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
Blacks mass withdrawal becomes reality

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
A threat of mass withdrawal of black students from UF
began to materialize Tuesday when 98 students completed
procedures. They were joined by Roy Mitchell, UFs first
black administrator.
Mitchell, coordinator for disadvantaged students and
minority affairs presented his resignation from the UF
administration Monday afternoon. He indicated he
presented his resignation in the hope UF President
Stephen C. OConnell would resign.
The resignation is effective on June IS, but I have
asked him to vacate his office as soon as he can complete
his personal matters, Lester Hale, vice president for
student affairs said.
Hale indicated the actual date of Mitchells departure is

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TERRY WALTERS
Winning face
Jim Lenahan shows off his award-winning face to our Alligator
photographer. Jim won first prize in a make-up contest sponsored by
the Plaza Theater for the promotion of the new film "Little Big Man."
See how Jim and 11 other contestants applied their masks on page 17.

Jerry Rubin and Stu Albert
speak to crowd about May Day

By DAVE ZIEGLER
ml
DENNISARNOLD
Alligator Staff Writan
Yip pie strategists Jeny Rubin
and Stu Albert spoke Monday
evening in an overcrowded
University Auditorium for the
purpose of bringing solidarity to
the UF black movement and
recruitment of students for May
Day.
Stu Albert, who was only a
heartbeat away from
becoming sheriff in Alameida
County, Calif, was the first
speaker.
After fighting his way into the
auditorium, Albert said Rubin
would not speak unless all the
students were allowed to enter
the lecture hah.
Students were not permitted
to overcrowd the auditorium
due to fire regulations.
Albert commented on the
blade problem and mid, When

people act as a whole it brings us
together. We're all geniuses and
beautiful people ... It is your
birthright to be free, beautiful
and do what you want.
As a supporter of the National
liberation Front, Albert said,
The United States started the
war.
In answer to those people
who rationalize toe war by
saying it takes two to tango,
Albert said, if someone gets
raped IH side with the one who
has been raped, and toe United
States has raped Vietnam.
Albert said the purpose of
May Day demonstrations is to
put an end to the war in
Vietnam, by having congress
ratify the Peoples Peace Treaty.
The treaty has been drawn up
and signed by young Americans
and young North and South
Vietnamese who want to see the
war brought to an end, he said.
If toe treaty is not ratified
within the first three days

uncertain and that no thought has been given as to a
successor for Mitchell.
However, Hale indicated Mitchells successor will also
be a black administrator who will have the title of
assistant dean of student development.
As of this time, no Mack faculty member has sent his
resignation to me, Robert A. Bryan, dean of faculties
said. He added that some resignation letters may have
been sent to department heads in different academic units
of UF.
But so far, no dean has called me, he said.
It was reported Monday Student Body Vice
President-elect Sam Taylor will not be withdrawing.
Taylor cited personal reasons for staying at UF. However,
Taylor said he supported blacks who were leaving UF.
Anne H. Jones, assistant registrar, described the

Vol. 63, No. 125

[ Blacks harming themselves[

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell said Tuesday the
educational damage done to
withdrawing blacks would be far
worse than the effect mass
withdrawals would have on the
university.
He urged black students to
reconsider their decision and
return to the university and then

a- :
jr fg jtiM
jig.
A
Yippie Stu Albert
... urges May Day attendance
demonstrators will stop the
capital from functioning,
Albert said.
Rubin also spoke in support
of the blacks when he said, If
yon scream and yell long enough
you get anything you
(See Rubinpage 2)

The
Florida Alligator

OConnell asks blacks
to reconsider action

University of Florida, Gainesville

pleaded that the animosities
developed over the last week and
a half* be discarded.
OConnell said that, in the
end, the issue had boiled down
to the black demand for an
office or department of minority
affairs directed by a black with
the title of vice president,
associate vice president or dean.
I think we came to an
understanding on the other
issues, OConnell said.
On last Thursday evening,
OConnell said, DeanJ.B. Julinof
the College of Law asked
OConnell to meet with several
black faculty and students.
The net result of that and
several later meetings was the
umesolvable proposal for the
black office of minority affairs,
according to O'ConnelL
The amnesty issue passed on
a long time ago, O'Connell said.
1 made it clear that the
alternative of probation for the
66 non-violent students was
available.
OConnell blames Roy
Mitchell, coordinator of
minority affairs, for preventing
the resolving of that matter in
the black students' best
interests.
He said that an ultimatum
delivered by Mitchell, who
submitted his resignation
Tuesday, precipitated and
forced the eventual withdrawal.
I know theres been a great
deal of pressure placed on black
students as groups, not
individuals, to withdraw
following Mitchell's ultimatum.
Mitchell stated that amnesty
must be granted all arrested
students or black students and
faculty members would
withdraw, OConnell said.
O'Connell termed the issue

withdrawal process in ligert as quiet and orderly. The
withdrawal process involves several steps.
First, students must check out of housing if they live
on campus. Next, they must have an exit interview with
the Student Loan Department, if they have National
Defense Loans or Short Term Loans.
Students that have a job with UF or a scholarship, must
also be counseled by a representative from financial aid,
since withdrawal terminates any financial aid from the
university.
The next step is an interview with a counselor from the
office of student development. After this complicated
procedure, the student finally turns in his slip at the
registrars office.
If a student wants to re-enroll at UF, he must make a
registration appointment for the next quarter.

Wednesday, April 28, 1971

President O'Connell
... explains position
concerning an office of minority
affairs unresolved.
I refuse to accede to this
demand, OConnell said, and
will continue to do so for
reasons Ive repeatedly
explained.
Those reasons, O'Connell
explained revolve around his
belief that the creation of an
office or department outside
existing structures would be
equivalent to building a
structure on racist or group
lines.
He claimed it would, in its
ultimate conclusion result in a
number of such offices and
departments, each outside the
basic structure, and all reporting
directly to me; for example, for
Cubans, foreign students,
veterans, and other definable
groups with special problems
and concerns.
He said this would result in
irreparable damage to the
operation of the colleges and
departments and cause conflicts
that could not be lived with.
Until it is demonstrated to
(See O'CanneU page 2)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 28,1971

OConnell: federal HEW funds safe

me that the creation of such an
office or department is a need
that I can recommend and fight
for, and that it will not have the
harmful effects many see in it, I
simply cannot adopt or support
it.

Rubin ..

want... this building is ours.
We don't need a president of this
university, Board of Regents or
any other parasite living off of
us.
It takes all of us to make a
revolution individually and
collectively, Rubin said. It is
up to us to get our freedom, no
university president will give us
any freedom.
Rubin drew the crowds
applause when he said that the
purpose of school is to turn
students into machines. The
only true education a student
can receive is when he reads
material outside of his school
curriculum, he said.
Rubin views American
capitalism as a system that
steals. You never heard anyone
ask Rockefeller or Nixon where
they got their money, but when
a black receives SBO a month
welfare, they accuse him of
steal I "ng, Rubin said.
Rubin then reinforced his
arguments about the black cause
by saying the demands of the
blacks are almost conservative.

Student submits pro-OConnell petition

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writer
A petition supporting UF President
Stephen C. OConnell in the recent
conflict involving the Black Student
Union (BSU) was circulated by Joe
Wehby, ILW, and handed in to the
administration.
Wehby got 96 signatures on the
petition in five hours. He said although
the petition of law students against
OConnell had 300 signatures, it took
them two days.
The petition is stated as follows:
We the undersigned law students
regret the unfortunate incidents that have
stemmed from the confrontation between
the administration and the Black Student
Union (BSU).
We do not wish to judge the demands

GAME
AT THE RAT

GATOR is the official student newspaper of
/ University of. Florida and is published five times weekly except during >
June, July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator Is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
Vmord than~bnS Incorrect insertion df scheduled to run
sevelrel tlmes. N6flces f6r correction rhust be givert before the next i
Insertion. , .. ... -v

As an alternative, according to
OConnell, the university had
ado pte d and was
implementing a plan of
engaging black professionals in
administrative positions.
He said the administration
would attempt to pick a
replacement for Mitchell as
quickly as we can.
The six demands, submitted

| im
Jerry Rubin
... 'schools produce machines'
The only way to support
someones revolution is to make
your own revolution, Rubin
then added, if you let the
blacks go on strike alone, youre
no different from the other
white people.
Following Rubins speech
Roy Mitchell, UF disadvantaged
students coordinator said, A lot
of people ask what to do. Jerry
has told you what to do.
Mitchell also said he could not

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of the BSU in attempting to force
acceptance of these demands through
confrontation and we strongly condemn
the use of violence by their supporters.
Because we feel that academic freedom
and the pursuit of knowledge can best
thrive in a university community free of
strife. We hereby acknowledge our
support of President O'Connell in this
situation.
OConnell was not present to accept
the petition so Wehby gave it to James A.
Beckham, assistant to the university
president.
I dont like the idea of a silent
majority, Wehby said, in explaining why
he circulated the petition, If the
majority stays silent the minority could
take over by default.
Confrontation is not a good

by the Black Student Union, and
presented to OConnell several
times in the last two weeks
included the elevation of
the office of minority affairs to a
vice presidential level.
OConnell and Executive Vice
President Harry Sisler contended
that several of those demands
have already been met.
Without apology, I can say
Jf .. Jr
fjHjr 11
-Roy Mitchell
... spoke after Rubin
understand how students can say
they support the demands of the
blacks on the UF campus and
still so to class.
Speakers then appeared on
the stage asking the students to
join the strike.
An uniderftified speaker called
for OConnells resignation and
said, Its time to make
OConnell cry.

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theres been significant
progress, Sisler said.
Withdrawal of black students
can only set us back.
Clarence Martin, president of
the Black Student Union, said
Monday the withdrawal was
prompted because, he believed,
There was no prospect for
meaningful change.
Martin said UF does not want
blacks, and asserted that staying
on campus would be even a less
desirable alternative.
OConnell said black
withdrawals will accomplish
nothing in the resolution of the
issue of the office of minority
affairs. It may harm our efforts
to enlarge our population of
black students and faculty, but
the damage they will suffer is
certain to be greater now and in
the long run.
OConnell said the
withdrawals would definitely
hurt the universitys reputation
with blacks but refused to
predict what effect it would
have on others. But if it
appears that the university has
been unfair to any group, the
university will be hurt.
He continued, I hope and
believe, though, that all who
have withdrawn will return.
We dont meet the needs of
everybody on this campus, and
we never will. We need the
blacks who stay to define the
needs, not the wants that blacks
in an educational institution
have that others dont.
OConnell said there is no
danger of withdrawal of federal
HEW funds except for those
specifically obtained for black
students.
He deplored the possibility of

precedent, Wehby said, because it
often leads to violence.
The only effect of the petition
according to Wehby is to have the
opinions of both sides of the issues aired.
One side gets all the news and it
appears the other side doesnt care, said
Wehby.
I agree with President OConnell
wholeheartedly, Wehby said, When
referring to the student demonstration in
the afternoon he said he would not be
swayed by whatever the students do
there.
Otherwise the president cannot make
a decision on the facts of the incidents
but would have his hand forced by a loud
minority of students which isn't in the
best interest of justice.

a civil rights investigation
conducted by, the Americar
Federation of Teachers (AFT) as
having no legal basis. The AFT
is not recognized in any way as
the official bargaining agent of
personnel and they have no right
to conduct any investigation on
campus. They can do what they
want off-campus.
In the far ranging interview
OConnell defended his so-called
Hawkins decision. The case
dealt with a black student
denied permission to enter law
school several years ago. I felt
that if the student had been
allowed to enter law school, at
that time, the forced integration
would have resulted in
blood-shed and trouble.
The case, brought up along
with OConneUs membership in
the Gainesville Country Club,
have been a source of friction
and controversy in the last ten
days. OConnell said the best
evidence of his committement
toward integration and more
have been his attempts at the UF
to bring about equal
opportunity and treatment for
all students, regardless of race,
' creed or color.
OConnell .claimed that many
of the black demands are now in
the process of completion and
have been for several years.
He went on to criticize the black
parent total support for their
children. I understand why
theyve given it and their desire
but Im quite certain that black
parents did not understand and
do not understand now the
effect of their decision and
opinions.

