Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Vol. 63, No. 129

Effective in June
Open house privileges abolished

By STEVE STRANG
Alligitor Wire Editor
Open house privileges have
been abolished by the Board of
Regents for aU state university
campuses effective when the
present quarter ends in June
following a 4-3 vote Monday by
the regents in Pensacola.
The surprise action came on
the heels of strong criticism
leveled against open visitation*'
privileges by Senate President
Jerry Thomas and others/ who

6,000 arrested in Mondays shutdown attempt

By RON SACHS
Alligator Staff Writer
and
KEN MCKINNON
Alligator Managing Editor
WASHINGTON, D.C. More
than 6,000 persons were arrested
heie Monday as the antiwar
movements attempt to shut
down the nations capital was
met by more than 10,000
riot-equipped police and array
infantrymen.
21 target sites chosen by the
May Day Tribesmen to be the
focal point for the shutdown
were heavily guarded by many
policemen.
Bnmdbhing bflly dubs, tear
p equipment and Ml 6 rifles,
the defenders of the 21 target
anas visibly overpowered the
unarmed demonstrators.
Abandoning their original
plan of blocking entry into the
city by bodily clogging bridges
and highways, protesters
regrouped and used scattered
tactics to slow down morning
rush-hour traffic at smaller
Washington intersections.
President Richard Nixon,
warned demonstrators in a

The
Florida Alligator

said parents were up in arms
over the policy of allowing boys
to visit girls* dormitory rooms
and vice versa.
UF Housing Director Harold
Riker declined to comment on
tl|e ruling late Monday saying he
preferred to writ to comment
until after I have a chance to
read it."
But out-going Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder and
in-coming President Don
Middlebrooks both blasted the

Saturday press conference from
San Clemente, Calif., that he
would not tolerate violations of
the law or any attempt to
disrupt the workings of the
federal government.
Accordingly, police did not
hesitate to hurtle tear gas

Middlebrooks, Taylor take office
officially Wednesday morning

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
Don Middlebrooks and Sam
Taylor will be sworn into the
Student Government (SG)
presidential and vice presidential
offices informally today.
According to Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder,
Middlebrooks and Taylor will
officially take office Wednesday
morning.
In a press conference held
Monday afternoon,.

University of Florida, Gainesville

decision, accusing the regents of
bowing to legislative pressure
regarding open house.
The regents decision was
poorly reasoned in the light of
present day morality and the
way things are handled at other
universities,*' Middlebrooks said.
The decision will make it
unbearable to live in the dorms."
Uhlfelder Mamed Thomas for
the decision. He said Thomas
advocated abolishing the regents
and that the regents revoked

cannisters into small groups or
to mace individuals around the
city.
Sometimes passersby were
caught innocently in the
chemical barrage.
Unofficial reports from
demonstrators late Monday

MhkSebrooks said both he and
Taylor spent last week working
with Uhlfelder to team about
Student Government and the
duties of the pieridential offices.
Student Government needs a
real commitment from the
student body, Middlebrooks
stated, even if it takes a quota
to do it. I think that we are
behind every university in the
South in this respect.
Middlebrooks said the
students, faculty and
administration all need a voice in

open house to appease Thomas
since they fear for their jobs."
The regents used the student
to get what they need, in order
to appease the legislature,"
Uhlfelder said.
Middlebrooks blasted Thomas
for imposing his morality
hang-ups on the students, and
Uhlfelder said the regents had
been incited to try to bring
people back to the righteous
way.
Regents Chester Ferguson,

indicated that 10. to 15
Gainesville persons were among
those arrested.
While traffic was stopped or
slowed at several intersections,
many students walked among
the automobiles talking to
motorists and handing out

a university. We are planning a
year of confrontation,
Middlebrooks stated.
Confrontation is one of the
most viable forms of protest.
According to Taylor, the new
SG officers are going to try a
year of working through the
system. Then, after a year, we
will be able to tefl if such an
approach is Government, Taylor said.
Middlebrooks said the biggest
problem in the past has been the
(See 'Middlebrooks' page 2)

Tuesday, May 4,1971

Miss Elizabeth Kovachevkh, Dr.
Louis Murray, and E. W.
Hopkins Jr., voted to abolish
open house. Regents Fred
Parker, J. J. Daniel and Mrs.
Edna Pearce, voted to keep it
Chairman D. Burke Kibler
abstained. There is one vacancy
on the board following the
resignation of Milton Weir.
In completely reversing the
present open house policy at
campus dormitories, the board
(See 'Housing'page 3)

I- -I
The great chase |
The ducks of the Reitz
Union pond showed amazing
endurance Saturday when a
dog leaped into the pond in §
hot pursuit of one of the
ducks. The dog chased
different ducks for about half
an hour when he finally tired §;
of the life on the bounding §;
main and climbed out of the |||
pond.
PHIL COPE

leaflets In an attempt to explain
the purpose of their incursion
into the city.
Federal employes were
expected to be at work on time
in spite of the May Day
Coalitions prediction that many
workers would remain home in
sympathy or go to work late.
Many federal agencies advised
employes to leave for work one
hour early to avoid possible
conflict
In fear of being understaffed,
several businesses arranged for
their employes to spend Sunday
night in downtown Washington
hotels.
One of the objects of the
shutdown was to overrun area
jails to the point that no more
arrests could be made. To
counter that traffic, hundreds of
those arrested were taken to a
makeshift detention area at
Robert F. Kennedy Stadium.
Police said as early as 8 a.m.
Monday that they had broken
the back** of the shutdown
effort, despite the fact that small
commando groups of 20 to 30
demonstrators successfully used
(See Arrests page 2)



!, Th Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 4,' 1971

Page 2

Middlebrooks: year of confrontation

JJhr^pagToneJ
difficulty in getting a response
from the administration in
general.
Although I have only met
with Pres. OConnell twice
briefly, Middlebrooks said, he
has appealed both times that
open communication is kept
between Student Government
and the administration at all
times.
Middlebrooks said he respects
OConnells request and will

Arrests...

hit-and-run tactics well into the
afternoon.
Army personnel from seven
military bases as far away as Ft.
Bragg, N.C., were on duty lining
vital bridges and standing guard
with fixed bayonets.
Each side demonstrators
and the authorities tried to
beat the other to the target sites.
The authorities appeared to have
the edge, manning their posts as
early as 5 a.m.
Florida demonstrators were to
join forces with groups from
upstate New York and Virginia
to block access to the Francis
Scott Key Memorial Bridge,
which links the Georgetown
section of Washington with
Arlington, Va.
Their effort was thwarted by
a massive show of force from the
authorities, including close to
500 soldiers encamped at the
bridges entrance on the
Arlington side of the Potomac
River.
To divide demonstrators
before they attempted to block
the bridge, police stopped,
turned back and arrested
individuals and groups on the
streets leading to the bridges.
While sirens blared in the city
throughout the day the smaller
groups went to less strategic
intersections to congest traffic.
On several occasions
plainclothes policemen scuffled
with demonstrators and carried
them off to waiting paddy
wagons.
On famed Pennsylvania
Avenue only a quarter of a mile
from the White House,
construction workers viewed the
arrests from atop a high-rise
building. They applauded and
cheered when one policeman
chased down a demonstrator,

