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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>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
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 )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

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Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
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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. 121

Middlebrooks elected president

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
Common Cause party
candidate for Student Body
President Don Middlebrooks
won the student body
presidential election Wednesday
night by a landslide.
By 11 p.m., Middlebrooks was
leading Real Party candidate
Bob Mandell 4397 to 2951.
Other Common Cause party
candidates seem to have been

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TERRY WALTERS
Students from Arts and Sciences vote in Library Colonnade
... voting was termed heavier than expected

Butler asks students
to remain and fight

.. 'stay and fight'

Florida Alligator

Entire Common Cause upper state wins

closely following on the coattails
of their leader.
In colleges in which Mandell
was expected to win, he trailed
his opponent. However, the Real
Party candidate won in
Engineering.
For Common Cause the story
was different, Arts and Sciences,
lUC and 2UC precinct went
overwelmingly for
Middlebrooks, with the law
school barely going to
Middlebrooks.
Common Cause candidates for

By GARY PASKAL
Alligator Copy Editor
Gainesville Mayor Neil Butler
made an appeal on WUFT-TV
Wednesday night to black
students not to withdraw from
UF and to avert what he
believed to be an impending
disaster.
Addressing himself first to the
UF administration Butler said,
There needs to be a concerted
effort to implement the
proposals from the BSU. We are
aware of the Critical Year
Program, Carnegie Proposal,
Upward Bound and the special
efforts of soma colleges to
itmwH blacks. The policy of aQ

The

University of Florida, Gainesville

the rest of the top slate also
won. Ellen Corenswet, candidate
for treasurer, was ahead of her
opponent with 4,446 votes and
in chancellor of the honor court
and traffic court chief justice
races, the Common Cause party
candidates were also ahead.
The same coattail effect seems
to have swept Common Cause
candidates into the student
senate, although some Real
Party candidates won spots from

these programs is that the image
created on this campus is not
one that will attract blacks.
He called for attitudinal
changes from the administration
and said he was sad that the
administration was more worried
about the loss of federal funds
resulting from black student
withdrawal rather than the loss
of the students themselves.
To the administration I
propose that we immediately sit
down and begin work on the
problems of 72 students arrested
and continue into the proposals
made by the BSU.
Every black withdrawing
from this institution will do
(See Butter page 2)

journalism, engineering and
medicine.
Lowell Stanley, the only
independent candidate for
student body president, trailed
severely all evening. At 10:30
pm, Stanley had only mustered
278 votes.
At that time, Stanley
conceded the election to
Middlebrooks, and offered his
support to the winner.
Real Party candidate for
Student Body President Bob
Mandell conceded the elections
at 10:45 and also pledged his
support to Middlebrooks.
Current Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder said he
backed Middlebrooks because I
thought he was the best person
and I feel he will continue the
work I have started.
During his campaign,
Middlebrooks promised he was
going to continue the programs
which Uhlfelder had started.
Last year we had a lot of
grief with the things we were
trying to get started, Uhlfelder
said. I feel we need another
year of the same efforts, trying

$5,000 bond set
for David Horne

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
A $5,000 bond was set
on David Horne, Santa Fe Junior
College instructor, Wednesday
afternoon.
Horne, arrested on an armed
robbery charge last Friday, is in
the Alachua County Jail. He was
arrested by local police several
hours after speaking before a
crowd at a plaza rally following
last weeks disturbances.
While approximately 50
blacks massed in small groups in
front of the Alachua County
Court House, Homes lawyer,
Steve Johnson, was informed of
the bond set by County Judge
John Connell.
Although three sheriff
deputies were called to she
courthouse, the predominantly
black students talked among
each other quietly while waiting
for the bond information.
Following Hornes arrest last
Friday, the county jail became
the site of a mass student
protest. 200 students marching
from a campus rally chanted
Free David Home and
OConnells Got to go. Willie
Holden, president of th Santa
Fe Afro-American Student

Thursday, April 22, 1971

Don Middlebrooks
... president elect
to reemphasize in the (UF)
administration's mind that this is
a representative body and we are
representing the students
opinions this year.
We will get a lot changed this
year, Uhlfelder said, in
academic reforms, in community
involvement and in bringing
control of student money by
students.

Union, told the crowd Home
was framed. Holden said Home
merely had an argument, but
that police decided to call it
armed robbery.
Students protested that the
county had been holding Horne
without setting bond. A county
judge said, until the defendant
was bonded over to circuit
court, this was normal
procedure.
One of Homes lawyers said
an attempt may be made to
lower the bond Thursday
morning. 500 dollars would have
to be raised, at the present bond
cost, to release Horne from jail
until trial.
Mi I WL 'Wv
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Irwy Hn
usw jimiM
... bond coat at S6OO



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 22,1971

Censure effect: faculty could be defensive

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
UF has been censured. There
have vbeen no sudden
resignations, no startled outcries
of defense or recrimination, nor
even the, apprehension of
approaching doom.
The quality of surprise or
shock was missing in the
American Association of
University Professors (AAUP)
decision. The AAUP
investigation, spread out over
two years following the denial of
tenure to Dr. Marshall B. Jones,
was surrounded by publicity.
Both the news media and the
suspense-generating no
comments of UF President-
Stephen OConnell and the
AAUP investigating committee
dulled any shock. OConnell
himself admitted, There were
indications that censure could be
expected.
Hie immediate question,
though, and the query that
might eventually become
redundant, is what effect will
the censure have?
The only power attached to

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
And Don Middlebrooks won.
No screaming, crying females.
No near drunken shouts of
delirium. Not even the sudden
spontaneity of rousing applause
surrounded him when he knew.

Butler...

irreparable damage to the
institution/ Butler said. Will
our cause be served best by
damaging the University of
Florida or should we stay and
fight for the proposals he asked
black students. I have never run
away from a fight.
It will require much more
fortitude to stay and fight for
those proposals than to
withdraw.
I propose that you stay with
me and I make a solemn promise
to you that I will be in Tigert
Hall every day if necessary
fighting for those proposals,
most of which I think can and
will be implemented very soon.
Butler believed that some
advances have already been
made. He mentioned the luring
of Dr. Thomas Cole as assistant
dean of Academic Affairs and

/ ;'
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR I* the official student newspaper of
University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during \
June, July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reiti
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 326<>1. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
l several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next /
Vlnsertion. J
- *V.A

Middlebrooks: reactions of a winner

an AAUP censure lies in its
affect on an institutions faculty
and prospective faculty. The
degree to which a university or
administration feels resultingly
threatened is the degree of
concessions the administration is
willing to give to the national
AAUP in order to remove its
name from those censured.
In other words, faculty
reaction may play a decisive role
in any administrative decision.
But UF President Stephen
O'Connell doesn't anticipate
much if any reaction. We (the
UF administration) are certain
that there will be little adverse
effect from the censure. We are
confident that members of the
academic community who are
cognizant of the facts will agree
with our stand.
But O'Connell admitted that

A taut and tired
anxious-from-habit sigh of relief.
For four hours Middlebrooks
sat tensely by the radio
nervously twisting his finger into
the soft, orange leather couch.
Close friends, seeing their

advisor to the president and a
black assistant dean of Arts and
Sciences who will start in the
fall.
Butler said he could take the
criticism for making this request
but, what I find hardest to take
is the damage that may be done
to many persons and the fate of
those students who were jailed.
Failure on our part to stay and
fight for them would be unfair.
Butler concluded with .The
decision is yours. 1 feel that we
can stay and fight. This I
honestly believe is our best
approach with our same goal,
however, 1 have great respect for
the commitment of all black
brothers and sisters, and in all
candor I must admit that if you
find that you must withdraw, it
should be a unified decision and
move. If this does happen, and I
personally hope jt does not, I
will cast my lot with you and
also withdraw.

it is impossible to forecast the
effect of a censure.
Its not going to affect my
relationship to the university,
H.G. Davis, a journalism
professor. I'll still presume that
if I fulfill my function, whether
it be as a teacher or researcher, I
will be left alone. The censure
doesnt make me feel oppressed.
It hasnt changed my attitude at
all.
Other professors have also
decried the possibility of mass
resignations or faculty rebellion.
We havent received any
resignations yet, University
Attorney Tom Biggs, said.
Then again it just happened.
Another professor, while
calling it a tragedy, said he
personally has no plans to resign.
The local AAUP chapter
president, Wallace Nelson, said
professors might think twice
before coming to a censured
university.
Though, I would hope more
professors who subscribe to
AAUP standards of academic
freedom would come here. It
would make our position
stronger.

fourth, fifth, or a dozenth
student body election
surrounded him. Over at the Rat
a din of applause then cheers
filled the room. An olive
portable radio unfailingly
brought the message. In
dormitories, fraternities, and in
small sidewalk cliques lUC
talked to 2UC whispers
growing into raucous shouts.
The election returns struggled
in, too slow for any listener,
agonizing for the candidate.
Meanwhile a basketball game
played in green, yellow, and
blazing blue over a 24 inch
screen. And surprisingly it
blended in well. While WRUF
spaced election returns with
smooth mood music,
Middlebrooks sat hunched up,
staring at the animated figures
dancing across the screen, not
absorbing any of it.
He twisted a pink tally card in
his hand, tossed it to the ground
only to grab it again
Three times all ears perked to
the phone. Three time they
returned to the radio.
Middlebrooks, tensely awaiting

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H. G. Davis
... relationship not affected
But characteristic of all
professors, their position on the
censure spectrum, there was an
overriding emphasis on
individuality.
A tenured professor, who
requested to remain nameless,
said, Thats what it will come
down to in the end: A persons
own opinion of the AAUP
action, and how he feels it will
effect his work. If its a guy who
never really cared much what
the .university did politically,
this wont affect him. But in the
more sensitive areas like

the results from the crucial, final
colleges hesitated to accept an
unofficial prediction proclaiming
him president. But one could see
him slipping just a bit into the
soft leather.
Arts & Sciences 733
Middlebrooks;... The crucial i
vote.
Middlebrooks didnt move.
But for the first time in three
weeks he breathed; drained as
the apprehension began to
recede.
Even though I never really
thought I was going to lose,
there was always that feeling
that changed from moment to
moment.
He continued, You get upset
about one vote; a vote you
didn't get.
Middlebrooks put his hand
along a blank sheet of paper,
devising a simple acceptance
speech as the* University College
victory came across the radio.
Ten minutes later he was
speaking at the Rat. Two

sociology or political science the
censure will definitely be felt.
The emminent distinguished
professors who aren't in
immediate need of a job wont
come to UF now, one professor
said.
It's been building for a long
time, he continued. Heres a
man, Jones, who was stomped
on by top administrators. If UF
wants professors with boldness
and imagination they cant jump
on them too. Its just
unfortunate that it had to be
done.
But whatever the result, the
effect of the censure will be
more subtle than direct, less
excitable than dramatic and not
immediate in any case.
For, as one professor
explained, Although I earned
tenure at this university years
ago, one has to spend years
building up a reserve amount or
sense of respect. You can lose it
all when you stand up for
something really critical, and
spend many more years just
regaining it. So practically,
although the censure is
unfortunate, I just don't see any
resignations coming.

hundred people, students, happy
and reserved looking up. He
handed them a subdued warning,
Its not a time for too much
rejoicing. I urged you to get
involved in whats going on.
He had begun.
Faculty concerned
over campus crisis
About 300 UF faculty
members met Wednesday night
in the Medical Center
Auditorium and voiced urgent
concern over the current campus
crisis.
Noting the faculty's lack of
involvement in administrative
affairs, various members called
for a new power structure
initiated at the bottom of the
university with the students and
teachers, working back up to the
president.
UF President Stephen C.
O'Connell was criticized for his
method of handling last
Thursdays demonstration.
He (O'Connell) practiced the
politics of confrontation,
psychiatry professor Dr. Paul
Adams said.



Mass protest planned in Washington

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writer
From all parts of the nation,
people are mobilizing to
converge on Washington D.C.
this weekend to stage a series of
rallies, marches, and
demonstrations in the Spring
Offensive against the war.
On Saturday, April 24 a mass
rally will be held cosponsored by
the National Peace Action
Coalition (NPAC) and the

RESIGN! to encourage
OConnells resignation

By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Assignments Editor
A group of UF law, graduate
and undergraduate students has
been formed with the intention
of obtaining the resignation of
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell.
The purpose of RESIGN!
according to a pamphlet issued
by the group is informing the
University community and the
public at large, of events in
Stephen C. OConnells record as
a supreme court judge and as
President of the University of
Florida that shows him to be
ineffective as an educator and
administrator, and to obtain his
resignation.
According to a RESIGN!
spokesman the group is issuing a
documented report in an
attempt to support allegations
that OConnells philosophy of
higher education, academic
freedom, and relationships with
students is out of step with the
mainstream of thought in the
U.S. and not conducive to
making the UF a distinguished
institution.
Its plans include gathering

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Peoples Coalition for Peace and
Justice (PCPJ).
A large number of UF
students will be heading for the
nation's capital this weekend
with a group sponsored by SMC
or by themselves.
The anti-war action will be
highlighted on May Day when
there will be a giant rally to
celebrate the signing of the
Peoples Peace Treaty between
the people of the U.S. and
Vietnam.
Organizers of the activities are

support by conducting a petition
calling for OConnells
resignation and a letter writing
campaign to Gov. Reubin
Askew, the Board of Regents
and the Florida legislature.
The report issued by the
group is entitled The People vs.
Stephen C. OConnell and lists
a number of events involving the
academic community and
OConnell over the past few
years.
Such events as the denial of
tenure to former UF professor
Marshall Jones was mentioned in
the report. According to the
RESIGN! leaflet, We think the
fact that the American
Association of University
Professors, a national academic
organization, has censured our
university for its lack of
academic freedom is indicative
of Mr. OConnells poor
reputation as educator and
administrator.
Other incidents mentioned
include such individuals as
former education instructor
Robert Canney, former law
professor Lee Lamborn, former
UF student Lavon Gentry and

in the process of negotiating for
permission to camp out in Rock
Creek Park.
The anti-war activities, which
have been planned for months
by various organizations, began
April 10 with the womens
march on the pentagon.
On April 19-24 members of
Vietnam Vets against the War
went toWashingtonfor five days
of camping out, marching
and lobbying.

former UF students Judy and
David Rossi.
According to the RESIGN!
spokesman the group plans to
continue their education and
lobbying program until
OConnell resigns.

