-5212
after 5:30 (6-3t-105-p)
69 Flat 850 Spyder $1250.00 Call
373-36 34 after 5:00 p.m.
(G-3t-106-p)

W W
ft/ / Ww l /
Ml %#Sr / "^^LvX-X:-x-!'t*:':-!-:-:v':-.'v-.v'x'>.-^>xi-;-x->tyX-x-!^*. .-X-!-''X-X-x->:-x-' > \
: / / ' 1 A 1
Em e
An electronic magazine of American
pop culture with flashes by:
Paul Krassner, Richard Pryor, Lenny Bruce,
The Ace Trucking Co., Joan Baez, Rhinoceros,
I 1 Ron Carey, Tull Kupferberg, Sha-Na-Na. Alien
Ginsberg, Leonard Cohen, Malcolm X, Peter Max
A PREMIERES TONIGHT
Thursday April 1, Friday Aprij 2, and Saturday April 3 5:30 8:00
10:30 50 cents Union Auditorium buy advance tickets Friday
from 12f30 to 4:30 at-2nd floor box office
sponsored by J.W.R.U.

Thursday, April 1.1971, The Florida Alligator,

AUTOS
1967 396 ss chevell. Great condition.
SIOOO. Brand new Craig 8-track
stereo tape player. Cost me $l2O.
Best offer. 372-7104 evenings
(G-st-105-p)
TRIUMPH TR4 1966 conv. michelin
x tires sway bar blue + blue racing
stripe s6B7 call now! 372-9555
leave message for T. Kurrus
(g-st-103-p)
Sprite 1967, new clutch, Excellent
4303 NW 21st Dr. 378-8260 after 5
PM (G-3t-100-p)
1970 cutlass supreme, A-l condition
a/c, ps, pb, 30,000 miles, $2995
write Don Robinson box 801
Gainesville or call 376-1271 after 9
p.m. (G-st-103-p)
63 MG midget new engine &
transmltlon make offer 119 NW 15
terrace after 12 (G-3t-105-p)
PERSONAL
yXtXyXyXyXyXyXyXyXvXyXSyX
All those Interested In joining the
FRANK GLADSTONE fan club call
392-9575 and ask for rosey or daisy.
(J-2t-105-p)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologic open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (j-46t-l 06-p)
congratulations ZTA pledges for ALL
making your grades, zeta love, the
sisters. (J-lt-106-p)
Whan Is hair acid-balanced? when it is
at peak elasticity, strength and luster,
with no alkalinity. TrishY Hair House
has all you need to know about
acid -balance. Stop by today
(J-lt-106-p)
Free-9 week old baby kittens, box
trained and very affectionate, phone
376-6131 between noon and 9 PM
(J-3t-106-p)
Explore your natural creativity,
drawing is expressing your own
personal visual vocabulary, private
unique individual Instruction.
373-1947 (J-st-106-p)
Custom jewelry hand sculpted, cast
or fabricated gold, silver, or other,
modern made from old. wedding
rings w/special meaning, reasonable
373-1947 (J-st-106-p)
Students are always welcome at
highlands presbyterian church, 1001
ne 16 ave. college crowd meets 9:45
am Sundays, church at 11 am
(J-st-106-p)

Page 15

PERSONA L
X.X.y.y.y.y.y.y.y.y.y.y.y.y.y.y.y.y
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer.
Electrologist . 102 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Call 372-8039 for appointment.
(j-44t-54-p)
Sunland kids compete in special
Olympics Sat Ap3. samson needs 100
volunteers, gym track bowling other
call 392-1608 or come by 315 reitz u
(j-3t-105-c)

