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The Florida alligator

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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>]
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daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

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Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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newspaper ( sobekcm )
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Coordinates:
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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

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Resource Identifier:
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01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
Vol. 63, No. 118

Crowd marches to his home
..
400 observe O'Connell 'burial'


W::,
Bb \ lllkr:'*
H
m
TOM KENNEDY
Burying the president in effigy
... at last night's Plaza meeting

Denial of Jones tenure cause
of AAUP academic censure

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
UF was censured Friday by
the American Association of
University Professors (AAUP),
for a lack of academic
freedom.
The censure came more than
three years after the original
source of conflict, the denial of
tenure to Dr. Marshall Jones,
occurred. It was compounded by
the firing of three professors for
refusing to sign a faculty loyalty
oath.
The censure is placed
specifically on the present
administration rather than upon
the university itself.
UF President Stephen
OConnell was not surprised by
the action. We were told by
many indications that it could
be expected. The university did
everything it could to explain to

The
Florida Alligator

the AAUP and everyone on
campus what had happened.
The AAUPs last resort
action followed a two-year
investigation requested by Jones
to examine the state of academic
freedom on campus.
The investigating committee
concluded, Conditions at the
UF are not conducive to the
protection of academic freedom
for non-tenured faculty
members, nor, as indicated by
recent developments, especially
in regard to the loyalty oath, for
faculty members generally.
OConnell has claimed that
the AAUP in its investigative
methods violated its own
standards of procedure.
He characterized the
committee report, which when
endorsed by the AAUPs
national recommending
committee led to a censure v£ste,
a distortion of administrative

University of Florida, Gainesville

By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Assignments Editor
A crowd of about 400
students, laughing and singing
mock hymns, buried UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
in the Plaza of the Americas
Sunday at twilight and later
marched on OConnells home to
present his wife with a wreath of
brightly colored lillies.
The demonstration came in
the wake of racial disturbances
of the UF Thursday.
Well, brothers and sisters,
welcome to the church of the
people, said a man identified as
Brother Joe.
We come here with a very
heavy heart, Brother Joe said as
blacks and whites took turns
digging a mock grave in front of
Library West.
Friends, Gators, hippies,
revolutionaries, straight people
and anybody else weve
forgotten,* Brother Joe
exclaimed, We have come to
bury OConnell, not to praise
him.
As twilight turned to night,
candles were lit on the speakers
platform in front of the library,
illuminating an effigy of
OConnell clad in green slacks
and a gray shirt. /
The crowd gathered in a
semicircle around the mock
grave as the dust billowed up
from the shovels.
T.C. Wilson, another
spokesman for the blacks recited

statements... replete with
factual errors and inaccuracies.
An out-spoken civil rights
activist, Jones taught at the UF
for five years. He felt that his
denied tenure, which first came
before a UF personnel board in
1967, was a result of his political
activism rather than academic
qualificaitons.
An article, authored by Jones
and published in an educational
magazine, became a major issue
in the AAUPs investigation.
The Role of Faculty in Student
Rebellion, according to Jones,
advocated faculty activism. In
the last analysis, Jones said,
faculty must rebel if they
expect to be taken
seriously... .
The past UF administration,
under President J. Wayne Reitz,
said Jones had exceeded the
(See AAUPpage 2)

a poem, The Black Mans
Heritage and implored the
spectators to join in singing a
hymn. Many joined in with
Stephen C r was a good old
man. Thus saith the regents of
the land. Now that he is dead
and gone, I wonder what took
him so long.
The story was told of an
Angel of Higher Education
coming down to visit OConnell.
We always come to people
who belong to the Gainesville
Country Club, the narrator
said.
As the effigy was lowered to
its grave, people in the Plaza
sang to the tunes of Amen
and Swing Low Sweet
Chariot.
Candles were then passed out
and spectators were invited to
march to OConnells home to
present the wreath to Mrs. Rita
OConnell. The crowd swelled to
about 600 in number as

Weekend review,
a chronology

The current strike called by
the Black Student Union (BSU)
and the Union of Florida
Students (UFS) received impetus
from various events and issues
that arose over the weekend. A

Marshall Jones
. . cause of AAUP study

Monday, April 19, 1971

marchers Jieared their
destination.
Upon reaching the presidents
home, marchers came upon
members of the University
Police Department wearing
helmets and carrying clubs. No
confrontation occurred between
the marchers and the police.
Brother Joe left the wreath at
the front door saying, This is
just the beginning.
The whole problem is
citywide, statewide, nationwide,
and worldwide, he said.
Marchers were asked to
participate in a caravan today
which leaves at 12:30 p.m. from
Library West and will go to the
County Jail. A rally is planned
there in support of Santa Fe
Junior College student David
Horne who was arrested for
armed robbery Friday.
The marchers left OConnells
home after a half an hour.

chronology of those events
follows:
FRIDAY
12:30 p.m. Rally in the
Plaza, march by law students to
the plaza.
David Horne arrested for
armed robbery charge following
speech at the Plaza.
3:30 p.m. Uhlfelder press
conference.
3-6 p.m. group gathers at
Tigert Hall to discuss plans
4 p.m. lncidents at
Tolbert Area including loud bell
and running through the halls
with anti-OConnell signs.
Representative of Southern
Christian Leadership Conference
addresses crowd.
American Association of
University Professors censure the
the UF at national convention
for lack of academic freedom.
SATURDAY
Approximately 200
participants march into
Gainesville for black students
cause.
2 p.m. Florida A and M
University blacks march on
Tallahassee to Askew in support
of blacks and their demands at
UF.
7 p.m. group meets on
steps of Union and later march
to OConnells home.
9:45 p.m. Crowd attempts
to disrupt Frolics Performance
(See 'Weekend' page 3)



l. The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 19, 1971

Page 2

Dr. Leonardo Ricci may not resign

By CONNIE DANIEL
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Leonardo Ricds plan to
resign is not definite.
A meeting Friday between UF
President Stephen C. OConnell,
Director of the Urban Design
Studio Dr. Ricci, and studio
membeis, opened the path for
further discussion on Dr. Riccis
demands.
The Italian architect and UF
professor asked the University
recognize the Urban Design
Studio as the official
instrument acting in behalf of
the university to undertake
urban design projects, and
the studio be given
authority to develop a plan for
development of the university

AAUP ...

bounds of permissible conduct.
The AAUP has declared that a
faculty member should have the
right to speak or write as a
citizen free from institutional
censorship or discipline.
The AAUP criticized tenure
procedures at the UF. As long
as the president," the
investigative report concluded,
retains the substantially
nonreviewable perrogative of
rejecting faculty recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations for tenure, on grounds like
those relied on in the Dr. Jones
case, it cannot be said that
conditions at the UF are
conducive to the protection of
academic freedom for
nontenured faculty.
OConnell said Sunday that
the present tenure procedures
and the veto power invested in
the president is 'still the best
method I can see.
Censure adds the UF to a list
of 25 universities censured since
1960. The most recent school
placed on the list was The
University of Mississippi in
1970.
The national association states
that censured administration,
through a past violation, are not
observing recognized principles
of academic freedom and
tenure endorsed by
approximately 82 professional
and educational organizations.
The effect of a censure is
uncertain. The General secretary
described it as ... a signpost to
the profession until the
conditions which led to its
erection have been corrected.
Some faculty members feel that

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
t University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during \
June, July and August when'its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union (Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator Is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate Is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The .Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tome of ail advertisements anc to revise or Cbpy ft 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 wifi not be responsible for
more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
% several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next §
V insertion. J

guaranteed to become the
official caippus plan.
The requests were made in a
letter to OConnell March 23.
In a reply from OConnell
April 12, Ricci was told it was
not within his (OConnells)
power to make the studio the
official instrument of the
university.
OConnell added the
selection of architects for
individual buildings on
university grounds is controlled
by the State Department of'
General Services.
Friday OConnell said, Im
willing to talk.
At the meeting attended by
250 persons, Frank Setzer, a
graduate student in architecture,
faced OConnell and said, I
demand that you refuse to

they can not ethically accept a
position or continue at a
university placed under censure.
At the time the investigation
team published its report in the
AAUP Winter Bulletin,
OConnell said the UF, could
not accept any decision made by
the AAUP or any other
organization as long as such
decision is based upon the
inaccurate and distorted
presentation contained in the
revised report.
He said Sunday, he has not
yet received any resignations,
nor anticipate any.
t
The censure has been
endorsed by the local UF
chapter of the AAUP. Having
disassociated itself from any of
the proceedings when the
investigation began, the
endorsement is the first
comment to be made by local
chapter members.
Although the effect of
censure is not certain, 1 feel that
the 90,000 professors who
belong to the AAUP will think
twice before accepting a position
at a censured university, Dr.
Wallace Nelson, local chapter
president, said. And the vast
majority of the professors in this
nation support the AAUPs
principles of academic freedom.
The AAUP has no
enforcement power in this
censure. It will be up to the
administration, if they are
interested in being removed
from the list. Negotiations
between the university and
AAUP will continue, however.
We will do everything withing
our power, Nelson concluded,
to remove this university from
the censured list. I think it can
be done.

Dr. Ricci
... demands open for discussion
accept his (Dr. Riccis)
resignation.
The demand was met with
applause, and a smile from
OConnell to Dr. Ricci.
When the applause quieted,
Dr. Ricci said, I am one of the
hundred professors frustrated; I
am one of the thousands of
students frustrated.
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Dr. Maria Dallerba stood and
said to OConnell, We are all
together, looking, Mr. President.
Come with us we are calling to
you.
OConnell replied, I cant
make Dr. Ricci campus planner,
and if I did I couldnt pay him
for it.
Chairman of the department
of architecture, Dr. Arnold Butt,
interjected several times, telling
the group The Urban Design
Studio is not the only
community group at this
university. We cant continue to
insist for a response that cant be
given.
But students did not agree:
What we want to do is get
other groups together to join the
center. We dont want an Urban
Design Studio. We want an
Urban Design Center.
OConnell said although he
had not heard of the idea for a
center before, he was not against
it, but told the students it would

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be unrealistic to expect funds
from the legislature at this point.
Dr. Ricci said to OConnell,
We do not ask money, we ask
authority... If you Idee I will
not be coordinator. Choose
another name. I dont care.
Students added that what
they want now is a moral
commitment.
What were trying to get is
the workings of it. We need a
commitment toward this goal,
Setzer said.
OConnell told the group he
was willing for discussions to
take place, but any talk must
include the department
chairman (Dr. Butt), the dean
(Robert S. Bolles), and Graduate
Dean Harold P. Hanson.
The center under discussion
would be a graduate program.
John Toppe, a graduate
student in architecture, said
after the meeting, Nothing was
resolved except Ricci will now
be willing to listen.



Uhlfelder opposes strike,
continues work for BSU

At this point I do not believe
a strike will be effective or
accomplish much for the goals
that have been presented to the
(UF) president, Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder said
Sunday.
Uhlfelder said that he himself
would not attend classes but
would continue to work for the
proposals of the black students

Contract deadline not extended
after denial of court injunction

By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Asignmants Editor
The due date for UF housing
contracts, which may be
constituting an illegal waiver of
student rights, will not be
extended f ollowing the denial of
a restraining injunction in
Gainesville Circuit Court
Thursday.
A complaint was filed by
David Gordon, a UF freshman,
as a class action asking that
provision 3 (E) be stricken. The
provision reads Authorized
university personnel may enter
student rooms for inspection,
maintenance, housekeeping and
conduct purposes.
fudge A.H. Murphree denied
the restraining injunction on the
Weekead .
by chanting outside gate and
ringing bell
Call for general strike of
students, faculty and staff until
demands are accepted.
SUNDAY-
Various meetings of blacks
and concerned groups seeking to
remedy problems without
striking.
7 pjn. Rally in the Plaza,
plans for strike beginning today
discussed.
7:30 pjn. Florida Blue
Key emergency meeting to
adopt a resolution supporting
blade students.
TODAY
8 a.m. Strike officially
begins
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as I have since my term of office
began.
He urged stu dents
participating in the student
strike called for by the Union of
Florida Students (UFS) and the
Black Student Union (BSU) to
respect the right of others to
attend class.
I feel a great deal can be
accomplished in the next few

basis that immediate relief was
not necessary for UF students.
A summons was served Friday
in a complaint against the Board
of Regents, UF President
Stephen C. OConnell, UF
Housing Director Harold Riker
andUF.