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On April 26-30 PCPJ will
sponsor a Peoples Lobby of
Congress and various
governmental institutions. It will
include non-violent civil
disobedience.
On May 2, a peaceful rally of
a religious character will be held
in cooperation with Southern
Christian Leadership Conference
(SCLC), the National Welfare
Rights Organization (NWRO)
and the May Day Movement.
The SCLC Poor Peoples mule
train will arrive along with the
youth and students and will give
Nixon an opportunity to accept
the Treaty. Regional movement
centers will open up to
encourage final discussion of the
May events and reiteration of
the three demands of freedom
from war, hunger, and
oppression.
The slogan for the May 3
action is If the government
wont stop the war, then the
people will stop the
government.
Massive non-violent civil
disobedience under regional

Thursday, April 22, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

leadership will consist of
interfering with the functioning
of specific bridges, traffic
arteries or government buildings
during the 7:30 to 9 ajn. rush
hour.
All action is to take place in
the white controlled federal area
and will not interfere with the
black community.
Random acts of violence and
trashing of property is strongly
discouraged.
On May 4 there will be sit-ins
at key government targets and a
continuation of the May 3
objectives.
No business as usual is the
slogan for May 5 as general
strikes, demonstrations, and
non-violent disruption will take
place across the country.
People will march to and
encircle the Capitol insisting that
Congress stay in session until it
has ratified the Peoples Peace
Treaty.
On Armed Forces Day, May
16, there will be nationwide
actions at bases around the U.S.
in solidarity with the GI
movement.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 22,1971

By KEN MCKINNON
Alligator Managing Editor
A positively no drug
Dusserah, with music ranging
from country western to hard
rock, is in the planning stages for
May 29-30 three and one-half
miles northeast of Gainesville on
Waldo Road (Highway 24).
Promoters Bill Cate, Tom

Communications Week presents
Public Relations Wednesday

By CONNIE DANIEL
Alligator Staff Writer
Public relations was the
featured topic Wednesday of
Communications Week.
The day began with a speech
by Richard Reidl, director of
public affairs for ITT-Levitt
Corp., Miami.
M.R. Chick Harbert, vice
president and public relations
officer of the General
Development Corp., (G.D.C.)
Miami, was the featured
afternoon speaker.
A professional golf player
until 1960, public relations is
Harberts second career.
I feel a lifetime in the game
of golf uniquely qualified me for
my job, Harbert said. Getting
along with people, essential to a
professional golfer, is the heart
of public relations, according
to Harbert.
Harbert explained the public
his company is dealing with is
much more knowledgeable than
11 years ago.
People are not buying
emotionally now.
Harbert explained the G.D.C.
is rather unique because it sells
Florida land to many people
who have never seen Florida.
Theyre people who have
dreamed of retiring in Florida,
said Harbert.
People who wanted to retire
in 10 or 15 years could buy the
land and in 10 years it would be
developed and ready for them.
Errors arc made, Harbert
said. Weve sold the same plot
to two people, but we dont
condone our mistakes.
Other speakers included Alan
Robinson, Director of Tourist
Bureau for Florida, Joe Dabney,
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Drug free pop festival planned

Tedrow and Mel Libby are
looking for at least 300
volunteer workers for the
two-day festival. Anyone
intersted in working is asked to
call 378-7539.
The Dusserah is a benefit to
raise proceeds for a proposed
drug rehabilitation farm. It is
reported that for every dollar
raised at the festival the state

editor of the Southern Star, a
Lockheed publication in
Marietta, Georgia.
Also speaking were Joe F.
Blatt, president and treasurer of

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will back it with S 4 for the farm.
The idea of the farm is to
help keep kids out of Raiford
for drug violations, Cate said.
With the farm, it would be
feasible that the state courts
would funnel the kids through
the farm instead of through our
penal system.
Cate wants it to be known to
all that he and the other

Planned Press Promotions in
Tavares, Fla., and Robert B.
Slawter, director of public
relations for the Miller Brewing
Co., Milwaukee, Wise.

promoters of the festival,
support natural highs only. We
dont want any drugs at the
festival.
Tedrow said there will be 36
hours of music, starting
Saturday, May 29 at 8 ajn. and
ending Sunday, May 30 at 6
p.m. with a 12-hour film festival
that will run concurrent with the
music on Saturday.
Tedrow, chairman of Student
Government Productions at UF,
said that Kool-Aid and barbeque
pork sandwiches will be served
by commercial means, but free,
as will sweet rice and ice tea by
the Hare Krishna Temple of
Gainesville.
Phil Ochs and Vince Martin,
both nationally known song
writers and performers, are
among these on the tentative
line-up of acts. Country Joe

. v.w.v.w
$
j: The idea of the farm
is to help kids out of
Raiford for drug
violations. With the farm
it would be feasible that
the state courts would
funnel the kids through
the farm instead of
through our penal
system.
- Bill Cate |
-.v.v.v.v.ii
McDonald is also a hopeful for
the event.
Tickets are $6 in advance and
are available at the Rathskeller
or the Corner Drug Store,
located on the corner of SW Ist
Ave. and NW 12th St.
Cate said camping will be
allowed at the Dusserah.



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Newly chosen cheerleaders display TOM KENNEDY
. . school spirited stance

New cheerleaders chosen

The 1971-72 Gator
cheerleading squad was chosen
Friday.
The new members are Pete
Alberti (captain), Gordon
Lundquist, John McCormick,
Ralph Nobo, Neal Young, Candy
Cliff, Donna Ellenson,Gail Hill,
Janice Karst, Sharyn Keller and
Joanne Kennedy (girls
coordinator.
Alternates are SuSu Brown,
Betsy Mclntyre, Chris
Niederpuem, Paul Hicks, Ray
Johnson and Mike Mastandrea.
Applicants met for two weeks
at a cheerleading clinic before
ZPG to provide
speakers, slides
during Earth Week
The Gainesville-UF chapter of
Zero Population Growth (GPG)
is providing speakers and a short
slide presentation upon request
during Earth Week.
According to ZPG President
Tome Colmenares, The offer is
extended to clubs; social,
religious, and political
organizations; classes at the local
schools, the university and Santa
Fe Junior College, or any other
group, formal or informal, that
would like to learn something
about what many feel is the
number one problem facing the
world today.
ZPG will meet tonight at 7:30
p.m. in room 150E of the Reitz
Union. The public is welcome.
For more information, phone
392-0893 or 392-1794 between
9 a.m. and 5 p.m. daily.
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e Buy 2 TAX-FREE
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the actual tryouts for instruction
in cheering and
gymnastics.
Each contestant learned five
cheers and six stunts.
At the end of this two week
period the 80 contestants, 20
men and 60 women went out to
Florida Field for the tryouts.
Boy and girl cheerleading
partners were chosen at random
for the group cheers. Each
contestant then did his or her
favorite cheer.
Besides the physical
competition, contestants were
asked questions concerning their
attitudes toward student
activities and university
functions.
v # ~
Those who accumulated the
most points at the end of the

The Original
! Lecture Notes j
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i Xerox Copies
jj Adjoining tko College Inn hrs. 9*9 j
1730 W. University Ave. Ph. 373-4584 \
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* Professionally edited & typed
* Available day after lecture
* Conveniently fits spiral notebook
I LAST WEEK FOR j
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as low as 21 i per lecture, tax incl.
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I ATG 201 MKG 331 ZY 201
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tryout were selected as the first
squad and their alternates.
Members of the First squad
will attend a special camp this
summer to prepare themselves
for the upcoming fall football
season.
The new squads debut will be
the Orange and Blue game.

Checks for books not ready
Additional time is necessary in processing checks and sending
them to students from the SG book exchange service, Carolyn
Landey of the exchange said Wednesday.
The checks have just been sent to Tigert for processing and it will
be about another week and a half before the checks are mailed out.
If there are any problems, students should call either 392-1665 or
373-2189.
WITH MaWhULMAN
fly Ihr author of Rally Ran nil thr Flag, Any* ... tlohir dillm ... rtr. i
Empty Cradles in the Old Corral
Unemployment stalks the campus. Students search frantically for
any kind of part-time work, but there is no work. In fact, if things
dont get better soon, many students may be forced into baby-sitting.
I hear you cry, No! No! But alas, my friends, desperate times
require desperate remedies. So if baby-sit we must, let us at least do it
scientifically.
To begin with, be sure you have the right equipment for the job
You will need three things: an ordinary kitchen chair, a whip, and a
pistol loaded with blank cartridges.
It is essential to dominate the baby from the very start. Never
show fear; they can smell it. Walk into the nursery boldly with your
head thrown back, singing a lusty song La Marseillaise, perhaps, or
A Boy Named Sue. Stomp around the room several times. Crack your
whip. Fire your pistol. Keep it up till the baby knows you mean busi business.
ness. business.
But terror, though necessary, is not enough. To get the best re results
sults results out of a baby, you must also make it love and trust you. This,
however, cannot be accomplished by firing your pistol, not even close
to the babys ear. A new tactic is required: you must give it some food.
The babys habitual diet is a viscous white fluid called formula."
This should be served at the temperature of your wrist. In the event
you cant find the babys formula, let it suck your wrist. It will never
know the difference, for the baby is basically an organism of dim intel intelligence,
ligence, intelligence, though not without a certain peasant cunning.
After the baby has ingested the formula or sucked your wrist for
thirty minutes or so, it grows stuporous and is ready to go to sleepthe
very thing youve been waiting for. You can hasten this desirable con condition
dition condition by singing a lullaby. If you dont know any lullabies, make one
up. This is really quite simple. In a lullaby the words are unimportant
since the baby, basically an organism of dim intelligence as we have
seen, does not understand them anyhow. It is the sound which matters
in a lullaby, so use any old thing that comes into your head, just so it
rhymes. For example, I have always had excellent luck with this one:
Go to sleep, my little infant,
Googoo, moomoo, poopoo, binfani.
i
Next, arrange the baby in the position for slumber. A baby sleeps
best on its stomach but, owing to its dim intelligence, it will keep turn turning
ing turning itself over if not prevented. Therefore, to insure that it remains
prone, it is wise to place a soft, heavy object on its back another
baby, if possible.
Once the baby is asleep, remove your wrist from its mouth and
tiptoe softly from the room, closing the door tightly behind you so you
will not be disturbed by its crying. Then turn on the television, go to
the refrigerator and reward yourself for a job well done. Reward your yourself
self yourself how? Surely you know . with Miller High Life Beer, of course!
That is how honest workers like you have been rewarding them themselves
selves themselves for dver 115 years. And no wonder! What better reward than
Millers amber liveliness? What higher bounty than Millers lively
amberness? What pleasanter premium than Millers breath-taking,
joy-making, soul-waking flavor? What welcomer bonus than that this
Miller, this best of all possible beers, this jewel of the brewmasters
art, should be available both in beautiful bottles of clear glass and in
cans which are equally winsome, though opaque?
So sit back and enjoy the Miller you have so richly earned. And
remember this when it comes to baby-sitting: a good big man can
always lick a good little one.
* *
We, the brewers of Miller High Life Beer, who bring you this column
through the school year, frankly take a dim view of Max Shulman's advice
' on baby-sitting. We do, however, find him extraordinarily sound in the
mailer of beer.