y TOMORROW! I
HILLARO**ELKINS*PROOUCTION I
KM Matthau I
Elaine May I
| "A Hew Leaf I
\ Jack Weston I
flr m George Rose James Coco I
,4|ji WfHlinvn Redfiek
& I f~+ M.I MI AOMHTtO
Bn A £1 II w
i : j|Rmat Rl I I
LAST I $ WINNER of 2
DAY I Y academy award
Diary of I NOMINATIONS
a Mad JIIJIBI
Housewife I BOSt ACtItSS
Best Actor tHpME|F
I BROADWAYS MOST
I HONORED PLAY W
I is now m ta 6
I A MOTION PICTURE
I 20th Century Fox Presents
I The Great White Hope
I Starring James Earl Jones, Jane Alexander
1. gANAVISIQN* Color by OE tUXE* ItxPl
| Dwwtewe Celwwille I
11 A Summer of Mae, June, July, I
LAST ItoTveryyoungman August, Susanne, Lola, Aino and I
r Nne Swedish e|||i
ISnnner ST
I k ** J
A WE ARE not
'*f lPw Pm,,iTTt:nTn CWCM
: JBp : IPyMP HINT AT WHAT
HAPPENS' BUT IT'S
Bf "' (hu lollobugil
I Iniunu r n JR tRtXTIBttlHtl
I I MUCKED iiarai
FLORIDA THEATRE ONLY
ALL SEATS $1.25
$ all day-cvery day

PERSONAL
Get your books for Spring Quarter a
lower prices! Come to SG 800 l
Exchange Room 306 Union Ma>
29-Apr. 2. 1-5 PM and Save
(J-st-103-p)
The Photoworkshopexcellent b&v
and color work at best price:
oassDorts. portraits, etc. Get fin
handcrafted SANDLES at th
ETERNAL EXCHANGE 804 W
University Ave. (J-st-105-p)



State plans to participate
in Olympics for retarded

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
Plans are being made for
Regional Special Olympic events
to be held at UF track field and
Florida Gym for April 3.
To motivate the establishment
of a continuing physical fitness
program for the retarded, the
Kennedy Foundation is
initiating special Olympic games
throughout the country.
The state of Florida is
participating in the program and
is sponsoring a state Olympics
meet in Miami on May 1.
Sunland Training Center,
members of the Alachua County
Association for the Mentally
Retarded and UF departments of
vocational rehabilitation and
exceptional children are
coordinating a regional meet in
Gainesville.
All mentally retarded children
in the 22 counties surrounding
and including Alachua County
are eligible to participate in the
regional events which are being
sponsored by the Gainesville
Jaycees and the city recreation
department.
The special Olympics events
will include swimming, bowling,
gymnastics and track and field
events.
According to Sunland
Recreation Director, Ron
McMillan, some 300 total
participants are expected to
attend the special Olympics at
UF including 81 children from
Sunland.
McMillan said the volunteers
are needed to help direct the
participants and keep an eye out
for them. Any UF students
interested in helping out in this
buddy system should contact
Steve Perkins at 372-0988.
UF coaches and assistants are
helping the children learn the
events right now, McMillan
stated. UFs Student Council for
Exceptional Children and

FOLK NIGHT
SPARROW
RUSSELL HAMMERSTROM A Jfk
DAVID ALVAREZ
MAGIC MUSHROOM
BILL GOOD ||r~
Ifffj Thursday, April 1
L i~ r| 9.00-100
at the RATHSKELLER

Sampson are also helping out
with the buddy system.
The ultimate goal of the
special Olympics is to create
opportunities for sports training
and athletic competition for all
retarded children, McMillan
commented.
According to a 1967 research
survey on physical education
among the mentally retarded the
primary reason for the
retardation in motor
performance is the lack of
opportunity for physical
activity.
It was established by the
research that given the
opportunity, many retarded
children can attain performance
levels in basic physical activity
that will equal or surpass that of
a normal child.
According to the State Special
Olympics organizers a series of
failures in various endeavors has

A
Jk S T
gWuWu
H RADIO
DIAL 1390
I FIRST
HHHj with
* GATOR SPORTS REPORTS
* TOP POPULAR MUSIC
* CAMPUS AND LOCAL NEWS
HHHJHH "COME SEE

caused the retarded child to look
upon himself as a failure.
The physical abilities of these
children average two to six years
behind those of most children.
This lack of ability makes it
impossible for them to compete
on an equal basis in regular
programs.
The state organizers said they
believe that a retarded childs
first real success may come
through these special athletic
events because they provide an
area where he can succeed and
start building a positive
self-image.
The Florida State Special
Olympics organization needs
financial help to bring athletes
to Dade County in May.
Contributions may be sent to:
Florida State Special Olympics,
Building No. 33, Opa Locka
Airport, Opa Locka, Florida,
33054.

