Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
Vol. 63, No. 124

Black withdrawal from UF begins

(See related story page 11)
By CARLOS J. UCEA
Alligator Staff Writ*?
Black Student Union (BSU)
Chairman Clarence Martin
announced Monday afternoon
black students will be
withdrawing from UF because
"Florida has failed us.
The announcement came at a
nudday rally on the front steps
of Tigert Hall called by the BSI
Following the 20 minute
gathering, black students and
some white sympathizers
marched to the northwest door
of the building to turn in
Withdrawal slips to the registrars
office.
As of 4:30 p.m. when the
lepstrars office closed, seven
students had withdrawn, five
blacks and two whites.
Apparently the whites were
not related to the threatened
mass w ithdrawal of blacks.
According to figures from the
registrars office, 160 black
students had gone through
preliminary counseling for
withdrawal.
The BSU has not been able
to extract an acceptable
commitment from the university

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TERRY WALTERS
Sheldon McPherson holds a protest sign
characterizing what seemed to be general black opinion

The
Florida Alligator

administration. We feel then that
the lack of good faith on the
part of the administration leaves
no doubt as to the status of
black students, faculty and staff
on the UF campus, Martin said.
We leave not because we arc

... g: I |p
Sylvia Marion (foreground) begins the withdrawal process terry Walters
... as black students prepare to leave

University of Florida, Gainesville

BSU: r Florida has failed us

giving up the buttle, but because
to remain without the prospect
of meaningful change would be
an even less desirable
alternative.
Martin said the UF does not
want blacks. He directed his

WUFT gives news film
to University Police

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
A WUFT news producer and
journalism professor has allowed
University Police Department
officers to view both published
and unpublished film, of student
demonstrations in an effort to
identify law breaking students.
The action, according to
Associate Professor Don
Grooms, was taken only after
four days of soul-searching.
The university was in a crisis
situation, Grooms, WUFT news
producer, said. It could have
been disastrous and the police
thought the film might have
helped them out of the crisis.
Grooms said he did not turn
over the film until he was
positive it could not be used for
identification or prosecution
purposes. The film that was
used over the air was public
domain, and very little of the
other, unpublished film could be
distinguished.
UPD Chief, Audie Shuler, said
repeated police requests to
WUFT were for the April 15

remarks to blacks who may want
to attend UF: If you come (to
UF) your presence will be
nothing more than an
opportunity for the
administration to glorify itself at
your expense.

demonstrations. Several
thousand dollars damage was
done to police and university
equipment during a
police-student confrontation
that afternoon.
I told Lieutenant D.D.
Goulden, Shuler said, to get
whatever film we could of those
people who damaged university
property, particularly that of the
police. I'd love to identify
them.
After learning that several
WUFT officials were
complaining of police viewing of
unpublished film, Shuler said he
ordered Goulden to return the
film.
I also guaranteed the station
that the film would not be used
in any capacity, Shuler said.
This whole thing was a purely
voluntary request. Certainly if we
wanted critical film from any
news media we would attempt
to subpoena it from a court.
That wasnt the case in this
situation.
Grooms action has been
criticized by several of WUFTs
student personnel who claimed

Tuesday, April 27, 1971

Florida, bid thee farewell,
he said.
After Martin finished, the
crowd of an estimated 400,
surged forward shouting right
on and open the door.
Administration officials had
the front doors of the
administration building locked
some time before the rally
started.
Roy Mitchell, coordinator for
disadvantaged students and
director of minority affairs,
grabbed the microphone and
asked the crowd to march
peacefully to the back doors of
Tigert to begin withdrawing.
Remember Kent State,
remember Jackson State, he
said.
Norman Market, president of
the American Federation of
Teachers (AFT) local 1880, read
a statement which said the
conditions at UF were racist.
Market also announced the
AFT would take legal action on
alleged racial discrimination at
UF and the director of the civil
rights division of the AFT will
be on campus to take statements
from students to build a case.
Professor A. A. Chow,
(See 'BSU' page 3)

their news integrity has been
compromised.,
Grooms defended his action
saying, None of the film could
be used as evidence because
nobody could document who
shot it or in what sequence. It
could not incriminate anybody.
George Creel, a film and news
editor for WUFTs evening news,
said, As a viable news source
Channel Ss news just won't be
the same. When we turn over
film like this we're just shot.
The first thing anybody's
going to think when they see
Channel 5 covering a
demonstration is that the cops
will end up with the film.''
Although both police officers
and station officials insisted
none of the film had been or
would be used for identification
or prosecution purposes,
students were concerned UPD
had been allowed to view the
film at all.
I realize were in a unique
situation. We're students in class,
and we're supposed to act in
(See Film page 3)



I, Th Florida Alligator, Tuaaday, April 27; i7l

Page 2

3 student senators lobby for U.S. pull-out

By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
Bill Whitley and two other
student senators, David Chafin
and Mike Hittleman, traveled to
Washington April 21 and met
with congressmen and their
representatives.
I thought it was worthwhile
because I think we changed
some points of view, Whitley
stated. Some were on the
border line and could go either
way (about setting a date for
withdrawal) and I think we had
some impact on them, Whitley
pointed out.
The students talked
personally to Sen. Ed Gurney,
(R) Winter Park, and Reps.
Claude Pepper, (D) Miami,
Charles Bennett, (D)
Jacksonville, William Chappell,
(D) Ocala and Herbert Burke,
(R), Hollywood and assistant
Director of Communications for
the Nixon administration Mr.
Shaumway.
Hie students also spoke to
aides for Sen. Lawton Chiles,
(D) Lakeland and Reps. Robert
Sikes, (D) Crestview, Paul
Rogers, (D) West Palm Beach
Dante Fascell, (D) Miami and
Gainesville-based Don Fuqua,
(D).
The student senate resolution
in support of an end to the war
in Indochina which calls for
withdrawal of all American
troops from Indochina before
1972, was presented at each
discussion.
According to Whitley, the
Florida congressmen in favor of
setting a withdrawal date are:
Bennett, Rogers, Sikes and
Fascell. Whitley said Chiles,
Pepper, Chappell and Burke were
against further continuance of
the war but would not indicate
whether they supported the
McGovern-Hatfield amendment
which would have Congress set a
withdrawal date.
Fuquas aide inferred because
of this areas large rural
population, Fuqua did not think
the majority of his constituents
favor a withdrawal date.
Gurney was for the war. He
began a speech, Whitley
explained, on the cold war
movement, the domino theory,
and the monolithic theory.
Gurney was asked by the
students if he believed those
theories and with a gesture he
replied,Sure, doesnt
everybody?
At that point, Whitley said, I
cant believe that, and.
according to Whitley, Gurney
started speaking of his World

I
so SPIRIT
I kind of Sunday
fit,**. Bi I I I <

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during
June. July and August whan Its published semi-weekly, and during student
holiday? and axam periods. Editorials rapresent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator Is entered as second class mattar at the United States Post Office
at Gainesvllla, 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 revisa or turn away copy It considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement Involving typographical errors or errmteous insertion unless
notice Is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
Several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
Insertion.