He said a lack of
communication, of
understanding, was a prime
factor in the present conflict.
Many of the blade students
did not know what has already
been done, OConnell claimed,
and apparently the Coordinator
of Minority Affairs hadnt
communicated it to than.
Black students, on the other
hand, have criticized OConnell
for the lade of communication,
citing inadequate attempts on
his part to work and meet with
past Coordinator of Minority
Affairs Roy Mitchell.
OConnell urged black
students to get away from their
groupism and become
individuals although I
understand why they are in
groups. We must make a greater
effort than ever before to accept
them (black students) as wanted,
welcome and equal members of
this community.



v******** ,v *'**v.
A
s i
I SG circulates petition
I
£ :j
v A petition to support the black students and to request they*:
reconsider their decision to withdraw is being circulated by Student-:
£ Government. r 3
| UF Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder drew up the petition :
: to show the black students we care. :j
j: The petitions will be available in the SG office on the third floor of
sthe Reitz Union today. :j
| I
^WAVAV.v.v.v.VAV^v.sy.sy.yiV/.y.WiNy.y.v.v.v/.v.x.v.v.v.v.v.y.^.v.w.vl

5 positions total S7OOO salaries

By JAN GO DOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
A total of S7OOO will be paid
in salaries to the winning slate of
student body officers: Monies
allocated by the student senate
for the five positions break
down as follows:
President $2200
Vice President S2OOO
Treasurer $2200
Honor Court Chancellor
S4OO
Traffic Court Chief Justice
$?00

House passes legislation
to lower possession penalties

After considerable debate, the Florida House of
Representatives voted Monday to make first-offense
possession of no more than five grams of marijuana
a misdeanor.
The House vote was 88-28 in favor of the bill.
The bill now goes to the Senate for approval or
modification.
First-offense possession of more than five grams
would remain a felony.
The misdemeanor provision means the difference
between a maximum of up to one year in jail,
compared to two years in state prison. It also allows
the person convicted of a misdemeanor to be

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According to Steve Uhlfelder,
student body president, the
salaries have been decreased by
the senate from those of last
year.
Previously, the president
received $2400, the honor court
chancellor, SI6OO, and traffic
court chief justice, SI4OO. The
vice president earned the same
amount as that position pays
now. Only the treasurers salary
has been increased from S2OOO
to that equaling the presidents,
$2200.

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licensed by the state; a right a convicted felon loses.
Supporters of the bill have differing reasons for
supporting it.
Some supporters of the bill argued the change
will be less harsh on the young experimenters,
give judges an alternative to prison in sentencing and
maybe, because the choice will be easier, make
things tougher in the long run for marijuana users.
Opponents attacked the bill as being too
permissive, amounting to an endoresment of
marijuana by the house and destructive of the
deterrent force of the law.

AFT civil rights committee
investigation on UF campus

Within the next 24 hours, the
Civil Rights Committee of the
American Feddration of
Teachers (AFT) will be on
campus to investigate and
document fringements upon
the civil rights of black faculty
members and students.

Uhlfelder said the overall
decrease is due to the fact that
Student Government thinks that
salaries for the offices should
not be an inducement for
seeking the positions.
Uhlfelder said the UF has one
of the lowest salary scales of
state universities with FSU
allocating $3600 to the student
body president, and USF
spending $3200 for that same
position.

In a press release the AFT
stated The present conditions
at UF are racist and the black
proposals are reasonable and
just.
The AFT believes that the
future of each faculty member
at the university is in jeopardy

Steve Uhlfelder
... salaries decreased

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Wednesday, April 28,1971, The Florida AHigetor,

because of the inflexible ana
inhumane policies of the
president.
Actions that continue to
deny civil rights, treat women
unequally, ignore reasonable
student proposals, cause black
faculty to resign and reduce the
influence of faculty in the
decisions of the university must
be resisted.
Seeking UF President Stephen
C. OConnells resignation, 25
members of AFT local 1880
peacefully picketed in front of
Tigert Hall Monday protesting
his refusal to meet black student
demands. The teachers picketed
until 5 p.m. and will start again
today at 9 a.m.
Chairman of the universitys
AFT chapter Dr. Norman N.
Markel, associate professor of
speech, said the board voted
unanimously to support the
blacks in their demands.
Markel said, "We welcome
any interested persons or
organizations to join our picket
line in support of black faculty
and students.
ASCLEPIADACEAE
IS
MILKWEED!

Page 3



Page 4

, Ihm Florida AWgator, Wadnaaday, April 28,1971

Whats been done?

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Die following is an
unabridged statement from UF President
Stephen C. OConnell issued Saturday.)
The primary objective of this
university, and my only reason for being
here, is to aid young people of all races,
creeds, and colors in their personal
development and to achieve their
educational objectives in an atmosphere
that assures them the greatest personal
freedom and best hope of reaching their
aspirations. We have no interest in seeing
sanctions imposed within or without the
university which frustrate this objective
or which are out of proportion to
the offenses committed.
All of us must understand the concern
of conscience and moral commitment on
the part of a number of our students
which led to the unfortunate events of
last Thursday (April IS) morning, but
% this does not justify interference with the
rights of others.
In my judgment, these offenses do not
warrant the withdrawal of these students*
basic rights and privileges as members of
the university community beyond the
disciplinary action already taken under
established university procedures. We
believe what we have done will
accomplish a proper result. Die university
has no interest in having further penalties
or sanctions imposed on a student in the
civil courts.
As for those persons who stand
accused of acts of violence in the civil
courts, we recognize their right to defer
final university action, if the student so
requests, until such time as innocence or
guilt has been determined. This, too, is in
accordance with established university
procedures. Their interim status,
determined on a case-by-case basis, would
be probation or suspension as determined
under the Student Code of Conduct.
Again, our objective is not to interrupt a
students education unless there is a
strong probability of a serious charge
being well founded.
The continued lack of understanding
of this university and my commitment
and actions in the area of minority
affairs, require that the following
information and response be made.
The best indication of this universitys
commitment to increasing the numbers
and the educational opportunities of
black students on this campus is found in
the increased enrollment of blacks in the
four years that I have been at this
University.
In 1967-68, we had 65 black students;
in 1968-69, the number had increased to

WE have tried to compromise yet
OConnell refuses to change his belief that
the needs of blacks are different from the
needs of whites.
He (OConnell) got the president of one
of the largest black colleges, Dr. Cole of
Wiley College in Texas, brings him the the
Kip UF, demotes him to assistant dean of
academic affairs and then gives him too
, much work for one man to possibly handle.
Smith We think OConnell should create more
positions. Sure he says hes sent off
memorandums to all faculty members, big
deal. All they do is throw them out. What he
I has to do is take some active measure.
OConnell has been inspecting the
| Gainesville area for over a year now, and
though it is probable that well get a
temporary Black Studies Center, still no
active commitment was made to the building
] of a permanent one or whether the
| temporary one will fit the needs of the black
II students.

W e M
I W mm mk I
103; in 1969-70, it was 156 and in the
present quarter it is more than 300 black
students. "(Die Registrars records show
387, but all are not black Americans.)
Each can judge for himself whether
this indicates a firm commitment to an
achievement of progress in this important
effort. It is proof of my commitment.
Equally important, we are making and
are pledged to making every effort to
continue this program. Every indication
leads me to hope that this enrollment will
be doubled in 1972-73. To accomplish
this, I need your help.
Die Minority Affairs Council has
'v considered the proposed creation of a
position to advise my office in minority
affairs. All should know it has been
planned for some time that the present
position of Coordinator of Minority
Affairs will be upgraded to an Assistant
Dean of Student Development, with
responsibility to advise the Vice President
for Student Affairs, and also advise my
office in such matters. Assistant Dean for
Academic Affairs Cole will, in addition to
his other duties in the Office of Academic
Affairs, also advise my office in matters
affecting academic programs and related
needs of minority students.
While I am willing to consider the
recommendation of the Minority Affairs
Council that another office or officer be
established to advise my office, at
present, I cannot see the necessity for or
any hope of another office being
established outside the Office of Business
Affairs, Academic Affairs, or Student
Affairs, which are charged with handling
all matters for all students, faculty and
employees on our campus.
The Administration has hired a Black
Administrator in Academic Affairs, who
will coordinate the recruitment of black
faculty and staff.
Die university is and has been actively

HI X: *?& B' ; M
11 r
OConnell ignores the entire point that the university I
has not done enough. Part of his job is to do more than he
|| has done. He has never made any definite commitments to Don
any of the black students or their demands past or present.
The university should try to adjust the structure to the
problem instead of the other way around. *** 1001BDIOOK5
II *h C S } l Ulci try t 0 d something t 0 get ft students back
II I
| The blacks have tried to compromise, they are willing tn j|
e accept a dean instead of a vice president, and they have even
Steve agreed that Roy Mitchell doesnt have to be the one
appointed. f
I IUI.Ua. v *J es unueiaer but by calming things down doesnt mean the probletta is J

seeking a black administrator to direct
the expanded educational opportunities
program, formerly known as the Critical
Freshman Year Program.
More than a year ago, the University
Personnel Division employed two
professional black employees; one is a job
analyst who classifies jobs held by all
employees and the other is an interviewer
who interviews and refers all applicants
and serves as a black recruiter for staff
employees.
The University is in the process of
requesting a reclassification which, if
approved, will result in an assistant
manager in employment and is
committed to promoting or hiring a N
person understanding and sympathetic to
the needs of minority group employees.
The university has intensified its
recruitment program to hire more Mack
faculty and plans to intensify its
recruiting efforts, in order to increase the
number of black faculty and staff.
To insure real progress in this effort,
we have already appointed Dr. Thomas
Cole as Assistant Dean of Academic
Affairs. He will assume his duties here
July 1.
It is, of course, essential that present
efforts being made to insure line items
being available are successful. This
continues to be one of my primary
objectives. Progress has already been
made in this area. Dr. Harold Black, Asst.
Prof, of Economics, and Dr. Harold
Tucker in the College of Education will
assume their positions in September.
This administration will continue to do
all within its power to insure the fair and
equal treatment of all employees,
academic as well as nonacademic.
Existing rules and regulations allow the
grieving employee to choose another
employee as a member of the Grievance
Committee hearing his complaint. This
means that a minority representative may
serve on the committee if the employee
wishes.
Several campus locations for
establishing a temporary Black Culture
Center are being inspected. The
renovation and equipping of the facility
chosen will proceed promptly.
Additionally, a committee appointed by
the Minority Affairs Council is beginning
at once to confer with the University
Planning Committee in regard to the
selection of a site for a permanent
structure. The work of this subcommittee
will not set aside the inspection and
appraisal of existing structures, which
might be secured for the permanent home
of the Black Culture Center.



Wagley so join
UF faculty in June
Dr. Charles Wagley will assume the post of Graduate Research
Professor of Anthropology and Latin American Studies at UF in June.
Wagley was the Director of the Institute of Latin American Studies
at Columbia University and is the current President of the American
Anthropology Association.
He was granted an honorary Doctor of Laws degree from the
University of Notre Dame and is a Doctor, Honoris Causa,
Universidade de Bahia, Brazil.
The Brazilian government awarded him the Medalha da Guerra and
designated him as Comendador of the National Order of the Southern
Cross, Brazil.
Wagley has written extensively on Latin America and is well-known
for his works dealing with Brazil.
His works include: An Introduction to Brazil,** The Latin
American Tradition: Essays on Unity and Diversity of Latin American
Culture,** Social Science Research on Latin America, and Amazon
Town: A Study of Man in the Tropics.**
International Studies Building
on display Friday for public
UFs new graduate school and International Studies Building will
go on display Friday and the public is invited.
There will be tours conducted between 3 and 5 p.m. by graduate
students. An art exhibition, featuring scenes of the Caribbean by
artist Elisabetta Lamonaco, will be located near the refreshments area
in the first floor lobby.
The decorations and food from India, Africa and Latin America,
will lend an international touch to the proceedings.
Construction on the new International Studies Building began in
1969 at a cost of $1.6 million. The building was completed in
January.
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Serling
to speak
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series, will speak on "Man, Child and Society" Graham
Pond. Serling's "Twilight Zone" was created in 1959 and ran five
years on CBS-TV. His television career began in 1949. Since then,
Serling has been credited with more than 200 productions on every
major television show. Serling wrote "Requiem for a Heavyweight,"
the first 90-minute drama written expressly for television and
"Patterns," for Kraft Television Theatre, the first live program to be
repeated in TV history. Serling holds six Emmys for Best Dramatic
Writing, and received the first Peabody Award ever given a writer, two
Sylvania Awards, four Writers Guild Awards, and the Christopher
Prize and has also been nominated nine times by the Television
Academy. He has co-authored "Planet of the Apes," a 20th Century
Fox Production, and Universal Picture's "Night Gallery." Serling was
the first writer to be national president of the Academy of Television
Arts and Sciences, a position he held for two years. The Accent 71
Program begins at 7:30 p.m. Admission to the lecture is free.