CLASSIFIEDS

Page 16

PERSONAL
yyyyyyyy-yyy-yyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyy.-
GOING TUBING? Tubes for Rent.
Size 10:00-20 Call 378-5931,
372-1 44 6, 376-3678 for
arrangements (J-3t-103-p)
SEX is best on a WATERBED from
innerspace environment at reasonable
prices for information call Elliott,
373-3144 (J-15t-105-p)
Need a place to live? We need you! 1
girl wanted to share room In 2 bdrm.
apt. Convenient Convenientreasonable-47.50/mo.
reasonable-47.50/mo. Convenientreasonable-47.50/mo. Call 376-7852
or 373-3153 (j-st-103-p)
LOST <& FOUND
Lost tan & white dog, vicinity 16th
ave & waldo rd, no collar, answers to
skipper, missing since Wed. Mar 24
call 376-0487 REWARD (L-2t-106-p)
found green KNAPSACK. Identify
and claim at Lost and Found, rm.
130, Reitz Union. (L-3t-106-p)
Reward of 10 dollars for black wallet
lost at Royal Park Theater sat. nite
call Mike Douglas at 392-7124 after
eleven thirty at nite (L-3t-105-p)

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines.
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
DeodKo* -3KX) pm 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE

CLASSIFICATION DAYS TO RUN C NAME DATE
D for sale STUDENT j PHONE
for rent 1 dav
wanted 2 days ADDRESS
Q help wanted 3 days (*lO% discount)
autos D 4 days (*lO% discount) Q|Y gTATP 7IP
personal q 5 days and over
lost-found (*20% discount)
WORDING
11 1 I I M I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I | | | | | | |
2Li I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 111 I
am 1 1 11 11 m-TT
41~l I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ITTT

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 1,1971


SERVICES .
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmericard adn
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
Overseas Jobs for Students. Australia,
Europe, So. America, Africa, etc. All
professions and occupations, S7OO to
S3OOO monthly. Expenses paid,
overtime, sightseeing, Free
information. Write TWA Research
Service, Box 5991-K, San Diego, Ca.
92105 ((M-st-105-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)
HORSES for any purpose. Horseback
riding, hay rides, western
parties-dance floor. Cowboy's Riding
Stables. S.E. 22nd Ave. and 15th
Street phone 372-9134
(M-lOt- 103-p)
FIND IT
GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS



WOMB MAT
TO

FH^&UPERMARKET^HAMEU^MIKH^S!
In our S SECOND BIG WEEK BIG cel*bratlon* at*
2605 NORTH WEST 13th ST.
MMiMjEEQ in sunshine
shopping center
=3 ( rf^l
- ~Bpp\
v =
i v=7 4f&-= X \ 1.>.1 I 111 ?r MS STAR NO. 1
_ A X / 'PFFRje-!- Xi 3736 NEWBORY RO.
\ /I ~Tirrr 5 : ;
k
h>/- ; I MONDAY THRU
lyT r.T- ,"- "ll. II ~~ SATURDAY
- j- J=== FH MA 11 V y SUNDAY 12 NOON TO 7PM