JHk
K. f
' wr mK!
Sen. Edward Gurney
... supports domino theory
War Two experiences and asked
if Whitley had fought in
Vietnam.
No, sir, I havent, was the
reply from Whitley. Gurney shot
back that Whitley was
God-damn arrogant.
*i Considered his reply,
Whitley says, to show his lack
of any attempt to communicate
and so I got up and said, *Good
bye senator, and Gurneys final
comment was, something to
the effect of Goodbye, IVe seen
your kind before.
Chafin and Hittleman stayed
about 10 minutes longer, while
the senator explained his
position.
According to an aide at the
Senators Washington office,
The student must have been
terribly ill-mannered.
The students, I understand,
apologized for him, (Whitley)
and obviously if they apologized
for him he must have done
something.
I think the student thought
perhaps that he could corhe here
and not show proper respect; by
respect I mean respect of one
person for another, said the
aide.
The senator was glad to talk
to the students, the aide
continued, It was unfortunate
that this one student was
ill-mannered and he did cause
this situation to happen where
he (Gurney) told him, Dont
you be arrogant:
The senator, in his opinion
was happy to talk to them but
he wasnt going to let them
come in his office and be
ill-mannered and arrogant, said
the aide. Hittleman said he did
apologize, although we
shouldnt have. I wanted to
finish talking to him and for
practical reasons we
apologized.
According to Whitley that was
the only bad meeting they had.

new york rock
ENSEMBLE

Even the discussion with Nixons
press man went well, Whitley
said.
I was surprised to see him
fair and trying to communicate.
Shaumway agreed there was a
case for viewing Vietnam as one
country at civil war although he
still stuck firm to his opinion
that its two separate countries.
Whitley stated.
Whitley wasnt completely
satisfied with the administration,
however.
I think its something
significant that President Nixon
watched a football game during
the demonstrations in November
and this time went to Camp
David, he remarked.
Whitley added, He could
have made an effort to listen, or
sent aides into the crowds to get
opinions.
In talking to Burke about the
situation on campus at UF, he
said President Stephen C.
OConnell made a human
error, in his treatment of the
situation.
After talking to the various
congressmen, the students
stayed for a mass meeting on the
capitol lawns.
Whitley estimated the crowds
to be at least 250,000. He said

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there were splinter groups in
among the demonstrators and
Students for a Democratic

P Job-Hunting Seniors
1971 Seniors have fewer Job offers
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Many companies have reduced on oncampus
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Take the initiative and get the job you
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Society called for a break away
rally (to break windows etc.)
that no one attended.



BSU holds midday rally at Tigert

FROME PAGE ONE

speaking for black UF faculty
and staff members, said, If
black students, whose lives here
ate our principal concern, leave
this university in significant
numbers, those members of the
black faculty and staff who have
supported their younger
brothers and sisters will pvc the
university their notice of
resignation
Inside Tigert, about 80 Mack
Students quietly waited in
Mitchell % office to obtain more
withdrawal slips. Some already
had filled out dips outside
before the rally started.
This is the most tragic day
this university ever had,
outgoing Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder said.
"This (day) says something to
the fact we are unable to work
our problems out from within.
I think its time for us to sit
down for a long time and
reevaluate this university and the
future of it and which way we
arc going to head, said
Uhlfelder.
Uhlfelder noted O'Connell
was not in Tigert at that
moment. He is meeting with a
group of students at the Holiday
Inn.
Student Government
Secretary of Minority Affairs
Kip Smith said black students
had tried to get UF
Film...
professional news manner. Now
it's almost impossible, Creel
aid.
Grooms aid the stations
news coverage is based more on
a teaching situation than
anything else. Because the
university operates WUFT and
technically owns the cameras
and films, it could, in effect,
demand the film anyway.
Grooms acknowledged the
concern or embarrassment
releasing the film may have
created and said it would
probably be advisable in the
future that students not film
confrontations except for formal
news conferences, etc.
Students will have to use
tkdr own judgment in the
matter, Grooms said, since we
Italy do not have ultimate
control over the film.
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administrators to see their point
of view, but they did not take
any action to show good faith.
We have exhausted all
avenues of communication with
the administration. We are not
really giving up the fight, but we
are just handing the ball up to
our white brothers and sisters,
Smith said.
Wilie Jackson and Leonard
George, UF's first black football
players, reportedly had already
presented their withdrawal slips
in the registrars office.
Student Body Vice
Presidentelect Sam Taylor said

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by law. All pictures submitted become the property of The Scholl Mfg. Co., Inc.,
cannot be relumed. Your signature indicates that you have read and under-

lie, too, will be joining the other
black students who were
withdrawing from UF.
Student Body President-elect
Don Middlebrooks indicated he
had not talked to Taylor and has
no plani as for a replacement for
him.
The announcement of the
withdrawal came as a surprise,
since UF administrators met
with Mack faculty and students
Sunday night for a last minute
meeting to stall the walkout.
Members of the BSU told

EEi
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN

reporters gathered behind Tigert
they had no comment to make
about the negotiations.
BSU members met again at
midnight in the basement of
Weaver Hall. Apparently the
decision to withdraw was made
then because before the rally
started Monday, withdrawal slips
were being passed out.
Martin told reporters after the
late Sunday meeting the decision
was to be read in Tigert the
following afternoon.
Black students drew support

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uSSdey* 27,1971, The Florida Alligator,
4 v* J

from the UF Veterans for Peace.
President David Chandler said he
hoped there would be a
sympathetic withdrawal
movement by UF white
students.
We have to give the black
students credit because they laid
it on the line all the way
through, Chandler said. We
are very proud of them; 1
certainly hope white students
will understand why they are
doing this.

Page 3



Page 4

L The Flortd* Alligator, Tuesday,*ApH-27; 1971

UF burglaries charged
to former UPD officer

By 808 STIFF
Alligator Staff Writer
Described by one of his
friends as a sly person, a keen
trader and a real wheeler wheelerdealer,
dealer, wheelerdealer, recently arrested,
former campus policeman,
Wayne Katez had what has been
termed the perfect set-up.
Katez was arrested for his
suspected involvement in eight
burglaries on the UF campus,
resulting in an estimated
$24,000 in stolen goods.
Although the incidents
occuied while Katez was chief
investigator for the University
Police Department (UPD), he
had recently resigned and was
living in Jacksonville at the time
of the arrest.
Chief Audie Shuler said that
the UPD worked in cooperation
with the Alachua County
Sheriffs Department and other
law enforcement agencies in the
investigation.
We signed all the warrants
for his arrest, said Shuler.
One of our men was in
Jacksonville at the time of the
arrest. We couldn't actually
make the arrest ourselves, since
we have no jurisdiction in
Jacksonville.
Shuler said that there were
suspicions of Katezs
involvement at the time of his
resignation.

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Prior to his resignation, Katez
had been demoted from chief
investigator, to communications
work at the station.
His work was not as good as
it had been in the past, said
Shuler.
At the time of the burglaries,
Katez duties consisted of
investigating burglaries on
campus, assigning areas that
would be patroled and he had
access to information concerning
valuable property on campus.
In addition to these factors,
Katez also had pass keys to
campus buildings, which
afforded the opportunity to
enter at will, said a friend of
Katez.
Shuler noted that the UPDs
suspicions were re-enforced
when Katez submitted his
resignation by telephone.
Inspector Ron Stanley of the
Alachua County Sheriffs
Department, said his department
entered the case after a burglary
at the Doyle Conner Building on
34th Street.
One of my investigators, Carl
Mills, worked with Loyld
Vipperman of UPD on the case,
said Stanley.
Stanley said that he did not
want to discuss the case in
depth, since it might prejudice
the case.
The case is extremely

embarrassing to the UPD, but it
is one of those things that
happen with groups of people,
said Shuler.
We are trying to make the
best of it.
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it's a SPIRIT
kmd of Sunday



Mao would welcome Nixon visit

NEW YORK (UPI) Chairman Mao Tse-tung would welcome a
visit to China by President Nixon and would be r happy to talk to
him, either as a tourist or as a president, it was reported Sunday.
Edgar Snow, a writer who frequently visits Communist China, said
in an article in Life magazine that Mao made the statement to him
Dec. 18 during a five-hour talk at Maos residence in Peking.
Snow said he learned only recently that Mao would permit
publication of some of his comments without direct quotations.
Sea symposium
underway today

By CONNIE DANIEL
Alligator Staff Writer
The "Scientist-in-the Sea
symposium, sponsored by the
UF Communications Sciences
Laboratory and the Center for
Aquatic Sciences begins today at
9 a.m. at Exhibition Hall in the
Florida Museum.
The program is designed to
explore three areas:
Problems encountered by
the diving scientist and the state
of technology relative to these
problems;
An overview of how the
Protest discessed
tonight on Dio log oe
A report by two UF students
on last weekends March on
Washington will be the main
topic tonight on Dialogue,
WRUFs talk show.
Rodney Margol, Accent *72
chairman, and Wayne Heiber of
the Student Mobilization
Committee steering committee
will describe their observations
of the People's Coalition march.
Claims of Vietnam Veterans
Against the War and Sen. George
McGovern's congressional
committee investigation will also
be discussed.
Dialogue, produced by
Florida Blue Key and Student
Government, invites interested
listeners to phone in questions at
392-0772 and 392-0773. The
program begins at 11:05 p.m.