Thursday, April 22,1971, Tha Florida Aligator,

Page 5



Page 6

i. TJwftorida Alligator, Thursday, April 22*VXH

Senate votes to support demands

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
l v .
While the Student Senate
voted this week to back the
demands made by the Black
Student Union (BSU), it failed
to approve a resolution for an
open door policy in UF
President Stephen C. OConnells
office.
The senate, in a special
Sunday meeting, passed a
hastily-written resolution in
which it generally supports
demands made by the BSU, but
did not approve another
resolution which backed the
strike.
The resolution backing the
BSU demands says: We dont
think at this time a strike is an
effective means to accomplish
these demands.
However, senators voted to
start a letter-writing campaign to
members of the Florida
Legislature to explain the recent
disorders at UF.
The contents of the letter
were approved at the regular
Tuesday night meeting of the
senate. Senator Ira Giller said
A&S faculty
votes support
for blacks
In a closed meeting
Wednesday afternoon,the faculty
of the College of Arts and
Sciences recommended
dropping all university and civil
charges brought against students
in the past week, and voted to
support black student and
faculty demands.
The resolution, which carried
by a vote of 139 to 76. is as
follows:
Whereas the University of
Florida is threatened with the
loss of all black faculty members
and students, and
Whereas these conditions
have made it difficult for the
university so continue to operate
in the current state of crisis,
Therefore be it resolved by
the faculty of the College of
Arts and Sciences that
The president work for the
dropping of all university and
civil charges brought against
students in the past week.
The administration work
for the implementation of the
proposals of the black students
and faculty.
Herman Spivey, dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences,
refused to comment of the
resolution until (UF President
Stephen C.) OConnell has seen
it.
The resolution was passed
after more than an hour of
debate, including the rejection
of several amendments and one
alternate resolution.
Improv* Grades While Devoting
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the letters will be available at
Student Government offices.
They will be mailed by SG.
Briefly, the letter states the
disorders here have come about
because of an immense lack of
understanding between the
administration and the
students.
The incidents at UF are a
manifestation of deeper
probletns at UF, the letter says,
and adds, President OConnell
has shown a lack of sincerity
and willingness to deal with
critical students.
The letter charges OConnell
had other alternatives open to
him at the time the incident
with the black students occurred
Thursday morning, but he acted
only in the harshest way,
suspension and jail
Further, the letter asks
OConnell to enter in a dialogue

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with the university community
4 to partake in give and take in
solving problems on campus.
As a first gesture on the
Presidents behalf, ask him to
drop charges against the blacks,
the letter concludes.
The Thursday meeting also
saw the tabling of another
resolution which asked for the
resignation of OConnell.
Senators decided to wait until
action was taken by the
president and the BSU.
UK
BaMfs

Senate President Rick Horder
said the suspension of the black
students had apparently been
suspended because some had
shown up in classes.

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A final item in the agenda,
another look at the bill which
gave money for a trip by
senators to Washington was
defeated.



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Tfanday, April 22. 171, Tho Florida AlH^rtor,

Page 7



Page 8

t, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 22,1971

Editorial
.
Its up to you
We dont want to attend an all white university.
But if something isnt done quickly, we may be doing just
that.
The situation on campus is not going to fix itself.
Somebodys got to do something.
Black students and faculty members, as well as the one
black administrator, are threatening to leave UF.
And, we believe at least the majority of them, will do it.
Just what withdrawing will do to their lives, and our
universitys reputation, cannot really be predicted. But the
importance of any administration actions cannot be over
estimated.
Mistakes have been made on both sides. But now,
somehow, the breach must be repaired.
President OConnell, in your role as president of this
university it is up to you.
You personally have been accused of racism. We have
heard many references to the Florida Supreme Court
decisions when you were on the bench.
Now you say you have changed your mind since those
decisions.
All of us have changed over the years and I am no longer
a segregationist, youve said.
This is your chance to prove it.
Dont just point to past improvements. Sure, there have
been some. But they are not enough.
We appreciate the difficult situation in which you find
yourself.
But we urge you to consider the situation if all the blacks
were to leave.
Not only is there question about funding and pressure
from Health, Education and Welfare.
Questions must also arise concerning further recruitment
of blacks. How many black high school students would
want to come to a school which clearly practices racist
policies?
And racist is definitely the way we would be labelled all
across the country if these people do leave.
Please consider the demands which the blacks have
presented. Please review their requests for amnesty.
And to the black students on campus, we urge you to
consider what you will be doing to your futures if you
leave. Sure some will be able to go elsewhere. But how
many people will be hurt by this decision?
Do not make it selfishly. Consider your friend who is in
his graduating quarter. Consider the student who will not be
able to get into any other school.
But most importantly, consider those 66 black students
who might be able to beat the charges in court if you accept
a compromise.
If there is no compromise, those people will most
certainly be hurt. For then, President OConnell probably
will not interceed in their defense.
And then, lastly, consider the white students who are left
here, because there are many white students who are in
sympathy with your cause. There are many white students
who, though they do not try to take over your rallies,
sympathize with your demands.
These students would like you to stay. They want to
help, though they do not want to interfere. Please do not
shut them out merely because of the color of their skin.
After all, isnt that what the whole thing is about?
. *' i\ tIMHHBRIi 1
V
Hbb
/ just want to dim the glare a little

The
Florida
Alligator
V

Did you have an appointment?
(Courtesy of FSU Flambeau)
Legislators dont read it

By LINDA MIKLOWITZ
Alligator Copy Editor
State legislators are cracking
down on university students to
obey the law. These legislators'
methods indicate they have
conveniently forgotten or
perhaps never have learned the
first and fourteenth amendments
to the U.S. Constitution.
Two bills passed by
committees last week are
blatantly unconstitutional.
When the senate committee
on universities and community
colleges was not harassing FSU
radical Jack Lieberman for
irrelevant and dubious bad check
charges, they passed a bill
making it mandatory rather
than the current optional
for administrations to suspend
for two years students involved
in campus demonstrations.
Two years denial to go to a
state university in Florida is a
rather severe consequence for
excercising ones right of speech.
The committee's treatment of
Lieberman made it look about as
enlightened as the Star Chamber
or the Inquisitors. Chairman
Sen. Robert Haverfield, D.
Miami, and member Sen. William
Dean Barrow D Crestview
assaulted the self-styled Marxist

f Alligator Staff "N
Marian Jedrusiak Steve Strang
Assignments Editor Wire Editor
Copy Editors Gary Paskal *Debbi Smith Vickie Rich Linda Miklowitz
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications. auspices of
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.
V Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or J
\j> f the of the article and not those of the University of Florida^/

Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief

Gary Grunder
News Editor

FSU junior with questions about
a bad check Lieberman allegedly
passed over a year ago, but later
made good.
Haverfield asked Lieberman
to go under oath. Lieberman
responded he would if senators
would. They wouldn't. Hie FSU
student was even able to keep
his cool when the Leon County
sheriff surprised him with a
subpoena as Lieberman stood at
the podium in the committee
room.
Senators, especially Haverfield
and Barrow, according to the
Associated Press, continually
interrupted Lieberman.
They wanted to know at one
point if he used drugs.
How is that pertinent to my
instruction of the course?*'
Lieberman was quoted as asking.

Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor

Nothing was resolved.
Lieberman is returning this week
with an attorney. Sen. Barrow
was supposed to have attended
the Thursday evening session of
the course on revolution in the
United States which Lieberman
teaches for FSLP s free
university.
The free university is
state-funded; and Liebermans
class, which costs taxpayers a
reported SSO, is the catalyst of
that confrontation.
Then the judiciary committee,
which really should know better,
passed a bill to make it a felony
for an on-campus speaker to
advocate violence. UF President
Stephen C. OConnell could also
be liable for legal action if such
an incident occurred at UF, as
would other state university
presidents for such speeches on
their campuses.
Note, folks, thats a law
against speaking, not acting.
As long as the state legislature
maintains such a paranoid view
of the current political situation,
we will not be insured our
constitutional rights.
As long as we let them,
legislators will continue passing
there unconstitutional bills
which hopefully wont become
law. And that, friends, is a lot
more unAmerican than
marching on Tigert Hall.
Keep a wary eye on your
legislators. Read the newspapers.
Write to legislators and
newspapers. In the final analysis,
those little men in Tallahassee
may be alot more dangerous
than Radical Jack.



STEVE uhlfelder:

By JEFF KLINKENBERG
Alligator Special Writer
Most of the letters attacking him personally arrive unsigned.
Your hair is too long, one of them says. You obviously have no
pride in yourself as an individual.
A telephone caller does not like his hair style either or his
opinions. *1 just read about your stand on the drug problem, a
woman tells him, and it's disgusting. She hangs up, before he can
answer.
But then there are different letters quite different.
Let me state that as one member of the faculty 1 wish to extend
my congratulations. In my 26 years as a faculty member of this
campus, you are the first student body president I can recall who has
demonstrated a mature interest in the serious problems of our
society.
There seem to be no mixed emotions about Steve Uhlfelder, the
UF's student body president. People either love him or leave him.
One thing is certain: his administration has been a controversial
one.
He has been accused by critics of being a cry-baby, immature
and radical. His admirers claim he is one of the few student
representatives who have dared speak up for students and stand up
to the administration.
There is no doubt he has been an active president.
Two weeks after he was elected in April, 1970, he called and took
part in the strike that closed the university following the incident at
Kent State.
He has often criticized the operation of the athletic department. He
claims the university places more emphasis on athletics than on
academics. He boycotted last spring's Orange and Blue intrasquad
football game when the Athletic Association announced that students
would have to pay for football tickets in the future.
He has instituted services for students that some people do not
believe belong on a university campus, such as draft counseling, birth
control and abortion information.
He has openly opposed the UF President Stephen C. O'Connell on
several issues, including minority recruitment, drug control and the
role of athletics.
And Steve Uhlfelder has no regrets.
I have tried not to alienate,' he was saying not long ago. TVe
tried to be honest. But I realize I have alienated people. But it is often
the only way I can expose the truth, or what I feel is the truth.
Somebody's bound to feel alienated because somebodys wrong.
And Uhlfelder does not believe he is wrong.
The real power of Student Government, he says, ls to expose
the truth.
Steve Uhlfelder was born 24 years ago in West Palm Beach and says
he had a rather sheltered childhood. He has a younger brother and
sister. Hb father, Willie Uhlfelder, escaped Germany in ghe late 1930 s
and begpn a successful trucking business in Florida. His father's
patents died in a Nazi concentration camp.
At Southboro elementary school he made all E's- excellent and
remembers being happy. He was graduated from Forest Hill High in
West Palm Beach and made good grades although I didnt study.
He was president of the Junior Exchange Service chib (I joined
things for the sake of joining) and says his high school years were
phony but he admits to being happy.
He says he is not religious. I didnt mind going to Sunday School
or Temple on Friday nights, he says. But after a while I began to
see the phoniness of the whole thing. I didn't like the compulsory part
and didn't really want to go to Temple... But my parents were
pretty religious. He does not go to Temple now but admits to being
irritated about remarks about the Jewish faith.
The service dubs and football games were important to Steve
Uhlfelder in high school. There were so many little cliques and
I B
mm w-

a man interested in change

elitism going on, he says. You had to be associated with the right
people and the right groups. 1 guess 1 was guilty of it too. But I look
back now and see how phony it was.
One thing that stands out in his mind concerning his childhood is
race. When I was eight or nine, he says, I used to ride the bus a lot.
And I remember always wondering about those signs that said All
colored to the back of the bus. I was never quite sure; 1 thought
blacks were dangerous or something.
Uhlfelder remembers developing a social conscience'' during the
last few years of high school.
I remember driving through the black sections of West Palm Beach
and five minutes later being in Palm Beach. Then I'd go to American
history class and read how great the country is.
Uhlfelder, who will graduate from the UF law school in June,
earned his undergraduate degree in finance, after dropping out of
pre-med and political science, because 1 didn't want to take the
language requirement.
When he graduates this summer, he will go into the Reserves and
serve three months active duty. The damn army and the war have
been one of my biggest burdens, he says. They've affected my
outlook on things.
After he fulfills his military obligation he plans to go into trial
work. Criminal law, he says.
He has been married to the former Missie Hollyday for a year and a
half. They do not have any children.
Uhlfelder is a member of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity and remembers
joining it because they were more progressive on things than other
fraternities. He remembers being frustrated, however, when two
blacks rushed the fraternity in 1965 and failed to get the necessary 85
per cent vote of the brothers to gain admission.
I dont know if Id join a fraternity again, Uhlfelder says. 1 did
gain some close friends and some good experiences out of it. But most
fraternities aren't worth worrying about.
He decided to run for the student body presidency after I watched
the previous administrations. I didn't care much for what they were
doing and how they did it. I saw the presidency as a chance to take a
large organization and make it into a more meaningful one for
students.
Uhlfelder, who headed Focus Party, conducted an lssues
oriented campaign, which stressed the chartering of all student
organizations, the elimination of what he considered arbitrary
deciaons made for the student body by the athletic department,
academic reform, a student lobby in Tallahassee and a legal clinic for
students.
The day before the election he said, *1 hope in my campaign I have
broken some vails of apathy. If elected, I hope to break them all.
He was elected by the votes of 3,160 students. His nearest
competitor Do It parties' Alan Howes received 2,172 votes.
Steve Uhlfelder was off and running and making as many enemies
as friends.
Two weeks after the election, four students were killed at Kent
State. Uhlfelder was enraged. He called for three days of strike and
involvement. In a statement to the student body, he said,
Through these past few days students as well as others have talked,
marched and assembled in great numbers to demonstrate their full
measure of concern with the future of America and her institutions.
Everywhere, there has been a call for constructive change.
We must all accept the call; we all must learn to understand. We
must understand not only the changes that are so very much required,
but also the views of those who would resist such change.
All did not accept the call. A few people began calling Uhlfelder a
(See Uhlfelder Page 10)

'most all
accept the call

Thursday, April 22,1971, Tha Florida AJHgator,

Wm ;. v XV
V."