Thursday, April 1,1971, Tha Florida AlHgator,

Page 17



Page 18

ITbefWi Bb

A V H O 2 OOc H 7 W'"M w ? jMHMBBHMr t * l||| $F W Y '"'^gP
H 1 , A /i \ V A1 |1 1 L J J 111 H
-COME ON OUT AND HELP US CELEBRATE OUR
CHIK All FLAVORS SOU f W l *'l
nDIMI/C ALL VEGETABLE
UmlilU All
lS|"* ***** vIL M^Hl
\l\NeSsJjlitt I
~ I\J OIL. 69 c 48 W
j a a
CRACKIN'GOOD ASSORTED CRACKIN'GOOD TOASTER VAN CAMP BEENEE DIXIE DARLING PRESTIGE
Cookies ..3 i£ 89 c Pastries ..3 £: S I OO Weenees 4£> S I OO Bread ... 2 "., 59*
BAKER'S ANGEL FLAKE STOKELY W/BEANS STOKELY BAVARIAN KRAUT OR SHELUE DIXIE DARLING BROWN N'SERVE REGULAR B SEEDED
Coconut... £ 69 c Chili 3 £? s l Beans ... 5 s l Rolls 2£ 39*
SAVE 26c DOVE LIQUID(Oe OFF) STOKELY CUT STOKELY 3 Sv. ALASKA DIXIE DARLING RAISIN. CINNAMON. PECAN OR
Detergent 2 s l Asparagus 3"£ S I OO Peas .... sss S I OO Fruit Buns .5? 39
Quantity Rights Reserved v
x >* WINN (MX* MORIS INC COFVIHOHI IV/ ~.-
r r F F
GERBER JR. VEGETABLES & DIXIE CUP (30 CT 39c ALPO SAVORY NUSOFT FABRIC
Ham .... 2 35* Refills ..... "o' 69 c Stew .... 2 '£T 59* Softner... t:; 75*
LOG CABIN (12 OI 43c) SNOWS CIAM NABISCO LARNA DOONES PINE SOL
Syrup ..... 77 c Chowder.. 37 c Cookies ... "£' 49 c Pine Scent r 98*
Syrup ..... 4 £ 75 Soup ..... £.39* Crackers .. £ 39* Detergent .£ 39*
Mustard . £ 21* Soup £ 59* Jkmdjftfc v* &@ P 2 47*
3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. open on Sunday 130 N.W. 6TH ST.
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.



' ; >'Bfc| JHMppMHPMMI jHHp|HHMtt|K-
I BiltoK Atya i aji >'.*-!. .oic
MH a gSggjJ .gfe IKu s 4 nR B
GIGANTIC 4dh
BfIHH&L
llllH^P^^mii Ja *~~ Ufl nnC Bisects .. 6SS 59'
DP^^^SHP^"^sl| n *% W Cr. Cheese ts 39*
IONGHORN
Mm SUPERBRAND CREAMEO COTTAGE
- y sliceds3.l9 # B Cheese.. 2", 69 c
Wmm
jjmmmmmm,
BSpSpOSH
! HU )i IBk ImSS
Im : JB 818 B k usCHoia |iii m
- 4 *'. '.>£> ,- ?' ) ''' ' *-' '^Tj-Vr* 4 :,
W-D BRAND USDA CHOICE BEEF BONELESS EYE Os PORK 00 LB $9 98) FREEZER QUEEN Alt VARIETIES MEAT FRFSH FROFFN trout
Round Roast. $ 1 39 tenderloin .. s l l9 Dinners... 99 c Fish Fillets ... 79 c
W D BRAND USOA CHOICE BEEF BONELESS TENDER SLICED FRENCH FRIED HEAT t SERVE COPELAND All MEAT
Shid. Roast .. s l l9 Beef Liver 39 c Fish Sticks.. 89 c Franks .... 49 c
TALMADGE FARMS COUNTRY CURED HALF OR WHOLE SUNNYLAND PORK BREAKFAST LINK FRESH FROZEN DRESSED 10c OFF ANY
Hams 89 Sausage .. $ 1" Whiting 39 Tarnow Pizza
Q-ontity light. I.Mrv.d
- Win .roi i~< -..1 ...,
LARGE FIRM HEADS SUPERBRAND QTRS. WINN-DIXIE BEEF ASTOR
Lettuce ... 29 c Oleo 5 s l Steakettes ~ 89 c Cut Okra 2 s l
LARGE GREEN HEADS FROZEN SUCED BRILUANT COOKEO ASTOR BIRDSEYE
Cabbage 2 29 c St'Berries 5 s l Shrimp .. .3? 89 c Cornon-Cob 2^*1 00
Celery .. .2 29 c Shrimp ... £ $ 1 79 Beans .. .2 S? s l Baby Limas4- $ 1 00
uS. No. 1 REGIHaAv 5 PACK DEVILED ASTOR MIXED VEGETABLES, STEW VEGETABLES 0* ASTOR FRENCH FRIED l *>
Potatoes .. 89 c Crabs ..... ~ 99 c Gr. Peas .2 & s l Potatoes 4 n
*' 13421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. open on Sunday 130 N.W. 6TH ST.'
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.