SPEND THE SUMMER
IN EUROPE
Fly from Miami June 15, 1971 via Pan
American leave Nassau via International Air
Bahama arrive Luxembourg June 16 stay all
summer get a student eurailpass only
sl25 jOO if you are under 26 fly to Miami
September 7, 1971 air, fare $290.00 plus
$3.00 US departure tax
Phone 378-1601
HOUSE OF TRAVEL
IN THE WESTS! DE SHOPPING CENTER

scientist works in the sea;
o Development of a program
to train scientists to work
effectively in the sea.
Dr. George Bond, an
authority on medial and
physiological aspects of deep
ocean diving, will speak at 9:30
ajn. on "Man in the Sea, Past,
Present and Future.**
Dr. Robert E. Smith, a marine
biologist and Director of the
State University System
Institute of Oceanography, will
speak on the State University
System Institute of
Oceanography and its role at
11:45 a.m.
At 2:30, Dr. Samuel C.
Snedaker, a field ecologist with a
background in tropical ecology,
will speak on Marine Sciences at
theUF.
At 3, Dr. Ralph Brauer,
director of the Wrightsville
Marine Bio-medical Laboratory,
will speak on the
"Scientist-in-the-Sea'* in relation
to a developing program of
research in the Marine Sciences.
At 3:45, Dr. Thomas Hopkins
of the University of West Florida
will talk on the use of SCUBA in
Marine Biology.
Dr. James I. Jones, professor
of geological oceanography at
FSU, will speak on the
applications of SCUBA
observational and photographic
techniques in student research
and teaching.

Snow said that Mao told him in the interview four months before
the visit of the U.S. table tennis team to China that "the Foreign
Ministry was studying the matter of admitting Americans from the
left, middle and right to visit China.
"Should rightists like Nixon, who represented the monopoly
capitalists, be permitted to come? Snow asked.
He should be welcome because, Mao explained, at present the
problems between China and the U.S.A. would have to be solved with
Nixon.

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Tuadaf,* April' 27, 1971, Th Florida AHiflitor,

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Page 5



Page 6

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 27, 1971

Editorial
Let their racism
breed our unity
Well it happened.
Approximately 175 black students, and some white,
started the process of withdrawal Monday.
Now its confirmed. UF is a racist institution.
A racist president and now the majority of blacks are
practically ex-students.
We cant agree with either.
We think they all blew it. ]
We can understand the reasons the blacks withdrew
frustration leads people to do things which they wouldnt
do otherwise. But we just cant agree with their methods.
Once you withdraw you lose any leverage you might have
had.
Sure, it doesnt seem like you are getting anywhere. But
once you go, you certainly wont change anything.
President OConnell will be able to put you out of his
mind, and with no one pushing, put your demands out of
his mind too.
But with President OConnell, we cant agree with either
reasons or methods. We cant understand them either.
He has forced us into the role of a racist university in the
eyes of the whole country.
An extremely conservative Central Florida newspaper has
been getting telegrams 50 to one in support of your hard
line stand President OConnell, and your senatorial chances
are looking up every day. We are afraid its going to your
head.
Its great to have dreams, but the blacks have dreams too.
You seeift to be forgetting the job you are supposed to be
doing.
You are supposed to be president of a university.
But that is behind us now. There is not time for crying
about it. We have work to do.
Some people are calling for your resignation, President
OConnell. We havent done that because we thought you
would work something out.
We were wrong, and now we fear it might be the only
way. But we will wait on that too, for right now we have
more important things to do.
Some black students will stay. We commend them for
personal strength and hope they will help fight the racism
which exists. And we hope they will let us help, for it is not
a black problem but one which we must all face together.
And we hope everyone realizes the decision to withdraw
must be a personal one one which shouldnt be made
without a great deal of thought. And one which must be
made individually without pressure.
We respect those who stay, as we understand those who
leave.
Student Government Secretary of Minority Affairs Kip
Smith said, We have exhausted all avenues of
communication with the administration. We are not really
giving up the fight, but we are just handing the ball up to
our white brothers and sisters.
Okay. It is up to those blacks who remain and all the
whites.
It will be easy for us to cop out and say, Well, what can
we do anyway. OConnell has all the power.
Baloney. There are 22,000 of us and only one of him.
So it is up to us.
Do you want tp graduate from a university which
practices racist policies?
We dont. We dont want to be ashamed to admit we
attended UF.
And it doesnt have ]to be that way. President OConnell
obviously isnt going to do enough to erase the stigma. It
seems since he couldnt have an activities center the only
way to make this a great institution he is going to just
quit trying.
We arent.
We are going to fight for our university. We are going to
try to get qualified blacks here, and make them welcome
when they get here.
We hope all who remain black and white will help.

f >
The
Florida
Alligator
Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief
Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor
Gary Grunder
News Editor

Athletics: last spark
for a healthy society

By BOBBY WILLIAMS
Lets not all jump on the
band-wagon for de-emphasizing
athletics just yet. Its springtime.
Now that spring football
practice is under way, its about
time the question of
de-emphasizing athletics was
discussed once more.
If you agree that athletics at
UF should be de-emphasized,
which is a huge political term
which means cut the athletics
budget, you would logically
believe that athletics have cost
us more than we have gotten out
of them. This is a fallacious
argument, especially when you
consider the tens of thousands
of dollars the university has
received in national publicity
because of its various athletic
activities. You must also
consider the enjoyment (thats
right, some people even like to
see the Gators play) that the
few hundreds of thousands have
received from coming to the
various sporting events.
We must also mention the
universitys intramural programs
which have greatly attributed to
the social'life at the university.
Athletics are an important part,
an inseparable part, of this
university. I do not believe that
the athletics budget should be

' Alligator Staff
Marian Jedrusiak Stave Strang
Assignments Editor Wire Editor
Copy Editors Gary PaskahDebbi Smith*Vickie RichLinda Miklowitz
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial Business, Advertising offices in StudenfPubiications Suite,
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.
I Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
V of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.

f 1

cut at this time, because I
believe that athletics is a wise
investment and also, we have
definitely received more out of
our athletic programs than we
have put into them.
We must not de-emphasize
athletics now; especially at a
time when we need them the
most. Wouldnt it be great if the
vast majority of Florida
students, or the vast majority of
Americans for that fact, were
inspired to begin a sustained
health kick. Too many
Americans are out of shape.
Athletics could be an answer to
a healthier America; at least as
far as its individuals go. Athletics
could be the answer to bring
about the spark of healthiness
that will prove very helpful for
many Americans. I speak of
athletics now as a participation

phenomena, not a spectator one.
Many students support the
de-emphasizing of this
universitys athletic programs
out of protest of recent practices
and actions of Coach Doug
Dickey and other coaches. I do
not believe that most university
students, including myself, can
properly answer the question of
whether an athlete should be
compelled to wear his hair a
certain length, or that he should
be made to adhere to certain
rules. There has to be a certain
amount of discipline which will
unify a team, and it is logical to
have curfew rules, etc. for health
reasons (i.e., sleep is a necessary
component to good health).
Many students have said that
Athletic Director Ray Graves
and Head Football Coach
Dickey are cold-hearted
ultra-conservatives, who
considered winning the only
possible goal. I sincerely doubt
that they know, or have ever
spoken to either man. Before we
criticize, lets know all the facts.
Now is not the right time to
de-emphasize athletics. We
should change the athletic
program, if we need do
anything. Good luck to those
prospective Gators now going
through spring training. Heres
to a healthier America!