Page 9



i Th Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 22,1971

Page 10

radical, questioned his patriotism and charged that he was not
representing the students.
In October, Uhlfelder boycotted the Presidents Retreat, an
annual discussion session between department heads, students and
OConnell.
Uhlfelder claimed the discussions were useless because we talk
about the same things that had been talked about for two damn years
but were never changed.
His critics and there were many said he had closed a
worthwhile medium of communication between students and
administrators.
He has also been criticized for backing various campus
organizations. In February, he granted $66.41 to the Student
Mobilization Committee an anti-war group out of a special
presidential fund.
The Young Americans for Freedom (YAF) an organization for
politically oriented conservative students charged that Uhlfelder
had acted illegally and brought its case to the Honor Court, which
ruled that Uhlfelder had acted within his power.
The YAF also criticized Uhlfelder for signing the Peoples
Treaty, which called for the complete withdrawal of United States
troops from Southeast Asia. The YAF said that as a representative of
all students, the action was improper. Uhlfelder says he signed it as
an individual, not student body president. Besides, I think the war in
Vietnam is immoral.
Most of Uhlfelders criticism, however, has stemmed from his stand
on university athletics.
He believes and said so often during his administration that too
much emphasis is placed on athletics and too little on academics. He
took his case to the Board of Regents the governing body of the
state university system and was defeated. He also criticized what he
believes is the athletic departments complete disregard for students.
There are two things that have made me uptight about the athletic
department, he says. The way it treats students and what I feel are
its overt racist policies.
Football Coach Doug Dickey called Uhlfelder immature and said
I dont think Steve Uhlfelder has the mature judgment that is
needed.
Uhlfelder says today, The quickest thing I learned when I started
knocking athletics is that it is very sacred grounds. Many people feel
that if you don't love athletics you dont love the university. I dont
know that I love either.
It is certain that many people in the athletic department disapprove
of Steve Uhlfelder. Basketball Coach Tommy Bartlett has talked
about that radical Student Government and other coaches criticize
that hippie bum.
The feeling is mutual. Uhlfelder says, Coaches in general seem to
be intolerant. I hate tp make a generalization like that because I know
there are some very open-minded and intelligent athletic directors and
coaches. I just havent had the pleasure of meeting any.
It is obvious after talking to Steve Uhlfelder that the word
change makes up a substantial portion of his vocabulary. He wants
to change this and change that. And he is critical of those he believes
oppose that change.
I think the greatest thing for this university would be a complete
cleansing and revamping. Just start over. Wipe the slate clean and say
anybodys eligible for a position in Tigert Hall. Lets get some new
ideas and change the place.
Lets develop a progressive institution. The way it is now is that
the university could function better without students.
Let's start off like this university just opened yesterday, not that
it opened over 50 years ago and we have tc keep all the stupid rules
and regulations and traditions that are hindering us from getting
anywhere.
1 think one of the biggest discouragements Ive had as president is

Uhlfelder: a year in office

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trying to deal with the people in power. Some of them really care but
are so out of touch with what the student today is like they cant do
an adequate job. Others have held their positions for so long that
theyre immune to everything.
About the faculty: One of our biggest problems. They have an
elitist attitude. Some of them feel like, Who are the students to talk
about curriculum? Who are they?
Well the students are the ones who have to sit through their damn
boring lectures. The students are the ones who have to take required
courses that arent needed. The students are the ones with their lives
ahead.
About the function of education: If we cant use the universities
as a practical experience for solving problems then what good are
they? We should sit in the classrooms and try to solve them.
We should worry less about grades and personal achievement and
class rank and law school test scores. Its really funny. Kids are being
shot on a college campus, people are starving in the hills of West
Virginia, half of California is breaking off at the seams, pollution is
just around the'block and 45,000 people have been killed in Vietnam.
It really discourages me. Id like to do away with the damn
grading system completely but its part of the power the faculty will
never give up. They want to dictate the rules over others so that
people outside the university will know who made the As and Bs and
can decide who will make SIO,OOO a year or $12,000 a year.
About the president of the university: On things that werent
important, Stephen OConnell and I got along very well. On things
that were important, not at all. He and I can sit there and talk about
what South Florida is like and about government and get along fine.
But we disagree on how much control students should have of the
university, and the amount of emphasis on athletics and on ways of
correcting the drug situation and minority recruitment.
I really feel it bothers him in some ways that I am representing the
students of this university. I dont think he likes my outlook or the
way I express myself.
About politics: If you really care about other people, if you really
care about changing things, then you cant be a politician.
From the contact IVe had with state politicians I would say that
most of them are out of touch with the problems of today. How does
a person making $35,000 a year understand the problems of a man
who makes $6,000 a year? How does a person living in a white
suburban area know what its like to live in a ghetto?
I dont know what a better system would be. I sometimes think we
would be better off with a benevolent dictator. Not better, but
quicker.
After almost a year in office, Steve Uhlfelder is tired and frustrated
and doubts he will ever run for public office again.
He expected more, perhaps too much.
I thought that if you really came up with a good idea, people
would listen and maybe you could get something changed. I thought
that if you did your homework well, working within the system
would pay off.
I feel incensed by the lack of willingness of people in power to
change.
I tried to handle things in terms of not whether Id win or lose but
whether I should bring something to the attention of the student
body, or not bring it to their attention. Im not politically naive. I
knew what I would win or lose.
I dont think I made a confrontation out of many things,
Uhlfelder says. *1 think on the key questions the results would have
been the same if we had gone to church and talked it over.
Uhlfelders term of office will end soon. Uhlfelder was going over a
list of his 1970 campaign promises not long ago and he was pleased
with what he saw.
What we said we would try, we tried. We werent always successful
but we tried, he says.
People might not have always agreed with me, he was saying in
his office, but they cant call me a liar.



care
"WM.-.IG.' .OMItH Bill CHUCK OMIt "iUNMIOMt" CiNtll Cut .O*. OA!> O. CINTi. CUT I
IJgMMggMfe- SHOULDER ROASTS ...99- PORK CHOPS. 99-
affmiar.vjg ground beef *69- pork roasts 49
GRADE A" FRESH FLA. OR GA. FRYER THIGHS, DRUMSTICKS OR SUPER-RIGHT" LOIN END
fiSSZSf FRYER BREASTS...,--59 PORK ROASTS -59
I|VRf9B9Bt BOILED HAM HADDOCK DINNERS ..,-. 49
OSCAR MAYER ALL MEAT OR ALL QUICK FROZEN GREENLAND"
£LUlinjbi beef franks 79 turbot fillets -49
£££m? '&****'*¥ UltMmtW'
BIS C U ITS "6 c "" 49
Lotion Wfc',
ONIONS 3 *3s i/WfS P
AW //* J* J J y 15c off Loboil Spray Doodorant Spocial! Vacuum Packed Coffee Glad Spadal
RKHTGUARD -99 FOLGERS....- 89 TRASH BAGS '' 73*
aMMftffifi PROTEIN2I.. --T TETLEY TEA -69 LEAF BAGS 73'
Tungsten Stool D.E. Razor Blodos American Sliced oSpocial! Glad Spocial!
PUP 99 r
SAVINGS'
| | WSTAMT NESCAfIT | STAMPS!
3 Wl AM #% '?'*** m 4 WITH O A without m 3 with r wimmw Wl
% this AU C c, p *" f 1 THIS 10-oz. #1.29 c.up.n W 3 this ciANT Mu W EB9HP!9P a WIIIVSRHBBHi
Jj COUPON. DAG If 7 s COUPON.. JAR | s7*9 4 COUPON.. PKG. 95* WM/fij
limi ' w/Th C# WT** * C*vp<> 9, ~~ *

Thursday, April 22,1971, Thu Florida AWiptor,

Page 11



Page 12

. The Florid Allgator, Thuisday, April 2?, I*7l

LuJly* B KT>n E|c9 ETiU
lUi BnJtul BEhEIhB
The happy difference
in shopping.. .a Publix
at no extra cost! |^l
\ m*iTt|l I Government-Inspected Beef Elegant Delicatessen
V Ks f c kta U.SA. she, rusuxi / Swift s Premium Pro Ten Beef. Whata blessin for hurry-up
nShWT/mt/1/in W the finest you can serve, is meals, fancy snacks or |ust to
VPP////W/ C I featured at Publix. Pre-packaged a** variety to meals.
ij\Jl \JMm V or custom cut to your order.
PRICES EFFECTIVE Vj
.WED. NOON. APRIL 21 THRU r #1 II rv MSftS Assorted
7 d fa* UAO aM %Tuc"? Fmm fk f nn4 Ptf
--.rd Covers *? 72' N w "r
Orach's Tasty
nor Bibbs S49 Bridge Mix *r. 47 l
lient Metal Crack's Famous
st Pans V 39 Circus Peanuts .. "XT' 27*
Mars, Kid-Pleatin'
r i u ri Almond Bars X 49*
hem Out, Wm \Mft. IWtfi & Beads Ai&
Ban Spray 0
Mateus (Import) 4/5 .... $1.99 Deodorant 79*
a j run i. Cream Rinse XT'59*
Andre Cold Duck Johnson's
Champ. Asst. 4/5 .. $1.99 Baby Powder \7.. 79*
Regular er Mint Flavor, Crest
Boones Farm Apple Tooth Paste eee e e site 82*
6(/Aete. QAs^6^.4t Cv*MfJatf £o4u Phictl!
Spray Starch .T 39* CWfUittUte
IVIRYOAY LOW PRICII Rig Crtsp W4stera Iceberg . ,
Cut Green Beans see V. 0 1 14* # \ Lettuce ** ##ssstt H.7d23 c
Peanut Butter X 69* m Mclntosh Apples 3 i, 39*
Assorted Dinners ... X. 22* Caulifflawer l a '*;39
IVIRYOAY LOW PRICII Monarch Small j|, UMDimVWDr oeoeoeoeoee Head U
a PmammAe #303 nA( U.s. No. 1 Selected Siao
nmol, carrots ..... Idaho Potatoes 5 £.9*
Covufdav £* Puc
IVISYDAY LOW PRICII Plain or Self-Rising Flour Delicious With Hollandoiso Sauce
Dutch Oven x 38* Artichokes IS*
BDDHHn fIHHB



ingiislii-Cut Roast s l o ''
Swift'* Premium Pro ten
B aE BL amA RSLa ... EAC Tasty 1-lb. Banana-Nut
Beet snort RIDS ..r 59 Loaf Cake Coffee Cake zjfcTtoE
Sliced Bologna ... L 59* Corn Oil St 39* V
Meal-Appeal, Sliced Hard'* Crescent £&~~*dgSM PV^^\
Chopped Ham ... Dinner Rolls 33* mJfy/m
Always A Family Faverite, Tasty Oairi-Fresh ft Ji J| | I
Bar-B-Q Fryers ee e pound 79* Sour Cream ?.T 42
Takeout Treat, Hoagie Kraft's Cracker Y^ka^Hfla||H|jl£ Sandwiches 7.V 59* Sharp Cheddar .. '. 79*
Taste Treat# Marshmallow .... \
% if p A Wisconsin Cheese Bar llfl!BHf^fcM-^PB
Del,te ~..-59* Mild Cheddar S'79* -AjMg||iK '
Tasty, X^^^H|Mla|N|pl)H||Ra|^Hbl^a
_ I | _ Wisconsin Cheese Bar
Cole Slaw ~..-39* Longhorn Cheese .. H'B9* r^HTPiPIM^H^
Regular er
Downy flake
Donald Duck Fresen Florida Orange Concentrate
PIJ Q
Stone Crab Claws 7b' $ 109l 09 Coffee Rich *< 49 c
Snapper Fillets .... 'M 0 Frozen Dinners ... :7.38*
II PUBLIX El
Nt-I*, GAINESVIUE SHOPPING CENTER GAINESVIUE MAU WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER
t -i %X 4a- ;hJ WU N. M. Str. mo H.W. M* In. Avow. 1* *

Thumtoy, April 22,1971, Th Florida AMgrtor,

Page 13



Page 14

i, Th# Florida ANiotor, Thuradny, April 22.1971

n ITT ST amps"
JQp jjg! ON PURCHASES TOTA^IG^
if AI HE Her
JJ J j£ /yf | Coupons lorgor purchases.
W 8i j iSSSSjBN COUPON COUPON GOOD THRU APRIL 25
STAMPS ". ll
DOM OARLING BUTTERMILK ASTOR ALL GRINDS
Bread 2 "59 c fUmi |iiA|iPPP ]
R 0115.... 2 39 llrrfr
DOOR DARLING SEEDEDMOWN N'SERVE R M I £ Bjj| HI
Rolls 2 39 c unii*iRsmr^>*...** !
DARUNG APPLE au ORIND j mAXWEU l a LA
Strudel .. . 59 e VB Coffee 59* CAN
r iTli'iSi! CHUNK USUEUR jSf PLATE
CRISCO ho TUNA TO PEAS
Limit lof dtic. wMi $7.50 or more puithat. .ml. dgs. WI Wk mm Limit lof CKoico WiM. $7.30 or Mon Purchase Esc Clg.
SAVE 40 ASTOR 8 8 SUNSHINEOATMEAL 18 I I V*}?* D *" SOU
AVI J7 SPARKY DUQUETTES MUELLERS ELSOW UNCLE RENS CONVERTED KRAFT BARBQUE
Charcoal 20 & 88* Macaroni .2 -,. 25 C Rice .. r 49* Sauces .... 39 c
SAVE Mr THRIFTY MAID POR AUTOMATIC DISHWASHERS SOUTHERN RISCUIT THRIFTY MAID
Bart. Pears 4 s l Cascade ... 89 e Flour 5 37 c Corn 6ss s l
THRIFTY MAID 50c OFF DETERGENT PILISOURY LAYER CAKE KRAFT FRENCH SALAD
Sauerkrauts s l Tide., J 239 Mixes 3 s l Dressing ..3 £s 88 c
REYNOLD* ALUMINUM JOY LIQUID ARMOUR VIENNA
Foil. 28* Detergent. 46* Sausage ..4 s l
OiiM.lllu limliM 1
wwwnny MNna leupnw
t WtHWDamTOCM.IWC.-COWmOHT-lri
I GREEN W TOMATO R| stewed &1 HOMOGENIZED
BEANS #1 JUICE p Tomatoes (W MILK
|0 T|2 s^jJTg- $ *|!|^ c^
DEL MpNTE PINEAPPLE CHEF SOY AR DEE RAVIOLI OR CRACKIN'GOOD ASSORTED PROTEIN 21
Juice 3ss s l Lasagna ... - 39* Cookies .. 3££ s l Shampoo .. 98*
RED MRD VIENNA UPTON CHICKEN NOODLE (2*133c) ONION, MUSHROOM SAVE lit THRIFTY MAID STEWED CHEF SOYARDEE MEAT RALLS t
Sausage ..2 is, 27* Beef Soup s 41* Tomatoes .5 ss s l Spaghetti .3Sr s l
OCLSEY BATHROOM OXYDOI RENUZIT POWDER ROOM, BOUQUET AIR, PINI AIR. LAVENDER AIR FIELD B SHOW
Tissue 19* Detergent 91* Deodorizer. 49* Dog Ration $ 1"
SOFT-WEVE BATHROOM SALVO TABLETS KEEBLER TOWN MOUSE NABISCO SANDWICH
Tissue ... .3 88* Detergent. 85* Crackers . ~ 51* Oreo Cream s 53 c
v:>*' y*s i.
3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. open on Sunday 130 N.W. 6TH ST.
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.