SDFSFSDF

Page 19



I, The Florid* Alligator, Thursday, April 1,1971

Page 20

U.S. Red headquarters
blasted by bombers
NEW YORK (UPI) The
national headquarters of the
Communist party U.S.A. and an
office building on Union Square
were the targets of bombers
Tuesday. There were no injuries.
The first explosion occurred
at Communist headquarters at
4:14 ajn. EST. The pipe bomb
shattered a door and broke
windows on the ground floor.
Almost simultaneously with
the blast, United Press
International received a phone
call in which 'an anonymous
caller stated: The Communist
party building has just been
bombed. Let the tools and
lackeys who throw our brethren
in jail know that they, too, are
responsible for the actions of
those who they support. Let our
people go. Never again.
Never again is the slogan of
the Jewish Defense League
which has been harassing
Russians in America because of
the plight of Jews in Russia. A
spokesman of the league denied
having anything to do with the
bombing.

RAPPS-PIZZA TRAIN
is doing it again!
1 1515 SW 13th St. Seating for 75 1
Friday and Saturday
April 2&3 from 4:00-dosing
FREE PITCHER
OF BEER OR COKE
with the purchase of a large pizza
(on prontisos only)
Fri.& Sat April 2-3
with purchase of LARGE pizza

Boones Farm 79{
6 Pic Old Milwaukee 99{
FREE-FAST-HOT-DELIVERY

WORLD WRAP-UP

The second bomb exploded at
11 ajn. ESTin the sixth-floor hall
of a nine-story building occupied
by offices. There was no phone
call and no known reason for the
bombing.
100 South Vietnamese
killed in Cong attack
SAIGON (UPI) Military
sources disclosed Wednesday
that Viet Cong guerrillas
stormed into a South
Vietnamese village in the early
morning darkness Monday
killing or wounding nearly 200
civilians in one of the worst such
assaults since the 1968 Tet
offensive.
Military sources identified the
destroyed village of Hoang Dieu
in Quang Nam province as the
target of the Communist assault.
w
The Communists swarmed
into the village after a mortar
barrage sent men, women and
children screaming from their
homes, the sources said. They
said 100 civilians were killed and
98 were wounded in the attack
which one officer described as
a completely senseless attack
against helpless people.

House Democrats vote
to end war by 1972
WASHINGTON (UPI)
House Democrats went on
record 138 to 62 today for
ending U.S. involvement in
Vietnam not later than the end
of 1972.
In effect the action paralleled
that of Senate Democrats who
recently voted 38 to 13 with 2
abstentions and 2 reservations to
work for an American
withdrawal in a time certain.
Senate leaders said the language
meant during the 92nd Congress.
But at a party caucus
preceding todays session, House
Democrats rejected the Senate
language, which they considered
ambiguous, by a 120 to 81 vote.
They substituted the phrase
during the 92nd Congress
which runs through 1972.
They then substituted that
language for a proposal by the
partys most vigorous antiwar
forces to seek and end of US.
participation in the Indochina
War by the end of this year.
House Democratic leaders
originally had opposed putting
any specific date in any
resolution lest it be construed as
unfairly tying the Presidents
hands in his effort to negotiate a
successful end of the war.