' 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
, ~ ".. orv Addres 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
more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
1 several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next /
V insertion. J

certainly try to inform him of
SG plans before action is taken.
However, Middlebrooks
added, I disagree with
OConnell that students dont
care about decisions made by
the University and that students
just accept them. I believe
students are very much
concerned with decisions
concerning their education and
the institution of that
education.
Middlebrooks claims the
administration-student conflict

clubbed him on the back of the
neck and carried him to a
wagon.
Six helicopters hovered over
the general area, dispatching
police and infantry to areas
where demonstrators were
beginning to gather.
The shutdown effort was
mostly free of any major injuries
or violence, however, hospitals
reported admitting police and
demonstrators with minor
injuries.
In several cases, police
exchanged courteous
conversation with

UF journalism professor
awarded Pulitzer Prize

jM h
H. G. Davis
. .. wins for editorals
Abraham, Martin
and John
Watch Gator
Advertisers

problem goes deeper than
OConnell and the presidents
office.
OConnell doesnt spend the
time he should dealing with
students and issues,
Middlebrooks said. If there
isnt a change in OConnells
attitude this year, I feel he
(OConnell) should turn in his
resignation.
Middlebrooks said OConnell
never shows his power as
university president unless he is
forced to use it.

demonstrators, but explained,
We have to do our job.
Police and infantry moved
onto the highly elevated
Georgetown University campus
and flushed out refuge-seeking
demonstrators with a barrage of
tear gas.
The limited success of the
shutdown motivated many
demonstrators to withdraw and
return to their home states.
Others planned to stay to help
out those arrested and
participate in the remainder of
the anitwar Spring Offensive,
expected to last through May 8.

Horace Gibbs Buddy Davis,
UF journalism professor, was
awarded a Pulitzer Prize for
journalism for a series of
editorials he wrote in the
Gainesville Sun in support of the
peaceful desegregation of public
schools in Florida.
Pulitzer prize winners were
announced Monday afternoon
from Columbia University.
Davis, 47, the first teacher of
journalism to win a Pulitzer, has
been with the UF since
September 1954.
During his career, Davis has
written for newspapers in
Georgia and Florida, most

BLACK SUDENTS
PLEASE STAY
WE ALL LOSE IF YOU LEAVE

If the administration doesnt
begin to do something about the
problems which face this
university, then 'they are
jeopardizing themselves, Taylor
stated.
Middlebrooks said he hoped
the university and SG would
play more of a role in the
surrounding community.
We hope to take some
political action, Middlebrooks
stated- I think one of the best
ways we can spend our time
would be to run a student for
office in the city of Gainesville.
According to Middlebrooks,
SG is going to try to obtain an
attorney again this year. The
roadblock Uhlfelder hit up
against in requesting an attorney
was the refusal of the
administration to allow activity
money to be spent for an
attorney. I dont know if well
have any better success, but we
are going to keep trying. Other
universities do have attorneys
and they help in fighting the
administration for issues.
Middlebrooks said he intends
to invite legislators to campus
within the next year. We will
try to get men who will do more
than just talk in the Plaza of the
Americas, Middlebrooks stated.
Im in favor of any
organization of students,
Middlebrooks said. He is in

recently for the Sun and the
Miami Herald.
Davis, contacted late Monday
afternoon, said receiving the
Pulitzer was very great news.
The editorials Davis wrote ran
throughout most of last year.

[jS|Plllq FORESTS CANT
FIGHT FIRES

Don Middlebrooks
... takes office today
support of the Union of Florida
Students (UFS) and in working
with the United Student Action
(USA) although the amount of
affiliation SG has with USA is
another question of use of
activity money.
Middlebrooks stated he would
be in support of one senate, a
combination of both the Student
Senate and the University Senate.
Concerning the Board of
Regents recent decision on open
house, Middlebrooks said he
believed the students should
vote on open house and that he
was not in favor of the
university deciding.
Taylor said by reconstructing
the administration so it serves
both black and white students
without discrimination would
not only be reconstituting the
recent problem at UF but also
might serve as a solution.
I feel that the white students
at this university are in support
of the blacks, Middlebrooks
stated.
Middlebrooks said he believes
in non-violent protests. If we
continue to get no answers
from the administration,
Middlebrooks stated, then we
will attempt to work from the
outside through the courts. This
raises the problem of a Student
Government attorney again.



Dasher claims UF 'sub-educating blacks

In addition to revoking open
house privileges, the board of
regents heard former UF law
student urge the board Monday
to establish a department of
minority affairs or black
administrative post at a high
level which would have the
ear of black students.
Dasher, a senior law student
who joined more than 100 other
black students in withdrawing
from UF in protest of alleged
racist policies, severely
criticized the university,
claiming it was attempting to
sub-educate black students.
He also criticized UF President
Stephen C. OConnell, who
listened quietly after announcing
he had arranged for the board to
hear Dasher.
Dasher said some
improvements had been made,
referring sarcastically to the
growth in three years of the law
school from two to six black
students. Dasher, who would
have graduated in June, said he

Housing .

still allows visiting among the
opposite sexes in the lobby of
the dormitory.
Uhlfelder said the open house
issue is not finished because of
the closeness of the 4-3 vote.
The purpose of the vote was to
cool off the legislature so they
could keep their job, Uhlfelder
said. The things not dead yet.
Middlebrooks said he would
propose an alternate housing
plan at die next regent meeting

The Kent Affair
The events at. Kent, Ohio in the spring of 1970 have been
among the most widely reported and analyzed in recent
history. The complex and tragic nature of these events has
prompted thousands to speak, reflecting every degree of
exploitation and restraint This collection seeks to present the
first balanced, representative, and objective sampling of this
huge mass Os material." from the Editor's Preface
THE KENT AFFAIR: Documents and Interpretations
Edited by Ottavio M. Casale and Louis Paskoff, both of
Kent State University, Paper, $3.95
Available at your local bookstore.
Houghton Mifflin
RiwuMr
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Publisher ol Ths American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language
Boston 02107 / Atlanta 30324 / Dallas 75235 / Geneva. 111. 00134 / New York 10030 / Palo Alto 04304

Bp*
Uli' 8
fm 0 U B
Blip $ >' iB I
p fcf w V 8
Pres. Stephen C. O'Connell
... continued black increase
was the first Mack student at UF
to be elected to Florida Blue
Key, the Hall of Fame and
Whos Who in American Colleges
and Universities.
OConnell said the university
will continue to attempt to
increase the number of black
students and enlarge

and that he hoped the regents
would reverse their decision.
Student Government and
Interhall should get together and
present an alternative proposal
to the regents, he said.
Bob Marsh, former Yulee
Area president, called the
regents action a complete
surprise and blow. He called
those who made the decision a
bunch of filthy-minded Victorian
autocrats.
I only wish them luck in
enforcement as well as the
conditions of the buildings, he
said.

opportunities for blacks.
In other action at the meeting
the regents:
Referred to a special
projects committee, headed by
Ferguson, the recommendation
of a withdrawing black student
to establish at UF a department
of minority affairs or the post of
black administrator.
Failed to endorse a bill
merging the Florida Atlantic
University at Boca Raton with
Florida International at Miami,
as a forerunner to establishment
of a system of multi-campus
regional universities. It urged the
legislature to authorize the
board to first make an in-depth
study of the full effects of the
proposal.
Rejected a bid exceeding
by $1.2 million estimates of
costs of construction for the
University of North Florida in
Jacksonville, but said it will be

WE HAVE
ALL
STEREO &
PHONOGRAPH
NEEDLES
Ml NT/ STI ii HO]

Tax Deferred/Tax Sheltered
FIAC
has a whole new way
to plan your
*'y.. **
financial future.
O r
And youre in the right state for it.