SPECIAL Coupons A& C are worth 400 stamps on a purchase of $22.50 through $27.49
__ Coupons B & C are worth 500 stamps on a purchase of $27.50 through $32.49 IB
Coupons A. B & C are worth 600 stamps on a purchase of $32.50 or more. t s B \
Lt,T||e'xtr/\iLtiTiTextr/%. /yMIJLk I i I\
! FALAIV TOP VALUE STAMPS > Pl* I' l TOP VALUE STAMPS i /\ B/A
iiy s io #o to i4 99 iBbJ s is to s i9" A v J h TarTHM
QjMpf' coupon alio bo J coupon may also bo I WM 1 Bl B
s!2'*'J combination with other Triplo Hoador I fig combination with othor Triplo Hoador | P WM
I Coupons with larger | Coupons larger purchases | / . JM JL 11) (I
COUPON COUPON GOOD THRU APRIL 25 I RKaSKV COUPON COUPON GOOD THRU APRIL 25 I ,/V I l^ I JJryi c f
PUKES GOOD THURS., APRIL 22 SUN., APRIL 25 TXAL (f fSkW/tifft
jSpP|SMHtt|* SUNNYLAND TINDER SMOKED JH| 7 T TtWW
flj A AS JH SU.tMMNO MIID DAISY SITU CHfOOAA
IWHHm' I I J1 ll Jl Cheese 89 c
;: fifi pIIVU B Pimento Cheese. 79 c
WBC Cheese Food St 69=
SHANK HALF 49 ffl whole cfiS:n69<
BUTT HALF .. 59* H Biscuits^.. .2 S 3 3*
\ \ / \
USDA CHOICE W-O BRAND fi fi PULL CUT W-O BRAND PURI PULL QUARTER LOIN SLICED
CHUCK I I CHUCK GROUND PORK
ROAST |H STEAK ggBEEF CHOPS
VI I B T *s
u. B 11 I ie. B I 1
v___-/ v w / y J L_>
USOACHOICf W-O BRAND HEP RONE IMS W* BRAND GROUND HANM-PAK OSCAR MAYERS PURE REEF COPELAND RAN GEE SMOKED (HALF OR WHOLE)
Sri Idr. Roast s l l9 Round Steak 99* Franks J£ 89 c Slab Bacon 39*
*. '" : y.
SUNNYLAND 808 WHITE SUCEO TASTE O'SEA FLOUNDER PLUMROSE "NEEDS NO REFRIGERATION fOPRLANO ror*n
Bacon 59 c Fish Fillets 89 c Canned Ham '£ *2 Sliced Ham £M 39
FRESH BOSTON RUTT SUNNYLAND PORK SMOKED GRADE A QUICK FROZEN W-O SSANO TARNOW WHOU HOG PORK ROLL
Pork Roast. 49 c Sausage ... $ 1 59 Baking Hens 45 c Sausage ... 79*
TASTE O'SEA PERCH TASTE O'SEA FLOUNDER FRESH FROZEN TROUT BORDEN'S
Fish Fillets 59 c Fish Fillets. s $ 3 95 Fish Fillets 79 c Biscuits .. .4 £. 43 e
Qunnlilu BinLh 8.. J
wEFNmiiy wgHvs newroev
WINMOUOt STOtfS, INC. COPttIOMT 1921
ALLPURPOSE 4£p STRAW-Ml TEST I
Potatoes j BERRIES DINNERS Cream
18. 1 I FO II | MU- f
1 URGE STALKS IBB jt
SAVE 33c BIEOSEYI SAVE S3c MORTON HONEY ASTOR CHOPPED
Shrimp M 29 fasti Fries 4 s l Buns 4 -<>, s l Broccoli.. 4 s l
SAVE 10c STOUFFERS SuC. A CHEESE. SPINACH AUGRATIFI CH # SCO|PEf WNTS DOUANNA SPEC. RUTTERSEANS OR BIRDSEYE
Potatoes .. 39 c Rich 4 s l Whip 4 s l Peas ~.,. 4 s l
SAVE 10c MRS. PAULS FLORIOA SUN KIST MILO SWEET
Apple" 45 c Fried Clams 99 c Lemons * 59 c Rutabagas . 8 e
SUPEMRANDIOTRS ) WASHINGTON STATE WINESAP YELLOW U.S. No. I REOBUSS
Oleo 16 c Apples... 4 69 c Onions .. .3 . 29 c Potatoes. .5 49 c
AVE. open on Sunday 130 N.W. 6TH ST.
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.

Thuiaday, April 22,1271, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 15



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

X-X-X-X-X--*--"-*-"-
**************** *.*.*.* .*.* *.* *.*.*.*.*.*.* *.* *.
FOR SALE
xXrX-x-x-XvXvXvXW
camera camera petrl ft f(1.8) 55mm
+ 2x teleconverter, very good cond.
$l5O or best offer (392-8641)
(A-SMIB-P)
New 10-speed exd cond, gold Sears
French huret allvlt, G'vllle tag.
generator lite set, ex-lrg baskets,
brake lever covers $73 call 372-7701
(A-3t-119-p)
FOR SALE 1967 Mercury Cougar
XR7 Campus Credit Union 1200 SW
sth Ave. 392-0393 (A-st-119-p)
COMPARE BEFORE YOU BUY All
New Student Desk 29.50 2 dr. files
19.50 4 dr. files 29.50 USEP arm
exec, swivel chair 19.95 JR Office
Furniture Co. 6205 S. Main St.
376-1146 (a-25t-103-p)
TRIUMPH 650 semi-chop, chron,,.,
custom extras. 1967. Reduced price
from SIOOO to $825. MUST sell now.
a good deal. David 378-8946
(A-2t-122-p)
GIRLS 3-speed bicycle S3O call
373-3026 (A-3t-121-p)
MENS 26 Schwinn bicycle, good
condition; has new license also; call
Keith at 378-8497 after 4:00 p.m.
and leave no. (A-lt-121-p)
Irish setter puppies. Whelped Feb.
17. Males only. Beautiful, gentle pets.
AKC, champion lines. SIOO cash.
376-7074 evenings, wknds
(A-3t-121-p)
SAVE 30% on worlds highest quality
tapes, BASF & Audiotape (reel,
cassette, 8-tr). For more information
call John 378-5916 nights.
(A-st-121-pi
Martin O 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)
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 you'd
better hurry (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)
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)
Fantastic Buy I Stereson 200 watt
bass amp & Gibson ebo Bass + Turner
500 microphone cost 1500 + must
sell for 500 sacrifice call 378-1795
(A-st-120-p)

|l
nwai ITTJIti W r r m w> j****i^*tS!S* M *!SS!a 19
li||-. v
PENTHOUSE 3is:;:J
'ii IT It | "~~1

FOR SALE
1970 Sun Craft boat, trailer. 35hp.
even. Electric start, teleflex steering
16ft. long, 6 ft. beam trihull all the
extras. 372-0987 after 5 (A-3t-120-p)
Lear-jet stereo, tape deck am-fm
radio aztec speakers $250 royal all
electric typewriter new $l5O 121
gatortown if not home leave note
(A-5M20-P)
Colt python .357 magnun 4 barrel
still in box $l5O save $45. call
373-2642 between 4-7 (A-4t-120-p)
Royal manuel typewriter very good
condition, beautiful brown carrying
case $45.00 cash, call 392-0728 ask
for Barbara. (A-3t-120-p)
Portable stereo-Zen it h-1 year old
excellent condition-will sacrifice for
SSO or best offer-call 378-5465 after
10 P.M. (A-2t-120-p)
GOLF used mens full set with mac
gregor woods, bag & cart only $65
like new WOMENS clubs burke
reg. starter set & bag S6O 372-2628
(A-st-120-p)
SOUPS on, the rug that is, so clean
the spot with Blue Lustre. Rent
electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampoos also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
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. Don't
accept cheap Imitation. Get
Guaranteed Quality. John 378-5916
nights (A-st-113-p)
ALL PHONO NEEDLES ARE
AVAILABLE AT MUNTZ STEREO
319 NW 13 ST (A-15t-107-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)
FOR RENT
ivX-X-X-X-X-i-x-X-X-X-X-r-X-x-x-r-x-x-x-:-
Married couple or serious grad to
sublease lbdr apt-no child or pets,
pool-lnquire 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)
3 bedrooms for rent place apts. a/c,
pool, 870/person utilities Included
summer quarter only call anytime
373-4301 or 373-1322 (B-st-117-p)

Page 16

i, The Florida AlKgator, Thursday, April 22, 1971

FOR RE BIT
xx-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-:-x*x-:-:-xx-x-:-x-x-x
LIVE in Hawaiian Village all summer
for sllO. 2 bedrooms 2 bathrooms,
balcony facing lake air conditioning
call 373-2212. (B-2t-121-p)
2 female roomates wanted to sublet,
sllO + utilities for summer qtr.
Townhouse apt. at Williamsburg, near
med-center call 373-2503.
(B-st-121-p)
2 bedroom apt 200/mo ac
tanglewood mannor. call 378-3595
378-9636 376-8183 2 bedroom apt
200/mo ac tanglewood manor call
3 78-3595 378-9636 376-8183
(B-st-121-p)
sublet 2 br apt available May 1 lease
end June 14 gatortown apts call
392-6160 daytime (B-3t-121-p)
Male grad student wanted to share
lbr apt for summer a/c. 2 blocks to
campus. sllO for entire summer + Vi
util, call 378-5184 (B-2t-121-p)
I * 1... I ..I ...
live in luxury this summer CHEAPI
Hawaiian Village all the extras!
372- anytime (B-st-121-p)
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)
sublet thru Aug ONE block from
campus one room maid service free
utilities 76.67 mo. good a/c call
376-9389 102 nw 13th ave. N 0.9
come look (B-2t-120-p)
Largest, most luxurious 3-Bdrm apt
In Gvllle. Sublet for summer qtr
Pool, A/C. Perfect for partying. Call
376-4863 or 372-3126 (mgr.)
(B-st-120-p)
3 or 4 persons needed to sublet apt at
the Place. S7B per person per month
incl. UNLIMITED utilities, call
376-6832 (summer) (B-st-119-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-118-p)
JUNE RENT/FREE one bedfoom
apt. sin city a/c/swlmmlng pool call
372-2086 rent for summer next year
if desired (B-st-118-p)
WANTED
;-XvX-X-X-X-iYX-X-X-X-X*X*X*X-X-X*X-Xj
M or f roommate for two bedroom
spacious, cabin off 13 st. own
bedroom S6O 378-4338 1245 sw 22
ave Immediate occupancy desired
(C-2t-121-p)
male roommate landmark May or
June until Aug. 47,50 mo. + utils, or
negotiate, call Rich at 372-9946 aft.
6 or 392-3601 9-12 am (C-2t-121-p)
Female roommate wanted.
Immediate occupancy. April rent
free. Summit House apts. Call
373- (C-121-3t-p)
Garage clean dry wanted for summer
call 392-6160 daytime (C-2t-121-p)
Need 3 roommates for fall qtr. to
share apt. at Fredrick Gardens. Call
Jerry at 392-9556. (C-st-121-p)
Original Mutt Pups need a home 3
males & 1 female 8 wks. Jan
372- after 6 p.m. 101V* n.e. 7th
st. (C-lt-121-p)
One or two female roommates badly
needed for gatortown. go by appt.
224 or call 372-6790. move in imme.
rent paid for remainder of aprll.
(C-2t-120-p)
Girl to live In mod 3 bdr house in SE
3 acres, own room, need car COED
living Rent SSB + 1/3 util call
373- now. this qtr. only.
(C-st-120-p)
Need female roomate for The Place
apt. Immediate occupancy, call
373-3181 or come by N 0.109 so.
(C-4t-120-p)
2 female roommates wanted to share
French Quarter apt. Next fall, rent is
$52.50 + / utilities. Call Margaret or
Kathy. 373-3614 (C-st-120-p)
AN EXAMINATION OF
BIZARRE
BEHAVIOR
A FAIRY TALE
FOR ADULTS