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days, he said. I believe there
has been some change in attitude
from President OConnell.
1 hope he will make
concerted efforts to act upon
the proposals of the black
students, Uhlfelder said.
The decision is in his hands.
I hope he understands this, he
said.

Ive been taught that a mans
house is his castle, Gordon said,
and the way our rights are
handled now is grossly
inadequate.
According to Gordon, the
action was brought with the aid
of Bob Mandell and the Real
Party.

The other side
i ': ,* ./;. _ *\ '* ''- ..... -. >
A silhouetted administrator looks into the crowd of students during
Friday's demonstration on the front lawn of Tigert Hall. This gives us
a view that others see.
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Monday. April 19/1971. Tha Florida AHieator,

Page 3



Page 4

k Tha Florida Alligator, Monday, April 19, 1971

FAMU students planning rallies

By BRUCE KUEHN
Alligator Staff Writer
Florida A and M Universitys
(FAMU) student government is
planning a series of meetings and
rallies this week in support of
black student demands at UF,
and in protest of alleged police
brutality.
There is a tentative meeting
scheduled on the FAMU campus
in Tallahassee with Reubin

Lawton Chiles speaks on campus;
uninformed about student unrest

Jr m
Sen. Lawton Chiles
... opines on disturbance

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Askew. However, Gov. Askew is
not expected to appear.
The student government is
also sending out petitions and
students to talk to various
communities to show everyone
there is a serious problem.
Over 1,000 students from
FAMU marched to the
governors mansion April 17.
One issue the students
demanded action on was, We

Senator Lawton Chiles said on
campus Sunday, he was not very
informed of unrest at UF. I
know only what Ive read in the
papers, and what a few students
here (in the Reitz Union) told
me, the freshman senator
commented, and they really
dont know much about it.
Chiles was here speaking for
the Environmental Action
Group and present for the
crowning of the Engineering Fair
Queen.
There were problems when I
was here at this time of the
year, Chiles said, (Chiles was a
law student here 16 years ago),
and I think there will be
problems IS years from now at
this time of the year.
If the goals of the students
are what I know the goals of the
administration are, Chiles
added, there should be away
of talking everything out within
the framework of the law.
I think again, the thing that

ask Gov. Askew to convene and
override abrasive actions and
attitudes taken by Stephen
OConnell. We totally support
the strike by our brothers and
sisters at the University of
Florida and encourage support
from all students in the state
university system.
The students also protested
alleged police brutality against
two FAMU students. A deputy

*7 think again, the
jij: thing that many of us are
i-: concerned with is that
* students who want an
$ education should be able
to get one . So,
anything that's done in
the way of protest has to
be regulated so that those
students who want that
education will not be
prohibited fro m:§
participating $
,v
Sen Lawton Chiles
many are concerned with is
that students who want an
education should be able to get
one. So, anything thats done in
the way of a protest has to be
regulated so that those students
who want that education will
not be prohibited from
participating.

trom the Leon County Sheriffs
Department was alleged to have
beat up and jailed two FAMU
students, one male and one
female. The two students went
to the county jail to see three
other FAMU students who had

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been arrested April 14 for public
drunkeness.
The students are also
protesting a proposed 5,000
enrollment limitation at FAMU
and the proposed 525 tuition
increase.



Mental patient expresses feelings in poetry

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
A mental patient in the
psychiatric ward of the
Veterans Administration
Hospital considers poetry to be
his best friend and expresses his
changing feelings to this friend.
Wilbur Montgomery began
writing in 1954 while in the
army and stationed in Korea.
I had a lot of time to think
while on guard duty,
Montgomery said.
Montgomery wrote his
thoughts down to pass the time,
and wrote on anything he
happened to have with him.
Montgomery feels deeply
about the subjects of his poems
and writes his thoughts
immediately as they come to
him. Tomorrow, its gone, he
said.
Montgomery writes about
things he sees around him. His
ideas change according to the
way he views situations at the
time he writes.
Everyone here talks about
reality. Thats why its on my
mind, and I write about it. All
day, 1 hear reality and fear, so 1
think that way, Montgomery
said.
Seldom does Montgomery
write about individual people.
If people stick in my mind, I
write about them. Very few
people just stay on my mind.
Recently Montgomery wrote
about a youth whom he felt was
making the same mistakes he
had made.

I | I | Here Is Just One Os Jetty's
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2310 S. W. 13th St. & 1505 N.W. 13th St.

I pity the youth, the young I
see
So full of hope as once was
me.
For they must go where I
have gone
And often times walk all
alone.
And they must see what I
have seen,
And dream the dreams that I
once dreamed
And look at life through fresh
new eyes

SFDSFDF

Not knowing that life wears a
disguise
And underneath there lies a
life that
Youth will soon despise.
But they like me must stand
lifes
Bitter test and often times
life proves best.
Montgomery writes the most
when he is facing reality.
Writing can help the situation
and helps the tension. He

writes and thinks a lot at night.
Montgomerys strong feelings
about life appear in his poems,
and he describes life as
everything you think it to be
and nothing you want it to be.
1 dreamed of life as I wanted
it to
Be, but now I am awake and
now
I see that life will be what life
Must be, and life cares
nothing

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Monday, April 19,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Os dreamers like me.
We come into the world free
of knowledge
We live a life seeking
knowledge bn how to
Live, but after we have lived
long enough
To obtain this knowledge on
how to live
Its time for us to die.
Montgomery, though, believes
life is always worth living.

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Api;iM9/ 1971

Chiles speech sets off Earth Week

By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
Earth Week, April 18-24,
slipped quietly into existence on
campus Sunday with Democratic
Sen. Lawton Chiles switching
one speaking engagement for
Environmental Action Group
(EAG) from the Plaza of the
Americas to the Reitz Union.
Chiles combined his Earth
Week message with a speech at
the crowning of the Engineering
Fair Queen because the only
students on the Plaza when
Chiles went to speak at 11:40
p.m. was a group of 25 black
students, according to one
student who was with the UF
alumnus at the time.
Chiles did not stay at the
Plaza, until noon when he was
scheduled to speak, the student
said, because he and his aid
feared a confrontation with the
black students.
Instead Chiles moved to the
Union where he met with UF
President Stephen C. OConnell,
before they both officiated at
the crowning.
In an interview on the way to
the crowning, Chiles said that
technology was the key to
solving the pollution problem.
He also said that, Industries
have passed through three stages
in regards to pollution.
At first, industries polluted
without really thinking of the
effect on the environment,
causing some of the damage that
citizens and government are
concerned with today.
~ Then; aware of the problem,
Activities marking
Earth Week begin
Earth Week began Sunday
with citizens attending outdoor
rallies, marching through cities
and pedaling bicycles to call
attention to environmental
concerns.
The activities marking Earth
Week, proclaimed by President
Nixon and the governors of
many states, were focused on
college campuses, where
speakers were scheduled
throughout the week, and in city
paiks, where weekend activities
ranged from folk concerts to
litter hikes
Tragedy struck one ecology
project, in Inwood, lowa, when
Evelyn Rose Halma, 10, was hit
by a car and killed while she and
five other girls were picking up
litter in a ditch along U.S. 18 as
part of an anti-litter campaign.

businesses launched massive
advertising campaigns to inform
the public that industry was
cleaning up its mess.
Now industry is in its third
stage, according to Chiles.
Through technology, industries
are actively trying to correct
their wrongs, with help from
new laws and fines.
Chiles said that the role of the

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PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT
(3 ID FLUTED COLUMNS mmp
DON IS THE MAN
U '"' ai By JOHN PARKER I 1 J l

Betcha never thought you'd
see me around again, huh?
The word around the Plaza
has been 'THE FASCISTS
HAVE RIPPED OFF PARKER
AGAIN."
Nothing so romantic. Just a
super case of not wanting to give
a damn for a while. Or at least
not wanting to care enough to
bust out sixteen column inches
of limpid prose everyday.
BUT I DO CARE ENOUGH
ABOUT STUDENT
GOVERNMENT ELECTIONS
THIS YEAR TO SHAKE OFF
THIS GRIPPING CATATONIA
LONG ENOUGH TO ASK YOU
TO VOTE FOR DON
MIDDLEBROOKS AND HIS
PEOPLE.
I've got to admit, for a long
time I took student government
about as seriously as a Tide
commercial. In some ways it
hasn't progressed much beyond
that. But I have changed my
mind in some respects. Now I at
least think it does make some
kind of difference who gets
elected.
I HAD MUCH SYMPATHY
AND EMPATHY FOR STEVE
UHLFELDER AND HIS
STRUGGLES THIS YEAR. HE
AT LEAST SHOWED IT WAS
POSSIBLE TO ELECT
SOMEONE WHO REALLY
GAVE A DAMN.
The Alligator editorial
position has been unusually
absurd. Day after day screaming
editorials decry "playing
politics" and "making deals."
And a week after he had
dropped out of the race, the
Alligator was still trying to

PAID FOR BY STUDENTS FOR A COMMON CAUSE
i PAID POLITICAL AnvroTTOMEWT

average citizen was to take an
interest in his own immediate
environment and to also urge
industry and lawmakers to work
within their powers to remedy
the situation.
Also combining an Earth
Week message with the
Engineering Fair was Director of
Floridas Internal Improvement
Fund, Joel Cooperburg.

IMMMMGOOD TUESDAY & WEDNESDAYMMMMM
I Kintufku THed Ck wken I
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W JHQfH
BPl'v:
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endorse Henry Solares. That is
known in ranching circles as
beating a dead horse.
Pay no attention to the
Alligator. For all I know they'll
endorse Ghengis Khan. Unless he
makes some "deals." (Ever
notice nobody seems to know
what kind of "deals" are being
made? But they always seem
vaguely sinister: "Hey, meester,
you want to buy a nice
fraternity bloc?")
My evaluation of the three
candidates goes like this: Lowell
Stanley is a nice idealistic sort of
fellow who still believes that
"experts" can rule government.
It's a wonderful notion and it's
extremely naive. All his experts
will be of no use when Tigert
locks them in their play pen.
Bobby Mandell is a nice guy
who is smart and whom I have
known since high school. But he
still thinks there is such a thing
as "getting along with Tigert."
Seems I remember a lot of other

Cooperburg talked about
The Evolution of Ecolotics, a
term used to represent the
knowledge of ecology used in
the political world.
Other Earth Week activities
include a seminar tonight at
7:30 in McCarty Auditorium
with James Sullivan, an
environmental engineer, who
will speak about the role of the

fellows who thought the same
thing. Their names were Taylor
and Shepherd, etc. They "got
along" great with Tigert. They
just never got anything done.
In short, student government
is about to get out of the sand
box era. In that respect, the
political death of El Magnifico
may be significant. Student
politics are still absurd, but there
is at least some sort of potential
there. Uhlfelder recognized that,
and developed it as best he
could.
Other schools have shown
that student government doesn't
have to be a farce. Indeed, at
Berkeley, a city government
election has just been taken over
by a bunch of leftists, blacks,
street people and various other
assorted beard-growers, proving
(strangely enough) that even
regular government isn't
completely hopeless.
YOU NEED SOMEONE WHO
UNDERSTANDS POWER.
SOMEONE WHO ISN'T
AFRAID OF MEN IN HIGH
POSITIONS AND THEIR
LITTLE PRIMITIVE
PREDILECTIONS. YOU NEED
SOMEONE WHO KNOWS HOW
TO FILE A LEGAL ACTION
AND ARGUE IN COURT. YOU
NEED SOMEONE UNAFRAID
TO GO OUTSIDE "NORMAL
CHANNELS", TO GET
ALTERNATIVE FINANCING
FOR IMPORTANT PROJECTS.
In short, you've got to be
ready to step on some very
sensitive and well-manicured
toes.
DON MIDDLEBROOKS IS
THE MAN.

environmental consultant in
ecology.
Wednesday the Audubon
Society will conduct a panel
discussion at 7:30 p.m. in
McCarty Auditorium.
All week, students will sell
Conservation 70s stickers at the
following locations: the
Engineering Complex, Little Hall,
the Graduate Library and the
service booth across the Hub.