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business
and Promotion Offices, Call:
392-1681, 82,83 or 84
C. R. "Randy" Coleman
Business Manager
T. E. "Kent" Dwyer
Advertising Manager
Jeanne Orfinik
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation
Department, call: 392-1609



Peaceful gathering surrounds Washington

BY MARIAN
Alligator Ataignmanti Editor
It was # phenomenon of
numbers this past weekend as
hundreds of thousands marched
on the nation's capital in an
it tempt to end American
involvement in the Vietnam war.
As we drove into the rush
Washington, D.C. hour traffic
late Friday afternoon the
message over the car radio was
one of apprehension. U.S. Atty.
General John Mitchell
announced stepped*up security
measures to alert police to
expected confrontation at the
massive peace march and rally to
be held Saturday. But
confrontation never came.
Hie cosmopolitan bustle that
is the hallmaik of a bag city
receded in the misty shroud of
early evening as the business of
government and the business of
business came to a halt at the
end of the week.
D.C. citizens retired to their
homes in the city or the suburbs
while groups of anit-war
protestors entered the city from
all directions in cars, vans and
buses.
Small groups clustered
throughout the city, many clad
in olive drab and blue denim. A
great number of these were
Vietnam veterans who had
participated in project Dewey
Canyon 111 the week of April 19.
Members of Vietnam Veterans
Against the War and Veterans
for Peace attempted to camp out
in the District of Columbia, but
were denied permits. All but the
handicapped had been arrested.
They were later released on $lO
bail after proceeding to camp
anyway.
Some had testified against
alleged war crimes before the
Senate foreign relations
committee. One of the most
eloquent and outspoken veterans
was John Carey, who was to
speak on the Capitol steps
Saturday.
And it was the poignant
testimony of the veterans that
stole the thunder of the
weekend. The veterans marched
Friday to turn in their medals to
President Nixon after having
carried them in a body bag up
Pennsylvania Ave. Many came to
return the posthumous medals
of friends who had died in
combat.
Lietenant Pomeroy died, so I
got a medal,** one veteran cried
bitterly. Others called them
merit badges for murder.
On the day of the march
proper, veterans not affiliated
with any particular group also
turned their medals in. Many
were veterans from World War II
and Korea. Draft cards became
another commodity on the
collectors market and both
medals and cards were presented
to the Reverend Ralph
Abernathy at Saturday's
demonstration.
We walked through the city
Friday evening in typical tourist
fashion. There is a certain
majesty to be found in
Washington. It comes, I suppose,
from hist or)- books and

ALLIGATOR VIEWPOINT

childhood memories of the
Fourth of July.
And it was there at the
Lincoln Memorial It was there
at the Washington monument
where college aged groups had
come to assess the situation.
"Anybody seen the kid with the
long hair?" laughed a slender
youth with a shoulder length
mane.
One young man insisted on
continuously jumping over the
protective guard chains around
the statue of Abraham Lincoln
to recite Shakespearean
soliliquies. Rather than hauling
him down to headquarters, the
police on duty persuaded him to
leave. "Its people like that who
ruin it for everybody, remarked
a blonde coed from Ohio State.
A great many people did not
seem to be coming into the city.
Perhaps what the press had been
saying was true. Maybe the
organized peace movement in
America was losing its
momentum. We were to be
proved wrong the next day.
A man in his sixties with a
crewcut and carrying a homburg
hat approached us. He was
sporting a blue and white peace
sign on the lapel of his jacket.
His name was Gordon Brooks
and he came from East Orange,
New Jersey. Brooks had been a
conscientious objector during
World War H and had spent
three years in federal prison in
Kentucky.
"I had to decide whether I
wanted to be a butcher or a
lamb, he explained. He told us
of his participation in peace
demonstrations since 1963.
Brooks said he had attended the
1968 Democratic National
Convention, the November
Moratorium of 1969, and last
spring's Washington
demonstrations following the
deaths of students at Kent State
and Jackson State universities.
His only concession to The
Establishment was his job as a
pricing editor for a plumbing
company.
We spent the night in

a Can confrontation remain nonviolent?
... at Washington May Day Activities

Bethesda, Md. at the home of a
former Harvard professor. He
said he wanted to do something
more personal beyond giving
money and writing his
Congressmen to voice his protest
against the war. Four of us from
Florida and four students from
Case Western Reserve University
ui Ohio spent the night on cots,
sofas and sleeping bags.
w
IS
HELL
Kb
Saturday morning dawned
with all the brilliance of a
sunshine day in a place where
the seasons change distinctly. It
was cold and clear as people
began to assemble at the
Washington monument.
There began to gather throngs
and multitudes and the
composition of the group took
on a heterogeneious nature. The
faces were not all young and
unlined.
There were assembled men
from labor unions, with hard

hats, entire families, college
students with knapsacks
strapped on their backs and
groups of mothers for peace.
Gay lib, womens lib, and
militant peace groups were there
as well.
From the press section on the
steps of the Capitol we saw the
marchers approach. It was the
first major antiwar
demonstration to be held there.
And the people came and
continued to come filling up all
the available land. They came
from around Pennsylvania Ave.
until there was no more room
until the busloads of people
were backed out to Greenville,
Md.
And still they came. They
perched from tree branches and
straddled the laps of statues of
famous men in order to see.
Spokesmen from the National
Action Peace Coalition which
sponsored the demonstration
announced unofficial crowd
estimates to be half a million in
number. Later estimates from
D.C. police ranged upwards from
200,000. Other newspaper and
radio accounts tallied the crowd
at 250,000. At any rate, it was a
turnout which many had not
expected.
President Richard Nixon was
conspicuously absent. He spent
the weekend with his family at
Camp David, Md.
The speakers platform was
adorned with numerous VIP
cameo appearances. Clean
Gene McCarthy brought forth a
rousing applause from the
audience.
The Reverend Jesse Jackson
implored the crows, Dont let
this be another march to an
empty capitol, by ceasing its
antiwar protest after Saturday.
David Dellinger of the
Chicago Eight denounced the
obfuscation of military
terminology. "You dont have to
listen to a single antiwar speech
to see the contradictions in
Nixons policy. Air support is
George Orwell for bombing
villages, he said.

TuMby. April 27,1971, Th Florida Alligator,

Vietnam veteran John Carey
explained the presence of
veterans in Washington, We
come here with one last mission;
to search out the last vestige of
the war.
Thirty years from now when
our brothers go down the street
without a leg or without a face
and small children ask why? we
will answer with one word,
Vietnam.**
He spoke on behalf of the
veterans in saying, We are going
to come back here until the war
ends so our children can have
hope for what America will be
rather than for the despair of
what it is.**
Mrs. Coretta King asked the
nation to pay homage to my
martyred husband by
withdrawing all American troops
from Southeast Asia by August
28, 1971.* August 28 is the
anniversary of the death of the
late Dr. Martin Luther King.
Southern Christian Leadership
Conference head Dr. Ralph
Abernathy called the Vietnam
war a war against poor people
because he said it causes
underemployment and
overinflation.
There was singing to bring the
people on the grassy mall
together. Peter, Paul, and Mary
appeared together for the first
time in nine months to sing
Blowin In the Wind.
Pete Seeger, John Hartford,
and John Denver were also there
to provide for the nonviolent
demonstrators.
Country Joe McDonald sang
the now-classic Feel Like Im
Fixin to Die Rag.
And so the speeches and the
singing continued into late in the
afternoon along with their San
Francisco counterpart on the
West Coast.
What is Past is Prologue was
the sign engraved on the
National Archives. And now the
protest of last Saturday, billed as
a totally non-violent protest has
become a prologue for what will
involve the tactics of civil
disobedience in Washington
through May 5, touted to be the
culmination of the spring
movement in a national
moratorium on business as usual.
Activities of this week include
lobbying Congress, the Selective
Service, Internal Revenue
Service, Department of Health,
Education & Welfare, Justice
Department and the Pentagon.
Marches will be staged and
rock concerts scheduled.
The May Day Tribe, which is
sponsoring the rest of the
antiwar activities claims it will
use non-violent tactics in what it
calls a creative approach. Some
of these include clogging main
traffic arteries to the nations
capital and entering all doors
marked Do Not Enter at the
Justice Dept.
The Alligator will give
complete coverage to the May
Day activities.
If the spring antiwar activities
are to bring about their desired
activities they must remain
non-violent in nature. Or they
will be recorded as a study in
hypocrisy.