:::::::::;:x:x::x>x>:x%:;:::::x-x*:-x-x-x : ?: ; x-
WANTED
x-x-x-x-:-x ; x-X-x-X-x ; x-x-x-: : X ; x ; x ; : ; x : i
Serious female student or working
girl share 1 br. apt. ac $62 mo. + V 2
util call 373-1792 mon-fri after 5
(C-st-110-p)
Female roommate for Williamsburg
apt. No.ll Immediately or for May.
call 373-4067 or 372-3505 x 245.
rent Is $52.50 + V utilities.
(C-5M19-P)
Wanted. 1 female roomate to sublet
apt. $42/mo. + util. 2 bedrm. share
with 2 other girls/straight, call Becky
372-5864. aprll rent payed.
(C-3t-119-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted
two-bedroom Fred. Gardens apt. No.
5 approx $35 per mon-Summer
/-June call now Linda 373-2480
(C-3t-119-p)

nroanni
BS3SBBPL v Sicudi Tontovtow
EpQtime min %
1 l&S EITBSB TEE KBST KEBLECTSD BE&6 111 BISTOKT
niuttimunnimnn!
_ DLsn{^ofF^yg^i|
****
* STUDENT GOVERNMENT AND CELEBRATION '7l PRESENT £
I Just back from their Midwestern Tour I
* Coconut Groves Own
* ¥
I Ewing Street Times ;
* at the Rat
* I bil^,ib, "" i i " i " i,,, ib,, TP " ii """ i
* I M.r- :.|il X
Â¥ I m^^m"^
Â¥ I : T ". l
* I +
a
P B X
*
*
P-J^Si
* This Friday and Saturday, April 23-24 I
*
* ***************** j
Showtime 9 PM A 11:15 PM X
Â¥ -fc
* *****************

* Admission SI.OO advance,sl.2sat the door
: nt th. +A TJ4£ KEf ' .* T :
*****

WANTED
£&;>£>x%*S>>S>>>>w#tt*i********* v *'* v ** ,v
Coed to share luxurious air
conditioned poolside apt. Private
bedroom. Walk to campus. S7O
Including utilities and free color TV.
378-7224 (C-l St-116-p)
Male roommate to share luxurious
a/c poolside apt. Private bedroom.
Walk to campus. S7O including
utilities + free color tv. 378-7224
(C-15t-116-p)
HELP WANTED
vi^:X-:-;-;*t*!:*-'--v"-''--""""'""*''''
Cocktail waitress wanted: full or part
time, no experience necessary. Will
train. Must be 21. Call after 5,
376-9175, ask for Mr. Thomas. Dubs
Steer Room, 4560 NW 13th St.
(E-20t-4-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

HELP WANTED
unusual opportunity for coeds $35
salary plus commission ten hours
weekly make your own schedule
apply 103 SE Ist st. 11 to 3 Mon to
Fri 10 to 12 Sat. (E-2t-121-p)
Homeworkers. Envelope addressers
and mailers. Send stamped envelope
and 25 cents to GWL Enterprises 640
Cobb St. Athens, Ga. 30601
(E-lt-121-p)
AUTOS
68 VW sedan, automatic, air cond.
27,000 miles, good condition, 305
NW 15th Terr., 378-3194
(G-3M21-P)
67 4-door Chevrolet Impala, gold.
Factory air cond. Power brakes and
steering. Perfect condition. $1250
Call after 6 378-9888 or 373-2304
(G-3t-121-p)
Malibu *64 4dr automatic VB.
Beautiful car in excellent running
order. Recent minor overhaul and
many new parts. $695 must sell!
376-9985 (G-st-121-p)
1961 MG A, excellent mech shape,
silver w/maroon interior, must sell
while overseas, can be seen evenings
and weekends, 376-9551 SSOO
(G-3t-120-p)
1965 Mustang real clean, new paint,
new tires, 28£-2u, 4 spd., rally pack,
delux interior, A/C, stero tape, one
owner, Make offer 372-0987 Aft. 5
(G-3t-120-p)
1969 442 Olds. Loaded A/C Power
steering, brakes, ant, trunk. AM-FM
and tape. 4speed tach. positreaction
come see, Make offer. 372-0987 aft.
5 (G-3t-120-p)
Fiat 850 Fast back Coupe 69,
Excellent condition, very
economical, great car for student, see
to appreciate. $llOO 392-8168
(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)
[g TECHNICOLOR I
In NOW 2:10-4:40
|LJ AT: 7:10-9:40 I
Imm NOW PLAYING! I
\ r pMPI
If
Ketr^oldwyl^ayerpresent*
|FWtyMaids|
I all in a row I
I starring ROCK HUOSON
ANGIE DICKINSON TELIT SAVALASI

AUTOS
i a ? ua l 62 mag wheels,
detachable hard top, custom leather
i r !3 r * r 900 d condition Call
373-1582 after 2:00 (G-st-117-p)
1965 Caravelle conv., new engine &
clutch S6OO. 60 BUG EVE sprite new
brakes & inspection $450. 1966
Dodge Dart Conv. SBSO. 372-5827
(G-st-119-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)
63 Tempest excellent condition
Except need new clutch Best offer
call Warren after 5 372-2888
(G-st-120-p)
Must sell 64 Volkswagen bug in good
condition except needs motor work
373-3890 (G-3t-120-p)
X:X:X:X:XxXyXvX:XvX:X*XvXvX:X\-
PERSONAL
.v.y.v.v.v.v.v.vw.v.v.v.-.v.v.v.v.v
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)
There are four new reasons why Chi
Omega is Number One, and theyre
all fantastic! Lots of love and
congratulations, your O.M.
(J-lt-121-p)
A young couple (25) from
Tallahassee (FSU) is going to have
their first baby'via Lamaze method
of natural childbirth at the UF
medical center. We will need free
housing for 2 weeks or so starting in
early June. References available.
Please write: Roger and Marlene
Taylor, 32248 N. Monroe,
Tallahassee, Fla. 32303 (J-lt-121-p)
GOING TO EUROPE? We Have
Charter Flights At Peoples Prices.
Call 372-6846 (J-st-117-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)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologic open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (j-46t-106-p)
Student needs ride to 8:00 class from
23rd blvd between 6th and 13th or
Gnsvle mall area. Call Gery 373-1246
after 6PM. (J-3t-120-p)
REWARD for the return or Info
leading to the return of the gas tank
taken off of my chopper parked in
front of rote bid. call 392-8202
(J-3t-120-p)
WANTED! Single males. We have all
types of UF coeds eager to meet you.
Details, write: Box 77346, Atlanta
30309. (J-2 Qt-120-p)
Volunteer drivers needed to drive
ghetto children to day-care center.
Wed. or Frl. 9:00-9:20 or
11:15-11:30 Call 372-3947 after
sp.m. (J-3t-120-p)
non-violent individualist grooving
basic living, wilderness, creativity,
biology lit. seeks sweet yung thing, w
like intrests call 376-6529
(J-2t-120-p) _____
GOING TUBING Large Truck Tubes
For Rent $2.00 Per day Call
378-5931 or 372-1446 For
Arrangements (J-6t-il6-p)

- Todays ]
more for your money meal I
moisons
CfiFETERIR I
JTHURSDAYS FEATURE ( I
BAKED MEAT SAUCE i
AND MACARONI yQ.
2 ALL YOU CAN EAT! * V 5
I FRIDAYS FEATURE ( j
I PORK CUTLET PARMESAN |i
i AND OOa I
' YELLOW RICE T7y
LUNCH: tl til 2 SUPPER:4:3OtiI 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CRFETERIF ..beyond comparison! |
L 2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall Jt

Thursday, April 22. 1971. The Florida Alligator,

PERSONAL
xxX\;X;XvXxXxXxX;Xx:y:"v*v".*Nv-!-
Community Action Agency needs
two people for work in crafts and
woodworking, for information call
Samson 2-1608 or come by 315
union (J-2t-121-p)
VICKY Its me again.- Do me a
surprise and make me smile by
coming over to 219 sometime this
weekend if you can handle it. Dickie
(J-lt-121-p)
The women here are stifling their
individuality in hopes of realizing the
slick magazine myth of fabulous
Florida says super sam smooth, stud
(J-lt-121-p)
Two kittens free to good home one
black devil male one lovable calico
female call 378-7479 (J-lt-121-p)
Help Save America! Join the
American Vigilantes! For
Information-Buy and read The
American Vigilante by Alaric,
Branden Press, 221 Columbus Ave.,
Boston, Mass. 02116 $4.95
(J-15t-121-p)
if you want a WATERBED get a
waterbed and not a bag of water, call
373-3144 (J-st-121-p)
Jay- I wont even ask what the story
is. my hugums long for your bugums
even after 16 months, what could be
better than a future of russian bank
games, kisses, and a place we both
call home?! ILY your sugar dumpling
(J-lt-121-p)
LOST <& FOUND
Lost female Irish setter tag N 0.643
please phone 376-9011 or 376-6028
(L-2t-120-p)
REWARD SIOO for info lead to
return of 1970 Triumph tiger
motorcycle taken from place apts no
questions call 378-1109 anytime
(L-3t-120-p)
Lost: female gr. Shepard- blacke
silver; 9 mo: choke chain, lost In sin
city area; name is gretchen; reward
offered call 378-5823 anytime
(L-3t-120-p)
Found single key on lady bug key
chain, at union during engineers fair,
call 373-2912 to claim (L-3t-120-p)
Lost Gold Rimmed Eyeglasses square
frame, Friday afternoon on East side
of campus Reward call 392-9063
(L-st-120-p)
I lost a Yashlca-D camera m the tear
gas barrage the 15th If you ~>und it,
please call 373-2658 or 392-2612
REWARD (L-st-119-p)
found Thursday at Tlgert KEYS on a
ring, pick up at Union Lost and
Found. (L-3t-120-p)
xWXWXW:*.^
SERV ICES
;.X.;.;.;.;;:;;;:;;;:;:;:;>>X;X;>X^^>X;X;X;X;>
Lost: dinner ring, white gold, three
small diamonds, sentimental value,
also: instamatlc camera, lost at reitz
union, reward, call Carol 378-0179.
(L-3t-121-p)
found on campus-female kitten
wearing a white collar w red stones.
Will keep for few days in hopes
owner will call 392-0950 or
378-2009 Mr. Carvjall (L-3t-121-nc)
Mikes painting rooms 12x14 or
smaller sl4. Free estimates on any
size Job. Interior or exterior, call eves
378-0968 (M-5M21-P)

Page 17

SERV ICES
.:.:-:.:.:.:-:.:->:-x-x*x-:-:-:->:*:-:-:-:-:-:-::-:-:-:-::-:-:-:
typing at its best by former NY
secy. speed & accuracy, theses,
dissertation, papers 50 cents & up.
Barbara Coaxum 373-4363
(M-6MIB-P)
WRITERS CO-OP TERM PAPERS
EXAMS PO BOX 13678 UNIV
STATION Gainesville, Fla.
(M-7t-119-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
Tired of sandwich suppers? get a
good home-cooked meal with fresh
vegs at coney island rest. 210 SE Ist.
sam-7pm beer served, great food!
{M-st-120-p)

\yH jf7Efi/]fi^^'}FflTP l^ rrXr rX
I Little lauss and Big Halsy
ere not your father's heroes.
|
COMPLETELY
W FASCINATING Jk
fife. TO WATCH! W
|H| TOTAL ENTER- Mgk
fill TAINMENT!
! Redford is Hi
H nothing short
H of stunning! WT
Liz Smith, Cosmopolitan
PARAMOUNT PICTURES PRESENTS s#|
[ROMRT RRDFORD <§
| ffIICHRCU. POLLARD Jl f |
UTTU MUSS AAD RIO HALSY ;
AN ALBERT S. RUDDY PRODUCTION |W|
rWaNMISOr MitiMIIWIWUKMKn IXVI 1
Lm|lhipb[ I
MDOVE&I
Broadways
MOST HONORED PLAY
IS NOW A MOTION PICTURE \
ysiTffiy*>
Starts TOD A Y
mmmmmmmmmm § academy
AWARD WINNER
: Watch the landlorcP
get his. *§ m
: 'TWELAHWORD
FIRST SHOWING IN UJlu
GAINESVILLE AREA
\ FLORIDA THEATRE ONLY 1
1 .78 4 AGE IS AND UNDER }
I $1.28 AGE 17 A UP }
I ALL DAY-EVE RY DAY |

SERV ICES
i
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)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! Bank Americard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
term papers, thesis, reports etc typed
to your specifications, accuracy and
neatness guaranteed. 50 cents per
page. call tola 373-1003
(M-10t-l 10-p)
Watch Gator
Advertisers



!. Tt Flo**da Altifetbr, Thursday, April 22,1*71

Page 18

By CHRISTY TILSON
Alligator Writer
Advertising Day, the last in a
series of activities highlighting
the four areas of journalism, will
feature Richard E. Coffey,
promotion director of Time
Magazine and Keith E. Crain,
publisher of Advertising and
Sales Promotion Magazine.
Co-chairmen for the day are

Woiii Wrap-Up

Hanoi wont discuss
release of prisoners
PARIS (UPI) Hanois chief
spokesman in Paris said
Wednesday, North Vietnam
would not discuss the release or
exchange of American war
prisoners unless President Nixon
first announced a firm dateline
for full withdrawal of all U.S.
forces from South Vietnam.
Nguyen Thanh Le, chief press
officer of the Hanoi mission to
the Vietnam talks, accused
President Nixon at a news
conference of trying to make the
prisoners of war issue a special
negotiating item for political
reasons.
Les statement indicated that
Hanoi has not been moved from
its firm stand on the prisoner
issue in spite of the pleas from
dozens of American delegations
coming to Paris with petitions
from throughout the United
States pleading for a prompt
release of prisoners.
War veterans march;
ask for own arrest
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Vietnam War veterans facing
possible eviction from their
open-air campsite at the foot of
Capitol Hill marched to the
Pentagon Wednesday and
demanded that they be arrested
along with Lt. Calley as war
criminals.

f ONI DOLLAR SANDWICH )
r SPECIAL I
I Good Thurs. Sat. 1;
I m T urkey sandwich, french fries, Large 16oz. t
f schooner Budweiser I:
I T Pastrami sandwich, french fries, large 16oz. 1
if schooner Budweiser l
I 1
K EACH ORDER ONLY ONI DOLLAR I
1 V.. ..
! I I

Advertising Day features Coffey

Dr. Leonard Hooper and
Professor Robert S. Boyd.
The schedule is as follows:
9:05 Paul Funk, vice
president and general manager,
Epilepsy Foundation of
America, Washington.
10:10 Percell L. Johnson,
vice president of advertising,
Tuesday Publication Inc., New
York.