Senators circulating petition
in favor of write-in ballots

By DARRELL HARTMAN
Alligator Writer
If you dont like the horses,
dont bet on the race. Or if you
dont like the candidates running
in Wednesdays Student
Government elections, dont
bother to vote.
At least thats what present
SG election laws, which carry no
provision for write-in ballots,
seem to say.
Dottie Hamblin, SG
off-campus senator and Barrie
Brett, Voters of the Electoral
(VOTE) member say they Ve got
500 names on a petition calling
for write-in ballots.
Miss Hamblin says she doesnt
have anyone in particular shed
like to write-in, but that a
write-in ballot is away of
expressing dissatisfaction about
the candidates without being
apathetic.
SG Secretary of Interior Craig
Hunter, who is in charge of the
election, said Friday that he is in
favor of a write-in ballot, but
that there is nothing in the
election laws authorizing him to
go ahead with it.
If there was a dose
election, said Hunter, and one
of the candidates complained
about the unauthorized addition
of write-in ballots, the whole
election might be invalidated.
Write-in ballots were included
in the 1969 Student Body
Constitution election laws, but
by 1970, they were gone.
Rick Horder, student senate
president, said he believed the
reason the write-in provision was
dropped by the senate was
because the way section 701.051
of the 1969 constitution was
worded. Any person who had his
name written in on a ballot
would have to come up with the
$lO qualification fee, said
Horder.
This section, in part, reads:
That a qualification fee shall
be paid at the time of
submission of the name of the
candidate ... provided that the
Treasurer of the Student Body
shall have previously designated
the place at which write-in
candidates shall pay the required
qualification fee.
Horder said he was also in
favor of a write-in ballot, but
that someone would have to
propose changing the election
laws at a student senate meeting.
JRnflp \ \\\ \\^k
POETRY READING
Larry Hetrick will read
his own poetry on
Wednesday, April 21
at
4:30 PM
in
Reitz Union Lounges 122,

Miss Hamblin said Friday that
she is considering doing just that
when the senate meets next
Tuesday, April 21. Elections are
the 22nd.
Miss H amblin, who started the
petition asking for a write-in
ballot two weeks ago, said she
didnt ask for an election law
change at the April 13 senate
meeting for two reasons.

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First, she felt some of the
senate members might feel
politically threatened by a last
minute addition of a write-in
ballot and secondly, if her
proposal was passed and the
voting machines could not be
changed in time for the
elections, the elections might be
postponed, resulting in
additional election costs.

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I purchased separately, of course but why break
up such a beautiful relationship?
I NIKKO (ftjjc)
319 N.W. 13th ST. **cn PHONE 378-2331

Monday, April 19, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator, I

Page 7



Page 8

Tha Florida Alligator, Monday, April 19, 1971

Editorial
Who is right?
The waters are getting muddy.
Its getting more and more difficult to determine just
what is truth.
Our university has been tom by a similar internal struggle
to that which has ripped apart our country for more than
100 years.
Its called racial discrimination and it makes it almost
impossible to see clearly. The sides have been taken, and
neither is completely clean.
Last Thursday, 67 blacks were arrested and suspended for
refusing to leave UF President Stephen C. OConnells office
after presenting a list of six demands.
True, they were given warning about the punishments.
But President OConnell didnt even listen to their requests.
He gave them three minutes to leave. At first they left. They
came back two more times before the arrests were made.
Some say they were given plenty of time.
But President OConnell was given time too. He has had
similar demands from black students for more than a year
now.
He says he has acted upon some of them. He says
progress has been made.
The number of blacks at this university has doubled in
the past year President OConnell says, patting himself and
his administration on the back.
Blacks double the number enrolled last year, and still say
300 out of a student body of 22,000 just arent enough.
Each side has a point. President OConnell has a right to
privacy in his own office. But the black people have a right
to be heard.
Each side is going to have to give a little. Those 67 blacks
did not do anything so terribly wrong that it should ruin the
rest of their lives.
Yet trespassing, the charge which they face, is a
misdemeanor which carries a penalty of up to SSOO and/or
six months in jail.
Also, it leaves a mark on a persons record one which
cannot be removed.
PresidenrOConnell says he did all he could to get these
people released on their own recognizance. We now hope he
will use any influence he has with the judges downtown to
see they are granted amnesty.
But the blame cannot be placed entirely with OConnell,
and he should not be the only one to compromise.
If he does help these blacks get amnesty, they must be
willing to face the University Conduct Committee for their
actions. They were not right in returning to OConnells
office. They almost dared him to have them arrested.
Sure, it was an act of futility when President OConnell
suspended all of them with a wave of his hand early
Thursday. Certainly, he couldnt identify all of them, and
neither could any of the other administration officials
present.
But those people who were arrested can be identified
and suspended. We are not willing to give a recommendation
concerning action for the Conduct Committee to take. We
must wait and hear the evidence as presented.
But we are sure that being suspended and arrested
being tried by the Conduct Committee as well as the
criminal courts is double jeopardy. And, if for no other
reason, we feel these people should be granted amnesty
because of this.
We hear there has been discussion of making an
agreement which would allow the 67 arrested blacks
amnesty downtown. The black students have supposedly
turned it down, because they will still have to face the
Conduct Committee. Also, they are opposed to it because
those people who were arrested Thursday afternoon will
still have to stand trial.
In this, we cannot agree with them. They have knowingly
broken university regulations. It was for a good cause and
they seemed willing to take the consequences. This is a
noble gesture and we commend them.
But now they must remain willing to face the
consequences.
Some students are calling for a strike today. If these
people feel they can accomplish anything by striking, we
respect their opinion, though we do not agree. We do not
believe, however, that they have any right telling others
what to do.
A decision to strike must be each individuals decision.
Actions such as strikes, and violence similar to that which
occurred Thursday afternoon, are different issues. And so
we say, its getting muddy around here.
Everyone must sec the issues clearly the issues are
demands which the blacks made. These demands have a
point. Black students, as white, should have the opportunity
to speak to the president of the university.
They should also have the right to be listened to, without
the waters getting muddied. j

r
Florida
Alligator
s Y
Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief
Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor
Gary Grunder
News Editor
- M
V )
A
BH
a iHH
I f 11 I
We need people

Editorial
Continue with
Middlebrooks
Endorsements arent easy.
Especially when the campaign has been dull, and no real
issues are discussed. But one group is better than the others.
So The Alligator editorial board has decided to endorse
the Common Cause presidential and vice presidential
candidates.
We think Don Middlebrooks and Sam Taylor have proven
themselves to be concerned and student-oriented.
Middlebrooks has worked in the public defender
program, been president of Florida Blue Key (a mens
leadership honorary), a member of the Student Budget &
Finance Committee and the UF Hall of Fame.
His running mate Sam Taylor is the former director of
Operation Outreach, a member of the Presidents
Committee on Disadvantaged Students, a member of the
Minority Affairs Council and former chairman of the Black
Student Union.
But Taylor and Middlebrooks have something else to
recommend them besides paper qualifications. They will
carry on the programs whicl| this years Student
Government has begun.
We think under Steve Uhlfelder, SG has become more
relevant and interested in more than getting a job in
Tallahassee for all student politicos.
Middlebrooks is interested in continuing the efforts
toward making SG a more viable force on campus.
Some say Middlebrooks will take the same
non-negotiable stand against President OConnell that
they feel Uhlfelder has taken all year.
That isnt the way to get things done, they insist. We
need someone who will compromise with OConnell once in
a while.
We agree with that, and hope Middlebrooks will not
always take a stand opposite from OConnells just because
it is opposite from OConnells.
We dont think he will.
The vice presidential job is becoming more important. We
think Taylor has proven he can handle such a job.
During the recent crisis, Taylor kept his cool, though he
said I cant very well be apart from it. After all, I was bom
tinted.
Ellen Corenswet, the Common Cause treasurer candidate,
is the better qualified. She has been chiarman of the
powerful Student Senate Budget & Finance Committee and
is currently serving the unfinished term of treasurer John
Dodson.
We think Miss Corenswet has proven her ability and her
willingness to work for Student Government in the past.
As far as the other candidates, we urge you to look at
each on their own merits.
And we urge you to go to the polls Wednesday and vote.
Remember, if you dont vote, you deserve what you get.
f Alligator Staff
Marian Jedrusiak Steve Strang
Assignments Editor Wire Edito r
Copy Editors Gary Paskal*Debbi Smith*Vickie Rich*Linda Miklowitz
m F,ori< u d - 33=
o,,ic in s,,,d n, pub ' a i ' ***.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686, 87, 88 or 89.
V Opinions expressed in the Florida Allieatnr are 1
V of the writer of /ungaror are those of the editors or /
writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida, y



Crisis hits UF:
different groups comment

Because of the present
situation on campus, The
Florida Alligator has
decided to devote its
readers page to statements
concerning the crisis. We
hope by reading statements
from the various groups,
individuals will reach a
better understanding of the
problem.
Father Gannon
The events of Thursday are
behind us. No good for the black
students, for the arrested and
suspended students, or for the
university at large will be served
by rehearsing those events again
and again, by angry
recrimination, or by empty
rhetoric. Now is a time to look
at ourselves and to recognize our
own personal failures to
contribute workable solutions to
the social problems on this
campus. Now is a time to work
for positive action to repair the
gaps that stand between
university policy and justice for
the blacks. Now is a time to put
bridges over troubled waters. 1
devoutly hope that everyone,
from President OConnell down
to the youngest freshman, will
take advantage of this time.
Certainly, I should regret it if, in

*** fr%).,riE ow/ow of
Alft> X itoFT
flHji'v &urKerir is
IB&fl "* EAT> CAMUT

. j
i
Police car smashed window

the demonstration of our
concern, any students rights
should be violated. Such actions
would give the lie to the very
justice that we are trying to
build around here. And violence
would deny it altogether.