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Wednesday, April 28,1971, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 5



Page 6

>. Tly Florid* AMgrtoc, W*mc|y, April 28, 1971

Gasset receives Ellender Award

By JIM SHULER
Alligator Writer
After extensive research involving the use of a
new soft contact lens, Dr. Antonio R. Gasset of the
UF College of Medicine, has become the first
recipient of the Rudolph Ellender Medical
Foundation Award for outstanding achievements
in ophthalmology.
Gasset, who is UFs chief resident and instructor
in ophthalmology, was cited for his clinical research
using a soft hydrophilic lens designed for the
correction of visual defects and treatment of eye
diseases.
Studies conducted in cooperation with Dr.
Herbert E. Kaufman, professor and chairman of the
Department of Ophthalmology, using both human
and animal test groups, indicate that the lenses have
especially favorable results in erasing corneal
irreguarities, in treating various corneal diseases, and
in providing needed protection for other corneal
conditions.
Manufactured by the Griffin Company from a
hydrophilic plastic Bionite, the new lens has a very
high water content comprising about 55% of its

WHATS HAPPENING

Asimov addicts: (touche) The
Science Fiction Club will meet
tonight to discuss authors and
swap books at 8 in room
Reitz Union.
Hindus do: The Transcendental
Science of Bhakti-Yoga
continues tonight at 7 in room 7
Peabody. Emphasis will be on
the three fold process of
self-realization.
Politicos: Young Democrats will
meet Thursday night in room
361 Union at 7:30.
Soc social: There will be a
meeting for all sociology majors
Thursday at 7 p.m. in room 349
Union. Youre invited to come
and bring a friend!
Boom: Scabbard and Blade is
sponsoring their annual military
ball Saturday from 9 p.m. to 1
a.m. in the Union Ballroom.
Tickets are $5 per couple and
may be purchased at the Military
Building, the Union Box Office
or from any Scabbard and Blade
member.

UF first in livestock
The UF placed first and sixth in the overall Southeastern livestock
Competition last Friday at Louisiana State University, in Baton
Rouge.
The UF livestock Judging Team won the Southeastern Livestock
and Meat Animal Evaluation Contest. The Florida teams placed first
and second in sheep evaluation, and second and third in beef cattle
evaluation.
With sixteen teams present from eleven southern universities, UF
managed to place fourth in swine, and fifth in Beef Cattkjudging.
Sponsors for the UF teams were the Florida. Angus Association,-the
Florida Charolais Association, the State Department of Agriculture,
and the UF Block and Bridle Club.

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Maharishi Film: The Students
International Meditation Society
will present a free film of the
Maharishi Mehesh Yoga tonight
at 7:30 in room 118 Union.
Following the.film, there will be
an opportunity for instructions
for those interested. For further
information contact Barbi
Bordeaux, Box 12917 University
Station.
Press people: Alpha Phi Gamma,
the national honorary for
student publications, is having a
membership drive this week.
Students who have a 2.0 average
and have held positions on any
of the three UF student
publications are eligible. Forms
are available in the student
publication suite in the Union
until Friday.
Hogstock!?: Tickets for the
Gainesville Music Festival will go
on sale today at Roc Records.
Admission is $2.50. No tickets
will be sold at the gate. All
proceeds go to the Rose
Community Center and the Levy
County United Fund.

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bodyweight, which makes it considerably heavier
than the conventional hard lens.
According to Gasset, Used as bandages, the most
remarkable and significant aspect of these lenses is
their safety factor.
For example, when placed on corneas with large
bullae (blisters) and corneal swelling, the lenses do
not break the bullae or cause ulceration, Gasset
said.
The almost instantaneous comfort of the softer
lens makes trial lens-testing much easier than with
the hard lens.
Gasset said the lenses can be worn on corneas
with scars and other irregularities...and are toleraited
so well that many patients can wear them 24 hours
a day for weeks or months without removal.
Gasset said another property of this lens is its
ability to take up medication and release it to the
eye, providing a medication effect over a long
period of time.
Dr. Gasset earned his B.S. at the Colegio de
Belen in Havana and later attended the University ol
Havana Medical School. He received his MD. at the
Boston Univerisity Medical School and has been
associated with the UF College of Medicine since
1968.

Carol Brady

No dogs allowed: A Flea Market
will be held Saturday from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. on the Union
North Terrace. UF students,
faculty, staff and their wives are
invited to come buy, sell or
trade. Its all part of the Union
Birthday Celebration!
All jolly green giants: The
Krishna House invites everyone
to their free East Indian
Vegetarian love feasts daily at 7
a.m., noon, 7 p.m. at 216 SW
2nd Street.
Black Christianity: Inter-varsity
Christian Fellowship will feature
a taped lecture by Carl Ellis, a
Black evangelist, entitled
Redeemed Blackness Saturday
morning at 10 in room 364
Union.
Beautiful people: A Day of
Sunshine and Happiness will be
presented by the students of
Architecture and the Fine Arts
in coordination with the
architecture faculty exhibit and
(he Rose Community Center,
Sunday from 2-5 p.m. in the
Plaza of the Architecture
complex, An arts and crafts sale
and rock band will be featured.
The Green of America: Can man
grow enough food to survive on
the planet Earth? A slide
presentation and discussion,
sponsored by the Council on
International Relations and
United Nations Affairs
(CIRUNA), will be held tonight
at 7:30 in room 349 Union.
Cold war: Dr. John P. Harrison
will speak'as part of the Latin
American Colloquium Thursday
night at 8, in room 427
Graduate* School and
International Studies Building.
The topic of Harrisons lecture
will Background Prospect.

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Dr. Antonio R. Gasset, Dr. Herbert E. Kaufman
... first to receive the award

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3 fraternities given McCarty Award

By JIM SEALE
Alligator Staff Writer
Delta Chi, Alpha Epsilon Pi
and Delta Upsilon fraternities
are the recipients of the Dan
McCarty Service Trophy given
by the UF to recognize those
social fraternities who have led
all the rest in amount and
quality of service to the
university and the community.
The tying winners for Orange

Green calls Carnigras
most successful one

Carnigras was the most successful one which has
been held in the past four years, according to Larry
Green, director of the Gator Loan Fund.
The purpose of the Carnigras is to raise money
which is placed in the Gator Loan Fund for needy
UF students.
This year, $4500 was made which will be
matched with funds from the federal government,
nine times for every dollar, increasing the fund by
approximately $45,000. This money is used
primarily for tuition loans.

Natural amphitheater farm
site for 2-day music festival

By JANE CATO
Alligrtor Staff Writer
A natural amphitheater, with
a seating capacity of 15,000, will
be the scene for a two-day music
festival sponsored by the Rose
Community Center.
Planned for May 22-23, the
purpose of this festival is to
establish a permanent site in the
Gainesville area for concerts and
small festivals.
The site is a 240 acre form
which is located twenty-five
miles southwest of Gainesville.
Two parking lots will provide
parking area and camping areas
are available for both people and
mobile units. Drinking water and
latrines will be available and two
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League, Delta Chi and Alpha
Epsilon Pi, will both retire the
trophy this year.
By virture of its being the
only Blue League entry, Delta
Upsilon won the honor for their
category.
The McCarty Award is named
for and given in memory of Dan
McCarty, past Florida governor
and UF student.
The award was originated to
recognize positive contributions

first aid tents will be operated
by the Comer Drug Store.
Also planned for the event are
a free food area and an arts and
crafts workshop. Music will be
provided by bands from Florida
and Georgia, with country music
being featured as well as rock.
Only 3000 tickets will be
sold, in an effort to limit the
first few events, and only
i

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The money was made from a percentage taken by
Student Government for all of the rides* and
concessions.
Green said the important thing about Carnigras is
that it helps students by taking part of the financial
burden from them.
Green attributed the success of the Carnigras to
the extensive student participation. He stressed the
fact that the students were helping themselves by
participating.
m

of fraternities and to help
counter the notion that the
brats main functions are hazing
and beer parties, said Assistant
Reitz Union Director Bill
Cross, who served on the
two-man selection committee
for the award.
We looked for a diversity of
projects, ones that covered a
wide range of activities,** said
Cross.

advance tickets will be sold.
Advance tickets will begin
today, at ROC records for $2.50
per parson.
Volunteer workers are needed
to do construction work during
the festival.
Interested persons who have
some free time and are willing to
work should call 373-3842.

Delta Chis nearly forty
service projects this year
included a party given for
youths at Sunland Training
Center, over 1000 voluntary
man-hours for the recent
Carnigras benefit for the Gator
Loan Fund, painting the offices
of the Gainesville Mental Health
Institute, holding a benefit
dance to raise money for a
needy kidney machine patient,
and other service projects for
Student Government.

AEPi Service Chairman Mark
Zackheim said some of his frats
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service projects included
collecting funds to alleviate the
Wichita State tragedy, spending
many weekends sponsoring
activities at Sunland Training
Center, extensive participation
in Project Samson helping black
youngsters, and collecting for
the United Fund.
Delta Upsilons IS service
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Page 7



. Th# Florida Altigrtor, Wednesday, Apri128,1971

Page 8

Editorial
Everyone give
Concession are hard to make.
Big concessions are even harder.
UF President Stephen C. OConnell has had to make
some big concessions in the past two weeks.
Although they may not have been big enough, and,
unfortunately, they had to be made under the pressure of a
crisis situation, he has made them.
OConnell says the following things have been done:
the present position of coordinator of minority affairs
will be upgraded to an assistant dean of student
development.
a black administrator has been hired in academic
affairs who will coordinate the recruitment of black faculty
and staff.
the university is and has been seeking a black
administrator in academic affairs to direct the expanded
educational opportunities program.
UF has intensified its recruitment program to hire
more black faculty and plans to intensify its recruiting
efforts in order to increase the number of black faculty and
staff. Also, the administration has appointed Dr. Thomas
Cole as assistant dean of academic affairs.
a committee appointed by the Minority Affairs
Council is beginning to confer with the University Planning
Committee about the selection of a site upon which a
Black Culture Center will be erected.
Now the problem is that students are having difficulty
believing him.
For 18 months, black students have been trying to get
some action on essentially the same demands.
But now that he finally says he will do something about
them, the blacks are leaving.
This is a mistake a bad one. President OConnell made
some concessions. Now it is the student's turn.
It is true there have been promises before. But the black
students said only that they were looking for a
COMMITMENT from O'Connell.
He has given them that on all but the demands for a
quota for blade freshmen and faculty members. He has also
given some on the amnesty question, in that he has lessened
the suspension of 60 of the 66 arrested to probation. In
addition, he said the university has no interest in having
further penalties or sanctions imposed on a student in the
civil courts.
We believe President O'Connell realized he made a
mistake and is sorry. He as much as admitted that when he
said I wish I could replay that Thursday.
We thing he deserves the chance to make good his
concessions. It wffl only hurt us if we dont give it to him.
Sure, he made a mistake. There was a better way to handle
the situation.
That was proven by FSU President Stanley Marshall.
When approximately 200 students came into his office, he
played it cool
He talked to them for a few minutes and then left.
Eventually they left without any trouble.
Marshall seems to have learned from O'Connells mistake.
We believe President OConnell has too.
Those black students who either havent started the
process of withdrawal, or havent finished it, must
reconsider.
Sure, you will probably get back at the university if
you leave. Your withdrawal will hurt.
But it will hurt you too.
We understand how you might not want to go to what
you consider a racist institution. But we are trying to
change it
President O'Connell has taken the first faltering steps.
And we appeal to the white students. Black graduate
students cited examples of prejudice and they weren't
things done by the administration. They were small things
things like not sitting next to a black.
.This problem is one which we must all get together and
solve. And it isnt going to be easy. But we can do it.
Leaving the university isnt the answer. Working to
change the university is.
And then sign
Student Government will be circulating petitions today
to support the black students
If you are truly a concerned individual, and wonder what
you can do, at least sign one. They will be available in the
SG office, third floor Reitz Union and around campus.
A signature might not seem like much, but at least it
shows you care.