sirloin pit
where you get a break M
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I Elaine Post's cartoon look thunders onto the fashion k
scene. Hot Pants! by Jones of New York. Now showing
DONIGANS |
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1123 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. f



The
Florida
Alligator

Duo paces quandrangle victory
Carson, Howard take up track slack

By MARK ROSNER
Alligator Staff Writer
Roger Carson and Grover
Howard took up the slack for
the loss of two key trackmen in
competition here Tuesday and
went on to lead the Gator track
team to an easy 43 and one-half
point victory over three other
teams.
Penn State finished second in

UF trails at Cape Coral by 5

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Sports Editor
UFs golf team, following a
weekend victory in the Miami
Invitational, dipped to third
place in the first round of the
Cape Coral Invitational
Wednesday, but are coming on
strong.
Andy North fired a
two-under-par first round 70 to
pace the Gator effort. North,
medalist in the Miami event,
wants very much to dispose of
front rank Houston.
We want to beat Houston
bad, he quipped.
Houston tallied 286 in first
<9
Be an official;
earn extra cash
Need some extra cash? Unlike
past years, the Intramural
department is having a difficult
time rounding up enough
softball officials to staff the
softball season this year.
Officials earn two dollars a
game and often work two to
four games a day. The games
generally begin at 4:30 p.m. and
last an hour each. Officials still
make a dollar even when a game
is forfeited.
All those interested should
call the Intramural Office at
Florida Gym, 392-0581.
Dorm students should be
thinking about signing up their
sections for handball and
independent, law, and
engineering students should be
registering for softball. Deadlines
3/e nearing.
NGEDLEWGRK
dJLM^
Thursday, from April 8 V?
to May 13 7:00 to 9:00 \ /
pm Instructor: Mrs, ~ ¥
Delores Buch Room f ** JT,
150 C & D, Union K-AP
$5.00 fee register art the A/
first class f
Sponsored by the
J. Wayne Reitz Union
v *1

GATOR SPORT

the quandrangle meet, followed Carson, Jerry Fannin, Jim Mims
by Baptist College and Arkansas and David Haines covered the
. State. Duke University and 440 in 42-6 seconds. Fannin led
Venezuela ran exhibition events the way in the intermediate
during the meet. hurdles with a time of 52.5
Carson took both the 100 and seconds.
220-yard events with times of With the loss of Ron Coleman
ten and 22.1 seconds due to scholastic ineligibility,
respectively. He also ran on both Howard took over and captured
the 440-yard and mile relay both the long jump with a
teams which both chalked up distance of 47 feet, four and
victories for the Gators. The three-quarters inches.

day action while North Carolina
registered a 290 for second
place. The Gators posted a first
round total of 291, one stroke
behind the Tar Heels and five
strokes behind the leading
Cougars.
Sophomore Gary Koch scored
even par on the Golden Gate
course while freshman Steve
Morgan followed with a one-over
76. Captain Mike Killian added a
76 to the four player low tally.
The Gators play on the Cape
Coral course today, also being
used to accommodate 50
participating schools.

The Original f
Lecture Notes
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Coach Buster Bishop is
somewhat optimistic that his
Gator squad will win the
tournament.
I certainly hope well win,
he said. The boys are ready to
go-
In the Miami tourney, the
team shattered a first round
record when North and Koch
shot 65*s as Killian and Morgan
both added 69*s for the lowest
team round ever in tournament
play.
The Gators also set a new
team record when they closed
with a 1132, beating the old UF
mark set in 1966 by 13 strokes.

MARTY PERLMUTTEFF
Executive Sports Editor

Thursday, April 1, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

Mike Cotton soared 16 feet to
capture the pole vault
competition for the Gators.
Scott Hurley, still recovering
from fatigue suffered in last
weeks decathlon competition,
failed to place in the meet.
Chuck Duff scored a first in
the high jump for the Gators
VNfvrisirr \\\W4
JtWiIUS
Fraternity Jewelry^
Now order it 6 days a week
Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expert Engraving
Class rings
Watch repair
Jewelry repair
802 West University Ave.
Across from Campus

11MUT
A new show opens. The stars spring into I
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CHRIS LANE
Sports Editor

Page 21

with a 6-foot-8 leap whOe
teammate Ron Perdum placed
second with a jump of 6-foot-2.
Jim Nelson took the shot put
with a heave of 55 feet, five and
three-quarter inches and John
Courtney captured the discus
with a throw of 161 feet, 5
inches.