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

v*v*svvvv
"miVmV

>
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FOR SA LE
Zenith circle of sound stereo
excellent condition 373-1935
(A-3t-124-p)
Gretch Tennesean electric guitar
Excellent condition, hardshell case
included S2OO 376-2006 after 5:00
(A-3t-124-p)
8 tr Stereo tapes. Any 2 albums on 1
tape. Professional equip used all for
only $3.50 why pay more? Call
373-3611 Jonathan or leave message.
(A-St-124-p)
King Size Water Mattress $39. ppd.
finest quality, guaranteed.
Manufacturer seeks local distributor.
Contact Steve Boone, Industrial
Fabrics, Inc., 735 So. Fldalgo St.,
Seattle, Washington 98102 (206)
763-8911 ((A-122-4t-p)
new zenith portable stereo
phonograph hardly used floating
needle head $145 see Steve colonial
manor 1216 sw 2nd ave apt No.llo
best offer gets (A-4t-121-p)
Attractive trailer, SISOO furnished,
extra room, new oven, screened
patio. 1 mile off campus. Students
only. FREE water & garbage pickup.
LOW RENT, AC.
376-8082 (A-st-122-p)
ORGAN-farfisa mini-compact,
exetlent condition, must sell. SSOO
new- $175 or best offer call
378-3989 after 5:00 (A-3t-122-p)
kodak super 8 Instamatic movie
camera + projector sls; concord
F-400 portable stereo cassette player
1 yr. old only $75 call 392-7271
(A-st-122-p)
PENT AX 35 mm lens + 200mm lens.
Also a Spanish Classical Guitar. Call
DENISE 376-6310 after 6pm
(A-3t-123-p)
Water beds klngslze 20ml 5 year
warantee only S4O call Sharon
372-0881 after 9pm (A-st-123-p)
Convert your CARTRIDGE
PLAYER to a RECORDER,
professional quality Stereo recording
from any source, install yourself or
installation is available, 1 yr.
warranty, only $19.95. 378-5916
nights (A-st-123-p)
Panasonic 7070, AM, fm&fm stereo,
8 track, speakers and turn table, for
S2OO, for more Information call after
6 p.m. 376-8878 (A-st-123-p)
Need transportation and fun I 1970
honda cl 125-2 helmets less than 3000
miles $350 or best offer call
376-1377 -after-noon (A-st-123-p)
Akal 1500 tape deck, great shape,
hardly used S2OO phone 378-0381
after 5:00 (A-4t-123-p)
Zenith 18" black and white portable
TV excellent condition S6O
378-8186 after 5:30 pm (A-3t-123-p)
Greyhound female 4 months shots
and wormed $75 372-8252
(A-3t-123-p)
COMPARE BEFORE YOU BUY All
New Student Desk 29.50 2 dr. files
19.50 4 dr. flies 29.50 USED arm
exec, swivel chair 19.95 JR Office
Furniture Co. 6205 S. Main St.
376-1146 (a-25M03-p)
For sale: GIRLS 1 SPEED BICYCLE
equipped with basket and horn, good
condition, only S3O Call Vicki
392-7745 (A-2t-123-p)

r _. i
Todays
more for your money meal
amoisons
CAFETERIA
I 1
| TUESDAYS FEATURE |
| GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN |
, ALL YOU QQA I?
I' CAN EATI 77V'5
| 1 WEDNESDAY FEATURE 1 1
* I FISH ALMONDINE '" I §
3 1 WITH HUSH PUPPIES |
I FRENCH FRIED 94£ I
,
LUNCH: 11 til 2 -SUPPER:4:3OtiI 8- FREE PARKING
mORRISOIVS
CAFETERIA .beyond comparison I
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall Jk

for sale
Fantastic Buy! Stereson 200 watt
bass amp &. Gibson ebo Bass + Turner
500 microphone cost 1500 + must
sell for 500 sacrifice call 378-1795
(A-5M20-P) J
SAVE 30% on world's highest quality
tapes, BASF & Audiotape (reel,
cassette, 8-tr). For more Information
call John 378-5916 nights.
(A-st-121-p)
Lear-jet stereo, tape deck am-tm
radio aztec speakers $250 royal all
electric typewriter new $l5O 121
gatortown if not home leave note
(A-St-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)
Refrigerator 39.95 and up. Brooks
Used Appliance 2315 s.e. Hawthorne
Rd. Phone 378-8935 or 372-7426
open on Sunday (A-10t-122-p)
DONT merely brighten your carpets
... Blue Lustre them ... eliminate
rapid resolling. Rent electric
shampooer SI.OO Electric shampooer
now available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-tfc)
SCHWINN BIKE almost new 3 speed
(boys) with basKets S7O or best offer
see Steve colonial manor 1216 sw
2nd ave apt. No.llo (A-3t-121-p)
69 Honda 305 only 6,000 mites, ex.
condition plus 2 helmets, tool, and
cover. Call Steve at 373-1591 or
come to 1534 S.W. 13 St. $375
(A-St-122-p)
three-speed girls bike needs work sls
call 378-7472 (A-2t-123-p)
FOR RENT
for rent 1 bdrm sum apt sub-lease
thru Aug 135 p/mo unlv gdns call
376-676$ (B-st-124-p)
2 br. sum. duplex, extra nice, yard,
cent, air and heat, elec, kitchen, near
campus, 372-3307 (B-St-124-p)
Eff-type apt. with bedroom, a/c
summer quarter 2 blocks from
campus 1829 NW 2nd Ave. Apt. 4
(B-4t-124-p)
sublet landmark poolside, air cond.,
new shag carpet, pay only July and
August 47.50 per month plus utilities
call 378-6752 (B-4M24-P)
Married couple or serious grad to
sublease lbdr apt-no child or pets,
pool-Inquire Coy Thomas 1406-32
sw lOter or call Alvarez 372-8468
(B-12t-116*p)
sublet l br apt 110 mth thru Aug
376-4708 no pets, married couples or
singles only (B-st-122-p)
sublet village park apartment 2
bedroom $l7O 378-9882 evening
372-0939 afternoon (B-3t-121-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)
Largest, most luxurious 3-Bdrm apt
In GYille. Sublet for summer qtr
Pool, A/C. Perfect for partying. Call
376-4863 or 372-3126 (mgr.)
(B-st-120-p)

Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 27,1971

FOR RENT
To sublet for summer, lbdrm. apt.
a/c, carpet, pool, laundry, $125m0.
June rent paid call 378-7113
(B-4t-123-p)
sublet for summer penthouse apt. the 4
Place, $72/month-not SB2, apt. 307
Dick. (B-3t-123-p)
Room for rent beglnng May 1 in
spacious apt. 3 blocks from Res. Lib.
Hip and cheap. Call 376-7384
(B-3t-123-p)
sublet bottom floor of house over
summer completely furnished 2
bedrooms 2 baths screened porch too
SBO per month call 376-9848
(B-st-123-p)
live in luxury this summer CHEAP!
Hawaiian Village all the extras!
372-2949 anytime (B-st-121-p)