While about 100
demonstrators stood chanting,
clapping and stomping their feet
outside the Pentagons huge,
locked front doors, three were
admitted to see Air Force Brig.
Gen. Daniel Chappie James.
James dismissed their requests
to be arrested and to see Gen.
William C. Westmoreland, the
Army chief of staff who was
U.S. military commander in
Vitenam for four years.
We all want to be arrested
along with Lt. William L.
Calley, Sam Schorr, 23, of Los
Angeles, told James.
Were just as responsible as
he is; Were all war criminals.
We want to turn ourselves in to
the Pentagon.
Court decision hurts
abortion law chances
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Pro ponents of liberalized
abortion laws said Wednesday
the Supreme Courts upholding
of a Washington, D.C., abortion
statute virtually kills chances of
changing Floridas 103-year-old
statute for the next two years.
Sen. Ken Myers (D-Miami)
said the Supreme Courts action
will substantially dim our
chances. But he said there is
still a chance that the House
Health and Rehabilitative
Services Committee might keep
one -or even all -of six House
bills alive next Tuesday. >

10:1:15 Joe Vincent, field
sales manager, Radio-Advertising
Bureau, Atlanta.
12:30 LUNCHEON: Richard
E. Coffey, promotion director,
Time Magazine, New York.
2:15 Jerry McMechan,
advertising manager, Ford
Marketing Corp., Dearborn,
Mich.
3:20 Career Conferences
all participating speakers.
7:15 BANQUET: Keith E.
Crain, publisher, Advertising and
Sales Promotion Magazine,
Chicago.
Coinciding with the last day
of Communication Week is the
Alpha Delta Sigma-Gamma
Alpha Chi Southeastern
Regional Advertising
Convention. A business meeting
for ADS-GAX will be held at
4:45 in the Reitz Union.

\
V c 2
Now... thru April 25
with every purchase of a family bucket, or barrel
of Kentucky Fried Chicken accompanied by this coupon
well give you a whole dollar
* off the price!
1* fi _,! |§ spicy chicken.
TEAR OUT DOTTED PORTION ABOVE AND PRESENT
AT ANY KENTUCKY CHICKEN STORE. WELL GIVE
YOU A DOLLAR OFF THE PRICE OF YOUR ORDER.
OwdSMtEckdallA*.
When you can buy chicken like ...why cook?
COLONEL SANDERS RECIPE
Kentucky Tried skidcen
L 214 N.W. 13 th ST 114 S.W. 34th ST J

Tickets for the luncheon are
$2.65 and the banquet tickets
are $2.75. These may be
purchased from Sharon

[Nu-WavPiscount
Ac\ ttWIM / Magazines
iSewing NotionK /Greeting Cards
iHoUSehold Item S\ Film Procuring/- r
X \ 7 School Supplies
?Pet Supplies \ cimwi /
(UNIVERSITY PLAZA V 1620 W. UNIV. AVE. j
TOMORROW! }

Youmans in room 329 of the
Stadium.
All events are scheduled in the
Union Ballroom.



TH^UPERMARKimjj^^IUyMjKMTJS!
OPEN MONDAY THRU SATURDAY l
9:00 A -M-JO MGPJM. g\g\ nii I SAVE 40* ON 12-OZ. NO RETURN BOTTLES
SUNDAY 12:00 NOON TO 7:00 P.M.
thru 27 f BALLENTINE
BEER r* 79<
Extra Value Buy! Save 30< on FROSTY MORN
JjmT FRANKS 29 t
TWOSTORES I ill iMjilHHll
3736 NEWBERRY RD quarter loin sliced
PORK CHOPS 58?
FRESH DRESSED U.S.D.A. FLA. GRADE "A" PAN READY
BCUT UP FRYERS l*39s
FROSTY MORN "DANDY"
SLICED BACON ~49^
it '?
U.S.D.A. CHOICE BEEF
SIRLOIN STEAK ,$1.09
U.S.D.A. CHOICE BEEF
CHUCK ROAST L = 58<
BIG STAR EXTRA VALUE BUYS!
BETTY CROCKER OR PILLSBURY SAVE sf ON OUR PRIDE KING SIZE SAVE lOjION K'NNETT-S ICE.CREAM
I rAIXC kIIVCC WHITE BREADI?z1 z 22< SANDWICHES SE 49<
I itiiavi i | SUGAR jj 49? ROLLS KS z 29?
ST 3oC < I PUNCH SS Z 29? MILK IST 13?
11 SAVE 5* ON LAUNDRY DETERGENT SAVE 5* ON RITTERS TOMATO U
AJAX SS? 99? JUICE ;r 29?
EVERYDAY LOW, LOW PRICES
I I GRADE A FRESH FLORIDA HOMOGENIZED SAVE 10* ON PACKERS* LABEL FROZEN
I BLUE PLATE QUALITY milk PLASneJUG $1.09 j FRENCH FRIES 29?
AJ Alf All y A IF r I SAVE 6* ON PI LLSBURYS CANNED SAVE JO* ON GENTLE DETERGENT
mAYUNNAut BISCUITS 8L n z x f a 4 ns 39< LIQUID MILD ££* 29<
I QUART -Jk C X SAVE I WHOLE SUN FROZEN ORANGE SAVE 10* ON FARM CHARM
I"R 4Dv ,4i I JUICE S& 12? MARGARINE St 19?
I SAVE 11* ON BIG STAR TWIN PAK POTATO SAVE 14 ON CLEANER LAUNDRY
mmmmk chips 38< tide "XK tig 7 7 s<
ii*
FRESH PLUMP RED RIPE RED DELICIOUS
MAXWELL HOUSE I Strawberries p 33< I APPLES m* 28<
I FRESH COFFEE LARGE AND PLUMP GOLDEN RIPE
I k 69< sr I IMA BANANAS Jo<
W SWEET JUICY FLORIDA NEW CROP WHITE
ORANGES K 49? ONIONS Stf- 29?
''*'*>** !- , t .. v- T

Jlwutay, April 3%. 1971 #t Thf t Florid* AHiprtor,

Page 19



The
Florida
Alligator j:

Hair today: Will it be gone tomorrow?

Hair.
A word to use with caution
around some UF coaches.
Something often shunned in the
athletic world when it becomes
excessive and flows down a
players neck.
That may not be the
definition youll find printed in
several leading English
dictionaries but it tends to
correspond with the
interpretation imprinted in the
minds of many Gator mentors
including tennis coach Bill
Potter.
Followers of the UF sporting
scene easily recall a big stink
raided in the 1970 fall quarter
over the harmless fiber which
tops everyones crown. The odor,
still lingering in many areas of
the campus athletic community,
seems to be slowly lifting.
But, before the green cloud
completed its sweep through
Yon Hall, two rather good
athletes found themselves
yanked from a sport they
enjoyed amd loved. And all of
this occurred because of certain
stagnent pools of archaic
thought which contend that
athletes should look like
athletes, short hair and all.
Baloney.
Former tennis stars Ralph

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Hart and Dan Landrum were
undeniably long of locks while
serving in their brief careers as
Gator net standouts, but despite
their shaggy summits, then thenathletic
athletic thenathletic abilities remained
unaffected.
The Hart-Landrum duo
believed very strongly that hair
length had nothing to do with an
athletes ability and eventually,
their brief tennis careers ended
in martyrdom.
Things seem to be changing.
Tennis player Rusty Addie by
no means sports a crew cut. In
fact, his hair is quite long by
coach Potters standards. Its just
about as long as Harts or
Landrums when they were
asked to resign from the team
because of their beliefs.
A phone call to tennis coach
Potter produced a blunt no
comment response when
questioned on Addies hair
length. Further pressure resulted
in an empty explanation that
the rules athletes follow are

more liberal than ever before.
Maybe they are.
A recent visit to the Gator
football drills was marked by the
appearance of several athletes
with matted manes curling up
from the back of their helmets.
The sight was enough to cause
Potters heart to skip a beat.
Rusty Addie
... he still plays

MARTY PERLMUTTER CHRIS LANE
Executive Sports Editor Sports Editor
9mm mm ^
^

Page 20

Pete Maravich and Joe
Namath are athletes in every
sense of the word. Their athletic
ability stands unquestioned. Yet,
both of them believe in cutting
their hair how they like it, and
apparently they dont swing
with the flat-top crowd.
Hair, providing we never
experience a nuclear fallout, is
here to stay. Athletes have
learned to live with it. Some
coaches find the task difficult.
Hart and Landrum fell from
Potters pedestal because they
refused to abide by the rules.
s Rjjpir M
wW
Mpjr ;
M Jkp*
Ralph Hart
... mop martyr

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 22,1971

Rules that seem to grow more
flexible as time wears on.
Athletes, just like everyone
else, seek individuality. They
find it in the clothes they wear,
in their activities, and yes, even
in their hair length.
Individualism is something you
cant take away from someone.
Coaches are slowly finding
that athletes, too, are people.
The smart ones are learning to
accept the fact.
Isnt it refreshing to see it
finally happen?
Dan Landrum
... he left too



DAVE MILLER
Nicklaus easily
golfer of year
SPORT magazine recently ran a survey among touring golf pros to
answer the question *Whos the top golfer Nicklaus or Casper?
The whole idea was absurd, since Jack Nicklaus is easily the best
golfer in the world, as the golfers* answers indicated.
Nicklaus is the Wilt Chamberlain of golf. When he puts his mind to
it, Nicklaus is unbeatable on a golf course. His only problem is
motivation.
Billy Casper is a good putter. But Gary Player is the only man who
can compare with Nicklaus when the pressure is on, though Arnold
Palmer has regained his old competitive touch this year.
Nicklaus dominates golf the way Sandy Koufax dominated pitching
from 1962 to 1966. But SPORT has to have something to write
about, so each year Will Grimsley or Arnold Hano will write an article
asking something like Is Kermit Zarley Ready to De-Throne
Nicklaus? or Is Miller Barber REALLY Mr. Charisma? or Where
Is Jack Fleck Now That We Really Need Him?
You see, sports writers with deadlines to meet have to gropingly
search for CONTROVERSY, and there isnt much of that in golf.
Pro golfers are uniformly conservative politically and about as
talkative as a turtle. They frown on noisy galleries and Chi Chi
Rodriquez* efforts to enliven the game. When true athletes are fighting
for yardage or driving to the basket, golfers are asking, a la J. Alfred
Prufrock, Should I hook? Should I fade?
And the Golfer of the Year award usually goes to the guy who
best typifies Middle America.
Orville Sarge Moody, 1969 Golfer of the Year, spent 15 years
in the Army, where he did nothing but play golf, sort of like the track
worlds Mel Pender. Last year, Sarge, when asked what he thought of
the Kent State murders, replied, They oughta line up 50 of em and
gun em down. Students, that is.
Well, you can have Orville Moody and Buffalo Billy Casper. My
sports heros are Jack Scott and Harry Edwards,and, until Bruce
Fleisher wins some tournaments (Or his bell-bottomed buddies, Larry
Hinson and John Miller), my choice for Golfer of the Year, for this
year or any other year, is Dave Hill.
Last year, Dave Hill finished a distant second in the U.S. Open.
With Tony Jacklin winning easily, Hill provided the only tournament
tension by criticizing the Hazeltine Country Club.
Calling it a cow pasture, Hill added: All it needs is a few cows
and about 80 acres of com. The man who designed the course,
Robert Trent Jones, the most famous and respected golf coutse
architect in the world was criticized by Hill when he said, The man
ruined a good farm.
Shortly after this brouhaha that had Francis Ouimet spinning in his
grave, Dave Hill took on the British Open, saying he would return to
England to play only if my brain died and they sent the body to the
wrong place. This is the attitude that has prevented Lee Trevino
from being a honorary citizen of Augusta.
Dave Hill, the most heavily fined sports figure since the heyday of
Red Auerbach, was fined once more by the Tournament Players
Division of the PGA. He was sharply criticized in the U.S. and in
Great Britain.
But Dave Hill is good for the game of golf. While Jack Nicklaus is
flying around in his private plane and Arnold Palmer is endorsing
laundries and banlons, Dave Hill is taking on the sacred cows of golf
and happily accepting fines and suspensions.
In a pseudo-sport in which obese people like Bob Murphy and Steve
Melnyk compete, its nice to see a high-strung, temperamental 5 foot
9,150-pound star like Dave Hill.
And Dave Hill is a star.
In 1969 he had the lowest 72-hole average on the tour. But Sarge
Moody was voted Golfer of the Year. But, then again, they didnt
let me vote for the award.
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Thursday, April 22,1971, Tha Florida AlHprtor,