The
Florida
Alligator

/%w' f i // A v UmLk > * TMSrWwwr
OConnell, dont be a robot

By MICHAEL WEINSTEIN
Guest Columnist
On Sunday afternoon, UF
President Stephen C. O'Connell
attended the concluding
ceremonies of the Engineering
Fair. This was the proper thing
to do since Sen. Lawton Chiles
was the keynote speaker for the
occasion. In away, this
seemingly insignificant action
symbolizes the personality of
Stephen C. OConnell. AH things
must be done in a planned,
orderly and proper manner.
However what Stephen
O'Connell fails to realize is that
certain events dictate a break
from the routine.
Did it ever enter OConnelTs
mind that maybe, on this one
Sunday, he could stroll over to
the Plaza and have an informal
conversation with some
students? It definitely would not
he planned. It probably would
not he proper. But maybe it
could establish some desparatdy
needed communication between
the school president and the
students.
Last week OConnell was

i a a !.
mWllll dVOiUIM
Assignments Editor

Copy Editors Gary PaskahDabbi Smith*Vickie RidrLinda MHclowitz
PuMMwd by studants of tho Univanity of Florida under tha
auapioaa of tho Board of Student Publications.
Editorial Bualnaoi. Advartfrini officaa In Studant Publications Suita
third floor. Raitz Union.
Editorial Offico phonos: 382*1686,87,88 or 89.
I Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
V of the writer of the srtkle and not those of the University of Florida.

Alligator Staff

Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief

Gary Grunder
News Editor

faced with a similar situation.
Does he focus his attention
solely on the unexpected events
of the day or does he keep his
appointment with The Alligator
staff? Despite the seriousness of
the situation, OConnell refused
to break with his well organized
schedule.
OConnell seems to think that
the UF should function like a
business corporation, where all
activities are precisely
calculated.
What he fafls to comprehend
is that this institution consists of
22,000 students, who do not act
like robots.
In the past year, a group of

Store Strung
Wire Editor

Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor

black students have
continuously woriced to alter the
school's policy concerning the
recruitment of black scholars.
They have followed a proper
course by taking their demands
to the university administration.
However, their efforts have
been wasted. Except for some
token concessions, such as a
slight increase in the number of
black professors, their demands
have been rebuffed.
One cannot legitimately
criticize the blacks for directly
confronting OConnell with thdr
demands last week. After
months of deaf ears from the
admimsttation, they had to seek
an alternative approach.
It's time that President
O'Connell did the same thing.
He should begin a concerted
effort on two fronts:
o To meet the demands of
the black students.
# To begin making himself
available to all students on an
informal basis.
Maybe then UF will operate
like a university, not an IBM
computer.

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business
and Promotion Offices, Call:
392*1881,82, *3 or 84
C. R. Randy" Coleman
Business Manager
T. E. "Kent" Dwyer
Advertising Manager
Jeanne Orfinik
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation
Department, call: 392*1809



Engineering fair
*
1
Editor:
April 16-18, was the 26th
Annual Engineers Fair. This
event was supported by a large
portion of the students and
faculty within the College of
Engineering, but was almost
completely ignored by you and
your staff!
It would appear to me that
when an event occurs on this
campus that draws a crowd of
more than 2,500 people the
school paper could make an
attempt to report some of the
high spots; list the names of
prize winners, show some
pictures of exhibits and help
report news concerning the fair.
I realize that other things
occur on this campus, but when
400 students reach the front
page for digging a grave for a
mock funeral and the College of
Engineering 1,600 students
hold its fair and can only get
casual mentioning in left over
space in the paper, I feel that
something is out of its proper
order.
As a fellow student, I feel that
you and your staff owe an
apology to those students within
the College of Engineering that
work extremely hard and many
long hours to make our fair the
success it was.
Robert T. Dyer, President
Student Branch
Election
Editor:
The Alligators coverage of
this years election is a great
disappointment, not only to me,
but to many other students I am
sure. I do not think it is right for
a campus newspaper that is the
only one that students read to
support any candidates or
parties. It is the job of the news
media to report all sides fairly
and without bias. I myself am
not an expert on the issues
involved. But I can see that one
candidates views are just as valid
and good as the next ones. So
how The Alligator can support
any specific candidate is a
mystery to me.
I am also dissappointe in the
fact that you said you alloted
equal time to all candidates. I
think anyone can see that by
comparison you alloted more
space to the candidate you are
supporting than you did for the
other two. What is even worse is
that some of the space you
alloted for the other two
candidates contained articles
that cut down their stands on
certain issues.
I feel that because of The
Alligators partisan stand in this
election, a lot of people will be
voting for the candidate you
support without really knowing
why. By the time this letter
reaches .you the. election will
probably be over. I hope The
Alligator staff realizes their

READERS FORUM

error, not in the choice of
candidate, but in choosing any
candidate at all, and is prepared
to meet the consequences,
whatever they may be.
Harold Shapiro
Reading
Editor:
I enjoy seeing issues of your
paper sent me by my son who is
a student. I was sorry to see in
your issue of April 7 a half page
advertisement of a commercial
speed reading firm. The students
of the university should be
advised that the Universitys
Reading Laboratory and Clinic
offers the same service and the
price is right free.
y
Thank you.
Mrs. Betty Warner
YAF
Editor:
Yes YAF, there is repression in
the world, especially in
Communistic countries. There
are enough conflicting claims to
make us wonder what is really
going on in Cuba. And we all
know the Soviet Jews and East
Europeans are being shafted. But
YAF, why must you search so
far abroad to decry the
oppressor? Are you blind to the
inequities that many of us see in
our own society?
For example, migrant workers
are forced to strike in order to
bring the farm owners to a
negotiation table because the
farm owners cant seem to
understand the migrants need
for field sanitation facilities and
high enough wages to pay for
housing, food and clothes.
Nixon cant seem to hear the cry
of the majority of U.S. citizens
to end the Indochina War above
the demands of the military and
industry for more defense
contracts. Today many young
people are afraid to travel in the
United States because of the
tolerant and open-minded
attitude of the older citizens and
police. UF President Stephen C.
OConnell forces blacks here at
UF to stage a sit-in and threaten
mass resignation because he is
just and open-minded enough to
say he Drill not reconsider his
position and he will . .not
negotiate with any group or
individual. Not only will
O'Connell not listen to a
petition from the people, he has
busted people for trying to
petition the administration. (Say
YAF, didn't the American
Revolution start partly because
King George wouldn't listen to
petitions from the people?)
There is an idea which conies
from the Orient which fits this
situation fairly well. It goes
something like this: Before there
is peace and justice in the world,
there must be peace and justice
on the continents; before there
is peace and justice on the
continents, there must be peace
and justice in each ; nation,
before there can be peace and
justice in each nation, there

must be peace and justice in
each community. YAF, before
you cry for peace and justice in
the world why don't you first
establish peace and justice in the
United States?
F.R. Replogle, 4FY
Sororities
Editor:
Sororities are dying at UF.
Right? So we sorority women
are trying to do something about
it. Wrong. Sure- almost every
sorority now has an extensive,
community service program and
really cares about doing things
worthwhile. But you would be
surprised at how little it takes to
erase our good points and
reinforce the backwards and silly
image that most outsiders have
of sororities in general.
For instance, take this week.
In the last six days, this campus
has probably experienced the
greatest crisis in its history. Real
problems concerning this
university and the people in it
have been confronted rather
than ignored that is, by most
people. It was extremely hard
for my eyes to focus, in the
same glance, upon blacks
picketing for their human rights
on the steps of Tigert and
sorority women decked out in
their derbies in preparation for
the weekend's activities with
Sigma Chi. Somehow it juts
seemed that these girls were
straining a bit too hard to bring
back something which neither
exists anymore, nor appears to
be appropriate to today's society
- namely, meaningless tradition.
Don't misunderstand me I
am a firm believer in a certain
amount of tradition. But when it
reaches a point where the people
involved seem to be wrapped up
in their own ivory towers with
complete oblivion toward their
fellowmen, then this only
separates these individuals from
reality and makes them appear
ridiculously insignificant to the
outside world. This is what
Derby has done for sororities
this year.
A few sororities chose not to
participate. I guess they felt that

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the reason that Panhellenic
decided to withdraw its support
from Sigma Chi Derby last year
were valid, maybe even moreso
now. I have heard these
sororities are being criticized for
their actions; personally, I have
always thought of criticism as a
type of defense to make the
critic feel better about his or her
action. Think a minute you
who participated in Derby. Have
you conveyed the image of
sororities that you as individuals
would like the world to see?
Name Withheld
Ricci
Editor:
While we all agree that Dr.
Riccis resignation is a serious
loss to this university, we
sincerely trust that some
compromise can be reached
whereby Dr. Ricci may be
prompted to reconsider and
remain with us. I do not know
the financial implication of his
demands; nevertheless, forty-odd
years of service to this
institution have taught me that
one does not achieve desirable
ends by issuing ultimatums to
the administration, asking for
financial priorities that the
administration is not able to
grant. If it were possible to get
what we want and need
desperately, the English
Department and Comprehensive
English would have long ago
demanded that Anderson Hall be
immediately tom down and a
new building in which we, too,
could achieve the kind of
innovation in teaching
procedures which are demanded
in todays teaching of literature,
and which we as departments
would like to utilize -a building
designed for the utilization of
film, cassettes, sound for
recording, closed-circuit
television and larger classrooms
to meet our bulging enrollments.
As it is, we are carrying on, with
a fair measure of success, a
program amidst dust and grime
and under working conditions in
which we have for more than 10
years been subjected to fire
hazards, with our classes

Wednesday, April 28.197 t, The Florida AWgpto^

scattered from Anderson Hall to
the ROTC Building. The
administration is right in holding
firm that there are priorities that
must be acknowledged and that
patience must be exercised if we
are to achieve our desired ends.
So we hope that Dr. Ricci will
endure the financial austerity
this university is experiencing
and remain with us, hoping for
brighter days ahead. We have
learned, like Brownings
Amphibian, If we cant fly, we
swim.
Alton C. Morris, Chairman
Department of English
wsu
Editor:
Im intrigued by Mr. Rawn
Staffords article on your
editorial page last Tuesday. He
says There is no place for
racism in this society. I greatly
agree. Consequently 1 call on
him to use his influence to drop
the word BLACK from the BSU
title. No word could be more
racist. Can you imagine a WSU?
It would be considered
unconstitutional.
In view of my staff position at
our public TV station it might
be inappropriate to sign my
name since it might be
misconstrued as indicating
official station policy or reaction
rather than personal opinion.
Name Withheld
f LETTERS POLICY
Letters must:
Be typed, signed,
double paced and not exceed
300 words.
Not be signed with a
pseudonym.
Have addresses and
telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if
writer shows just cause. The
editor reserves the right to edit all
letters for space.
Any writer interested in
submitting a regular column is
asked to contact the editor and be
prepared to show samples of his
work. Writers may submit longer
essays, columns or letters to be
I considered for use as guest
Vcolumns. J