If youre like most people, youd love to save on
your income taxes. Youve probably also thought
about investing your money to offset the effects of
inflation. And theres no doubt youd like to look
forward to a secure, worry-free future.
Several years ago, First Investment Annuity
Company of America invented a new kind of plan that
helps do all these things. Until now, however, it was
available only to people in certain Job categories.
Were happy to announce that this unique plan, the
Investment Annuity*, is now available to the general
public in 36 states. And residents of Florida are
among the first to know.
, V ' k :.. ...
The way the plan works is simplicity itself. You
start by purchasing an Investment Annuity Policy,
either with cash or with securities worth at least
$3,000.
Instead of FIAC investing the money, however, the
Farmers Bank of the State of Delaware, acting as
custodian, invests your policy funds for you. In
investments of your choosing. Bonds. A savings
account. A credit union. Certificate of Deposit.
Whatever you request. Whats more, you can change *.
investments at any time. Youre never locked in to
particular investments or to a particular investment
advisor. .V,. r. <;TJr.T-iT S-.i3(XSX -. J3U.J
For our part, FIAC agrees to make monthly
payments to you for life. Or for whatever period suits
your needs. Or well make payments to you and your
spouse. These payments can start now or whenever
you want income in the future. And the payments will
increase or decrease yearly depending on the
investment results of the custodian account.
Now that weve discussed financial support for your
future, lets talk about saving taxes.
Through the years, your investments will probably
earn dividends and interest. Normally, these would be
taxable.

redesigned and rebid to provide
the space needed in time to open
on schedule this fall.
Asked four-year university

BREAKFAST SPECIAL
P 1 A TWO FARM FRESH EGGS
I (Cooked the way you like them)
HOT BUTTERED GRITS
GOLDET4 TOAST
Jerry's North FRESHLY BREWED COFFEE
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Nu-Way Discount
Electrical Ac\ / Magazines
Sewing Cards
Household Items\
. C .. \ cm.rm / School Supplies
Pet Supplies \ Cameras /
\ Film /
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THE PRICE TODAY IS THE PRICE TOMORROW!

Tuesday, May 4, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

However, under your Investment Annuity Policy all
dividends and interest accumulate tax-free. Your
policy account is liable for assessment only when
capital gains are realized. Annuity payments are taxed
only as received and your purchase contributions are
recovered on a tax-free basis.
As you can see, the Investment Annuity Policy
provides a whole new concept in financial planning.
Because it is so new, you 11 probably have some
questions about it. To get the answers, fill in and
return the coupon today.
Reg. Service Mark
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1800 N. Main St. P.O. Box 688
Gainesville, Fla. 32601
! Q Please send me a free descriptive folder.
q Please send me time and place of
informative meeting nearest to me.

q Please have a licensed representative call me
to arrange a personal appointment
I understand there is no obligation involved
in any of the above choices.


Name t
2
Address
City State
Tlftphnn Tip
I ...J

presidents, at the suggestion of
Ferguson, to report on effects of
abolishing the freshman and
sophomore classes.

Page 3



> Thd Florida Alligator, TudMtay, May *1971

Page 4

Seriing to appear at Graham Pond

By TOM CORNELISON
and
JIM SEALE
Alligator Staff Writers
Rod Seriing, noted author and
screenwriter for television and
the cinema will speak at Graham
pond tonight on the subject of
jflP B
Rod Sorting
... TV writer

'Lib comes together

By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
Women and men
representing various segments of
the spectrum of the womens
liberation movement will come
together May 15 at the second
annual Womens Symposium in
the Reitz Union Ballroom.
Sponsored by the Womens
Caucus, a Gainesville group, the
all-day conference will bring
journalist Gloria Steinem and
New York City Day Care Center
Director Dorothy Pitman
Hughes as keynote speakers.
Its simply to show women,
explains Caucus publicity
chairman and UF assistant
English professor Irene
Thompson, that they have
alternatives in their life styles.
One time they could choose
between a marriage or career.
Nowcaucus, have both.
In addition to Miss Steinems
and Miss Hughes address, twelve
discussion groups, including one
for men only, will be held by UF
and Santa Fe Junior College
faculty members.

o 1 AVI*
RADIO
has (;om; roc k k*
* k*
\\ C) l 1() lIR\IS () \'

Manchild and Society at 7:30
p.m., sponsored by Accent 7l.
Seriing has gone on the
college lecture circuit as a last
gasp effort to communicate with
youth.
At a press conference
Monday at the UF Information
Services Building, Selling
explained a personal dilemma in
which he found himself.
He described himself as a
middle-aged, politically
middle-of-the-road man who
finds himself supporting the
ideals of the New Left, but
despising the way they effect
change. Ive never seen kids
who were so politically active.
Their ideals are beautiful, and I
think the young people of
America are beautiful.
Seriing, author of the expired
television series Twilight Zone,
the currently successful Night
Gallery and the movie Planet of
the Apes, was highly critical of
the television networks.
I just dont understand (Vice
President) Agnews attacks on
die medium. He said the

Subjects include the legal
status of women, birth control
and abortion, women in the
power structure, alternate life
styles, the working woman,
education of women, continuing
education of mature women,
motherhood-childhood, Madison
Avenue femininity, how women
are divided and how to organize
for community action.
The men only group,
according to Mrs. Thompson, is
a result of requests of men who
attended last year who indicated
they wnted such a group. Male
chauvinism, the playboy
syndrome, the crisis in identity
and the question of is Womens
Lib a threat? will be covered in
that group.
Students may attend free of
charge by sending their name,
address and UF classification by
mail to J.B. Bostwick, 807
Seagle Bldg., campus.
Women students who wish to
serve as hostesses for a picnic
luncheon in the ballroom should
indicate this on their request for
tickets.
Others can register by sending
$5 to the same address.