CARNIGRAS
April Blhrul6



Page 22

!/Thc f tort* AHlgstor, Thursday, A#rtl 1,1971

Ineligibility,injury hinders
tennis team at JU match

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Two ineligibilites and
tendonitis has hit the Gator
tennis team.
Tony Pospisil and Rusty
Addie were declared ineligible
for varsity competion due to
grade problems.
Pospisil has been suspended
this quarter and may not make it
back this year,'* tennis coach Bill
Potter said Wednesday. Addie
had a couple of incompletes
which he may be able to make
up.
I don't know whether he will
make it back this quarter
either,*' Potter said.
The tendonitis has forced
senior Bruce Bartlett to watch
todays match in Jacksonville
from the side. Doctors have
ordered the co-captain out of
action for at least a week.
Losing just about half your
team doesnt help your chances
any in a match, Potter said.
And we are short on experience
anyway.
Moving up in place of Addie
and Pospisil will be Kenn Terry
and Buddy Miles, both members
of last years fourth place team
in the Southeastern Conference.
For Bartlett, Mike
McCafferty has been playing
Softball action
to take shape
this weekend
By Alligator Services
Santa Fe Junior College and
UF will co-host the Womens
State Junior College and
University Softball Tournament
April 2-3 at Northeast Park on
N.E. 16th Avenue.
Five junior college teams;
Santa Fe, St. Petersburg,
Miami-Dade, West Palm Beach,
and Broward, will compete in
the straight elimination
tournament with the winning
team to play the university
division winner Saturday night.
The tournament begins at 5
p.m. Friday and is open to the
public. There will be no charge
for admission.
Urlor
Print A Foster
Arts A Crafts
Solo
April 5 & 6
Union Ballroom & Galleries
11 am to 9 pm
sponsorec ~y the J.W.R.U.

7
SSMJp iff y
jr
Vli m
Rusty Addie
... ineligible
well and he may be moved into
that dot. But 1 am also
considering Ricky Knight
there, Potter said.
McCafferty was a standout in
the Gators dismal showing in
South Bend, Ind., this past
weekend. He captured two
singles matches, with one of
them on a default.

IjMr f\' i iiiii : V Im II
/ /:: / y 1 :: I III!
Jp:/ I ..I^\ ||S|
I 5.72 cents per mile* I
I . The IRS allows 12(5 per mile for business space inside, attractive styling, good vision all I
driving. That means a potential saving of 6.18*5 around, a comfortable ride...an enjoyable I
per ntile i n driving a Datsun. entertaining car to drive. I
I Figure it this way Low-cost driving runs in our I
Authoritative Road & Track magazine family, fl
conducted an Extended Use Test on our 510 Drive a Datsun...then decide. I
2-Door that included: Delivered price with tax su oa non ** j J I
cy a. j r repairs. Gas Test conducted by Road A Track on 69 Datsun 510 I
H ( a s 24.6 miles per gallon). Kelley Bluebook resale. Sedan, serial: PLSIO-2D-04192. I
I The resulting 5.72*5 per mile was the lowest they I
have ever recorded.
Road & Track's expert testers had some other I HA I
nice things to say: H H H H H HI
The willing SOHC engine seemed to thrive H
on punishment.
PRODUCT OF NISSAN

i iy
y iy
Tony Pospisil
... grade problems
Ray Heidema has recovered
from a blister on his foot and
will be ready for the JU
Dolphins, Potter announced.
As for the Dolphins, much
improved over last year Potter
says, they will be out to avenge
double 9-0 defeats from the
previous season the Gators
inflicted upon them.