Page 9



Page 10

I, Tha Florida Alligator, Wodnaaday, April 28,1971

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WILSON'S
Helen brings you the newest in sportswear Hot Pants.
This long sleeve style is in navy and red polka dot
acetate jersey which buttons up the front. The thing for
spring from Wilsons.
SUSAN SCOTT
Black and white
Feminine and Frilly
Polka-dotted
For Dress or Casual
All for you at Susan Scott.
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FIGURE FAIR
Be the hit of the party in this stripe Hot pant set of
Polyester and Rayon. The shorts are plain yellow with
skirt and bolero of matching stripes. Ideal for partying
or vacations. Sizes 8-10-12. Modeled by Kathy.
SILVERMAN'S
Navy "Bubble" top teams up with ribbed knit hot
pants... what a great look! Embroidery trim accents
the waist and borders shorts. Modeled by Robin.
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MARK HAUSER 1
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COLONY SHOP
Miss Pat Sportswear coordinates are among the many
members of the First Family of young fashionables.
This midriff and pants gives you the cool and carefree
look for the summer months ahead. 65% polyester and
35% cotton and washable! Brown Cork Sandals by
Divinie. Modeled by Carol.
i
MAAS BROTHERS
Joan's having a hayday in a bright patchwork jersey
hotpants outfit from ladies sportswear.
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BELKS
At the playground or a party, these "skinny bones"
jeans by Thermo-Jack and cotton jersey by Bobbie
Brooks are "in." The jeans are in patriotic red-white and
blue, jersey is navy and white from Belks in the
Gainesville Shopping Center. Modeled by Alice.
Z'
SUBTERRANEAN CIRCUS
Debra Adelman, Miss Peasant of 71, shows off her
pretty new national blouse. Ask her where she got it and
Debbie will tell you, "Why, down at the Subterranean
Circus, you old fool."
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Page 11



CLASSIFIEDS

Page 12

FOR SALE
Bicycle: perfect for campus
especially for coed $25 call 392-7519
(A-lt-125-p)
FREE Original Mutt Pups 8 wks.
male & female cute & lovable Jan
372- after 6 p.m. 101 Vk N.E. 7th
St. (A-lt-125*p)
1970 mobile home, 2 bedims,
carpets, furnished, oil heat, 8 mos.
old, In park, 12 x 52, cypress model,
brand new condition, $3200
373- (A-3t-125-p)
Stereo concord hes3s am-fm-cassette
rec+playback, w. spkrs. $l5O. also
12-strlng guitar beautiful 2mo old
orig. box S6O. Ron 378-9333
(A-3t-125-p)
for sale scuba diving tank and
aqua-master regulator, both In good
condition, asking sllO for the
combination, call dave 392-8915
(A-3t-125-p)
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. Fidalgo 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)
. 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)
PENTAX 35mm lens + 200mm lens.
Also a Spanish Classical Guitar. Call
DENISE 376-6310 after 6pm
(Ar3t-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-5M23-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 funl 1970
honda cl 125-2 helmets less than 3000
miles $350 or best offer call
376-1377 -after-noon (A-st-123-p)
Akal 150 D 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)
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)
-<& *
KmSSSSS I
I VT # F'
vv -jM r $ ::::
** 1.1
A vw* As Mil 11
' > -> '>

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 28,1971

EOF? SALE
tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bobcats ocelots skunks parrots hawks
snakes lizards turtles for sale trade or
buy Ko/tgo Pet. 475-2546 (local)
(a-lfit-55-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-p)
DONT merely brighten your carpets
... Blue Lustre them ... eliminate
rapid resolllng. Rent electric
shampooer SI.OO Electric shampooer
now available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-tfC)
COMPARE BEFORE YOU BUY All
New Student Desk 29.50 2 dr. files
19.50 4 dr. files 29.50 USED arm
exec, swivel chair 19.95 JR Office
Furniture Co. 6205 S. Main St.
376-1146 (a-25t-103-p)
69 Honda 305 only 6,000 miles, 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)
EOF? RENT
I-:-:*:-:*:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-;;:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-
for rent 1 bdrm furn apt sub-lease
thru Aug 135 p/mo univ gdns call
378-6768 (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-4t-124-p)
To sublet for summer, lbdrm. apt.
a/c, carpet, pool, laundry, $125m0.
June rent paid call 378-7113
(B-4t-123-p)
Need to sublet immediately one
bedroom air conditioned apt
Carpeted free water A block from
Tiger SIOO monthly Call 378-8855
(B-4t-125-p)
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)

: EVOLUTION RECORDS :
* brings to the Rat
Hk, >V \
I GAME |
* Friday & Saturday, April 30 Mpy 1, 9 PM and 11PM.
' "'****
* Admission SI.OO j
at the Rathskeller
Live WEEKEND ,

[ HELD OVER BREAKING WEEK I
I | CROWPSI I Released at last -By recent decision of the High Cowl -fc|CROWDSfc |
I *O,OOO I Now all America can see it UNCENSORIDI UNCUT! || 242,0001
I PEOPLE SAW IT people saw it
IN PITTSBURGH fBP&tUMWMMH IN NEW YORK

Have Read O You Have Heard
About It In 1 ] About On
Newspapers and Radio and TV
Magazines NBVBR ANYTNINO LIKI IT BBFORB! NBVBBI New See itl!
Make Up A Carload Many Will FainL So NO ONE UNDER /vN I Most Revealing Motion Picture Ever Filmed
If You Can't Take H, Dont Come Alone II ADMITTED \£/ I Its A Must Pon t Mbs
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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

Kiyw:wKwAww.vwiw. AV.v. t
FOR RENT
2 female roomates wanted to sublet,.
sllO utilities for summer qtr.
Townhouse apt. at Williamsburg, near
med-center call 373*2503.
(B-st-1 21-p)

m" ~ m
Todays
more for your money meal
amoisons
CRFETERIfi
[" WHJNESDAY FEATURE "!
! FISH ALMONDINE 1
_ WITH HUSH PUPPIES AS i I.
5 | OR
3 FRENCH FRIED 1
11 POTATOES | §
11 THURSDAYS FEATURE 11
~ | BAKED MEAT SAUCE
I AND MACARONI yQ
YOU CAN EATt *tJ
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3OtiI 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CRFETERIfi beyond comparison! |

Last week, Rathskeller manager Mel Libby described our mini-skirt contest as
being "funny as hell." He then received a letter saying
. .you will learn when you get there how unfunny hell is. it will never,
never end. .not a drop of water and NO air-conditioning. X
| Will, the RAT is air-conditioned, and youll |
| be ablo to quench your throat with your favorite X
| beverage at our brand new, improved |
MINI SKIRT CONTEST
| LIVE HARD ROCK MUSIC |
| DANCING GIRL CONTESTANTS GUARANTEED |
RATHSKELLER
}9PM- IAM SI.OO ADMISSION I

BGELEGfIATION
REITZ UNION invites AU.
irate * ANNIVERSARY PAY!
HAU.I2ZI
9 but I UN*8:00 B^*

for rent
Sublet 4 bdrm. apt. for summer The
Place pool, sauna, a/c, dishwasher,
etc. $67.50/mo. includes utilities
i55 123 r n c u 378 -' 284

PMnwtay, April 28.1971. Th. Florid, AJH^tor.

.y.'.y.y.v.VAv.NV.VAW.v.w/A.vw.
. FOR RENT
male grad student wanted to share 1
br apt for summer. 2 blocks to
. campus a/c. sllO for entire summer
Vt util, call 373-5184 (B-3t-125-p)
sublet NW sec. apt now-concrete
bldg., ac, all electric, walk to campus,
quiet, call Pat after 5:30, 376-3059
or days on campus, 2-1671.
(B-3t-125-p)
2 Female roommates for summer
quarter 2 bedrooms a/c lots of room
over Rebel Discount 37.50 mo.
utilities. 376-0612 after 5 pm
(B-3t-125-p)
1 bd apt to sublet 130 mo renewable
lease, stove and ref furn. 1824 nw 3
pi apt 3 3 blocks fr campus call
372-8148 (B-st-125-p)
sublet for summer penthouse apt. the
Place, $72/month-not SB2, apt. 307
Dick. (B-3M23-P)
Room for rent beginng May 1 in
spacious apt. 3 blocks from Res. Lib.
Hip and cheap. Call 376-7384
(B-3t-123-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-15M16-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 CHEAPI
Hawaiian Village all the extrasl
372-2949 anytime CB-st-121-p)
sublet l br apt 110 mth thru Aug
376-4708 no pets, married couples or
singles only (B-st-122-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
378-3595 378-9636 376-8183
(B-st-121-p)

Page 13

WANTED
2 need ride to Cal. Leisurely trip,
flexible share expenses. Iv. after May
9 Call Jay 372-7904 (C-st-124-p)
Female roomate wanted for fall to
share 2 bdrm. apt. own room, a/c,
carpet, pool, laundry, SBS mo. call
378-7113 after 3:30 pm (C-4M23-P)
Need 3 roommates for fall qtr. to
share apL at Fredrick Gardens. Call
Jerry at 392-9556. (C-st-121-p)
Female roomate for 1 bdr apt. during
summer qtr. Unlv. Gardens Call
373-3081 ask for Mary Ann after 5
pm (C-4t-121-p)
professor would like to sublease a/c
apartment for summer starting
oreferratXy on May 1. call 392-1479
(C-3t-123-p)
female roommate to share country
house, preferably someone Interested
In horses, car necessary S4O + W utll.
472-2541 after 9 pm (C-3t-124-p)
1 or 2 roommates wanted-summer
qtr occupy mid-June, fredertek
gardens a/c pool $42.50 + 1/3 util,
call Bob 378-4730 after 6 p.m. must
rent (C-st-123-p)
Need one fairly quiet roomate with
$27.50 per month & about 3.00 for
utilities start now. 1830 D nw Ist eve.
no phone (C-3t-123-p)
Coed to share luxurious air
conditioned poolside apt. Arlvate
bedroom. Walk to campus. S7O
Including utilities and free color TV.
378-7224 (C-15t-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)
2 roommates wanted large 4
bedroom house near mall cable tv
private or semi-private bedroom S4O
per month utilities Inch 378-6810
(OSt-125-p)
One male roommate wanted to share
Tanglewood apt. SSO a month + U
utl call 378-9636 ask for Gary.
(C-3t-125-p)
HELP WANTED
Pert or full timer Door-to-door
salesmen needed. Can earn $2-5 hr on
commission basis. Need car and
phone. Call Mr. Smith at 378-0121
between -9 pm (E-7t-l 23-p)
Cocktail waitress wanted: full or part
time, no experience necessary. Will
brain. Must be 21. Call after 5,
376-9175, ask for Mr. Thomas. Dub's
Steer Room, 4580 NW 13th St.
(E-201-40)
SIOO.OO weekly possible addressing
maH for firms Full and part time at
home Send stamped setf-addraased
envelope to Blaber Co. Box 12659 El
Paso, Texas 79912 (E-st-125-p)
AUTOS
1969 Mustang V 8 Automatic Radio
& heater blue Excellent condt
372-7009 (Q-St-124-p)
1968 MQB Perfect Condition 30,000
Miles SRG, AM-FM Prof Moving,
Selling 2nd Car. $1575 Call 392-0106
or 378-0343 after 6 pm (Q-5M24-p)
1963 Ford econoline van 1962 Ford
Econoline van 1952 Ford Walk Mi van
call 376-5341 Monday through
Friday 8 to 5 (G-st-124-p)
Malibu *64 4dr automatic VS.
Beautiful car In excellent running
order. Recent minor overhaul and
many new parts. $695 must sell!
376-9985 (Q-5M21-P)

Sunbeam Alpine .1*67 24000 mile*
original owner lu**p| rack radio Ilka
new top clutch weferpump muffler
resonator 372-7190 (G-3t-123-p)
'' TV'! 1
60 VW Clean, depgfcdable. Many new
parts. Must sell soon. Call 376-3299
after five (Q-St-129*)
i ..I .. i ifc
69 Firebird 350 Automatic, Air fun
power, stereo tapa, new tires only
26,000 miles, Greet Condition asking
2395, call 372-1277 372-2525
(G-st-123-p)
*6B chevy van"* jpod running
condition asking 995 call eve after
7 pm 591-1612 # weekdays call
375-3890 and leav* message for more
info. (G-2t-125-p)
' *i>'
The army got me. insist sacrifice flat
124 coupe, *69, 5-speed trans. am-fm
radio, stereo, 41,006. just had engine
overhauled. 91798 or best offer
378-6376 (G-3t-12$-p)
61 Anglia. 5 excellent tires, r sch,
- good brakes, just rebuilt engine but
broke rod; insides unmarred. 895 or
best offer. Call l*ay at 378-0105
(G-3t-125-p)
THINKING OF BUYING A NEW
VW BUS? buy mine for SISOO and
assume payments 372-7571
(G-3t-125-p)
68 Fiat 850 Coupe, orange, low
mileage, perfect finish, excellent
engine, interior, and tires. $llOO. (I
want a VW bus). 378-1219
(G-3t-125-p)
Must sell 64 Volkswagen bug In good
condition except needs motor work
373-3890 (G-3t-12$p)
A
,__ i
/ COMPimLY \
! FASCINATING
shows TOMWTCHI" J
1:90 1
£ m
7:30 1
0:90 1 I
1 A i
I flaa
I MUMD jjgl
! unu muss |
, MPSMNKSv!
% UPHWIOM J
f*WMNAVISION* 0
Color by MCMEL **
,t je*M- oN MifilalJ Q ] 2
19ml *m iPwV OAVi
a. , y
'James Earl Jones /
/*vtene Alexanders
DAYS
Landlord-I i9B<#4B j
_ n-atig-T^M
far We first
f Time in The GalneevHle \
W
1 Glenda Jackson IJ
. 1 in *f
. FLORIDA THCATftE ONLY
78 4 AQIIB 8k UNDER
| SUBABCI7iU* |
m