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m REITZ V i,
UNION 4 eiRTR a^ Y ?
a good limes*
*/zes*stuFf... Jw
8:00 am9: QQ am. May I2
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I comes lo the Rathskeller |
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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR RENT
! # : Sublet 4 bdrm. apt. for summer The
Place pool, sauna, a/c, dishwasher,
etc. S67.SOAno. Includes utilities
(good deem Cell 378-6264
(6-5M23-P)
2 bedroom apt 200/mo ac
1410iewood mannor, cell 378*3595
U *9636 376-8183 2 bedroom ept
200/mo ac tangtewood manor cell
376-3595 378-9636 376-6163
(8-SM2I-P)
2 female roomates wanted to sublet,
sllO utilities for summer qtr.
Townhouse apt. at Williamsburg, near
med-center call 373-2503.
(O-St-121-p)
HAWIIAN village townhouse $45
mo. call 378-4219 after 6 FOR
SUMMER qtr. (B-2t-123-p)
WANTED
Garage clean dry wanted for summer
call 392-6160 daytime (C-2t-121-p)
2 need ride to Cal. Leisurely trip,
flexible share expenses. Iv. after May
9 Call Jay 372-7904 (C-st-124-p)
KMMI ST
DAY
"DORIAN GRAY"
mw*l FEATURES AT
1:30 4:00
r 6:40 9:25
/
( DUSTIN S
HOFFMAN
" lOTIE BIG MAN*
Praariow*'technicolor* |GP]
V- l
HURRY! ENDSTUES
AT:2:10 4:40 7:10 9:40
BMfFOOT
EXECUTIVE
EBBS!
HURRY! ENDS TUES.
AT: 2:10
4:05 6:00 7:55 9:50
FVetty Maidsl
allinarow I
starring ROCK HUDSON 1
ANGIE DICKINSON TELY SAVAI.A*

IS fiIfITHQAY GELEGfI ATICN....
YOUR J. WAYNE REITZ UNION invius all
help CELEBRATE ils ANNIVERSARY DAYI
II l ~;s* v MAO, im 4 y"
ljg|, v .' TOUR NAM ENTS >;
jfflgfe. L E A m a r k e t fc # fWift* 0 **£>
5 hours pf nothing

Tuesday, April 27,1971, The Florida Alligator,

: x : x*x>:tf;:^
Female roomate wanted for fall to
share 2 bdrm. apt. own room, a/c.
wx>l. laundry, SBS mo. call
378-7113 after 3:30 pm (C-4t-123-p)
professor would like to sublease a/c
apartment for summer starting
91* v 0 M *y l. call 392-1479
(v>3M23 a p)
Working girl needs efficiency
w/kltchen-nw sec., walk to campus,
*oji 850-65/mo. call Pat after 5:30,
'?* nt to move end of April
(C-4t-124-p)
female roommate to share country
house, preferably someone interested
in horses, car necessary S4O + Vi util.
472-2541 after 9 pm (C-3t-124-p)
Girl to live in mod 3 bdr house in SE
3 acres, own room, need car COED
R nt 358 + 1/3 Util call
(WMlip, nOW 'V 'V-2
-2 'V-2 female roommates wanted to share
French Quarter apt. Next fall, rent is
$52.50 V utilities. Call Margaret or
Kathy. 373-3614 (C-st-120-p)
Male roommate to share luxurlou
a/c poolside apt. Private bedroom.
W? 1 to campus. S7O Including
utilities + free color tv. 378-7224
(C-15t-116-p)
Coed to share luxurious air
conditioned poolside apt. Private
bedroom. Walk to campus. S7O
Including utilities and free color TV.
378-7224 (C-15t-116-p)
Need one fairly quiet roomate with
$27.50 per month 6 about 3.00 for
utilities start now. 18300 nw Ist ave.
no phone (C-3t-123-p)
1 or 2 roommates wanted-summer
qtr occupy mld-june. frederick
gardens a/t pool $42.50 + 1/3 util,
call Bob 378-4730 after 6 p.m. must
rent (C-st-123-p)
need roommate Immediately,
two-man colonial manor apt 149. one
block from tigert poolside
air-condition call George now
376-3474 (C-st-123-p)
Need 3 roommates for fall qtr. to
share apt. at Fredrick Gardens. Call
Jerry at 392-9556. (C-st-121-p)
Female roomate for 1 bdr apt. during
summer qtr. Unhr. Gardens Call
373-3081 ask for Mary Ann after 5
pm (C-4t-121-p)
HELP WANTED
x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-xi-x-r-x-x-x-x-x
Cocktail waitress wanted: full or part
time, no experience necessary. Will
train. Must be 21. Call after 5,
376-9175, ask for Mr. Thomas. Dub's
Steer Room, 4560 NW 13th St.
(E-20t-4-p)
SUMMER JOBS
Don't take a job selling anything
until you have compared our offer.
We have 16 years local references.
Our people do no canvassing, earn
more money, work less hours, win
scholarships, vacations etc. We offer
twice as much $ as most
companies perhaps the company
your considering. Write us for details
and job comparisons. Tell us about
yourself and include your local
phone number. All replies will be
CONFIDENTIAL.
SMC SUMfv.ER JOBS
871 TOWNSEND BLVD.
JACKSONVILLE. FLA 32211

Page 9

HELP WANTED
Part or full time: Door-to-door
salesmen needed. Can earn $2-5 hr on
commission basis. Need car and
phone. Call Mr. Smith at 378-0121
between 7-9 pm (E-7t-123-p)
AUTOS
rXvX-x-x-x-XrX*:-:^:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-
1969 Mustang V 8 Automatic Radio
6 heater blue Excellent condt
372- (G-st-124-p)
1968 MGB Perfect Condition 30,000
Miles BRG, AM-FM Prof Moving,
Selling 2nd Car. $1575 Call 392-0106
or 378-0343 after 6 pm (G-st-124-p)
1963 Ford econoline van 1962 Ford
Econoline van 1952 Ford Walk in van
call 376-5341 Monday through
Friday 8 to 5 (G-st-124-p)
1968 Austin America, automatic, low
mileage $950 or best offer, or trade
for cycle plus. 372-7655 (G-3t-122-p)
Sunbeam Alpine 1967 24000 miles
original owner luggage rack radio like
new top clutch water pump muffler
resonator 372-7196 (G-3t-123-p)
Must sell 64 Volkswagen bug in good
condition except needs motor work
373- (G-3t-120 o)
68 VW sedan, automatic, air cond.
27,000 miles, good condition, 305
NW 15th Terr., 378-3194
(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)
63 Tempest excellent condition
Except need new clutch Best offer
call Warren after 5 372-2888
CG-5M20-P)
69 Firebird 350 Automatic, Air full
power, stereo tape, new tires only
26,000 miles. Great condition asking
2395. call 372-1277 372-2528
(G-St-123-p)
PERSONA L
WARNING! info has been given
concerning the whereabouts of the
gas tank stolen off my chopper, if
not returned by 4-30-71 police will
be given Info no questions 392-8202
(J-2t-124*p)
Sigma Kappa's-what could be finer
Great rush, good mom, and delicious
food keep up the good workyour
loyal sweet heart-BH
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologic open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (j-46t-106-p)
if you want a WATERBED get a
water bed and not a bag of water, call
373-3144 (J-5M21-P)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer.
Electrologist . 102 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Call 372-8039 for appointment
(j-44t-54-p)
BIRTH CONTROL HOTLINE
Volunteers needed. Contact Sharon
Friedman 392-1665 (J-4t-123-p)
GOING TO EUROPE? We Have
Charter Flights At People's Prices.
Call 372-6846 (J-st-117-p)