ON SALE
AT THE HUB
1971
seminole



Annual Gator great football game May 6

By BRITT CRITTENTON
Alligator Correspondent
Does the idea of playing head
on against the starting center of
the San Francisco Forty-Niners
or the starting guard for the
Cincinnatti Bengals appeal t 6
you?
Or would you rather defend
against the passes of a Heisman
Trophy winner? Maybe youre
the type who would rather try
to catch a pass against one of the
New York Jets outstanding
defensive backs or try to stop
the running of the Los Angeles
Rams starting halfback?
You can do it all on Florida
Field May 6, but the experience
wont nearly be as ominous or
painful as it first appears. The
athletes mentioned above are all
(except the Forty-Niner center)
former Gator greats and will all
be on hand for the Third Annual
Gator Great vs. Intramural All
Stars flag football charity game.
Os course the players referred
to above are respectively Forrest
Blue, Guy Dennis, Steve
Spurrier, Steve Tannen, and
Larry Smith. Other Gator greats
include Allen Trammel, Richard
Trapp, Larry Rentz, Gene Peek,
Bill Dorsey, Jack Bums, Mike
Kelly, Mike Palahach, Bill Carr,
Brian Jetter and Donny
Williams.
But what, might you ask, are

f MINI SKIRT SIOO FINALS ]
SIOO TO THE WINNER
$lO TO EVERY CONTESTANT
1
} LIVING STONE J < WEDNESDAY J
I big sound Doug Clerk 1
I band direct 1
) I
j STARTING MONDAY at the door $3.00 J
M :

*
fp
W i, : 1
h- fj M I|<
wrnammmmm \Jr
Steve Tannen
... returns for annual
your chances of ever doing well
against such formidable athletes?
Ask last years all star team that
defeated the Gator Greats in an
exciting matchup, 26-22.
A
It has been proven now that
the Gator Greats can be defeated
but the greats will undoubtedly

Advertise
its good business

>* V'- .* \ f
be seeking sweet revenge for last
years upset loss.
The whole concept of the all
star classic originated two years
ago when the TEP fraternity
team had won their fourth
consecutive flag football
championship and were boasting
how they could even beat the
Gators. The game was arranged
and 3,000 people came to see if
the Ira Pollack to Rick Perillo
combination could beat the
Spurrier to Trapp twosome. The
Gator Greats won, 31-14, but
the fans were treated to such an
exciting game it was decided the
event should be repeated the
following year. The proceeds of
the first game went to the fund
to get a new coliseum on
campus.
In 1970, the format was
changed somewhat to allow all
fraternity men to participate.
That year HankSalzler sizzled
passes to Mike Rollyson, John

Fladd and a host of other fine
receivers to help the fraternity
all stars even the series.
This year, the Intramural
Department, recognizing that
some of the finest athletes on
campus are not in fraternities,
are inviting all independent and
dorm students to participate in
the game.
The classic, this year, should
also be the most exciting as it
will break the 1-1 tie that
currently exists. Proceeds of the
match, to be played at Florida
Field, will be given to the Gator
Student Loan Fund where they
will be matched by nine dollars
from the federal government for
every one dollar made by the
students.
The game, being coordinated
by Gene Neuman, is more than a
one man show. Members of the
Student Association for Health,
Physical Education and

t .V Thundty, AprM.l, t97ITbP Flpri
Recreation (SAHPER) will be
handling publicity and ticket
sales. The Alumni Association
and the local Alumni chapter
will also be aiding in promotion.
All players on the list
provided are invited to try out
for the Intramural All Star team
this Sunday at Beta Field at 4
p.m. All members of last years
squad plus any independent or
dormitory athletes who feel they
may have a chance to make the
team can also try out.
It is important that all players
trying out call the Intramural
Office at 392-0581 so that a
tentative list of prospective
players can be formulated.
Remember! Unlike last year,
this years team will not be
solicited by phone so it is
important that each individual
take his own initiative.
181
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N W 13th ST.

Page 23



Page 24

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 1,1971

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