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED! Single males. We have ait
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
Informatfon-Buy and read The
American Vigilante by Alark,
Branden Press, 221 Columbus Ave.,
Boston, Mass. 02116 $4.95'
(J-15t-121-p)
mr. scum first there was you and me ~
now there is us and if we work
together on a couple basis then we
never need to worry eight mrs. scum
(J-2t-125-p)
Volunteers wanted to set up craft
workshop and organic kitchen at the
Gainesville Music Festival, call
373-3842 (J-st-125-p)
volunteers wanted for construction
and security work at the Gainesville
Music Festival. call 373-3842.
(J-st-125-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)
_

Jason Katharine
Robards Ross
; They touched each
.
" 3 Mr
wfswtw
0W It
v HIW 1 BbHb£
§ -,: ; : >y*?....,
ys**' BfllPii '* W
Cinerama Releasing presents a Robert H Yamin Henri Bollinger Production
screenplay by Robfirt RudlSon executive producer Pat Roon6y
produced by Henri Bollinger and Robert H.Yamin directed byTom Gries Color
loripmet Soundtrece fetur.no KINKY ROPERS 6 THE FIRST EDITION prise Records | 1
INOW AT... 1:25-3:25
PLAYING! 5:25-7:25-9:25 ~
I pTltf
J e f f fe y \wy *
ltd PLAYING! 7:10-9:25 465
I ,y
oof
woman aooffho
GEORGE PEPPARD
"ONE MORE
TRAIN TO ROB"
S.. [jig A UNIVERSAL PICTURE TECHNICOLOR* as§*

-:>::::>::::: ; :::::::::*:::::;::::::::::: : >:::r:;:::>*;%r:T:r:^:r
Im looking for someone to travel In
europe over the summer. Please cell
Margaret 376-9848 as soon as
possible (J-st-123-p)
Looking for traveling companlons(s)
sos European TRIP, *7l. Call
_ 392-2007 between 1 and 5. Ask for
Tom (J-3t-l 23-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.! UF people only (J-sj-123-p)
BIRTH CONTROL HOTLINE
Volunteers needed. Contact ShSTon
Friedman 392-1665 (J-4t-123-p)
M" " 11 "' ; 1.
.professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Med lea I-Legal-Psychologic open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (j-46t-106-p)
GAME
AT THE RAT
% '

Page 14

i. The Florida AIN gator, Wednesday, April 28,1971

>:;:::::-:-:::-:%t:-:v:::v:-;:v:*:v:t:v:v:-: : : : : : : :-:-::-
PERSONAL
Graduating Sr. wishes male
hitchhiking companion for summer
fun- See new places, camp out, etc.
June 15-? call Mary 392-6015
(J-2t-125-p)
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-2M24-P)
Try us in May for a week or weekend
at 60% our seasonal rate. SaFLu
Cottages, 5441 Gulf of Mexico Olive,
Longboat Key, Sarasota, Fla.
813-383-2133 Private beach
(J-10t-125-p)
HOMEWORKERS NEEDED.
SIOO.OO weekly possible addressing
and mailing your own catalogs; for
catalogs and complete instructions
send $3.00 to: gift catalogs-6006 N.
Mesa, Rm. 607, El Paso, Texas 79912
(J-3t-125-p)
- -
ORGANIST WANTED for rock
group, must own equipment, call Ken
at 373-2872 (J-3t-125-p)
38 by 74 mattress, box springs &
frame S4O or will trade for shorter
bed Call 378-2809 anytime
(J-lt-125-p)
J.V.G. everyone has a hangup, yours
is a parachute, aren't laundry bags
versatile? 132 safety pins + garden
hose=a great red letter dayl
(J-lt-125-p)
GOING TO EUROPE? We Have
Charter Flights At Peoples Prices.
Cell 372-6846 (J-st-117-p)
if you want a WATERBED get a
water bed and not a bag of water, cell
373-3144 (J-st-121-p)
HAVING TROUBLE
UNDERSTANDING MATH? let me
explain It to you in language yo u can
understand. $4.00 hr. 378-4066.
(J-3t-125-p)
LOST & POUND
V-X-X-X-NNX-r-X-X-X-X-W-X-xXw'wXv
LOST: pair of glasses, April 19 near
engineering complex; If found call
378-9613 after spm (L-3t-125-p)
Found: VW car key in perking lot
across from the JM school, call
372-6633 (L-3t-125-nc)
found: female german shepherd black
w/light brown legs. &-12 mo. old flee
collar, call 392-7537 (L-3t-125-nc)
gold rimmed eyeglasses FOUND at
rock quarry west of Gainesville call
Laird at 372-5254 after spm for
return (L-3t-12S-p)
found -a stuffed doll by little hall
call 392-9231 (L-3t-123-nc)
lost female Irish setter wearing
braided leather collar. phone
376-6028 (L-2t-124-p)
LOST BLACK WALLET monday
night aprll 19, around the union or
Rat please return wallet and Id no
questions desperate 392-8371
(L-3t-123-p)

TIONT &>**
the REITZ V- .1,
UNION 4l |
biotouay "'JEm ?
Aa, g%jp
gcci fimes*
izes*yj£f* J
8:00 am 9:ooam, May 1~2 0

SERVICES
Veterns! financial, academic & other
problems, the office of Veterns
Affairs was set up to help you! rm
325 tlgert (M-10t-123-p)
electronics technician, tv-hlfi-stereos
repaired evenings free estimates work
guaranteed, dan numan 285-16 corry
vill 372-7395 (M-st-123-p)
Mikes painting' rooms 12x14 or
smaller sl4. Free estimates on any
size job. Interior or exterior, call eves
378-0968 (M-st-121-p)
A itemators generators starters'
electrical systems testetf and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, nil S. Main
378-7330. Nowl Bank Americard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
Typing at its best by former NY
sec'y. speed & accuracy, theses,
dissertation, papers 50 cents & up.
Barbara Coaxum 373-4363
(M-6t-B-p)
term papers, thesis, reports etc typed
to your specifications, accuracy and
neatness guaranteed. 50 cents per
page. call Tola 373-1003
(M-10t-110-p)

ACADEMY AWARD WINNER!
Best Supporting Actor johnmus
rifmK |b^a 9 v
ay ro^nSraSnSoHOAl^^^^l
* CHRBTOPHER JONES JOHN MILS SARAH MIES |
~. Megggg^rtj3lff^nwltlaoN^^ JgP
HOFFMAN 'tf*
FEATURES rIVTTIE BIG MAN* MN
AT... 1:30 Ranwriaion* Technicolor* WW
4:00 6:40 9:25
T""sas n,

: ; : r : : : t :;:;::>:::;:;:; : ::;:; : >r : :> : : : : : : : : : :-: : : : :*: : r ; A- :; : : : ; : ; : ; :-:
SERV ICES
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)
WRITERS CO-OP TERM PAPERS
EXAMS PO BOX 13678 UNIV
STATION Gainesville, Fla.
(M-7M19-P)
Typing done, guaranteed accuracy &
neatness. Electric typewriter will do
term papers, theses, etc. phone
378-7493. $.50 per page. Good
REFS. (M-st-124-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS*at 519 SW 4th
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
GAME
. AT THE RAT



Protesters block draft headquarters

WASHINGTON (UPI)
Singing, chanting antiwar
protestors blocked the main
entrance to Selective Service
headquarters Tuesday,
preventing a lunch hour crowd
of employes from returning to
work, while four demonstrators
were admitted inside to present
their case against the Indochina
War.
Police made no immediate
move against the 150
demonstrators blocking the
front door or 300 supporters
cheering them on from across
the street, less than two blocks
from the White House. But six
protestors were arrested on
charges of breaking through
police lines at the rear of the
building.
The commander of the
District of Columbia National
Guard was reported to have
ordered his 1,400 men on
training duty next week at Ft.
Meade, Md., about 25 miles
from Washington. The People's
Coalition for Peace and Justice
has announced plans to disrupt
traffic into the capital and to try
to shut down govememnt
activities on May 5.
Other demonstrators roamed
the halls of Congress Tuesday
and staged scattered guerrilla
theater demonstrations
downtown.
On Capitol Hill, 11 protesters
were arrested and charged with
unlawful entry into Senate
Republican Leader Hugh Scott's
office.
Two men and two women
from suburbian Virginia spent
the nigfrt in the office of Sen.
William Spong, D-Va., and
departed peacefully after Spong
met with them Tuesday
morning.
Aides of Sen. Barry Ks.
Gold water, R-Ariz., reported
that between 25 and $0
protesters invaded his offices
Stanford hall
swept by fire
J
-
STANFORD, Calif. (UPI) ~
An arson fire swept a Stanford
University dormitory Monday
and caused $50,000 damage. Ts
one of us had not seen it, a lot
of us would be dead,'" said
freshman Nate Mcride.
That's not vandalism, he
added. "That's murder."
The five, which occurred
within moments of two
unmccffal anon attempts
elsewhere on the campus, gutted
the Juniper House Lounge t~
Wflbur HU dormitory
Thu alarm was sounded by
Mcride, who was studying in
the foyer of the lounge at 3:24
wn. when, he said, he Mt i
sudden Mast of hot air under~the
swinging doorrinto the lounge,
then spotted flames.
Stanford President Richard
Lyman, whose office building
bombed Friday, predicted
the terrorist attack on a student
residence hall would "make a
substantial difference in the
outlook on campus."

Monday and threw red paint on
the carpet and a mimeograph
machine in an inner work room.
They left when Leonard
Killgore, Goldwaters

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PABST BREWING COMPANY Milwaukee, Wis., Peoite Height*, 111., ftowark. N. j.. Los Angeles, CM.. Pabst, Ga.

administrative assistant, picked
up the telephone to call Capitol
police. Goldwater was working
in his private office and never
saw the demonstrators.

The four young people
admitted inside the Selective
Service building are identified as
Merle Snyder, "18, of Goshen,
Ind.; Jeff Fox, a student at

Wednesday

Grinnell College; Janet
Alexander, a legal secretary, and
Marlene Simon of Chicago, who
said she was the mother of three
boys.

Page 15



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligitor, Wednesday. April 28, 1971

P HHI % HP'' HI Wm I
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B ...... ''
B 3RB
* | | [

Spirit concert cancelled by SGP

By HENRY PRETLYNEAU
Alligator Entertainment Writer
The Spirit-New York Rock Ensemble concert,
scheduled for Sunday night at Florida Field, has been
cancelled by Student Government Productions (SGP).
"We have had too many problems and complications in
getting this thing together, said Kevin McCarty,
entertainment director of the Rathskeller.
The Public Functions Office, which is responsible for
approving contracts of groups appearing on campus had
difficulty as some of the contracts came in late. In
addition, the tickets mailed from Globe Ticket Company

Getting away from it all at Juniper Springs

By DARRELL HARTMAN
Alligator Writer
Imagine a small tuft of grass
growing in the middle of 1-75.
And imagine the wheels of a
paper mill semi crunching over the
few lonely strands of green.
That's about how Ocala National
Forest is. Juniper Springs to be
. .sitin'
exact
You drive in, pay your
50-cents-a-head overnight fee
and park your car in a dirt
driveway next to a semi-private
plot consisting of a water spigot,
garbage can, enclosed fire pit
and gravel sandbox affair to
pitch your tent on. The gravel
soaks up water in case of one of
Florida's patented quickie
rainfalls.
Then you walk or ride down
to the "canoe basin," where
canoes are rented out two weeks
in advance. This is where "the
path" begins.
On your walk (or ride) to the
"canoe basin" you see the latest
technological efforts put to good
camping use. Elaborate tents
rising and soaring through the
young pine trees and palmetto
scrub, their aluminum frames
arching and curving in graceful
neodassic fines, TV antennae
perched atop trailers and
electronic, gadget-filled campers,
blaring .portable stereos
scorching with the latest sounds
of Led Zeppelin shaming the
befuddled mockingbirds and
many more wonderful sights and
sounds assure you of the
elemental organicism, the simple
beauty and joy of primitive
Mother Nature.
But you came here to get
away from it all. You came here
to relax in the bosom of the
earth, the green yes, you can
find me in the leaves of grass.