PERSONAL.
I'm looking for someone to travel In
europe over the summer. Please call
Margaret 376*9848 as soon as
possible (J-5t*123-p)
male student would like to meet a
warm compatlonate coed to fix a
broken heart call John 392*7272
(J*2t*l23*p)
WANTEOI Single males. We have alt
types of UF coeds eager to meet you.
Details, write: Box 77346, Atlanta
30309. (J-20t-120-p)
Help Save America! Join the
American Vigilantes! For
lnformatlon*Buy and read The
American Vigilante by Alarlc,
Bran den Press, 221 Columbus Ave.,
Boston, Mass. 02116 84.95
(J*lst*l2l*p)
Looking for traveling companlons(s)
for European TRIP, '7l. Call
392*2007 between 1 and 5. Ask for
Tom (J-3t-123-p)
Flea Market* May 1 at the Union,
from 9 am to 1 pm. Save It and sell
It, someone else may want It or swap
for it.l UF people only (J*st*l23*p)
Vermont Is beautiful this time of
year. I hope I can stay for a while,
thank you Just for yourself and what
you've done for me. love a gunky
(J*2t*l23*p)
Dear Jim enjoy a very happy 21st.
have one on us. mom and dad
(J-lt-123-p)
LOST Lost: dinner ring, white gold, three
small diamonds, sentimental value,
also: Instamatlc camera, lost at reitz
union, reward, call Carol 378*0179.
(L*3t*l2l*p)
lost female Irish setter wearing
braided leather collar. phone
376*6028 (L*2t*l24*p)
Lost Gold Rimmed Eyeglasses square
frame, Friday afternoon on East side
of campus Reward call 392*9063
(L-5M20-P)
LOST BLACK WALLET monday
night april 19, around the union or
Rat please return wallet and Id no
questions desperate 392-8371
(L-3t-123-p)
lost at carnlgras a black wallet name
in it is Paul Lewinter please return
id's call 2*7871 need desperately no
questions asked (L-2t-123-p)
found a stuffed doll by little hall
call 392-9231 (L-3t-123-nc)
found-* WEDDING BAND and
CLASS RING-on handball courts.
Identify and pick up at Rm. 134,
Florida Gym (L-3t-122-p)
found: CLASS RING. Identify and
pick up at Reitz Union lost and
found Rm. 130 (L-3t-122-p)
SERVICES
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)
Typing done, guaranteed accuracy &
neatness. Electric typewriter will do
ierm papers, theses, etc. phone
378-7493. $.50 per page. Good
REFS. (M-st-124-p)
electronics technician, tv-hifi-stereos
repaired evenings free estimates work
guaranteed, dan numan 285-16 corry
vill 372-7395 (M-st-123-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)

SERVICES
WRITER'S CO-OP TERM PAPERS
EXAMS PO BOX 13678 UNIV
STATION Gainesville, Fla.
(M-7M19-P)
Mike's painting rooms 12x14 or
smaller 814. Free estimates on any
size job. Interior or exterior, call eves
378-0968 (M-st-121-p)
Veterns! financial, academic 4 other
problems, the office of Vstems
Affairs was set up to help you! rm
325 tigert (M-10t-123-p)
Typing at Its best by former NY
secy. speed 4 accuracy, theses,
dissertation, papers 50 cents 4 up.
Barbara Coaxum 373*4363
(M*6t*ll*p)
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)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! Bank Americard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
/ COMPLETELY \
/ FASCINATING \
SHOW*! TOWATCHr
1:30
| MtAMOUNIftCfUKSHKiNTC |
7M flOMnr
£* !W SMSoao!
'SMOHMIX A'
J SOUIMD
urrumuss
mwsieimuv!
ANMMRTS.MJDOV
* MoeucnoM §
1~1 PA.A. .V . 0
MOVU l
LAST
1 Nwwr 5 *1?
f
fnfm lSlplllWi
\ James Earl Jones /
% %Jane Alexanders
* Color
LAST
QEQDxI 3
tn W. IWoowifr 4vo! ] DAYS
Landlord-1: 30-8:40
Wemsn-3: 28*7; 3$
for the first
w Time In The Gainesville
I Area \
i _msiaimsD* ,
I Academy Award Winner) I
a Best Actress m
* Glenda Jackson
I in
l 1-
FLORIDA THEATRE ONLY
I 78 d AGE 18 4 UNDER
| $1.28 AGE 17 4 UP I
ALL DAY



i. Ttfe'Plbftdrf AH {gator, Tuesday, April 27,1971

Page 10

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

PREMED, PREDEN
STUDENTS NOTICE
May 7 is the deadline for
registration by all premedical
and predental students for the
spring quarter with the Office of
Preprofessional Education, 102
Anderson Hall.
SPEECH SCREENING
Ail teacher education majors,
regardless of college enrollment,
are required to satisfy the speech
screening requirement before
being admitted to the advanced
professional sequence. Students
expecting certification to teach
English are required to take
Speech 201 and do not need to
take the speech screening test.
Appointments for the test can
be made in Room 124 m Norman
Hall.
SENATE MEETING
The University Senate will meet
at 3:30 p.m. In McCarty
Auditorium. The following items
are on the agenda:
Action Items
1. Proposal to Change the name
of the School of Forestry
2. Report an statement of
recommendation from the
senate and hoc committee on
black student union requests
3. Election to fill a vacancy on
the personnel board
Information Items
1. Annual report of the
committee on inter-collegiate
athletics
2. Annual report of the campus
planning and land use committee
Future Action Items
1. Proposed constitutional
amendments to coordinate
certain parts of the constitution
with Article 111, Section 2, as
amended by the senate on April
1,1971.
IMPRINTED ENVELOPES
The Purchasing Division has
issued the following
memorandum:
"On or about May 17, 1971,
the Purchasing Division plans to

7te '
MaP 8 **392 1
issue a bid for the University's
requirement for imprinted
envelopes during fiscal year
1972.
Departments expecting to
purchase 5,000 or more
imprinted envelopes of one type
during the next fiscal year are
requested to submit the
following information to the
Purchasing Division on or before
May 5,1971:
1. A brief description of each
type of envelope
2. An estimate of the number
to be purchased during the fiscal
year.
3. 10 samples of each type of
envelope."
PRESIDENTIAL, SENATE
COMMITTEES NOMINEES
Members of the faculty
interested in serving on
University committees or in
recommending others for
vacancies are urged to send thgir
recommendations in writing to
Dr. James L. Wattenbarger at
Norman Hall. The Senate
Nominating Committee consists
of three presidential appointees:
Dr. Buford D. Thompson,
professor, I FAS vegetable crops,
and Dr. Wattenbarger: and four
members of the steering
committee, Dr. Billy G.
Dunavant, professor and director
of nuclear sciences; Dr. Ray
Fahien, professor of chemical
engineering; Dr. Thomas A.
Scott, professor of physics, and
Dr. John D. Butterworth,
professor and chairman of
marketing.
The nominating committee
wishes to consider
recommendations from the
faculty prior to making its
report. President O'Connell has
asked the committee to forward
to him two nominations for each
vacancy on committees for
which the members are elected
by the senate.
It is President O'Connell's
desire to appoint as many
faculty as possible to
presidential committees. In
general, nominations should be
for persons not now serving on
committees. The nominating
committee in its recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations will not only consider the
interests and qualifications of
prospective members, but also

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

rank and college distribution and
special requirements at to
expertise.
A list of committees, with
persons currently serving on
them, is available in the office of
each dean and department
chairman. Each faculty member
now senring on a presidential or
senate committee also had a
copy of this list.
Letters forwarding
nominations should reach Dr.
Wattenbarger prior to May 1. A
brief statement of the interests
and qualifications of faculty
members, especially those with
recent appointments that you
recommend, will be appreciated.
MIDTERM EXAMS
All students enrolled in the
classes below are expected to
take these tests and each must
bring a No. 2 lead pencil and will
be required to use his Social
Security Number.
CSS 111 MIDTERM
The CSS 111 midterm will be
given Tuesday, April 27, at 7
p.m. All students report to
Carleton (Walker) Auditorium.
MS 204 MIDTERM
The MS 204 midterm will be
given Wednesday, April 28, at 7
p.m. All students report to
Carleton (Walker) Auditorium.
CPS 123 MIDTERM
The CPS 123 midterm will be
given Thursday, April 29, at 7
p.m. Students whose last names
begin with: A report to Carleton
(Walker) Auditorium; B to Little
101 or 109; Cto AFA 4,8, 10,
12,14,15, 211, 213 or 219; D-E
to Little 221, 223, or 225; F to
Little 207, 213, 227, 233, 235,
237 or 239; G to Little 201,
203, 205, 215, 217 or 219; H-J
to McCarty 86 or 186; K-L to
Peabody 1,2, 4,5, 7,10, or 11;
M to Peabody 101, 102, 112,
114, 201 or 205; N-0 to Bryan
201; P-Q to Floyd or 109; R to
Flint 101, 102, 110 or 112; S to
Carleton (Walker) Auditorium;
T-V to Little 113, 121 or 125;
W-Z to Bryan 120.