Page 21



Page 22

v Tlte Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 22,1971

Too much expected from Pistol Pete

By DAVID MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA (UPI) Pete
Maravich didnt win the NBA
rookie-of-the-year award because
he didnt live up to expectations.
But, in all fairness to Pistol
Pete, those expectations were
never realistic to begin with.
When Pete came out of
Louisiana State with the highest
scoring average ever posted by a
collegian and sporting a $2
million contract, a lot folks took
a whats he-going-to-do-for-an--
encore attitude.
Frankly, Pete Maravich would
have had to average 30 to 35
points a game to satisfy most
fans-and even that wouldnt be

Brothers Hull battle
for playoff spotlight
By GARY KALE
UPI Sports Writer
Dennis Hull had to demonstrate that brother Bobby isnt the whole
Stanley Cup show for the Chicago Black Hawks and Jacques Lemaire
had to prove he still had the old scoring touch for the Montreal
Canadiens Tuesday night as the clubs won their first semifinal round
games.
Bobby Hull scored six goals in Chicagos opening round four-game
sweep over Philadelphia, but hasnt been able to beat goalie Ed
Giacomin in the Ranger series. Dennis Hull, however, upheld the
family honor with two goals as the Hawks shut out New York 3-0 to
even their best-of-seven series at 1-1.
Lemaire, used sparingly in the first five games of Montreals
seven-game triumph over Boston, rammed home three goals in the
Canadiens' 7-2 mauling of Minnesota to take a 1-0 lead in that series.
Chicago received perfect goaltending from Tony Esposito as the
Hawks avenged last Sundays overtime loss to New York. Cliff Koroll,
who scored the Hawks lone goal in the opener, gave Esposito the
margin he needed when he whacked in a rebound off Giacomins pads
with 2:06 left in the first period.
Dennis Hull tallied Chicagos other two goals, his first of the series.
Dennis skated down ice with Koroll on a two-on-one breakaway and
beat Giacomin at 14:06 of the second period. When the Rangers lifted
Giacomin in the final minute of game in favor of six forwards, Dennis
drilled the puck into an empty net just 15 second shy of die final
buzzer.
Lemaire equalled a playoff record shared by four others when he
sewed all his goals in one period. His first goal at 11:07 of the second
stanza gave the Canadiens a 2-1 lead and he added goals at 16:33 and
18:51 to climax Montreals four-goal period.
Marc Tardif added two goals, while Frank Mahovlich banged home
his eighth goal of the playoffs and Guy Lapointe netted his first of the
post season games.
Montreal plays host to Minnesota in the second game Thursday.
The Chicago-New York series switches to Ranger ice the same night.
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Maravich couldnt win NBA rookie award

enough for some who got the
idea that the Pistol should pump
in points against the pros like he
did in his college days when he
averaged 43.8 44.2 and 44.5 in
three glorious years. $
Maravich did average 23.2 ppg
in his first season as a
professional-and only three
other rookie guards ever scored
higher. One of those was Geoff
Petrie of Portland who shared
this years rookie award with
David Cowens of Boston. Petrie
averaged 24.8 ppg and became
the only rookie guard besides
Oscar Robertson to top 2,000
points in his first season.
Robertson holds the all-time
scoring record for a rookie guard
with 30.5 ppg and Baltimores

Earl Monroe was 24.3 his first
season.
What a lot of people dont
realize is that Pete was really
coming around toward the end
of the season, said Walt
Hazzard who played the other
Atlanta Hawks guard spot
opposite Maravich.
By the end of the year, he
was twice the player he was at
the start. It took Pete, who had
been going one On one ah his
life, that long to learn the feel of
the team. But he did it.
There's no denying Pete
Maravich got off to a slow start
in his rookie season in the
National Basketball Association.
And this, in large measure, was
responsible for the poor start
made by the Hawks as a whole.
But the Maravich of March
was not the Pistol Pete of
October. He still make a few
wild passes and a few
from-the-hip shots. But, he had
become more of a team player,
was starting to score as
expected-and the Hawks began
to win.
By the end of the season,
Pete was the best rookie in the
league and hell be the best in
the long run, Hazzard
continued. He learned an awful
lot during the year.
Hawks president Bob Cousins
said he felt Maravich deserved
the award not only for his play
but also because it took a lot of
man to overcome what he had to
overcome this past season.
Hell be the best second-year
man in the league next year,

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Cousins insisted. And, before
hes through, hell get the
leagues most valuable player
award.
Maravich may find himself

Luckless Pacers
are seeing Stars
SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) The Utah Stars need only one more
victory to move into the American Basketball Association
championship playoff round.
The Stars took a 3-1 lead over Indiana Tuesday night when they
trimmed the Pacers 126-99. The series now moves to Andeison.lnd.,
for the fifth game tonight.
Utah was never threatened in game No. 4 as the Stars moved out to
a 33-13 lead after the first quarter thanks to the shooting of Willie
Wise, who scored 11 of his teams first 20 points. Zelmo Beaty paced
the Stars with 22 points and Wise finished with 19 while Billy Keller
led Indiana with 20.
The Eastern Conference final playoff between Kentucky and
Virginia continues with Virginia leading Colonels 2-1 in the
best-of-seven series prior to Wednesdays game.
t I
ft To begin training this summer. 1
ft See representatives in respective ft
ft departments or in JWR Union April 21-23 I

under a lot of pressure again
next year. Rumors are flying
about that several of the Hawks
starters are considering jumping
to the rival ABA.



Black athletes uncommitted on move

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
A consensus of black athletes
on the UF campus indicates that
most of them would indeed
withdraw from the university if
the demands arent met before
Monday.
1 am hoping that the
problem can be alleviated before
Monday and the withdrawal
wont have to come about,

I Intramurals \
iHiiiiiiiiiiiiHittiininiimHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuii BRITT CRITTENTON ml
Delta Tau Delta has clinched the Blue League Presidents Cup with
two sports still to play.
The Delts captured their fifth championship in seven sports when
they downed the DIFs 2-1 in tennis. Tom Taylor won the singles
match for the Delts and Frank Farrey and Scott Drake teamed up to
win their doubles, match. Jeff Walker for DU scored two straight
shutouts 4-0,4-0, over George Morrell to provide the only victory for
the DUs.
The Delts continued to place first or second in every sport by
placing second in the Blue golf championship. A 35 by Henry Her and
a 38 by Bill Griffin on the final nine holes provided the impetus for
that finish.
The big story in Blue golf was that KA won the championship by a
whopping 11 strokes. Grady Cooksey had rounds of 7 5 and 72 while
Bill Leedy recorded an 81 and a 74.
The Orange League Presidents Cup race has all of a sudden turned
into a two team battle.
The Sigma Nus captured the golf championship by 14 strokes over
second place ATO. The Nus finished the tournament in impressive
style as Kerry Schwenke fired a final nine 38, Fred Klauk hit a 37,
and Kim Schwenke stroked a three under par 33.
Sigma Chi is in the finals of tennis after swamping the FIJIs 4-1.
Hart Rallye' team
plans 'hunt Sunday

The Hart Rallye teams
Backward Auto Fun Rally
will begin at 1 p.m. Sunday,
April 25.
Registration for the rallye
begins at noon in the
Commercial Bank parking lot,
1717 NW 13th St. with the
drivers meeting at 12:45 p.m.
Entry fees are $! per person
for clubs members with $1.50
per person for non-members.

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where you get break
L on steak and
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J SHARP AT BOTH ENDS |
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track star Benny Vaughn said
Wednesday afternoon. But if a
majority of the blacks decide to
withdraw, then i will have to be
inclined to withdraw as well.
But in the same breath,
Vaughn said, But, I still havent
made any commitment as yet.
Id rather wait as there isnt
enough information to go on as
yet.
Im sort of caught in
between right now, freshman

An additional 25 cents will be
tacked on for each additional
person who is not the driver or
navigator.
For a bit of background, fun
rallying is not a race, but rather
a treasure hunt. It tests peoples
ability to observe things as they
drive.
The winner is the car with the
most correct answers and having
traveled a total mileage closest
to the true milage of the course.

Steve Williams said. I havent
made any commitment as yet
either.
It isnt that the black athletes
want to betray their race, but
the story is a bit different for
them. If they drop from Florida,
they will have to sit out a year
of eligibility as stated by the
National Collegiate Athletic
Association (NCAA) rules.
As I look at it, it is a small
price to pay (sitting out the one
year) for myself, but it is for the
Benny Vaughn
... money aspect
M
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cause of the black people,
sophomore Willie Jackson said.
I want to wait until Monday
to decide what I am going to do.
Again, I am not commiting
myself as yet as a lot of things
can happen before then,
Jackson continued.
The demands blacks are
requesting include that full
amnesty be granted to all
students arrested Thursday along
with an acceptable commitment
to resolve the proposals
presented to the administration
by the black students.
Just like everyone else, I am
caught in between, freshman
sprinter Nat Jenkins said. I
support the black cause, but
then again I would like to stay in
school.
Another aspect that may
hinder a decision for the athletes
is that of financial status.

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Thursday. April 22.1971. Tha Florida ANfstor,

I am inclined to go with the
majority, Vaughn said. But
you have to take the financial
aspect of this thing also.
L
- -
Wiie Jackson
... small price to pay

Page 23



i. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 22,1971

Page 24

ES&'aMM&Es
ROUNDUP

By VITO STELLINO
UPI Sports Writer
Hank Aaron, the superstar
baseball takes for granted,
doesnt feel any pressure on the
threshold of becoming the third
man ever to hit 600 homers.
Hes too busy thinking about
becoming the first man to hit
715.
Im a long way from it right
now but I think IVn better than
even money to hit 715, Aaron
said Tuesday night after his sixth
homer of the season and
598th of his career gave the
Atlanta Braves a 2-0 victory over
the Pittsburgh Pirates.
Only Babe Ruth at 714 and
Willie Mays, who has five this
year and 633 in his career, are
ahead of him.
The so-called 600 barrier
which was difficult for Mays to
reach in 1969 when he hit only
13 all year doesnt seem to
bother Aaron. I dont think
going for No. 600 adds any
pressure, he said.
In other games, Philadelphia
blanked Montreal 1-0, Chicago
edged Houston 3-1, Cincinnati
nipped New York 3-2, Los
Angeles beat San Diego 6-2 and
St. Louis edged San Francisco
2-1.
Johnny Benchs fifth homer
of the year -a two-run blast in
the eighth inning off reliever

THE 1971
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Danny Frisella gave Cincinnati
its victory over the Mets. Pete
Rose hit his first homer in the
first inning for the Reds first
run. Duffy Dyers pinch single
produced New Yorks only two
runs in the seventh.
St. Louis handed Juan
Marichal his first loss of the year
while beating San Francisco to
end the Giants nine-game win
streak. Marichal, who pitched
three straight complete games
while' winning his first three
starts, was lifted in the eighth
for a pinch-hitter after giving up
two runs in the fourth.
Coed golfers
host to meet
Floridas womans golf team
will tune up this afternoon for
the Florida Intercollegiate Golf
Tournament for Women with a
match with Rollins and
Miami-Dade Junior College
North.
It will be these same three
teams that will play 36 holes
beginning Friday for the
tournament title.
Todays match on the
University Golf Course begins at
l p.m. with Tammy Bowman.
Cindy Meyers, Suzanne Jackson
and Linda Parker representing
UF.

Bandos 2 HRs pace As

By JOE CARNiCELU
UPI Sports Writer
Sal Bando brought his
personal brand of earthquake to
Southern California Tuesday
night.
Bando smashed three hits,
two of them home runs, and
drove in three runs to boost the
Oakland Athletics to a 4-0
victory over the California
Angels. Jim Catfish Hunter
pitched a three-hitter for
Oakland, which snapped the
Angels seven-game winning
streak and took possession of
first place in the American
League West
Bando, who now leads the AL
in homers with four, hit his first
homer in the fourth inning after
Reggie Jackson doubled and
scored on Don Minchers triple.
He connected again in the eighth
off reliever Eddie Fisher.
Hunter, now l-2, allowed
only singles to Alex Johnson and
Tony Conigliaro and a double to*
Jim Fregosi. He was bothered by
wildness, however, walking five
and stranding eight California
runners.
In other AL action, Detroit
downed Baltimore 7-6, Chicago
ripped Milwaukee 7-1,
Washington beat New York 7-2,
Boston stopped Cleveland 4-1
and Minnesota edged Kansas
City 5-4.
Jim Northrup hit a three-run
homer in the fifth and lined a
run-scoring single in the ninth to
break a tie and lead the Tigers
past Baltimore. Detroit led 6-1
in the eighth when Paul Blairs

ROUNDUP
*. -

three-run double highlighted a
five-run Oriole outburst.
Dick McAuliffe walked to
open the ninth, took second on
a deep fly ball and scored the
winning run on Northrups
single.
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