| Seriing to speok f
| on Diologne
j Rod Seriing will be
>: appearing on WRUFs :j|
jjj Dialogue Tuesday night from |
11 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Dialouge is an open phone
forum and calls are invited at
£ 392-0772 and 392-0773. g
Dialouge is sponsored and :j:
produced by Florida Blue
Key and Student iji
Government. WRUF is 850
:ii on the radio dial.
v.v.r.v.v.t.v.v.v.r.v.v.w-v-w-v.v.v.^!
networks were biased but
television never had the guts to
be biased. Just a few years ago
we werent allowed to refer to
the Klu Klux Klan on television
for fear of offending
somebody.
Os his own work: One
hundred years from now a single
word Ive written wont be
remembered. Some of the things
Ive written have been good, but
nothing great.
Seriing said his favorite
creations have been the movies
Seven Days in May and Requiem
for a Heavyweight.
Although most of his work on
television has concerned the
unexplained and unbelievable,
Selling stated he did not believe
in the Occult.
I enjoy science fiction and
the Occult for the reason that it
makes excellent storytelling. I
wrote the Twilight Zone mainly
to make a buck and to be
creative. Seriing said.
Concerning contemporary
politics, Seriing said he had no
ambitions of his own but that he
could support Senators Edmund
Muskie (D-Maine), Birch Bayh
(D-Ind.), or George McGovern
(D-S.D.) for president.
My greatest hang-up,
Serlmg stated, ls the great
devisiveness in the country
underlined by an immoral, not
to say insane war.
When Nixon watches pro
football instead of talking with
peace demonstrators, or
addresses the D.A.R, (Daughters
of the American Revolution)
rather than anti-war Vietnam
veterans, you know how the
administration stands. Seriing
continued.
Seriing is a resident of
California and believes Governor
Ronald Reagan was a lousy

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actor and an even worse
Governor.
Seriing also noted that he frit
anti Vietnam Republicans had
no chance of unseating Richard
Nixon with Congressman John
McClusky of California.
The Hollywood author has
made some anti drug
commercials for television. I
am anti drug, he said, but as a
parent with two daughters, I feel
the making of marijuana
possession a felony is ludicrous.
In California, the possession and
sale of grass carries a mandatory
sentence of five years, which is
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When his daughters graduate
from college, Serling plans to
move to northern California and
spend ninety per cent of my
time fishing."
One factor, Serling stated,
that runs through everything he
writes is recapturing youth. He
said he was fearing the aging
process.
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i
1 IfeiS
ft Muhammad Ali
... comes Monday

ACLU to raise money
for Raiford defense fund

By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Staff Writer
The Gainesville chapter of the
American Civil Liberties Union
(ACLU) is sponsoring a fund
raising evening Wednesday to
support the Raiford prisoner
defense fund.
The ACLU began litigation in
Dion to sing
at Rathskeller
Folk artists Dion and Jerry
Jeff Walker will be appearing
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
at the Rathskeller in shows
sponsored by Student
Government productions.
Jerry Jeff Walker will perform
for two shows on Thursday at 9
and 11 p.m.
Dion, who has been here
several times in the last couple
of years, will perform on Friday
and Saturday at 8, 10, and 11
p.m. both nights.
Tickets are available at the
Reitz Union box office and the
Rat in advance for $2 and at the
door for $2.50.

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Jacksonville federal court after
March prison upheavals in which
Raiford inmates were shot and
beaten by guards.
There is a long history of
deprivation of rights in the
prison, said Lou Tally, 3LW.
Tally cited the denial of
access to council and attorneys,
denial of free speech and the
censoring of mail by prison
officials.
ACLU is seeking a general
relief injunction against prison
officials for violating the civil
rights of the prisoners.
Hie ACLU suit seeks to insure
due process and basic human
rights for the prisoners.
So far there is $2,000 worth
of court costs on the case, said
Dr. John Freels, UF associate
professor of political science and
Gainesville ACLU chairman.
ACLU works on a donation
basis. All lawyers volunteer their
time, Freels said. ACLU is
asking for a contribution for
Wednesdays events.
The ACLU program, A Night
of Concern, begins at 7:30 in
the Medical Science Building
auditorium with the
documentary Yesterdays
Man.
The film was produced by
John Ricardo, a former Raiford

Muhammad Ali to speak

Muhammad Cassius Clay
Ali, former heavyweight boxing
champion, will speak on campus
Monday, May 10, 8 p.m., at
Graham Pond. Alis appearance
is sponsored by Accent *7l in
conjunction with the Black
Student Union as part of black
week.
Ali, a Muslem minister, is
appealing his conviction for

inmate, and is an Emmy Award
nominee.
Following the movie, Lauren
Selden, former executive
director of the Virginia ACLU
and current member of the
ACLU national board will speak.
Selden specializes on the
litigation of prison reform and
prisoner abuse.
Following the meeting, an
informal reception for Selden
will be held at Freels* home,
1008 N.W. 36th Drive.
All Gainesville residents are
invited to attend both the movie
and the reception, Freels said.
For those who cannot
attend, we would appreciate any
contributions they would like to
make.
Donations are tax
decuductible and may be mailed
to ACLU, P.O. Box 14462,
University Station.

m m tawifci (Wtf ftfew 37310&I
* Opto

Accent f 7l

refusal to serve in the Armed
Forces.
Quick wit, humor, poetry and
the Ali shuffle have made Ali
well known.
Ali first came into public
recognition by winning the
Olympic gold medal for light
heavyweight boxing in 1960.
Turning professional, he
defeated Sonny Liston in 1964
to gain the world championship.
Three years later the boxing
commission took away Alis title
when he refused induction in the
U.S. Army.
After losing to current
Dion asks the musical
question: "Why must I
be a teenager in love?"

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Frazier, Ali now speaks at
colleges across the nation and
has made several television
appearances.
m
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808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N W 13th ST.

Page 5



i, The Florida Alligator, Tueeday. May 4/1971

Page 6

Editorial
mBA? i i
A year to heal
It was a year ago today that the nation stood for a
moment in shocked disbelief at the news pouring in from
the media.
Four students were killed in a barrage of gunfire shot by
uncertain National Guard Troops on the campus of Kent
State University at Kent, Ohio.
And the repercussions were felt far and wide. We on the
UF campus felt the tremors of grief expressed in massive
student protest. Students called for a shutdown of the
university and UF President Stephen C. OConnell cancelled
classes on the Friday following the deaths of the students in
order to avert possible violence.
One evening we marched carrying candles mourning the
untimely deaths of Allison Krause, Jeffery Miller, William
Schroeder and Sandy Scheur. And after we left the Plaza,
we began to take a concentrated look on the problems at
our own doorstep.
Guns on campus became a primary issue of concern and
subsequently steps were taken to remove guns. Policemen
were no longer at traffic checkpoints students were put
there instead. It came to be that the only place for a gun on
a UPD policeman was on the inside of the patrol car in
which he was traveling.
But the problems persisted. The war about which the
initial confrontation at Kent occurred still persists despite
reports of troop withdrawal. And we have seen the ripple of
war touch the edges of Laos as well as Cambodia.
And the problems at home rankle us even more. Last
month the undercurrent of demands of black UF students
and faculty unmet for 18 months surfaced in tidal wave
proportions in the largest confrontation ever on our
campus.
The frightening thing is the similarity between the
atmospheres on the campuses at Kent and Gainesville. Look
at pictures of students and the authorities before the shots
were fired and you will see the same look of tense
frustration on the faces of both parties involved.
Before people come to the point where they feel pushed
to the brink, channels of communication must be open and
active between students and administration. Not only do we
mourn today the loss of Allison, Sandy, Jeffrey and
William, but we also mourn the loss of more than half the
black student population here plus our only black
administrator as well as a black faculty member.
We need to heal our wounds. And in the healing we must
not become complacent. We urge the complete
consideration on the part of the administration on adopting
the black demands so that blacks and whites can learn to
live in harmony achieving the highest possible level that
civilization may attain. A society dedicated to the
proposition that all men are created equal and helping
those whom society has left unequal in terms of available
opportunities to have the chance to gain the Very same
opportunities.
We dont want a re-enactment of Kent State on our
campus. We feel a genuine commitment on both sides to try
and heal the breach is necessary.
And it is on this first anniversary of the deaths of the
four Kent State students that we wish Student Body
President-elect Don Middlebrooks the best of luck in
attempting to heal the wound as he begins his term of
office.
And we echo the chant begun last year at this time,
No more Kent States!