staff personnel
column

IF YOU AH| A STAFF KMFLOVEC AT THE UNIVERSITY AND HAVE A
QUESTION ABOUT THE POLICIES AND PROCEDURES AFFECTING
STAFF EMPLOYEES, PLEASE SEND IT TO "STAFF PERSONNEL
COLUMN," ROOM 240 HUB. IT IS REQUESTED THAT QUESTIONS BE
LIMITED TO THOSE OF A GENERAL NATURE AND NOT INDIVIDUAL
PROBLEMS. SINCE SPACE LIMITATIONS *LI NOT PERMIT US TO
PUBLISH EVERY QUESTION AND ANSWER, QUESTIONS WILL BE
CHOSEN FOR PUBLICATION BASEO ON EXTENT OF INTEREST ANO
TIMELINESS.
SALARY INCREASES
Q. Would you please explain the procedure used to compute an
employee's new salary when he/she is promoted to a higher
classification at the same time that he/she becomes eligible for a merit
raise based on his annual evaluation?
A. It is not possible to grant a merit increase and a promotional
increase at the same time. When an employee is promoted (moved to a
position in a higher classification than his present one and one that is
in a higher pay grade) he is eligible to receive a salary increase to the
minimum of the higher position or up to 10% above his present salary,
whichever is greater. His anniversary date changes to the date he is
promoted and he is eligible for his next merit increseone year from
that date.
To explain further, here are two examples of the effects of a
promotion with a salary increase.
If an employee's anniversary date is May 1, and he is promoted on
May 1, his anniversary date, of course, remains unchanged. However,
he cannot receive more than 10% at that same time so he would have
to forfeit his merit increase.
If an employee's anniversary date is May 1, and his status if the
same as it was at the time his performance was evaluated, he would be
eligible to receive his merit increase on that date as long as this
increase did not exceed the maximum for his salary range. Then on
June 1, or any month thereafter, he could be promoted and be eligible
for an increase up to 10% above his present salary or to the minimum
of the higher position whichever is greater. Future merit increase
consideration, remember, would be one year from the date promoted.
Os course, merit increases and promotional increases are
discretionary with the supervisor or department chairman. That is, an
employee must be raised to the higher minimum on promotion but if
10% above his present salary would be greater, the exact amount up
to 10% is the supervisor's decision. This decision is based on
consideration of pay of other employees in the same department as
well as qualifications and past work performance of the employee
being promoted. Also, the amount of merit i maximum allowed based on the employee's performance rating and
location in his salary range is the decision or the supervisor or
department chairman.
ADMINISTRATIVE LEAVE
Q. How does the state define critical illness tar ihe purpose of
administrative leave?
A. A maximum of three days administrative leav* per year is allowed
for the purpose of caring for a member of th? Immediate family
should this member become critically ill. If th< Wee days are not
used, they are not carried over to the next year.
The state defines critical illness as an illnr n wKr.a medical
authority determines that death is imminent or k mcertain.
To qualify for this leave, a doctor's statement ve* hq r. nature of
the illness is required.

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



The
Florida
Alligator

UF black athletes mixed
on BSU walkout decision

(EDITOR'S NOTE: The
following is the combined
efforts of Executive Sports
Editor Marty Ferbmitter, Sports
Editor Chris Lane and Chuck
Keller, a correspondent for the
Pensacola News-Journal.)
To quit or not to quit has
become a pressing question in
the minds of all University of
Florida black athletes and
students.
Black athletes, while
admitting to support the plight
of the BSU, are mixed in their
decisions to join the walkout or
remain in school.
"I am not withdrawing as
yet, half-miler Benny Vaughn
said. I have all the forms, but I
haven't made up my mind.
Vaughn added that he hopes
O'Connell will make a move
before he is forced to reach a
final decision on the
controversy.
"I am still watching the
situation carefully, Vaughn
explained. "There are still issues
that have to be decided.
"If O'Connell decides to meet
the demands after the blacks
withdraw, then it will have
served the purpose, Vaughn
said.
Freshman Steve Williams, a
possible starter on the basketball
team next season, is not going to
withdraw no matter what
happens.
"I'm definitely going to stay,
he said. "By withdrawing, I
think we (blades) are running
away from what we are really
fighting for.
Williams explained that the
final decision of UF black
athletes to remain or leave the
university would be decided on a
personal basis.
The others (those

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withdrawing) will hassle me but
it won't mean anything, he
said.
Sophomore Henry Cummings,
another member of the Gator
track team, is undecided on the
controversy.
"I was thinking about staying
and pressing the issue,
Cummings said. "Maybe I'll stay
until the end of the quarter and
build up my average before I
leave.
"But, if all the Macks decide
to leave I would have no choice
but to join them, Cummings
said.
Another miler on the track
team, freshman George Bridges
shares Cummings view. "I plan
to go with the majority, he
said. I'm not sure whether I
will drop out as yet.
"For financial reasons, I have
to stay until the end of this
quarter, Bridges explained.
Leonard George and Wilhe
Jackson, Florida's fust Mack
football players went to Tigert
Hall Monday and picked up
formal withdrawal slips. But,
according to Vaughn, unless the
slips are returned to Tigert, their
withdrawal would not take
place.
Both George and Jackson
were unavailable for comment
late Monday.
"I think they're in the process
of making up their minds, head
football coach Doug Dickey
said. "They're weighing their
decisions right now.
"It will take a good portion of
the night before they will be
sure of what they decide to do,
Dickey said.
Vince Kendrick and Leonard
Lucas, a freshmen duo who will
bolster the Gators offensive
backfield in the fall, were also
unavailable for comment.

Ron Coleman, another
member of the Gator track
squad said that it is possible for
athletes to return if they decide
to withdraw.
"Some may come back for
personal reasons if O'Connell
acts this week, Coleman said.
Athletes have to go through
both the Registrar's Office and
the Athletic Department in
order to withdraw from school.
"That puts us apart from
other black students, Vaughn
said. Since the athletic
department has us under
financial aid and under housing,
we have to go through channels
with them before withdrawing.

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Tuesday, Aeril 27,19T1, The Moride AlftMor, l

Page 11



Page 12

t. The Florid* Alligator, Tuesday, April 27. tt7l

Hurricanes rout Gators, 73-5

The Florida Gators stranded
14 runners and the Miami
Hurricanes pounded out 19 hits
to destroy the Gators 13-5
Monday afternoon.
Miami scored in every inning
but the fourth and the eighth as
they handed the struggling
Gators their most humiliating
setback in seasons.
Art Lee took the loss bringing
his record to 2-3. Dave Thomas
came on to pitch in the third
and held the Hurricanes until the
ninth when Miami added three
insurance runs.
The Gators banged out 12 hits
of their own in the three hour
contest and threatened nearly
every inning but could never
manage the big inning.
Rick Scarborough had three
hits to lead the Gators at the
plate and shortstop John Sutton
had two RBIs.
Doug Holka and Kerry Rainey

TERRY WALTERS
Ray Hull reaches for throw in second inning
... UF first baseman nabbed UM runner at first base
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lead the Hurricanes in batting.
Holka had three hits and as
many RBIs and Rainey smashed
a triple and a home run to
collect two RBIs. Ralph Maza,
the second of three Miami
pitchers, picked up the win.
The Hurricanes jumped out to
a 2-0 lead in the first by ripping
four hits after two men were
down.
Florida managed a run of
their own in the first as Bob
Carpenter singled and then
scored when Mark Hedgecocks
single got away from Holka, the
leftfielder. It was the last time
the Gators were close.
Miami scored four in the
second and added one in the
third on Raineys round tripper.
The Gators rallied in the third
for two runs. Hedgecock
doubled, Ray Hull walked and
Tony Dobies wallopped a double
off the left field fence to score

Hedgecock. Hull scored when
John Sutton bounced out to
short.
From that point, the
Hurricanes scored six more runs.
The loss left the Gators at
14-16. The team is in danger of
suffering their first losing season
in recent years.
Co-captain Will Harman didnt

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backstop claimed he would try
and play today in the outfield.

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