UPAO
EDITOR:
Your news room has twice
refused to accept my statement
by phone concerning the stand
of the University Professors for
Academic Order (UPAO) on the
recent confrontation between
Dr. OConnell and a certain
segment of the student body.
Since you are, supposedly, a
NEWS publication, and not a
propaganda sheet, I feel it my
duty to submit our stand in
writing for your consideration.
Therefore, as president of the
UPAO, I would like to have it
made public that I whole
heartedly endorse the action Dr.
OConnell took concerning this
confrontation. I am glad he did
not suspend classes. I believe
that the rank and file of the
students are here to LEARN and
not to govern and that the great
silent majority of both students
and professors are in sympathy
with Dr. OConnell. We would
like to commend him for a job
well done.
Thomas O. Neff
President, UPAO
Women
EDITOR:
The Board of the Gainesville
Women for Equal Rights, Inc.
strongly urges that the 72
students suspended from the
University of Florida last Friday
be immediately reinstated and
charges against them dropped.
While the university
administration has made real
progress in the last few years,
the pace has been slow and
many of the student grievances
are valid. It is unfortunate that

in the heat of events both sides
assumed rigid positions from
which it is difficult to withdraw.
But it is imperative that both
sides re-examine those positions.
If President OConnell is indeed
the man described in the Sun
editorial on Friday, lie has
stature and wisdom enough to
do so.
The suspension and arrest of
72 non-violent students may
reflect a strict adherance to the
law, but it does not reflect
wisdom in human relations, nor
is such action in the interests of
the university or the community
at large. We urge you to
reconsider these actions.
Board of Directors
Gainesville,
Women for Equal Rights, Inc.

BSU demands
- The Black Student Union has made the following proposals
j to be considered by the university:
I There shall be a commitment on the part of the university
to recruit and admit 500 black students out of the quota of
I 2,800 freshmen and a continuance of the critical year freshmen
II program.
{ Establishment of a department of Minority Affairs under
5 the direction of a full vice president, and the immediate
| elevation of Mr. Roy Mitchell to this vice presidency.
I Hire a black administer in Academic Affairs with the advise
I and recommendation of department of Minority Affairs to
II coordinate the recruitment of black faculty.
I The hiring of a black assistant manager in personnel.
I Intensification of recruitment and hiring of black faculty
I so as to reflect the ratio of black students admitted under the
II
I proposal in number 1.
The fair and equal treatment of our black brothers and
|| sisters, who are employed by this university,
j Thus far; even though we have pleaded, begged, and worked
| diligently with the administration, our cries have been ignored. 1
I This university has consistently denied us these basic needs we |
|J deem necessary. We are the voice of the black student, the black I
U worker, and the entire black community. And for our full I
|J participation as students, employes and citizens of this state. f|

Monday; April 19/1971; Tlie Florida Alligator,

YAF
The University of Florida
Chapter of Young Americans for
Freedom condemns student
rioters on this campus and fully
supports President Stephen C.
OConnells efforts to restore
order and keep the university
open.
' J*--:
The small minority of
students who have broken the
law while attempting to usurp
the rights of all students by
disrupting the educational
process must be prosecuted.
Students who participated in
this riot which resulted in injury
to both police and students and
thousands of dollars in property
damage set back the causes
which they were trying to
promote.
This type of physical violence
is a dangerous threat to
individual freedom and the
concept of the open university
where changes can be sought in
the marketplace of ideas.
UAF supports President
OConnells action in disciplining
those who would take away the
freedom of their fellow students
to attend classes in a peaceful,
orderly atmosphere. We
commend OConnell for refusing
to let a small group of students
dictate the policy of this
university. We call on him to
continue to maintain an open
university.
It is unfortunate that this
incident will become an issue in
the current student government
campaign. If student leaders and
candidates participated in or
encouraged lawlessness and
violence, they are to be
condemed. YAF has not and will
not endorse candidates for
student government office. We
do call on the students of the
UF to repudiate candidates who
encourage or support violent
means and dictatorial goals.

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 19,1971

Dirt Band, Cosby put on
entertaining Frolics show

By MIKE CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
Despite rumors of
confrontation following recent
UF disturbances, Spring Frolics
went on uninterrupted, though
disappointing due to Bill Cosbys
short half-hour act.
The Nitty Gritty Dirt Band
greeted a crowd of over 15,000
with relatively short songs
ranging from rock and roll to
mountain jug to cajun. From
8:37 p.m. until 9:05, protestors
chanted outside of the stadium
and later rang a bell between
numbers.
The five-man group joked
with the audience.
Where are your security
guards? one of the members
asked. A grasshopper just
rushed the stage!
In reference to the noise the
bell made, another member of
the group said, Listening to the
bell, I cant Figure out what time
it is. So far Ive got 280.
Highly versatile in music, the
group also provided the audience
with interesting visual effects.
One of these was a violin bit
during one number played by
John McKuen. That just cracks
me up!
The most outstanding
performance of the entire show
was a trip back into the
memories of yesterday when the
band did a take-off of a 1956
sock-hop. Clad in levis with a
one inch cuff, pulled down so
low they were rated X and
slicked down hair, the Band
astounded the crowd with their
imitation of Frankie and

r=^ === =PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT *^; ==z -
AFTER ALL ITS ONLY YOUR MONEY
DURING THE LAST YEAR, STUDENT GOVERNMENT
HAS LOST YOUR MONEY,WASTED BY INEFFICB4CY
MAJOR STUDENT GOVERNMENT PRODUCTION
LOST OVER $20,000
RATHSKELLER LOST OVER $5,000
RATHSKELLER LOSS FORCED PRES. OCON N ELL TO
AVOCATE THE HIRING OF
A BUSINESS MANAGER SIO,OOO
r ' . . I ..
,
LET S TAKE A Rf>ff [ f APPROACH BY ELECTING A
AT r- ~ -,?.,- L
PROVEN AND EFFICIENT MANAGER AS YOUR TREASURER
Paid for by Real Party
PAID POLITICAL

Delores, the typical teenage
couple of that date.
After a fifteen minute
intermission, Bill Cosby
appeared on the stage, without
the normal introduction usually
given to a big name celebrity.
Dressed in brown leather bells, a
knit shirt and a tan suede jacket,
he told the crowd he had just
gotten out of bed and was sick
with the flu.
Its a funny feeling I have
here talking to you, Cosby said
to the crowd, because Im
slowly dying right before your
eyes.
After apologizing, Cosby said,
in a serious manner We cant
pass over the events of the last
few days, some people would
rather forget about them, but if
youve got to get something
done, then do it, I cant work
miracles.
Speaking about earthquakes
and God, I used to be an
atheist, didnt believe in God
until the earthquake hit my
home. Now,me and God are just

GIASS IS OUR bus\Hs^
CARS TRUCKS BUSES
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO IWSUBAMCF CLAIMS
BBMMAW HSTAUATtOW. rm WimiStHCMT MUVStY
I 376-2558 I
PMOAWWEOaiBtI-881
1H H.W. AlTy ATtIMAXI MPOT, P.O. MK 114 SAIMWVBXI

like that. (Holding his two
fingers tightly together in front
of the audience.) Yes, sometimes
me and God go to lunch
together, have a sandwich ...
Cosby was only on stage for a
half hour. At the end of his bit
on marriage, Cosby said, Okay,
thank you, and immediately
walked to an awaiting car.
Without a backwards glance to
the crowd, Cosby left.
i GUNS-GUNS 6uKIi
Inventory over 450. Buy
* Sell Trade Repair.*
* Reloading supplies. Custom
* reloading. Harry Beckwith
* gun dealer, Micanopy.
* 466-3340,
I BOBBY WILLIAMS I
I Independent I
I Senate lUC I
I Paid for by Bobby Williams 2
I PAID POLITICAL
advertisementmml

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" m;?M V 'W
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Bill Cosby
... short act

PIZZA TRAIN
Free Delivery Within 2-mile Radius
2 Free Cokes
with each pizza delivered
call
376-3354
"Keep on chuggin

mS^iiSt'W£! s 4£ 1
Jm? * JBt t,
IHSf A
& JS9
a ttflOKa
imp
Dirt Band
. .. X-rated pants



UF students to vote

on additional ballots

UF Students will have four
additional ballots to vote on in
Student Government elections
Wednesday.
The first ballot to be voted on
calls for Spring elections to be
held the third Wednesday of
March.
According to Parlimentarian,
Stu Heishey, the changes in the
date of Spring elections would
provide more time the following
week for runoffs.
The second ballot addition
asks students to vote on the
President and Vice President
(joint ticket), Treasurer,
Chancellor of Honor Court,
Chief Justice, and Justice of
Traffic Court, to be elected by a
majority of those students
(voting).
The amendment insures
uniformity by having all

Sen. Chiles crowns
Engineers Fair queen
The crowning of the queen of the 1971 UF Engineers Fair took
place outside of the J. Wayne Reitz Union Sunday afternoon with
U.S. Sen. Lawton Chiles making the presentation.
Following brief introductory remarks by Steve Prior, chairman of
the Fair Committee, Dean R.E. Uhrig of the College of Engineering
introduced UF President Stephen C. OConnell.
Chiles, after making a short speech crowned the queen of the
Engineers Fair, Sally Bruner. Among the gifts awarded to Miss Bruner
was a trip for two to the Bahamas.
F The Original
- Lecture Notes
I STUD-EASE |
m
I Xerox Copies I
I Adjoining tho College Inn hrs. 9*9 |
jj 1730 W. University Ave. Ph. 373-4584 jj
* Current, Complete, Copyrighted
Taken by Graduate Students
| Professionally edited & typed |
- Available day after lecture
* Conveniently fits spiral notebook
| LAST WEEK FOR )
SUBSCRIPTION PRICES
as low as 21 i per lecture, tax inel.
~
j CHN 251 ATG 203 PS 120
CHN 253 APY 200 PS 212
CBS 261 CY 202 PS 213
CBS 263 CY 203 PSY 201
I _^TG2ol_ i ii > > MKG i |
j LAST QUARTER'S COMPLETE SET j
j CHN 252 99 4 CY2O2 sl-89
: CHN 253 99 4 CBS 261 $1.89
| ATG 201 $1.89 PS 212 $1.89
- APY 200 $1.89
JL,. i |
- FIRST HALF LAST QUARTER
STA 320 JL
MS 102 11/ 1
jj CY 201 * j

candidates voted by a majority,
Hershey said.
The third ballot is a policy
question stating the students
own opinion.
The question asks if the
voter favors the Peoples Peace
Treaty between the people of
the U.S. and the people of South
Vietnam and North Vietnam.
Hershey said the question
originated by student groups in
universities all over the country.
The answer expresses student
body opinion on the war and
aids student body presidents on
policy.
The fourth ballot asks
students to vote whether the
constitution can be amended if
15 per cent of the student body
votes in an election.
Hershey said during the fall
quarter, 25 per cent of the

student population do not vote
in elections.
If the proposal passes, more
amendments can be ratified to
serve the student body,
Hershey said.
Looking
For J| A
m -w *)
Used Car?
FIND IT UNDER
*^xx*>x*x*x ,i x*x*x*xxws*;*x*>xx*xxx;x
AUTOS |
vxtt*x-x-x.rwvx*x*XXoxx;\'*:-x*xx*x*
I IN GATOR I
ICLASSIFIEDSI

-vs
f Theres no reason to I J
hunt the treasure }
me lads... _
It lies at Long John Silvers! J
U nestled in a bed of crisp fries. And,
W m surrounded by Golden Nuggets. /Iff
r Miniature drumsticks dipped in our cake-like V
batter and served with chips and Silver's |
i 1
, / I ER MAJESTYS BREW I
1 /I jj or ... uniquely ours. J
cT Ci
I?
FISH CHIPS lff )
J . Noxt to Jorrys North J

CITRUS CLUB FRUIT SALE
40-lb cartons Indian Rivor Fruit
Pink Seedless Grapefruit $4.50
Valencia Oranges 3.50
April 19-April 23 1:30-5:30 pm
Call 392-1996 or pick up at
Rm 1177 McCarty Hall.
PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT
NOTICE
After careful deliberation, Student Freedom
Party has decided not to run a slate in this
spring ELECTION. We won't run a slate
unless we have the best candidates. Therefore,
several well qualified student freedom people
are running with Common Cause party they
are:
Mike Hittleman, A & S Honor Court
Justice
David Chafin, A & S Senate
Bill Balanzategvi, A & S Senate
Steve Kraftehick, 2 UC Honor Court
Justice
Also Mack Tyner 111 is running as an
independent for 2UC Honor Court Justice
Paid for by
Student Freedom
Party
PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT

Monday, April 19,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

*******% *%****** *****
FOR SALE
COMPARE BEFORE YOU BUY All
New Student Desk 29.50 2 dr. files
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)
8 TRACK TAPES PRE-RECORDED
3.99 largest selection we also trade,
buy & sell, new & used tapes
TRADE-A-TAPE 14 nw 13 St.
(A-15t-107-p)
ALL PHONO NEEDLES ARE
AVAILABLE AT MUNTZ STEREO
319 NW 13 ST (A-15t-107-p)
tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475-2546
(local) (A-17t-111-p)
1
Stereo 8-Tr Cartridges Recorded
Premium Quality Lubricated Tape 1
or 2 albums on 40 or 80 min tapes
$2.50 or $4 Including tape. Dont
accept cheap Imitation. Get
Guaranteed Quality. John 378-5916
nights (A-st-113-p)
Breadtruck 6cyl chevy panelled and
carpeted w/ gas oven & stove hinged
double bed shelves table etc see at
410 nw 13th or call ed 378-9451
SSOO (A-st-114-p)
1961 volvo-good running
condition-great for town &
trlps-S3OO-376-8855. westinghouse
delux air conditioner-5000 btu-llttle
use-SBO 376-8855 (A-st-114-p)
BE gentle, be kind, to that expensive
carpet, clean it with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-tfc)
Heathkit Amature Band DX-60A
Transmitter and HR-10 Receiver with
SWR/power meter $l5O for Info call
392-9031 (A-st-115-p)
62 VALIANT Excellent condition,
only 30000 miles, S2OO call Stuart at
372-6772 from 7 to 11 pm
(A-5M15-P)
Ham radio unltt Eico
transceiver/power supply like new.
Vlbroplex key Shure mike and
antenna Included. Asking S2OO.
378-5430 evenings. (A-st-115-p)
120 wett SANSUI AU-555 solid-state
stereo control amplifier $140.00
phone 373-3023 Earl MUST SELLII
(A-4t-115-p)
1969 S-90 honda in good condition
sl/5 call 372-5254 ask for Jeff or
see at 805 E. University Ave.
(A-st-115-p)
69 TRIUMPH 500 TIOOC
motorcycle excel, cond. extras Inc.
$750 also 65 GTO $1250 call
392-9523 (A-st-115-p)
Need money fasti Am willing to sell
like-new refrigerator for only $65. It
Is 3 ft. high and cost SIIO.OO new;
call Wm. at 376-0406 (A-st-l 16-p)
1970 YAMAHA RT 1-MX very good
condition I must sell this machine
call 378-6252 after spm (A-3t-116-p)
'A A A A A .

jfk'k'k'k* 'ki*'kickick'kicki*'k'k'kickicki*'kick'ki< it irkitA A if irt
Jf P i MMMOaMKiaM |
5 MMMt ll MO PM UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM {
J^^ JUj. aaAAa'aaV 1 53> -kirk* W 5

Page 12

FOR SALE
For Sale: Boy's 2 speed Schwinn
Bicycle. $25. Light ash brown .tong
human hair fall-worn once $25 Call
Anne 373-3718 (A-st-116-p)
Remmlngton 700 BDL cal. 22-250
varmlt barrel never fired $160; cal
.303 British lee-enfield 4X scope S6O;
Zenith Stereo $75; 378-9942
(A-4t-116-p)
Brand new University sound
speakers, Vegas model. $l7O list, will
sell pair for $275. 5 year warranty.
372-7694 between 6 & 8 pm
(A-3t-116-p)
1968 Triumph Bonneville 650 cc low
mileage, carefully maintained. SBOO
call Dan at 372-7877 (A-st-116-p)
Martin D 12-35 12 string guitar
w/nardshell case, cost over $650 sell
for S4OO Also complete Sunn PA
system cost 1900 sell 600 372-3929
(A-st-117-p)
Bmc 948 and 4-speed for spridget,
morris. VW body parts. Complete
running gear for dune buggy or? I
need 40hp engine, trans. 372-1039
(A-st-117-p)
BICYCLE 3 speed runs now but
cable is broken sls also 1 med size
pair of handball gloves $5 call Joe
2- dmg (A-2t-117-p)
honda 90 w helment slls sony
500-a tape recorder -$199 garrard
turntable sls pre-amp $5 9 reels
tape $29 372-5561 Art 10pm youd
better hurry (A-st-117-p)
1969 honda 350 firm $525 fair price
considering $275 just spent on
complete overhaul, battery and tire,
have receipts call 372-4678 after 5
(A-6t-117-p)
'66 brow-excellent mech cond, fairing
& many other extras, first S7OO gets
it. 378-0181 til 2 372-0507 after 2
(A-4t-117-p)
Citrus Club selling Indian River pink
seedless grapefruit and oranges. 40lb.
cardboard cartons $4.50/$3.50 Call
392-1996 or room 1177 McCarty
1:30 to 5:30 April 19-23.
(A-2MIB-P)
3- English Racer used swks.
was SSO new. Call Alden 378-8977
Leave message. (A-3t-118-p)
camera camera petrl ft f(1.8) 55mm
+ 2x teleconverter, very good cond.
$l5O or best offer (392-8641)
(A-SMIB-P)
1966 vw fastback. must sell, asking
S6OO. call 372-0013. weekdays after
spm anytime (reasonably) on
weekend (A-2t-118-p)
FOR RENT
Aprll's rent freel Sublet furnished or
unfurnished apt., $l4O or $l3O,
Balcony bedroom. Shag carpet, 3
blocks from campus. Ph 378-2888.
(B-st-114-p)

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 19, 1971

FOR RENT
Iv/.\Xw/>!v! !v!v!v; !v!vXv/X ; !vXv! !v
Roomy 2 bdrm a/c furnished triplex
in nw area available may 1. pets &
children allowed, only sllO month!
call 372-0664 mon-fri (B-st-115-p)
Sublet lbr apt no children no pets
quiet near campus married couples
only call 373-1183 (B-st-116-p)
1 bedroom 60 a month incl. util 304
nw 15th st apt 8 April rent free 3
blocks from campus (B-4t-117-p)
Married couple or serious grad to
sublease lbdr apt-no child or pets,
pool-lnqulre Coy Thomas 1406-32
sw lOter or call Alvarez 372-8468
(B-12t-116-p)
SINGLES: Swing into summer in a
luxurious A/C poolside apt. Private
bedroom. Walk to campus. S7O,
including utilities, and free color TV.
378-7224 La Mancha Apts.
(B-15t-116-p)
1
sublet 2 bdr apt ac ww carpet swim
pool available any time til Aug 31
call 376-0635 900 SW 16 ave $l6O
mo. (B-st-117-p)
3 bedrooms for rent place apts. a/c,
pool, S7O/person utilities Included
summer quarter only call anytime
373-4301 or 373-1322 (B-st-117-p)
Room for mature male student.
Central heat, air conditioning, linen,
maid service, separate entrance, off
street parking. call 376-5360
(B-2t-117-p)
2 br apt to sublet for May-Aug $l5O
per mo summit house apt furnished
call 373-2187 after spm (B-2t-117-p)
2 female roommates wanted to live in
the place for fall quarter call Diane
392-7842 or Brenda 392-7834 for
Information (C-3t-117-p)
sublet apt. summer qtr. near campus
and med center, quiet area 2 bdrm
a/c. SIOO mo. Call 373-3909 after 5
pm. (B-st-118p)
Sublet for summer, penthouse apt.
the place, s7sAnonth-not SB2,
N 0.307, Dick. (B-3t-118p)
JUNE RENT/FREE one bedroom
apt. sin city a/c/swlmmlng pool call
372-2086 rent for summer next year
If desired (B-st-118p)
WANTED
Listeners wanted! Will pay $2.00 for
one hour session. Must be native
English speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call LeVan between 8
and 5 for appointment. 392-2049
(C-112-tfc)
2 roommates wanted large 4
bedroom house near mall cable tv
private or semi-private bedroom S4O
per month utilities Incl. 3786810
(C-5MlBp)
Male roommate to share luxurious
a/c poolside apt. Private bedroom.
Walk to campus. S7O including
utilities + free color tv. 3787224
(C-15t-118p)

WANTED
Need one male roommate badly for
nice apartment. SSO a month call
376-4185 (C-st-116-p)
Coed to share luxurious air
conditioned poolside apt. Private
bedroom. Walk to campus. S7O
Including utilities and free color TV.
378-7224 (C-15t-116-p)
Keep an independent voice in the
senate, elect Gary Ruthledge to the
student senate from the College of
Education on April 24. pd. pol. adv.
(C-3t-117-p)
Two female roommates wanted for
Landmark Apt N 0.32. Call 373-3207
anytime. (C-2t-118-p)
WANTED DESPERATLEY I NEED
YOUR vote Wednesday... vote
BOBBY WILLIAMS student
senate/1 uc/ind/pd. pol. adv.-
(C-2t-118-p)
Female roomate wanted one blk
from campus, one bdr apt 55/mo +
utils. Immed. occ. spring quarter only
call Karen 373-3827 anytime.
(C-3M16-P)
Two female roommates summer
quart, nice apt. 2 blocks from
campus a/c. S9O entire quart. Call
Linda 373-3438 (C-3t-118-p)
HELP WANTED
Part time chemistry lab technician
experience preferred Call 372-1500
(E-st-114-p)
AMBITIOUS COUPLE who need
more Income. Unusual opportunity
for good earnings for both, work
together, part-time or full-time,
phone 373-1476 (E-st-109-p)
_
a *
AUTOS
>&XvlvXvl\vX\:X:XvX\vtt>X-XyX vi vies
es vies Bonneville 4drht. extra clean.
68000 actual miles, good tires, one
owner. 895 or best cash offer.
372-5214 after 6pm (G-st-114-p)
63 MGB, wire wheels, peritli tires,
tonneau. $550 call 373-1216
(G-4t-115-p)
Summer Comfort: 1966 Tempest, air
V-8, Air Shocks, Polyglass. Low
miles. Well maintained $875 or offer.
Call 372-1039 (G-st-117-p)

/Y) Persons under ll'| I
1 I AUR A/rJGHtaHer I
£sg£j
I
r
I KSSTeSS LAST
wSWlKltl f l- 4
rtXttn u K M DAYS
shows laugh riol \
3:30 :of the year *.
a : CMtter Mi
iSluiui
: Ekdne Hoy:
CA net) Lean
Color by MOVIELAB e
. m
#
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* shows
7:30
9:30
.a. ,fc& IjM
*
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% Janies Earl Jones e*
.Jane Alexander e*
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last
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I D AYS
No grander
.*/? Caesar...
No greater
J
% Charlton Heston .**
- ~ *. Jason fefeards V
technicolor
FLORIDA-ONLY*
.75 i AGE 16 it UNDER
1.00 SfuOENTS 17 I, UP
1.25 ADULTS
*- ALL DAY