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

The
Florida
Alligator
Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief
Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor
Gary Grunder
News Editor
L J

OConnell:
Stands falsely accused

By LANE TAYLOR
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell has been falsely
labeled a Racist, Do Nothing
President and Monarch by the
Black Student Union (BSU) at
UF.
Stephen OConnell is a Liberal
Democrat who is concerned with
the betterment of higher
education in the State of
Florida.
As he has demonstrated many
times, Mr. OConnell is a man
who will accept a black man in
his home as readily as a white.
He has since 1968, when there
were only 11 black students at U
of F, increased their attendance
to where it is now over 300.
President OConnell has
increased the number of black

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

4SJL U
,\v, } ' ''''. }

| COLUMN^
professors from none to 11 in
just two years; this is hard to do
since many of them can demand
higher salaries at other schools
simply because of their ri:ce.
Mr. OConnell has also
established the minority affairs
department under the director
of Ray (sic) Mitchell, UFs first
black administrator.
Stephen OConnell has done
other things too numerous to
mention and his labeliig by the
BSU as a Racist and Do
Nothing President is false and
should be refuted.
From personal contact and
experience, this reporter also
refutes the label of Monarch
when used in connection with
Stephen OConnell. Mr.
OConnell is not all powerful
and doesnt make the final
decisions on campus policy.

The presidents of all
universities are controlled by the
Board of Regents to some extent
and OConnell is no exception.
President OConnell possibly
is controlled more than he
should be but this is because the
Board of Regents at the U of F
is one of the most powerful in
the country.
The regents at the university
are led by D. Burke Kibler of
Lakeland, Louis C. Murray of
Orlando and Chester H.
Ferguson of Tampa. Chester
Ferguson is one of the most
influential men in Florida and
was directly responsible for
placing Stephen C. OConnell in
the presidency of the university.
President OConnell has
indeed accompished much in his
four years as university
president. The status of the
black student at UF has been
Vastly improved and' all these
improvements have been made
through the efforts of OConnell
while all the time struggling with
our conservative Board of
Regents fno*-- aiobi
w aii ?
President Stephen C.
* OConnell has this reporters
respect and admiration and I am
sure the great majority of
students at UF would agree with
me!



Mudslinging
Editor:
During the recent crisis here
at UF concerning the black
students and their rights, one
thing is evident: there has been
too much name calling and
mud slinging. Most of it has been
unwarranted.
A recent cartoon depicted
certain members of the
administration as being members
of the KKK. Cries of racism are
everywhere, it seems. In this
respect both sides, the
administration and the Black
Student Union (BSU) are wrong.
President OConnell has stated
that he doesnt want to, and will
not initiate any programs which
discriminate againt any race,
creed, etc. (i.e., a black
cultural center, a quota system
of admitting so many .black
students and so many white
students.) If we are to call
OConnell racist, then we must
also call the BSU racist, (Im
suggesting that we call neither of
them racist) because its demands
lean towards a certain race.
In regards to those blacks
withdrawing, I think that they
certainly have the right to leave,
and they also have the right to
stay. If they believe in their
cause, they should certainly
remain and fight (non-violently)
to achieve their goals within the
system. This is the American
Way (to some, that may sound
ultra-rightist). Im sure the
blacks agree that racism is bad,
but mud slinging is equally as
low.
Bobby Williams
Black athletes
Editor:
Reading The Alligator, I came
across an article which stated
that the black athletes have all
decided to remain at the
univereity and fight the
situation. My letter is in
reference to these great Black
Warriors who have couragely and
willingly decided to remain in a
racist-infested environment and
fight the situation for the rest of
the brothers. Im black and I am
not even impressed. Who are you
trying to fool anyway?
Understand me, Im not
suggesting that you leave the
university, because from what I
read in The Alligator your
leaving wont even be much of
an eye opener.
Sure life is all wine and roses
now because you are a member
of the great Dickeys
Coalition. You live in the great
castle of Yon Hall and you play
on million dollar carpets.
Therefore you dont feel as
strongly about racism as we do.
No Im not advocating that you
leave, just that you give the true
reasons for you staying, thats
all. Dont say you are staying to
became a part of it more
power te you.
* Sp if you dont want to feel
the racism that those who dont

live in Yon Hall feel, I suggest
that you continue to make those
touchdowns, catch those passes
and make those tackles who
knows one day you might make
the Gator of the Week.
Robert Franklin
Pollution
Editor:
Earth Week has just past and
we heard more about air
pollution. There is a special kind
of air pollution that is found
everywhere people go. It is the
most severe and damaging form
and the easiest to eliminate. It is
called smoking. In an article
published last month in the
American Scientist, Dr. Alton
Ochnser of the Ochnser Medical
Foundation in New Orleans
observes that tobacco use is the
greatest health hazard in the
United States today. The sum of
all deaths from accidnts,
infection, suicide, homicide,
alcohol and stomach cancer only
equaled the quarter of a million
deaths from tobacco in 1962.
For every American male,
ages 35-65, who smokes a pack
or more of cigarettes a day
tobacco is an environmental
hazard equal to all other hazards
of life combined. In 1963, 14
per cent of death from all causes
were due to smoking. Smoking
produces cancer, heart disease,
emphysema, deterioration of the
cardiovascular system, still births
and ulcers. Disregarding the
health problems and the misery
to the individual and his family,
the economic toll due to work
loss was SIB.B billion in 1965,
twice the profit and tax income
from tobacco sales that year.
Why do people smoke?
Because we dont have nerves in
our lunges and therefore we
cant feel the pain and injury we
are inflicting on ourselves.
Montaigne noted Men do not
usually die, they kill
themselves. As reasonable
creatures, we ought to do better.
S.S. Block
Professor
Graduates
Editor:
This is an open letter to all
present and prospective graduate
students in law, education and
r LETTERS POLICY
Letters must:
Be typed, signed,
double spaced and not exceed
300 words.
§ Not be sighed 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. WKtens may submit longer
essays, columns or letters to be
considered for use as guest
Vcolumns. J

READE RS FORUM

social sciences.
At present I am working on
my Masters in sociology.
However, as of June, 1971,1 am
withdrawing from this
institution. I have almost two
years of graduate work invested
but as far as I am concerned, for
both personal and professional
reasons, it is now a waste. First
of all, I cannot, in good
conscience, reconcile within
myself being a human being, an