I Need Printing?
|| 48-Hour Service
5 Collating Composition
Cutting
H* Stapling Paste-ups
1 Ewing Photoprint
iw 305 N.E. lit St., Gainesville
I 378-2436

So you get to the "canoe
basin" and "the path." Off you
go, ducking under a shredded
vine, and the rush of the
wilderness fills your veins with
fresh red blood (the
All-American kind), pumping
vigorous new energies into your
hmgs and skin the throb of
life. Your senses brighten, you
cm smell, breathe, touch, feel
again. Back into the eternal
depths of the primeval forest.
Then you trip over an empty
box of Rice Krispies laying on
the sawdust covered path.
Up around the first bend in
the path stands a small pedestal
with a little brown (the better to
blend, my dear) sign on it. The
sign reads: "On your right is a
Florida Scrub Pine. Sometimes
this beautiful lush tropical tree
grows to heights of 20 feet. And
more. Many lucky Floridians
have amassed great amounts of
monlsr off these virgin pines by
cutting them all down, grinding
them up and making paper out
of them." Or something like
. that.
Many signs, explaining the
mysteries of the forest to the
citified tourist, greet you in your
sojourn, just to remind you that
indeed you are not lost.
Civilization is just around the
comer. You need not fear about
wilderness beasties devouring

I
PIZZA TRAIN
% >
<* - ... '.
Frtt Delivery Within 2-mile Radius
2 Free Cokes
with each pizza delivered
call
376-3354
£ *'
"Keep on c huggin
\ % m I *iAt ||
*

in Atlanta were late in arriving.
We wouldnt have had the money to pay the groups
on time due to the contract mix-up, added McCarty.
McCarty went on to explain that if SGP was to lose
heavily on this concert, which was likely considering the
problem involved, it would place SGP-sponsored
entertainment for the rest of spring quarter and the
summer in jeopardy. McCarty said that the four groups
were guaranteed $13,000 and therefore an attendance of
at least 5,000 students was needed.
An additional complication is the May Day activities in
Washington, D. C. which is expected to attract many
students from UF.

you. Should some spider or
lightening bug, or other such
ravenous creature alight on your
manicured toe, a happy forest
ranger will presently appear to
calm your nerves.
But you're not giving up that
easy. Roaming off the trail a few
feet, you begin looking at the
little things. The beauty of a
delicate wfldflower, file pink
tinted moss, the various shades
of green, the oceanic swaying of
the pines, the ... yes r and the
unmistakable roar of an
unmuffled motorcycle blasting
down the highway some half
mile away.
So on you plod, on to the
semi-natural pool (whatever that
means) filled with spring water,
72 degrees year 'round. You
splash and wade down a small
spring, two to ten feet wide, one
to five feet deep. It's cool,
refreshing, slightly out of the
way and fun. You softly sink
down to your knees in swirling
sands bubbling up from
underground springs. Its almost
as good as a waterbed.
Back at the campsite, in the
time it takes to go through three
matchbooks, dinner is cooking
and fire-roasted hot dogs and
marshmellows make for a good
meal.
As dusk comes you see an
eerie vision of grey light and
shadowed pine formed by the

The four groups involved are Spirit, New York Rock
Ensemble, Game from Miami and Orgon Zable from
Macon, Ga.
New York Rock Ensemble is noted for its ability to
combine classical and rock music. Three of the
four-member group are graduates of the Juliiard School of
Music. They are considered by many to be one of the best
groups, musically speaking, in the country.
Spirit is well known for their hit single, "Mechanical
World.
An SGP spokesman said that Game is still scheduled for
the Rathskeller Friday and Saturday night at 9 p.m. and 1
p.m

smoke from many fires. You slip
into your tent with the dark,
elude the mosquitos and settle
back for a quiet night, lulled
asleep by the whispering pines,
the chirping of the crickets, the

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occasional patter of raindrops
falling on the protective canvas
and ROARRRRRR, another
motorcycle.
You pack up and go home to
get away from it all.



UF students look like 121 year olds

By MARK ROSNER
Alligator Staff Writer
Twelve UF students aged 100
years in appearance Wednesday.
With the help of latex, grease
paint, facial powder, tissue paper
and other imaginative
ingredients, the twelve students
began to make themselves up to
look like they were 121 years
old. All the preparation was for
a contest sponsored by the Plaza
Theater to promote the movie,
little Big Man.
Most of the contestants were
students of a UF make-up class,
not interested in the monetary
rewards offered as prizes.

t
Documentary features
underwater research

By JIM SHULER
Alltgrtor Writer
Underwater research of
Floridas earth history,
conducted by the Florida State
Museum, will be featured in a
future CBS television
documentary.
The program entitled Animal
World, was filmed at Floridas
Ichetucknee River, north of Ft.
White.
The allow will explore
underwater fossil research under
the direction of Dr. David Webb,
who is associate curator of the
Museum.
According to Webb, work in
collecting fossil vertebrates has
been conducted in 10 Florida
rivers, but the Ichetucknee
proved to be the most
photogenic.
Assisted by museum
technician Kent Ainslie and
other museum personnel, Webb
and the researchers airlift
equipment and scuba gear to
collect the fossils from the river
beds to study the ancient faunas
of Florida.
Webb said the Ichetucknee
River has been Rsed by
researchers f<& t least 50 years,
but only . p the recent
sophisticati: * of scuba
equipment has exploration been
conducted or r*ch a % *de scale.
The UF hr %jb 1 osively
working the for x* last 8
years, Webb V. I* fossil
deposits in At ? ~ fjfc nerally
less disturbed
than on land
Were ir the
t
m k s
[k AKE SI; : m* -.INS
WHY FC
u-te-
W NJW.

rM W
Terri Gillette, Jim Lenahan
... 2 'Little Big Man' contestants

I think its fun and a good
experience. Its also a riot to see
what youll look like when

full story of Floridas vertebrate
history from many epics,
especially from periods dating
back 8 million years, and to the
early ice age of 3 million years
ago, Webb said.
Webb said work is being
conducted on land sites too, or
where ever specimens are most
plentiful. Concentration is also
made in phosphate mining areas
where lower layers of the earths
crust have been exposed.
After two weeks of filming on
location, the documentary is
scheduled for a July screening.
Animal World is a weekly
half-hour program with a
national audience and is carried
locally over Jacksonville Station
WJXT-TV (Channel 4) at 12:30
p.m. each Sunday.
The CBS show is the second
featuring the UF Dept, of
Natural Science. Last Fall, a
documentary was filmed
covering the work of UF
Chairman of Natural Science,
Dr. Walter Auffenberg and his

| TODAY IS DOLLAR DAY! 1
| AT MR. BEAU JANGLES fl
8 Every Wednesday, all quarter long, Mr. Beau Jangles, B
B 1023 W. University Ave., celebrates dollarday. All you I
B do is bring in an old pair of pants. In exchange for the
! pants, we'll allow you a one dollar discount on any pair
I of Beau Jangles' selection of jeans and flares. What
B happens to the old pants? We give them away to the
! needy children in Gainesville. This way, everyone comes
L* up a winner. We get your business, you get the discount,
and the less fortunate benefit from your surplus
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MR. BEAU JANGLES 1023 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

youre finished. one contestant
said.
Richard Lake, an instructor

story of Monitor Lizards
(Dragons) in the Komodo
Islands, south of Malaysia.

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for the makf -up class, supervised
the contest and also offered help
to the contestants.
One of the most important
things involved is the actor or
actress must not only age
physically, but also mentally,
Lake said.
Another contestant explained
he wanted to become a make-up
artist and he felt this would be
valuable experience.
In making up Dustin Hoffman
in the movie little Big Man,
make-up artist Dick Smith
explained there were limitations
since a make-up artist could not
shrink any part of the face, but
must build up a part of the face.
However, the more you build
up, the less facial mobility you
have.
Smith also said it took four
and a half to five hours a day to
apply the make-up to Hoffman.

Lake said one of the greatest
problems he has with make-up is
the age of an actor which shows

tNsdnwdsy, Aprlf *B, 1971, The Florid. AMgrtor,!

when he opens his eyes or
mouth too wide.
Terri Gillette, a contestant in
the competition apparently
overcame the problem. After
finishing her make-up job, she
decided to test out her artistry
by walking around the Reitz
Union and getting reactions to
her new image as an old lady.
She found that most people only
giggled or took a second glance.
After over two hours of
applying, reapplying and
psyching up the winners were
announced by Michael Harbin,
manager of the Plaza Theater,
who served as a judge for the
contest.
Jim Lenahan was awarded
first place and Mike Ward
captured second place.
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Page 17



Defeats Rollins by 30 points

By RICHARD MOFFITT
Alligator Correspondent
The Gator Ski Team narrowly
retained its undefeatedLstatus at
Rollins College in Winter Park
last weekend.
The tournament began
Saturday morning with womens
slalom initiating the two-day
contest.
Twelve colleges and
* universities throughout Florida
fielded teams for each of the
three events: jumping, slalom,
and trick siding.
Womens slalom was won by
world champion Liz Allan from
Soccer Club
cops tourney
The UF Soccer Club won the
sixth Annual Soccer Invitational
Championship on Fleming Field
this past weekend as they
defeated Georgia Tech 2-0; Jax
Spyders 3-0; and Glynco Naval
Air Station 3-0. Georgia Tech
was second in the round-robin
tourney as they defeated Glynco
3-2 and the Spyders 3-0.
The tourney ended the season
for the Gators with a 17-2-1
record and increased their record
since 1953 to 147-24-16.

I^l
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY.
MILLER-BROWN

I

* f ***** *
The
Florida
Alligator

B jB
\. m i *d
* ** 7 sV r
TERRY WALTERS
Gator Aid Jamie Laird does her thing in Miami game
... retrieving bats for UF baseball team

Ski team still unbeaten

9S. .^^B. IBs
s SB QBBB

Seminole Junior College. Close
behind was UFs Unda
Odum, who, with little practice
before the meet, mastered the
rough water to capture second
place.
Linda Lewis, who is usually
one of the womens team best in
slalom, found the wind and
choppy water too difficult to
cope with and missed on her
first pass, disqualifying her from
any further attempt.
Participating at the
tournament were world team
members Alan and Robby
Kempton from the University of
Tampa and Polk Junior Colleges
Ricky McCormick. McCormick
proved to be the best of 42
competitors in mens slalom,
taking first place. Following in
second and third place were
UFs Tony Krupa and Pete
Vonampus.
Krupa and Vonampus came
through again in the trick skiing
event taking second and fourth
places to help bolster the teams
standing.
Going into mens jumping, the
final event of the tournament
Sunday afternoon, the Gators
were holding a first in womens
overall and third in team overall.
Mens jumping, the blood and
guts of tournament skiing,
proved the most spectacular and

VMpHpMBnBHHBHBBT
GIASS IS our
CARS TRUCKS BUSES
SKOAL ATTENTION TO IHSUMNO CHUMS
I 376 ~2 55 ITT

Hurricanes outlast UF
in extra innings / Io

By SIM SMITH
Alligator Sports Writer
The Florida Gators did everything but score
Tuesday afternoon as they dropped their most
heartbreaking loss of the season, 1-0 to Miami in 12
innings.
Florida claimed nine hits to only six for the
Hurricanes as the Gators stranded 11 men on the
bases. The Gators had several scoring opportunities
but let them all slip through their fingers. The team
is now faced with a 14-17 record.
The winning, and only run of the game came
when Bob Flynn led off the twelfth inning with a
triple off reliever Tom Seybold. Following a walk to
Doug Holka, big A1 Volpe, last years arch villian,
swatted a long fly to centerfield. Flynn tagged easily
and the Hurricanes had the run they needed.
John Reich started for Florida and gave up only
three hits in eight complete innings. When Reich

exciting display during the
two-day contest.
McCormick and Robby
Kempton turned in spectacular
jumps of 123 feet and 118 feet
respectively. UFs Richard
Moffett placed third behind the
champions in the mens jumping
event with a distance of 105
feet. Bill Cox, nursing a weak
ankle broken last summer,
leaped 97 feet, placing fifth for
the Gators.
Manuel Villegas, a newcomer
to the Florida team, jumped an
impressive 90 feet for his first
tournament. Sonny Craddock, a
journalism graduating senior,
reached the 95. foot mark, but
let go of the rope before skiing
the regulated distance after
landing, disqualifying his best
jump.
Mens jumping proved to be
the Gators key to first place.
The strong jumpers came up
with 1110 points, just barely
enough to push to the top with
3525 points compared to Rollins
with 3495 points.
Also skiing for the Florida
squad were Poppy Johnson, who
placed fifth in womens jumping
with a 40 foot jump, Tony
Bates, Joe Kiefer, Mark Maggert,
H. McLeod, and Dale Rogers
who was seventh in womens
slalom.

MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor

Page 18

/, f }fp
if *, v IHn^#
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I / T I ffl
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fj* I %
wM S ft V ;> : #
John Reich
... 8 strong innings

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I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesdey, April 28,1971

walked the lead-off man in the ninth Coach Dave
Fuller went to his ace, Seybold, and Reich left to
the sound of a standing ovation.
Tony Dobies ripped two doubles and a single but
no one could ever bring him in. In the fifth with
Dobies on second. Larry Kieszek missed on a
squeeze attempt and Dobies was caught off third.
The Gators also threatened in the tenth when
Mark Hedgecock singled to left. Ray Hull hit a
bouncer to third and Flynns throw was off the
mark on the attempt to force Hedgecock at second
base. Hedgecock, apparently thinking he was out,
trotted towards the dugout where he was tagged
out.
Tom Seybold took his third loss to send his
record to 5-3.
Florida will face Jacksonville on the road today
and then will meet Tennessee for two games Friday
at 1 p.m. and a solo contest Saturday.

CHRIS LANE
Sports Editor

H
Tony Dobies
... 3 hits



wm wm
wm PERLIVaJTTER J
executive sports editor
Black athletes
face big decision
Those black athletes on scholarship here at Florida are in the
process of making one of the biggest decisions of their careers,
whether to drop out of school or remain and be one of the few blacks
on campus.
Freshman Steve Williams made his decision already as did his
roommate Malcolm Meeks.
Im definitely going to stay, Williams said Monday from his room
in Yon Hall.
His decision may bring some criticism from other blacks who are
dropping out.
But criticism should not come because athletes have another
problem they have to contend with before withdrawing, the eligibility
rule.
According to the National Collegiate Athletic Association, if any
athlete drops from a university or college, they have to sit out a year
of eligibility before they may resume in intercollegiate competition.
And a year for some who may want to play professional ball is
costly, especially if you are a junior.
Willie Jackson and Leonard George both have this confronting
them. Jackson is considered to be big enough to play professional ball
in a wide out posistion and if he withdraws from Florida this week, he
will not be able to play again until his senior year.
Pro scouts like to look at a player for a couple of seasons before
they decide the outcome of a player. If Jackson, who wasnt
outstanding in 1970, but did contribute greatly to the Florida offense,
sat out a year, he would have to come back with a tremendous season
in 1972 in order to have a chance of being drafted into the pro ranks.

Steve Williams
... not leaving

If all the black athletes decide to leave, the athletic program at
Florida wouldnt crumble. It wouldnt even splinter as blacks dont
play that big a part in the program.
But by losing Macks from the campus and from athletics at Florida
would ruin the institution.
Hopefully, those black athletes who have not made up their minds
on the controversy will follow Steve Williams in staying.
It may be against what the other blacks on campus have in mind,
but then they dont have to wait out a year to do their thing.
, 11 : |;
.. * A where you get a break
&& on steak and
' everything else V.
Don't envy your boss: remember he has to
Jjj get up early to see who comes in late.

Williams brought up the
aspect of his being able to start
next year on the basketball
team, something he wouldnt be
able to do elsewhere as he would
be ineligible.
Black athletes want to go with
the rest of the blacks but have to
face that eligibility rule.
For those that withdraw,
Williams said, they are defeating
the purpose of what they are
fighting for.
It is a difficult time for black
athletes and their decisions will
come about only after extensive
thought and after considering
what consequences, if any, will
come about.

-* * v <
.. -* v
....
fi
Roger Carson
... against top 220 man

UF track team
to meet FSU
in grudge meet

By LEE DEHMLOW
Alligator Sports Writer
a.
Friday night Jimmy Carnes
Gator trackmen finish their
regular season with a dual meet
against arch-rival FSU in
Tallahassee. The Seminoles
defeated UF last season for the
Gators only loss of the year,
and have handed Carnes two of
his four losses during his stay at
Florida.
It will be a nip-and-tuck
situation all the way, Carnes
said. FSU has an outstanding
team and in a dual meet
situation, you can never tell
what will happen.
Weve beat them three times
this year in meets, where the
scoring is different, but in a dual
meet you only have three places
point-wise -for each event.
First place gets five, second
three and third place gets one. In
the Gulf Coast two weeks ago
we beat them by twenty points,
but if it had been a dual meet,
we would have only won by
five, he explained.

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Its a better economy car than
the leading import.
Thats right. Its better than the Volkswagen
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How much better?
Well, it has almost twice the luggage space of 1
the Beetle, yet its only three inches longer.
Its got a longer lasting, more powerful engine
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In fact, the car you see before you has 89
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We call it the Super Beetle.
What else would you call a Beetle thats better
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MILLER-BROWN
authorized
4222 N W 13th ST.
V.
- J

c-. tm
' jfl
" &jj ; N
Jim Stites
... will gt competition

The Seminoles have a number
of outstanding individuals who
will give Florida trackmen some
problems.
In the sprints, UFs Roger
Carson will face Doug Brown
and Joel Garron. Garron is one
of the top 220 men in the
country according to Carnes.
Ken Misner is also a top-notch
competitor in the mile for FSU.
The Seminoles are also strong in
the hurdles, and Florida's best
man in this event, Jerry Fannin,
is sick. Fannin is also a member
of the sprint medley team and
his absence will be felt there.
In the field events, javelin
thrower Jim Buck is outstanding
and will give Gator Jim Stites
trouble. Buck won the National
Jr. College Championship last
year in the javelin and has
always been within a foot of
Stites in competition this season,
Carnes said.
After the FSU meet, the team
will have two weeks to practice
for the SEC Championships in
Lexington, Ky.

April 28..1*71. Th. Florida AUi^tor,

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MARKET
old 78 rpm records
curios
/
happy rags
your tie-died mistakes
lace doiles
Aunt Maude's antique vase
hula hoops
baubles, bangles, beads
used books
Knick Knacks
those Mickey Mouse Ears
& that Davey Crockett cap
you've been saving
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ashtrays
feather boas
that old fan you got in
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your complete colection of
Gary Lewis and the Playboys
Come BUY, SELL, SWAP
Reitz Union North Terrace
Saturday, May 1
9 am to 1 pm
Only UF students, staff
faculty may sell
1

Page 19



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 28,1971

Stanley Cup playoffs trimmed to best-of-3

By United Press International
The Stanley Cup semifinals
have come down to a
best-of-three series and the
Chicago Black Hawks and
Montreal Canadiens feel they
have the upper hand. Two of the
games are on their home ice.
The Black Hawks walloped
the Rangers 7-1 in New York
Sunday to tie their series at 2-2
and the Minnesota North Stars
stunned the Canadiens 5-2
Sunday to deadlock that series.
Chicago, which looked listless
in losing to New York 4-1
Thursday night, was a different
team Sunday, taking advantage
of almost every opportunity in
routing the Rangers. Bobby
Hull, who has yet to score
against New York in the playoffs
despite leading the Hawks in
scoring last season, had his first
points of the series with three
assists in Sundays romp.
Chicago Coach Billy Reay,
who called another rare day-off
practice session Monday, was

NBA s young Bucks
look like champions

BALTIMORE (UPI) The
Milwaukee Bucks, combining
their own overwhelming power
along with an emotional letdown
suffered by Baltimore, appeared
in excellent shape today to
capture the National Basketball
Association championship in
only their third year of
existence.
, Milwaukee routed the Bullets,
102-83, in a nationally televised
game at Baltimore Sunday to
take a 2-0 lead in their
best-of-seven final series. The
teams move back to Milwaukee
for the third game tonight and it
wouldnt be too much of a
surprise if the Bucks win it all in
the fourth game at Baltimore
next Friday.
But, before the Bucks get too
carried away with themselves, it
should be remembered that the
Bullets have been in a hole
before. They lost the opening
game of their quarter-final series
against Philadelphia and the first
two against New York in the
semi-finals before tallying to win
both sets.

IWESTEND
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Black Hawks, Canadiens are confident

r
, BASKETBALL/HOCKEY
v J

hopeful the home ice advantage
would pull the Hawks through
to the finals.
If we can capitalize on our
home ice we have the edge, said
Reay. Its a two-out-of-three
series and two of the games
would be here.
Reay called the off day
practice after two other sessions
on Friday and Saturday proved
so beneficial to the Hawks, who
skated well, checked crisply and
outplayed the Rangers in every
aspect of the game Sunday.
The sixth game will be played
in New York Thursday night and
the seventh, if necessary, Sunday
in Chicago.

However, Coach Gene Shue
admits that his team may be
playing one series too many in
quest of the championship.
Along with their physical and
mental handicaps, the Bullets
also are having their expected
difficulties in handling Lew
Alcindor and Oscar Rovertson.
Alcindor scored 27 points and
had 24 rebounds Sunday and
Robertson, in addition to
scoring 22 points, held Bullet
ace Earl Monroe to 11.
Hawks Maravieh
pleads innocent
on drunk charge
SARASOTA, Fla. (UPI)
Pete Maravieh, star rookie for
the Atlanta Hawks of the
National Basketball Association,
pleaded innocent Monday to a
charge of driving while
intoxicated. Trial was set for
June 2.

The Montreal-Minnesota series
has seen little defense, wiffr each
game a high scoring rout. The
North Stars are the first Western

Colonels advance to finals;
will meet Pacers or Stars
By United Press International
The Kentucky Colonels have advanced to the American Basketball
Association final playoffs and will meet the survivor of the
hotly-fought series between the Indiana Pacers and the Utah Stars.
Kentucky assured itself of a berth in the championship round by
ripping the Virginia Squires, 129-117, at Louisville Saturday night to
win their semi-final series, four games to two. However, the start of
the finals was delayed as the Pacers nipped the Stars, 105-102, at Salt
Lake City to deadlock the series at 3-3.
Utah will be at Indianapolis Wednesday night for the seventh and
deciding game.
The Pacers are the defending ABA champions, having beaten Utah
in last years finals.


j Avast there, Mateys...
f __ Theres a Treasure Chest
DC catn erc
of good eating to be found.
Jjy Whatever your tastes . cold water
I j fi sh or chicken peg legs, prepared in our own
IJ unique cake-like batter ... our galley has it. L
V So, change course, set sail for Long John Silvers. \
mm. L DB^^iwK s n |
|~~~ 1235 NW 16th to Jerrys North I

team ever to win a Stanley Cup
game against the established
Eastern clubs and they feel
theyve already taken a moral
victory.
This team doesnt quit, said
Jackie Gordon, the Minnesota
coach. I cant say were going
to win from now on, maybe we
>vont win another game, or
maybe well win another two.
Good things are bound to
happen when the team doesnt
quit.

WET LOOK
Mmggm jh^^hhhb|
SATOBSHDP
1710
W. University Ave.