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

.XvlvX'/XvlvXvlvivXvi'Xvlv/lvlv
AUTOS
VOLVO 544 excellent condition
SBOO or best offer can see at 3511
NW 13th st daily or call 378-6410
after 7:00 must sell this week
(G-st-115-p)
67 v"w one owner low milage Must
sacrifice this weekl MUST!! perfect
mech cond will sell cheep!! pay off
bank only 373-4035 after
S(G-st-116-p)
67 MGB -GT green w/black; radio;
abarth; wire wheels; 37,000 miles;
looks good and runs well, will
consider offers around $1350
Camelot Apts, apt. 110 (G-4t-116-p)
62 PORSCHE 3568 excellent cond.
SISOO ph 378-8270 (G-3t-117-p)
Flat 850 Fastback Coupe 69,
Excellent condition, very
economical, great car for student, see
to appreciate. $llOO 392-8168
(G-st-117-p)
62 ford galaxie with air condition
radio good tires It runs S3OO call
392-3331 ask for Dr. Ayut
(G-4t-117-p)
.iguar XKE, 62 mag wheels,
detachable hard top, custom leather
Interior, good condition Call
373-1582 after 2:00 (G-st-117-p)
1969 VW with special handling
equipment and many extras-ln
absolutely immaculate cond.-was
$1750-will take $1595 now.
392-7275 (G-st-118-p)
1963 Chevrolet Impala six cylinder
automatic. $40,000 actual miles.
$275. call Rick at 378-7082 after
seven or at 392-1699 between 3 to 5
(G-3t-118-p)
NOW PLAYING!
AT; 2:104:40-7:10 & 9:40
WALT DISNEY
PRODUCTIONS
THE
barefoot m\
executive !y
cSntoOatytadKkK TECHMCOLOR* ifjlGsM
AT: 2:104:06-6:00-7:66 &
Watch Gator
Advertisers


the

m. Roman Polansky's
'ROSEMARYS BABY
MIA FARROW RUTH GORDON
WIBMi X JOHN CASSAVETTES

\T Tonight and Tuesday Night
.mmiijis
wwwwn
You're going to have a what??? J 25$ Admission 25<

PERSONAL
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologic open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (j-46t-106-p)
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)
Two things are better on a
WATERBED. One is sleep. From
Innerspace Environment at
reasonable prices. call Elliott,
373-3144 (J-15t-105-p)
Studs, includ'.ig silver and gold stars,
all sizes, the widest selection of
patches + appliques anywhere,
GRAPEWINEPAPERS (even Spiro
Agnew papers), bluejeans, all sizes,
always in stock, SATIN HOT
PANTS, and all your Gainesville
Green supplies. Everythings at the
SUBTERRANEAN CIRCUS, 10 SW
7th St. Open 10 to 10 dally and 12
to 8 Sundays. (J-3t-110-p)
Help! 1962 Corvalr stolen. White 4
door sedan, red seat cover, three
white walls, one black. License no.
16-D-7970. reward, call 373-3090.
(J-st-114-p)
No finer cats than we arel Three
beautiful Siamese kittens 9 wks. old.
These cats are perfect and, the going
price Is S2O. 378-9282 (J-st-115-p)
put a little pup into your life we have
eleven of them all are very friendly
and full of puppy love free call
373-3723 anytime (J-st-115-p)
YOUR vote countsl! this time, vote
BOBBY WILLIAMS for student
senate. will represent
you/lndependent/luc pd. pol. adv.
(J-3t-117-p)
GOING TO EUROPE? We Have
Charter Flights At People's Prices.
Call 372-6846 Imagination Is more Important than
knowledge Albert Einstein. Bob
Cammack proves It 11 Vote for Bob
Cammack Engineering senate Ind.
Look For Sign of Red Cap Bob pd.
pol. adv. (J-3t-117-p)
TB tMMMMNMMMMMMMMMM
m I FEATURES AT...
PsJgg,ia"ZJl 2:00 3:56 5:50
-- 7:50 9:45
(jp wt j)
The Roing Stones **
GIMME
SHELTER
% FEATURES AT...
2:10 4:00 5:45
7:40 9:30
Untied ArhHl|

Monday, April 19,1971, The Florida Alligator,

PERSONAL
BUSINESS MAJORS Interested in
expressing your views or just rapping
about the upcoming student
government elections, then, call your
senate candidate 808 ROSENBERG
378-3449 pd. pol. adv."
(J-3t-117-p)
Union Popular Film Selection
Committee will meet Wednesday the
21st at 7:30 pm In room 311 of the
Union. (J-3MIB-C)
MARCH ON DC APR. 24 WITH
SMC. leave UF Frl., 23 return Sun. |
night, max total cost $lB roundtrlp.
signup and payment deadline 7pm
Tues., Apr. 20, call Rick 378-3998 or
Harris 392-8369 (J-2t-118-p)
1
To the sensuous aries: today is two i
months-sorry to break your record!
happiness always, J" (J-lt-118-p) i
Slim woman (20-30): Date straight.
Write moral (prot.) grad student.
Charlie 914-42 S.W. 8 Ave.
(J-2t-118-p)
one PUPPY free leaving town and
must give away 10 wks old male
house broken etc call 373-3154
anytime (J-2t-118-p)
Tropical fish club meeting tonight
7:30 Universallst Unitarian
Fellowship nw 43 st prizes,
refreshments, guests welcome, for
Info 378-6934 (J-lt-118-p)
5 adorable and lovable kittens need
good home 6 weeks old free call
392-7896 or 392-7997 anytime
(J-st-118-p)
robert Charles I 18th of aprll In 75
hardly a man Is still alive who
remembers that famous day. I did I
happy birthday I sanity soon 11
(J-lt-118-p)
~
Engaged? See my selection of socially
correct wedding Invitations and
accessories. Phone 376-9951 to
borrow album for leisurely study.
(J-4t-118-p)
LOST <& FOUND
:-x-:-x->;xXvX;XvX\\;Xyi;X;X;X;XxX:.
Lost white female poodle In the
vicinity of list NW 2 ave She is
wearing a flea collar and has brown
stains under eyes Reward 372-2912
(L-4t-115-p)
Lost black wallet near murphee area
tennis courts please return Ids no
questions 376-9895 John Kemp
(L-3t-116-p)
Found: ladles watch In vicinity of
yulee area, call 376-8439 and
Identify. (L-3t-117-p)
LOST Black wallet with IDs If found
call 392-7039 $5 reward (L-4t-117-p)
SERVICES
HORSES for any purpose. Horseback
riding, hay rides, western
partles-dance floor. Cowboys Riding
Stables. S.E. 22nd Ave. and 15th
Street phone 372-9134
(M-10t-103-p)
Save 25% or more on all auto parts.
Spark plugs 68 cents. Cash & Carry
Auto Parts, 1111 S. Main St.
378-7330. (M-113-tfc)

Page 13

SERVICES
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! Bank Americard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
typing at its best by former NY
secy. speed & accuracy, theses,
dissertation, papers 50 cents & up.
Barbara Coaxum 373-4363
(M-6t-118-p)
Young legal secretary with 8 years
typing experience. Will type all you
require promptly and accurately at
50 cents a page. Call 378-6983 after
6:30 P.M. any evening. (M-st-115-p)

I STENO- RECEPTIONIST I
Permanent position statewide professional association. Modern 9
9 offices and equipment. Salary competitive commensurate with 9
S qualifications. Five day week, fringe benafiti. Qualifications must 9
include proficiency in typing, record keeping, filing, routine general f
9 office duties. Opening immecfiately available. Reply Box 13456, 9
9 University Station, Gainesville. 9
inn a n n^ a j
and X
Celebration '7l |
. pratant
lArt Film.... Monday, April 19
Monika
by Ingmar Bergman
Union Aud 700 and 9:30 free
Classic Films ... Wednesday, April 21
Easy Street
The Cure
The Immigrant
The Adventurer
E Union Aud. 700 [
| Tolable David j
a Union Aud 9:30 free |
~Todays 1
more for your money meal I
moisons
CAFETERIA I
I 1 I
MONDAYS FEATURE J I
CHUC K WAGON STEAK f
o andhash /%.!-
I BROWN M7A I P
5 POTATOES W I I
S|l i 1
l | TUESDAYS FEATURE | 9 I
a I GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN | 3
| ALL YOU CAN EAT
! 99!
L..._ J
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING 1
moisoivs I
I CRFETERIR ..beyond comparison! j

9bF j
AN EXAMINATION OF
BIZARRE
BEHAVIOR
A FAIRY TALE
FOR ADULTS



Page 14

The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 19, 1971

CAMPUS CRIER I
I ( lA| SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT M
J l Vs > 7 MAKE YOURSELF HEARD I
| / VOTE!
I / THIS WEDNESDAY IN THE STUDBIT GOVT ELECTIONS I
I I AMENDMENTS I
{ The following Amendments will be voted upon in the elections this Wed. 1
H I Two general elections will be held each year: Fall elections shall be held on the fourth Wednesday after Fall term classes
B| commence. Spring elections shall be held on the third Wednesday after classes commence for the first term beginning after
I March each year. In cases of conflict of the above with school holidays, the Student Senate shall designate another date. In I
I the event that the University Academic Terms shall be changed from the quarter system, the Student Senate shall provide for B
I election dates by a two-thirds vote of its members present and voting at a regular meeting. A
S I Election of Executive Officers. The President, Vice-President and Treasurer of the Student Body shall be chosen in the
m Spring Election by a majority vote of the Student Body voting in the election and shall serve for one year. The President and
H I Vice-President shall be elected on a joint ticket. The President, Vice President, and Treasurer shall be required to enroll as B
B 1 students for all terms of said year. Enrollment shall be defined as completing registration for classes and paying of required
B enrollment fees. In the event no candidate receives a majority there shall be a run-off according to election laws. B
H
H I The following amendment for the election of executive officers: 1
I 1 The Chancellor shall be elected by a majority of those voting in the spring general election. At the time of election, the
I Chancellor shall be a full time law student having completed or presently be taking the Law School course in evidence and B
1 shall be a member in good standing of the Honor Court Bar Association. The Chancellor shall sit as judge in all Honor Court
jV I Proceedings and perform all duties incumbent upon such office; in his absence the Vice-Chancellor shall sit as Chancellor. In K
H I the event no candidate receives a majority there shall be a run-off according to the election laws.
B Presiding Officer. There shall be a Chief Justice of Traffic Court who shall be the presiding judge in all Traffic Court
fl I proceedings and shall perform all duties incumbent upon such office as provided by law. The Chief Justice of the Traffic I
B Court shall be elected by a majority vote of the Student Body voting in the Spring election. In the event no candidate receives
I I a majority there shall be a run-off accordingto the election laws.
I I Flicks at the RAT I
m Rosemary's Baby will be shown Mon. and Tues. at the RAT. Show times are 7:15, 9:15, and 11:15.
I m Admission is 25 cents.
H I And.. .At the Univ. Aud. the award winning Rock Musical "Your Own Thing" will be shown Tues. and I
I Wed. at 8:00 PM.
IB I Learn about "Environment" this week, on both Monday and Wednesday evenings, 7:30 PM in McCarty I
Hr Aud. There will be seminars on environmental topics. Monday will deal with the role of the environmental 8
I consultant, featuring Mr. James Sullivan. B
I 'Dirty Pictures I
fl I All photographers can enter EAG dirty picture contest for the best pollution picture, call 392-1635 for 1
1 more information. B
f Womens Leadership Honorary I
-I I Applications Now Available < I
I Applications for Savant-U.F., women's leadership honorary, can be picked up beginning Monday, April 12, H
H I at the Student Activities Desk, Room 300, J.W. Reitz Union. H
B ft Campus Monitor I
M I This area's only student-produced student-oriented radio program. Campus news features, music, and B
I mayhem. Sunday night, 10-12, on WRUF, Radio 85. B
|fl ft Student Govt Book Exchange I
H I Students who left books.. .may either pick up their books or their money if their books were on the list of
M I sold books. Pickups may be made on Thursdays between 1 and 5 P.M.
I Tryouts International Club I
1 Tryouts for the Florida Players Evening of One Act Plays will be held in the HP. Constans Theatre on April I
H 19 and 20: Monday and Tuesday, from 5:30 until 7:00 PM. All of the plays will be directed by students of
V the directing class. Tryouts are open to all University of Florida students. The plays included this year are:
I "The Still Alarm", "Please No Flowers", "Bring It All Back Home", "Hello Out There", and "The Artist."
B I ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING SPACE IN THE CAMPUS CRIER, MUST HAVE I
tm I THEIR INFORMATION IN THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICE BY THURSDAY AFTERNOON, 5:00 OF EACH I
I WEEK IN ORDER FOR IT TO APPEAR IN MONDAY'S CAMPUS CRIER.
I ft m I
iHI DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS 1
J STUDENT GOVERNMENT