How to eliminate radicals

By BLAISE PICCHI
To change the system requires
intellectual and political input as
well as a commitment on our
part. Already, we have the basic
structure in our Student
Government to pursue,
coordinate and lobby for such
changes. In combination with
the other student bodies
throughout this state we could
have a strong and effective
statewide lobby which would
command the respect of the
legislators. The combined
student governments of this
state represent well over
100,000 voters. There are
64,500 students in the seven
universities under the Board of
Regents alone. That does not
include the students in the
junior colleges \and private
universities with whom we share
a community of interests.
However, to command the
respect of the rest of Floridas
voters would require some
readjusting of our public image.
So, why not set up a
statewide coalition of student
voters? When the women got the
franchise they created the
League of Women Voters. And
suppose we centered its
formation initially around a
single issue of reform which not
only students could support, but
one which mom and dad could
accept too. Also suppose this
coalition hired a public relations
firm which could project to the
public who we really are:
concerned individuals who are
trying to effect needed change.
You had better believe that with
the backing of the folks back
home and the combined vote of
the students in this state we
would have a very attentive
legislature next year.
I have two alternate plans to

American citizen, a sociologist
and receiving a degree from this
blatantly bigoted and
hypocritical facility. Secondly,
this institution has been publicly
cited for bigotry by the ACLU,
the AAUP, the blacks, the AFT
and the New York Times. Thus,
since the academic marketplace
is high on supply and low on
demand, a person, with any
hopes of meaningful professional
advancement, must wonder if a

offer for consideration. Each is
modest and realistic and has
already caught the interest of
some knowlegable individuals.
Leaving out the student aspect,
the first plan is similar to
President OConnells new policy
with regard to the appointment
of deans. Suppose that when a
university president is appointed
he would only have a contract
for, say, five years. At the end of
the five years he would have to
submit to a referendum of the
students and the faculty to
determine whether his contract
should be renewed for another
five years.
The second idea would be
that students could, by a
proceduralized mechcanism, call,
at any time, for a no confidence
referendum to be held if they
are unsatisfied with the
performance of the president
and his administration. If, say, a
majority of the faculty and
enrolled students voted no
confidence, a new president
would have to be appointed. At
an institution as large as UF
there would always be a large
enough percentage of fair
minded students and faculty
who would not act out of whims
or caprice.
These are only suggestions
which are, of course, sketchy
and incomplete because of the
space alloted. But neither plan
contemplates having university
presidents running for office
among students. Nor would they
permit students to dictate
university policy or force a
president to act against his

Taaaday, May 4,1971, Tba FlorWfcAJl^tof,

graduate degree from here is
worth the paper it is written on,
especially outside of the South.
- I think also it would be wise
for any present or prospective
graduate student, especially in
law, education and the social
sciences, to ask him or herself,
Is a graduate degree from the
University of Florida worth the
hassle?
Tim Drago

judgment. They would merely
require that he and his
administration be responsive to
students; that he listen to their
problems and proposals and, if
unable to act on them; that he
explain to students,
convincingly, why not. He
would have to answer to
students for his overall
performance or risk losing his
job.
To those who scoff and reply
that a university president is in
too sensitive a position to
submit to such democratic
indignities, consider this: A
judge of the circuit court,
district court of appeals or
supreme court is in a much more
sensitive position than a
university president. Yet they
are elected INTO office by the
voters of the area which they
serve, i only propose a negative
power of removal of a university
president.
Unless university
administrations become, in some
systematized way, responsive
and answerable to the people
whom they govern, who are,
after all, taxpaying voters; and
until the ills caused by an
unlistening and insensitive
administration can be blamed on
the students themselves for their
failure to exercise their own
democratic perogatives, campus
unrest will continue endlessly.
As a result, more and, more
young people, as they go
through our universities, will be
radicalized and alienated by the
system because they think that
changing the system means
pleading with it to change itself.
To change it you have to do it
yourself through the responsible
exercise of democratic power.

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
Head Shop for Sale Inside Spanish
Main Asking $1300.00 372-0667 or
376-1736 ask for Guy (A-st-127-p)
Decca stereo DPII2 with speakers
Raleigh 5-speed Will sell or trade
both 378-5551 Brian (A-st-126-p)
L ARLflill
y rrrxr-i^ jc|

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To place classifieds, use the form below, and strictly adhere to the
following instructions: Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines. For each I
additional line add 25 cents. Multiply the total by the number of days the I
ad is to run, then subtract the discount. The discount below is applicable
ONLY if the ad is run in consecutive days. THERE ARE NO REFUNDSI
The acceptance of payment with advertising copy does not constitute a
binding agreement on the Florida Alligator to publish said copy. The
Florida Alligator reserves the right to act as sole judge of the suitability of
any or all advertising copy submitted for publication, and the right to edit,
revise, delay, or reject any advertising copy.
Mail the ad, with remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, I
Room 330, Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Deadline -3:00 p.m. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE

a*aB^ 3 i
j-t f
CLASSIFICATION 1 DAYS TO RUN 1
for sale for rent wanted I N 1 day 3 days (10% discount)
help wanted autos personal | 2 days 4 days (10% discount)
lost & found services 5 days or over (20% discount)
NAME STUDENT NO
ADDRESS DATE
CITY STATE ,ZIP
WORDI NG
Fill in the boxes allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark. Count 2 boxes for capital letters.
. ... .......... ... ....# .. ...y*", j......... ...
2 f"; : 7 p? : f f j T*V : f* f : f : : T**T | T T*"i j
I 4; # d
3 ::: i : i : i i T : i ::: i i :

a : : i : : : : s : s s s s s T s : s s s s : : : I : i

at
FOR SALE
57 Chevy 8cyl; 12 string yahmaha;
golf bag; chllds bike; table 4 chairs; 5
gal gas can. call 378-4034 after spm
(A-st-129-p)
3 br., 2 bath house, by owner, good
shape gas heat, 2 air units, $19,900,
also all furniture and 1970 pontlac,
1903 nw 39 dr. call 376-8985 for
info. (A-st-129-p)
Gerts a gay girl ready for a whirl
after cleaning carpets with Blue
Lustre. Rent electric shampooer sl.
Electric upholstery shampooers also
available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-tfc)
SUMMER JOBS
Don't take a job selling anything
until you have compared our offer.
We have 16 years local references.
Our people do no canvassing, earn
more money, work less hours, win
scholarships, vacations etc. We offer
twice as much $ as most
companies perhaps the company
your considering. Write us for details
and job comparisons. Tell us about
yourself and include your local
phone number. All replies will be
CONFIDENTIAL.
SMC SUMMER JOBS
871 TOWNSEND BLVD.