V
Confidential
drug survey
taken at UF

Conference
on youth meet
in mountains
ESTES PARK, Colo. (UPI)
About 1,500 delegates to the
White House Conference on
Youth gathered Sunday in the
small mountain resort
community of Estes Park amid
threats of heavy snows and
heavier controversy.
The poor weather forecast
which brought on travelers
warnings throughout the
Colorado high mountain country
was the latest in a list of
problems facing the conference
The five-day meeting was
originally scheduled to open in
Washington where it had been
held every 10 years since it was
begun by President Theodore
Roosevelt.
Critics charged the White
House wanted to lessen the
effect of any possible protests
against President Nixon. The
White House said the conference
was moved because many of
the young people favored a site
where the adults would be free
from the distractions of their
professional and business
obligations, and would be able
to fully concentrate on the work
of the conference.
In Washington Sunday,
conference Director Stephen
Hess denied another charge the
move was made in order to shut
out the press from possible
heated debate. He said the resort
community was selected because
it would be conducive to
dialogue and discussion between
young people and adult
institutional leaders.
Hess tried to answer claims
that the finding of the
conference will be ignored in
official circles.
He said the reports would be
read in the highest levels of
government and taken very
seriously indeed. Hess said
Elliot H. Richardson, secretary
of health, education and welfare,
had already scheduled a meeting
with top advisers to review
conference findings.
VWOw tiers I
Bob Davis, formerly
with BushVW, is now specializing
in VW repair and
wrvko at

GATORTOWN ||§
506 NW 13th St 378-1603

By MARK ROSNER
Alligator Staff Writer
A confidential drug survey has been prepared and
sent out to UF students selected at random by the
Comei Drug Store to help interested people
understand the magnitude of the drug problem.
A spokesman for the Comer Drug Store, Joel
Lipman, said the survey was done in conjunction
with the director of the Comer Drug Store, John
Creach. Methods like this give people a better
perspective of the situation, Lipman said.
According to Lipman the survey is supported by
Student Government and has been allocated
necessary funds.
No names or numbers are asked for on the

LILLIAN'S MUSIC STORE
Complete Line of Musical
Merchandise
FREE Music Literature
39 years Experience
112 S.E. Ist ST.

PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT mmmmmmrnm
MIDDLEBROOKS j TAYLOR
Public Defender Program Graduate Teaching Associate
University Senate Delegate Iff Minority Affairs Council
Executive Editor, U of F Law Member
Review SB Former Chairman,
President, Florida Blue Key i Black Student Union
3.0 Law School GPA, iH 9 Member of the President's
3.6 M. A. Economics GPA Committee on Disad' mtaged
t Who's Who in American Students
Colleges ahd Universities Former Director,
U of F Hall of Fame Operation Outreach
Married
COMMON CAUSE COMMON CAUSE
H; % I
Student Body Treasurer
Mortar Board Honor Court Bar Assn.
Chairman, Budget and Finance Km j 9 Chief Investigator
Committee HR ~ Defense Staff
Member, Savant, Women's ggtmkJr v Ch >ef Investigator,
Leadership Honorary Attorney General's Staff
3.6 GPA Phi Alpha Delta Legal
Fraternity
ELLEN 808 WILLIS
CORENSWET HONOR COURT
TREASURER CHANCELLOR
COMMON CAUSE
S(nu >, m. i.
STUDENT GOVERNMENT SHOULD HAVE THE POWER TO USE ITS SWOINTi MUST HAVE THE FREEDOM 10 CHOOSI WHICH SPEAKERS TO RESIDENT ADVISORS (RA't) SHOULD BE COUNSELORS... I
OWN FUNDS TOHIRE AN ATTORNEY TO REPRESENT ALL STUDENTS IHvnt TO THIS CAMPUS RfOAROIESSOP THEIR POLITICAL PHILOSOPHIES NOT COPS I
PAID FOR BY STUDENTS FOR A COMMON CAUSE 1
PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT

suryey. There is no way the respondent can be
identified, Lipman said. We want the survey to be
as truthful as possible.
Lipman said that with the results of the survey,
people will be able to mold their programs to Fit the
situation.
A survey distributed last year by an unidentified
UF med student received good response and lipman
feds that the response will be even greater this time.
We hope the respondents will fillout the survey
as soon as possible so we can publish the findings,
Lipman said. <
The survey will be sent along with an explanatory
letter and a return self-stamped envelope.

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

Monday, April 19, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator, I

A r o names or numbers
are asked for ton the survey.
There is no way the
respondent can be
identified. We want the
survey to be as truthful as.
possible.
Joel Lipman of the
Corner Drug Store

Page 15



Page 16

\, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 19,1971

E*
B
k ft r a' BB
1^ HBflUMi I m jEft il Xp%;
% X iT
1 ImfJL. TA|(J*'vm 1 M*f Bite mlt K 4 lOx
i*L _. |W if > JKj > far* 1 BBa
' :
MIND YOUR BUSINESS!
J ;V j- _ -.- jgl
People ..
; .. 6 v '- , '.:
5'
thats the business of a journalist.
4
The UF Board of Student Publications
Urges All Students Who Feel Qualified to
Apply For the Following Positions ...
.. .-v '/'
Editor, Florida Alligator
Terms: Fall (Term I) 1971
Fall & Winter (Terms I & II) 1971-72
Winter (Term II) 1972
Managing Editor, Florida Alligator
Terms: Fall (Term I) 1971
Fall & Winter (Terms I & II) 1971-72
Winter (Term II) 1972
* General Instructions
All applications are to be picked up and The Board of Student Publications shall choose
returned between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. to Rm. #330, Reitz Union. the term of office after full deliberation
upon applications received.
Applicants must return the original plus two
copies of the completed application prior to Previous experience with Student Publications is
d A t 2~2 desirable but not essential.
' You do not have to be a journalism major. I
For further information, call Mr. Alan Whiteleather, 392-1680 v I



WHATS HAPPENING
~ "" Carol Brady

Film festival: The Reitz Union
and Celebration 7l presents
Monika tonight at 7 and 9:30
in the Union Auditorium.
Admission is free.
For all your yang-ups: Krishna
House is still going strong in
Krishnas new temple with three
free vegetarian love feasts daily:
7 a.m., noon and 7 p.m. at 216
SW 2nd Street.
Environmentalists: EAG needs
people to work during Earth
Week April 18-24. Call
392-1635 or stop by the EAG
office, 323 Union if youd like
to help out.
Contemporary theology: The
sixth lecture of the
Lenten-Easter series will be held
tonight in the Catholic Student
Center at 8.
Down South: The Latin
American Colloquium will hold
a panel discussion concerning
The Aymara Language
Materials Project Wednesday
night at 8 in room 427 Graduate
International Studies Building.
Check it out: The Chess Club
will conduct a tournament
starting tonight at 7:30 in room
118 Union.
Film selectors: The Union
Popular Film Selection

Two UF labs to hold
t
Sea Science symposium

A **Scientist-in-the-Sea
Symposium, sponsored by the
UF Communication Sciences
Laboratory and the Center for
Aquatic Sciences, will be held
here April 27-30.
The program is designed to
explore three areas:
Problems encountered by
the diving scientist and the state
of technology relative to these
problems;
An overview of how the
scientist works in the sea,
Development of a program
to train scientists to work
effectively in the sea.
Under the general topics of
exploration and use of
hydrospace, the faculty for the
symposium will lecture on
specific subtopics such as
ecological problems of the sea,
diver vision, arctic diving, diver
navigrtion, diving physiology
and marine biology.
The symposium, codirected
w~
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY

Comniittee will meet in room
331 of the Union on Wednesday
at 7:30 pjm. Anyone interested
in the popular film program is
invited to attend.
Hee-hog: Watch Hogtown
Presents on WUFT-TV, channel
5 April 25 at 11 pjn
Celebration, Mudcrutch,
and the Krishna People of
Gainesville will be featured.
Its a hard life: The India Club
will present Satyakam, a film
dealing with the trials and
tribulations of a young engineer,
in the Union Auditorium, April
24 at 1:30 p.m. Admission is 50
cents.
Lotus people: The
Transcendental Scienoe of
Bhakti-Yoga will continue
tonight with a commentary on
The Bhagavad Gita As It Is
by His Divine Grace A.C.
Bhaktivendanta Swami
Prabhupada. Everyone is invited
to attend free of charge in
Peabody 7 at 7 p.m.
Chung King fans: The UF Dames
Cooking Capers will hold their
regular monthly meeting
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the
Gainesville Gas Co., 530 W.
University. The program Chinese
cooking, will be presented by
Mrs. Grace Young.

by Dr. Samuel C. Snedaker,
assistant professor of geology
and Dr. Harry Holkin, director
of the Communications Sciences
Laboratory, is free and open to
the public.
Persons interested in
attending should contact Mrs.
Juanita Patterson at the
Communications Sciences
Laboratory.

pSEEESEESEEESEEESEEEESESEESSSPAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENTaSESSESSSSESSSSSSQSSKSS£SS
THROW THIS CARD AWAY?
YOUR RIGHTS IF CHARGED WITH VIOLATION OF YOUR RIGHTS IF ARRESTED I
UNIVERSITY REGULATIONS OR CONDUCT CODE You h You hnv the light to know wtiot the charge Is against you. You l av lh <'Bht to remain silent
You have the right to he apprised fully of the procedures open to you **"""* may be used against you.
. You have the right to assistance of counsel
as well as the sanctions you face.
w ... . .. If you cannot afford an attorney, one must be provided for you.
You have the right to be represented by counsel. 7 71
, ... ... .... You have the right to invoke these rights at any time during custody. I
.. If you do not assistance may be provided by the w I
Student Defender Program of the Honor Court /
CAUTION: It is pusslhls to wslvo your ri*ts by signing form P B iruT<
presented to you. BE SURE you thoroughly understand before LIU nAVC KlUrl I i
signing.
YOU MAY NEED IT SOMEDAY
bob mandell
lUSfjSffij Chief Defense Counsel of thro Honor Court Clerk of the Honor Court
ill /Iff/If lllni Established the Student Defenders Program Member:,Honor Court Bar Association I
|B/ffif YOUR RIGHTS JUaL
Paid for by the REAL party. 1
L_ == _ = _i PAID political advertisements'! ... ===asl

SOTA: The Student
Occupational Therapy
Association will meet Tuesday
night at 7:30 in room 18
Norman. *"
No porno: The deadline for
EAGs Dirty Pictures contest
is Friday. Students are invited to
submit Bxlo glossies dealing
with pollution and related
subjects to the EAG office, 3rd
floor Union. All entires must
include the photographers name,
address and phone number.
Renewal meeting cancelled: The
meeting of the Christian Student
Renewal Scheduled for tonight
at 8 in the Union has been
cancelled. The meeting will be
rescheduled for next Monday at
8 pjn.