Page 8

> The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 4.1971

FOR SALE
1970 mobile home, 2 bedrms,
carpets, furnished, oil heat, 8 mos.
old, in park, 12 x 52, cypress model,
brand new condition, $3500.
373-1484 (A-3t-125-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)
two brass youth beds with mattresses
clean both for $12.50 372-6262
(A-2t-128-p)
CARPETS a fright? Make them a
beautiful sight with Blue Lustre..
Rent electric shampooer $L Electric
upholstery shampoos also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
Crown Graphic 4 by 5 camera, optar
4.7 lens, fully synchronized shutter,
film pack adapter, graflite flash with
two reflectors, 12 film holder, good
condition. Other good camera buys.
Cameo Photos, 1326 S. W. Pine Ave.,
Phone (904) 622-6570, Ocala Fla.
(A-10t-128-p)
New Components: Miracord
turntables with base, cover, & S6O
cart. 45% off; Fisher receivers-25%
off; SSO-headsets-$33. Much more.
378-9192 (A-3t-128-p)
60x12 69 Shelby 2 br furnished,
stepdown living rm, shag carpet,
raised ceiling, a-c, excel cond. Phone
373-1167 weekdays after 5.
(A-st-128-p)
AIR CONDITIONER, 5000 BTU
used 1 mo. Carrier with 4 year
warranty $75 Call 372-4181
CA*3t-127-p)
Decca Stereo System ideal for dorm
or small apartment includes AM-FM
100.00-also Allied turntable-make
offer Call 378-4127 (A-st-126-p)
REFRIGERATOR apt. size good
condition -$35 ideal for dorm room.
Will Deliver, call 372-6416 or
373-1609 (A-2t-128-p)
Stud-Ease
Does!
SHOWS / Hrtnman,rolten,\
1:30 I thieving, Youre going\
3;30 Jto love Big Halsy.
> m *OM*T J
\X MDfOHDj
IffIKHMIJ. #!
IPOUMD
l UTTU MUSS
i mdsmimuy/
\ 4 PARAMOUNT hCTWE* J
y PANAVtStON* j#
% Color 1
lo 4:00 6:35
WINNERS
f COSTUME* I
% fAHAVISION*^^
1 233 W. OolvnWy 4w.|
PATTON# %
3:45 JL 1
8:45 I
MASH S 2 ACADEMY ft*
* AWARD WINNERS
2 ¥ON 1 BIG PROGRAM*
6:45 |
I r.TiiJ.ini
i uuliUJi
i i
rrn ji i j>
lu j i li
H| I COLOR
13 I FLORIDA ONLY
1 75# Age 16 A Under f
1.25 Age 17 A up. i
% ALL DAY /

FOR SALE
Portable electric typewriter with
case, in excellent condition with 3
years left on guarantee, has been used
very little, $55, call 378-5249
(A-3t-l 28-p)
STEREO 8-track TAPES 90 cents
(cost per album) when you convert
your player into a recorder and
Record Your Own, get professional
quality from any source, 1 yr
warranty, install easily yourself, only
$19.95. SAVE 30% on RECORDING
TAPE, worlds highest quality, BASF
(reel, 8-tr, cassette). New stereo
equipment 25% Off. 378-5916 night
(A-st-126-p) <
STAINED GLASS, help the cause of
higher ed. tiffany styled stained glass
and lead lamps do-it-yourself or
ready to hang. 376-2195
(A-st-126-p)
Spalding golf clubs with new bag plus
2 dozen new balls only $45 call Tom
at 373-1492 anytime must sell need
cash bad. (A-3t-127-p)
Full-sized double bed (new mattress)
asking SSO. green flower print sofa
(makes into 48 bed) and matching
arm chair, asking $75. 373-3182.
(A-st-l 27-p)
10 SPEED BICYCLES Tired of
walking? Tired of riding a bike that is
more work than fun to pump? Tired
of burning dollars and polluting the
countryside? We have available the
following fine European racing bikes
for immediate shipment: TRIUMPH
(English) mens 21 or 23 frame
74.50. FALCON (ENGLISH) Mens
21&* frame 90.00. Ladies 21 frame
090.00. GITANE (French) Mens
21, 23", 24" fr 90.00. Ladies
19V2, 21, 22 fr 90.00. Gitanes
as above but with "quick release
hubs 99.95. CLAUD BUTLER
(English) Mens 21" frame with
Campagnol gears lOO.OO.
LEGNANO (Italian) For shipment
approx. May 15th Mens 20V2, 22,
23W frames with tires & tubes
110.00, with tubular tires 125.00,
both models equipped with
Campagnolo gears. Frame sizes on
Gitanes and Legnanos approximate
(derived from metric sizes). We also
have a limited number of RALEIGH
INTERNATIONALS ($250.00) and
RALEIGH MARK li
PROFESSIONALS ($320.00) in
various frame sizes. Orders of 5 or
more deduct 5%. Orders of 10 or
more less 10%. Add 4% sales tax.
Freight prepaid. Color selection
limited, list preferences, We stock a
complete line of parts and accessories
such as armlltes ($1.60) & bike
covers ($4.00). All bikes listed have
27" wheels. Be sure to specify frame
size. All inquiries answered promptly.
DADE CYCLE SHOP, 3423 MAIN
HIGHWAY, COCONUT GROVE,
FLORIDA 33133 (305) 443-6075.
(A-st-127-p)
PANASONIC all types 8 track
cassette, tv radio and phonos ALL
NEW I will beat any price order
TODAY Call Don 376-0476
(A-3t-128-p)
Refrigerator, old but in great shape
$35; presto electric curlers $lO. Hi-Fi
$lO. girls spyder bike $25 folk guitar
$35 392-7821 anytime (A-st-128-p)
1968 Honda CBI6O Electric start
good mechanical condition. Buco
helmet included. S3OO. 372-6415 Get
as second car. only 2519 miles.
(A-st-128-p)
FOR RENT
SINGLES: Swing Into summer in a
luxurious A/C poolside apt. Private
bedroom. Walk to campus. S7O,
including utilities, and free color TV.
378-7224 La Mancha Apts.
(B-15t-l 16-p)

**++*++*++*****+***+++*+*++*++++
*
* Live entertainment at the RAT J
j THURSDAY NIGHT ONLY j
*
: Jerry Jeff Walker
J. author "Mr. Bojangles"
4c
* direct from Coconut Grove
| l
* 2 Shows 9PM, ITPM J
: ;
* '*
SI.OO advance, $1.50 at the door J
J at the Rathskeller