fhrida quarterly
' 1 I I ! I
:
* ' }
ON SALE WEEK OF APRIL 5. 1971
available at local bookstores all quarter

f ONE DOLLAR SANDWICH 1
SPECIAL I;
Oood Monday, Tuosday, Wodnosday fe
Turkey Sandwich, French Fries, Fj
Large 16oz. schooner Bud or Schlitz I
Chili Cheese Dog, French Fries 1
j Large 16oz. schooner Bud or Schlitz 1
lUEACH ORDER ONLY ONE* DOLLAR I
I 1 i /

' Mftftdayv April 19,1971, The Florid* AHlgator,

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 19,1971

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Sports Editor
True to the word of UF golf
captain and part-time seer Mike
Killian, the Gators captured first
place honors in the 17th annual
All-America Intercollegiate Golf
Tournament at Houstons
Atiscocita Country Club
Saturday.
Florida, led by medalist Andy
North, compiled a four-day total

All-America team iuiiiiiiiiuiiiiiui|
North Killian Koch McQuillan

Tennis team triumphs, 5-4

In a match that wasnt decided until the second
doubles match, the Gator tennis team defeated the
Tennessee Vols 5-4 in a triangular meet in Baton
Rouge JLa., this past weekend.
A scheduled Florida-LSU match was rained out
Saturday afternoon after only 30 minutes of play.
It was tiie doubles team of Ray Heidema and
Rusty Addie who defeated Bob Pierce and Ed
Pickett in the No. 2 doubles that sewed up the
triumph for the Gators.
Addie was making his first appearance this
quarter after finishing his incompletes that forced
him to the sidelines for the first three weeks of
April.
The victory sharpened the Gators who must meet
Georgia at 2:30 p jn. today on the varsity courts. It
was the Bulldogs who earlier this month crushed
Florida 7-0 in another rain abbreviated match in
Athens.
Singles winners for the Gators in Baton Rouge

Track team romps by 30 points
Cotton, Nelson excel in Miss.

By LEE DEHMLOW
Alligator Sports Writer
Outstanding performances in
field events led the Gator track
team to a 30-point victory over
Alabama and FSU in the Gulf
Coast Invitational Saturday in
State College, Miss.
We were unbelieveably
strong in the field events,
assistant coach Roy Benson said.
We won so many and were so
deep that it was just
unbelievable, he added.
Two of the best performances
came from Jim Nelson in the
shot put and Mike Cotton in the
pole vault.
Nelson came up with a
whopping two and a half foot
improvement in the shot which
resulted in a 57 ft., two and a
quarter inch heave. Shot
putters usually advance in indies
and parts of inches, Benson

MIKE GUARANTEED IT!

Golfers capture All-America

of 1169 to edge second-place
Texas, two strokes back at 1171.
Oklahoma State was third at
1174 and host Houston was
fourth with 1181. Oregon placed
fifth with a 1193 tally.
North slammed a 70-69-70-72
for a seven-under-par 281 to
pace the individual field, beating

said, so this is a remarkable
effort.
Cotton vaulted 16 feet-nine to
take the event and set a SEC
mark for the present year as well
as a new school record.
The triple jump was won by
Ron Coleman with another
Mike Cotton
.. .dears 16-9

were Ricky Knight, 6-2, 6-4 over Peirce; Buddy
Miles 6-3, 6-3 over Mark Bolle, and Bruce Bartlett,
6-2, 6-2 over Paul Novack. Tennessee had Robert
Van Malder defeating Heidema 11-9, 6-1, Scott
Letellier beating Addie, 4-6, 7-5, 6-3; and Pickett
beating Kenn Terry 6-2, 64 for their singles
victories.
Tennessee, who was the surprise winners of the
Southeastern Conference crown last year, were
defeated by LSU by the same 54 score Saturday
before the rains came.
The Gators evened their season record at 9-9 and
raised its conference maik to 2-1 with just the
Georgia match remaining in conference play before
the SEC championships May 6-8 in Oxford, Miss.
Other matches scheduled this week for Florida
include South Florida on Tuesday beginning at 2:30
p jn. here and with top ranked University of Miami
April 24 in Coral Gables.

Texas George Machock at 283
by two strokes.
North fell short of the record
tournament score by one stroke.
Kermit Zarley, now on the pro
tour, set the mark while playing
for Houston in 1963.
Killian, who started with
Houston as a freshman, shot a
four-day 287 to share the
individual third place slot with
Oregons Dave Glenz.
Killian finished with a 75
Saturday after posting a course
record of 67 on Friday. He
scored a 74 and 71 the first two
days of the tournament en route
to a 287 total.
Killian, who missed a 10-foot
putt on the last hole to break
the low round record, called the
victory my biggest win ever in
golf.
I just knew we would win,
he said. I had a feeling we
would.
Freshman Gary Koch scored
rounds of 72-70-75-77 for a 294

school record, 50 feet-5 inch.
Grover Howard took second
place with a 49-10 effort.
Jim Stites set still another
school record in the javelin with
a 237-6 toss as the Gators swept
the event. The javelin was
typical of the way the meet
went for us, Benson said. We

Urn v
Jim Nelson
... personal best

while junior Jim McQuillian
added a 75-74-78-80 for a 307
to round out the four-player
total.
Golf Coach Buster Bishop,
who had to return to Gainesville
due to a heart attack suffered by
his mother, called the triumph
the best personal victory I ever
had as a coach.
Bishop was elated with
Killians pre-tournament
prediction of a Gator victory. I
just hope he continues with that
good fortune telling, he

The
Florida
Alligator

Gators wrap up
Cat series, 2-1

By SIM SMITH
Alligitor Sports Writer
Larry Kieszek, starting his
first game in over a month,
helped the Florida Gators win a
crucial SEC game 8-3 over the
Kentucky Wildcats Saturday.
The big first sacker, out most of
the year with a broken collar
bone, knocked in two runs with
two hits and scored a mn as
Florida won the three game
series, 2-1.
Florida managed but four hits
in the opener as they were
soundly thrashed, 8-3. Tom
Seybold suffered his first loss in
five decisions when Kentucky
exploded for six runs in the final
inning.
The second contest was a

took four out of the
places.
Chuck Duff and Ron Purdam
placed first and second place,
respectively, in the high hump.
Duff cleared 6 ft., 10 and a half
inches while Purdam went over
6-6.
Ninety degree temperatures
on the Tartan track held the
Gators back in the running
event. No one placed in the 100
(Mr 200, while the mile relay
team got nipped at the finish
and the hurdlers had an off day.
One bright spot was half-miler
Benny Vaughns time as he won
the event in 1:50.3. The mark
of a great half-miler is breaking
the 1:50 mark, Benson said,
.and with this time, Benny is
really looking good.
Next week a 15-man squad
will travel to Philadelphia to
compete in the Penn Relays and
many of this weeks winners will
be going, according to Benson.

SPORTS

quipped. He said we would win
4he Southeastern Conference
Championship May 13.
Asst. Athletic Dir. Gene
Elleson served as interim coach
in Bishop's absence. 4 1 want to
thank the Athletic Department
for sending coach Ellenson to
Houston, Bishop said. He did a
great job.
I was never worried about
the teams golfing ability,
Bishop explained. I knew they
could all play golf.
Six team members will
compete in the Chris Schenkle
Invitational in Statesboro, Ga. s
April 29.

Larry Ktouk
... comes back strong
must win for Florida and
storybook heroics were
contributed by Ray Hull as the
Gators won 9-6.
The Gators got a run in the
first on a Dobies double and
then broke loose in the third.
DeVirgilis opened with a single
and Harman slashed a double to
left. After the Wildcats
intentionally walked Dobies
John Sutton, belted a double to
score to runs. Mark Hedgecock
followed with a two run single.
Kentucky fought bade with a
pair of runs in the fifth and one
more in the sixth.
John Reich, pitching in relief
for starter Art Lee, smacked a
double in the sixth and scored
on John Flad's single to put the
Gators out front 6-3.
Dobies singled and following a
sacrifice by Sutton, Hedgecock
received an intentional walk.
The Wildcats had blown it again
because flail crashed his fourth
home run of the year over the
left fielc fence to give Florida
the win.
Ironies !y it was Seybold,
loser in he first game, who
received v ? win* in the second.
The ri< ; praise from Coach Dave Fuller
for rebounding, iwna, the first
game loss and staying in the SEC
race with a 5-4 record, a game
and a half oehind league leading
Vanderbilt.
Fiona will face Rollins
Tuesdav h 3 pm. on Perry
Field...



A
|l

Jim Ryun runs 3:55.8 mile
LAWRENCE, Kan. (UPI) Jim Ryun ran the fastest mile in the
world this year Saturday, striding/the distance in 3 minutes, 55.8
seconds in the Glenn Cunningham Mile at the Kansas Relays.
It was the fastest mile run since Kip Keino of Kenya ran 3:55.5
Aug. 31,1968.
Miomi QB vs. Key West freaks

Dolphin George Mira
gets a pizza the action

KEY WEST (UPI) The
Miami Dolphins hope
quarterback George Mira does
better next fall against the
bruisers of the National Football
League, than he did 'recently
against four long hairs.
Mira emerged from the fracas
with the four youths with a
bruised face and poorer by $22
in fines in Municipal Court
where he was convicted of
fighting.
Police said the youths had
been evicted from Mira's Pizza

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Bucks gain playoff berth

By Alligator Services
It will be Milwaukee against
either Baltimore or New York in
the National Basketball League
finals later this week.
Milwaukee clinched its berth
in the finals with a 116-98
victory over the Los Angeles
Lakers in Milwaukee Sunday
afternoon. For the Bucks, it was
a 4-1 triumph in the
best-of-seven series.

Parlor here earlier, and were
approached by Mira in another
restaurant about 1 ajn. when
the fist fight started.
The incident broke out just
after Mira and his brother,
Jimmy, had attended a dinner
given the former University of
Miami star by Joe Robby,
managing partner of the Miami
Dolphins who signed Mira to a
contract earlier this week.
Jimmy Mira was found
innocent of a fighting charge.

In the Eastern Division finals,
the Bullets pushed their series
with the New York after
defeating the world champions
113-96 in Baltimore Sunday.
Earl Monroe paced the Bullets
with 27 points as Baltimore tied
the series at 3-3. Jack Marin
added 24.
For the Knicks, Walt Frazier
and Dave Deuschure were tops
with 22 and 24 points
respectively.
The Bucks, who had the best
record in the NBA this season,
didn't want to have to play again
tonight. lt was a big win
because we didn't want to go
back home tied," Lew Alcindor
said following Friday nights
contest in which the Bucks won,
117-94.
Alcindor scored 31 points and
grabbed 20 rebounds in the

George Mira was with
fighting and with use of
profanity, but was acquitted on
the profanity charge.
Two of the youths were
convicted and fined for fighting
and the other two were found
innocent.
Mira, a seven year NFL
veteran, served as backup
quarterback for San Francisco,
Philadelphia, and Baltimore
before signing with the
Dolphins.

victory Friday night over the
Lakers.
"I think he was much more
aggresive than in the earlier

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Monday, April 19,1971, The Florida Alligator,
L 5 -f

games, said coach Larry
Costello of his star center. He
appeared to get good position
especially early in the game.

Page 19



Page 20

I, Tha Florida Alligator, Monday, April 19, 1971

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the 1971 seminole is a story of the students of this
campus the issues, the events... the food feasts;
kunstler; candle people; a dialogue with
Steve uhlfelder, "the all american city, gainesville"
by jean chance; "can r.o.t.c. survive?" by frank
rathburn; "stand" by sly and the family stone; to
name just a few.

*
the story
of
v
an individual,
a student;
reflections
of the
university
of florida.