FOR Ft ENT
Sublease large 1 bedroom apt
summer qtr. central air & pool Mt
Vernon Apts June already paid
378-0795 (B-st-126-p)
1 room In a/c 2-bedroom apt. May
only 1016V2 S.W. 4 ave 378-5551
Discuss terms. (B-st-126-p)
1 bd apt to sublet 130 mo renewable
lease, stove and ref turn. 1824 nw 3
pi apt 3 3 blocks fr campus call
372- (B-st-125-p)
Summer Special large 2 bdrm. apt.
$320 for whole summer qtr. air, close
to campus swimming pool call
376-2317 411 N.W. 15 St.
(B-5M26-P)
Room for rent 1 or 2 persons
S6B/mo. Fredrick Garden apt 20
1130 SW 16th Ave. a/c pool.
(B-3t-127-p)
LANDMARK phase 11-3 female
roommates to sublet summer quarter
$95 each + utilities no parking
problems apt 128 372-0929
(B-3t-127-p)
1 ferrfale roomate wanted to sublet
Williamsburg townhouse apt. sllO +
utilities for summer qtr. near
med-center, call Renee 373-2503
(B-st-127-p)
sublet one bedroom in large house,
with private bath & entrance $125
entire summer close to campus
behind Norman Hall Palmer
378-0164. (B-3t-128-p)
sublet two bedroom landmark apt.
poolside, air cond, new shag carpet,
pay only July and August 190.00 a
month call now 378-6752
(B-5M28-P)
sublet for summer 3 bedroom a/c
house In northeast section $l3O
month with a tv call 378-0711
(B-5M28-P) ;; v s n
efficiency to sublease
IMMEDIATELY air cond. $95 mo.
1222 NW 8 ave apt 17 stop in before
noon or after 6 pm (B-st-128-p)
sublet starting in summer, across
from sorority row, 2 bedroom apt.
central ac w/w carpet 2 blocks from
campus $l5O a month call 372-2966
(B-st-128-p)
Sublease 3 bedroom deluxe La Bonne
Vie Apt. summer quarter. $235 total
per month. (S7O for own room or
SSO for sharing.) 376-0121.
(B-3t-128-p)
2-bedroom apts. for summer qtr.
pool, a/c, close to campus. $230-240
per qtr. call 376-8990. 1524 NW 4th
Ave. apt. N. hours 10-5 Mon. Frl.
(B-st-128-p)
WANTED
Male roommate to share one
bedroom efficiency for summer. SSO
per month, walk to campus, call Rob
373- (C-2t-129-p)
WANTED boy's 3, 5, or 10 speed
bike, also, girl's 3 speed, will pay
reasonable price for good or fair
condition. call Dick 378-9330
(C-lt-129-p)
Female roommate for Williamsburg
apt No. 11 immediately or for May.
Call 373-4067 or 372-3505 x 245.
rent is $52.50 + Vt utilities.
(&4M27-P)
1 would like to rent a 2 or 3 bedroom
house or part, of a house for Sept, or
fall quarter. It must be near campus
and furnished. 392-6076 (C-3t-127-p)
2 roommates wanted large 4
bedroom house near mall cable tv
private or semi-private bedroom S4O
per month utilities ind. 378-6810
(C-st-125-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
1 or 2 male roomates for summer qtr
June rent pd. Landmark apt 27
376-0529 (C-st-128-p)
Female roommate for large 3 br
house in NW. Private room/phone.
No lease. 372-5677 Becky or Jeanne.
$45 per month (C-3t-128-p)
Late model VW micro bus or camper
for rent or sale. Terms negotiable
Reply John Hammond 256 E church
st Jacksonville 353-4333 (C-st-128-p)
FEMALE ROOMATE 2 bdr. house
on large lot screened porch own bdr.
with orlvate ent. $37.50 + util
372- or 373-1609 (C-2t-128-p)
Two female roommates, large
4-bedroom house, for summer or
next ysar, nice residential area, NE
section, call 378-7203 after spm
(C-4t-127-p)
Female roomate needed Immediately,
own room, $65, 373-1992
(C-3t-127-p)
BUYING-1 want your old rare or
unusual COINS. Collections wanted,
call for appraisals and offers, also sell.
TOM 392-7316 (C-10t-127-p)
Female roommate wanted for
summer to share 1 bdrm apt a/c pool
laundry Butler Gardens $62 mo call
373- or 373-3664 (C-st-127-p)
Fairly quite girl stu to help find,
share apt near campus begin fall or
move in Win, Spr. Pref grad stu no ty.
call Patty 392-7681 (C-3t-128-p)
2 Male roommates to sublet apt for
summer quarter. $142 per person for
whole summer In Landmark apts. call
378-5154 and ask for Champe
(C-st-128-p)
Coed to share luxurious air
conditioned poolside apt. Private
bedroom. Walk to campus. S7O
Including utilities and free color TV.
378-7224 (C-15t-U6-p)
Male roommate to share luxurious
a/c poolside apt. Private bedroom.
Walk to campus. S7O including
utilities + free color tv. 378-7224
(C-15t-116-p)
HELP WANTED
Part or full time: Door-to-door
salesmen needed. Can earn $2-5 hr on
commission basis. Need car and
phone. Call Mr. Smith at 378-0121
between 7-9 pm (E-7t-123-p)
SIOO.OO weekly possible addressing
mall for firms Full and part time at
home Send stamped self-addressed
envelope to Biaber Co. Box 12459 El
Paso, Texas 79912 (E-st-125-p)
Cocktail waitress wanted: full or part
time, no experience necessary. Will
train. Must be 21. Call after 5,
376-9175, ask for Mr. Thomas. Dub's
Steer Room, 4560 NW 13th St.
(E-20t-4-p)
ATTENTION: Communications,
Journalism and Business Graduatesl
WGVL needs aggressive,
hard-working people to sell radio
advertising. Some appreciation of
Country music would be helpful. Call
Irv Uram for appt. at 378-3806
(E-st-126-p)
Attention: Business & Law Students
Need part time work? we have
positions open for 2 salesman to
make evening & weekend calls, no
experience neceary. we train you in a
field helpful to your career. Earnings
from S4O per week and up. For
Interview call 372-7517 (E-st-129-p)
AUTOS
S3OO 1964 mercury, radio, heater,
very clean, dependable transportation
must sell quickly call Bob 376-0892
or see at 1112 NW 3rd Ave
(G-4t-126-p)
Pretty 69 flat 850 spider sports car in
excellent condition, new tires, one
owner only $435 and assume
payments of $59 Chris 378-3733
(G-st-127-p)

FRIDAY & SATURDAY AT THE RAT
WARNER BROS. RECORDING STAR
DION
3 SHOWS NIGHTLY 8-10- 12 PM
TICKETS AVAILABLE JWRU BOX OFFICE
' and RATHSKELLER
2.00 ADVANCE 2.50 AT THE DOOR
RAT MOVIE TONIGHT-BRIDES OF DRACULA-7:15 9:15 11:15-
25 4 ADMISSION
-'__,ii -

Tu *y, May 4, I*7l. The Florida Alligator,

vxx-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-XrXrXrXxXxxx;
AUTOS
1965 olds jet star 88 4 door power
steering clean see anytime at 3224
nw 13th st trailer 6 or call after 5
378-0272 $695. (G-3t-129%)
£?"? a,t> conv 1967 4 speed call
after 6 p.m. Low Price
(G-lt-129-p)
1964 chevy 11, 2-door sedan, radio
heater, clean, mechanically sound.
58,000 miles, $425, for. grad,
student leaving USA, call 373-1803
(G-st-129>p)
125 7 ord convertible, Galaxle 500,
390, air cond. Power steering and
brakes, one owner, $1425. Phone
376-9997. (G-st-129-p)
1966 opel kadett good condition 4
speed 37,000 miles phone 378-7265
after 5:00 $3.50 (G-2t-l 28-p)
1967 sunbeam alpine Perfect cond
New top, paint, tires, and brakes
exterior & interior perfect eng Excel
call Tom 392-8158 after six ask 800
(G-4t-128-p)
Enlarged family forces sale of
extraordinarily well preserved
Porsche 356 C (1965). Professionally
serviced every 3,000 miles of Its
55,000 miles, the car has a perfect
mechanical condition. Within past
5,000 4 new Bridgestone 6 ply radial,
new battery, new headlights, 8 new
brake pads installed. Blaupunkt
amfmsw, detachable hardtop, call
378-6837 $3,200 firm. (G-st-128-p)
66 VW Clean, dependable. Many new
parts. Must sell soon. Call 376-3295
after five (G-st-125-p)
1969 Mustang V 8 Automatic Radio
& heater blue Excellent condt
372-7009 (G-st-124-p)
68 4d cortina 1600 GT. S7OO will
trade for big bike. Carter 372-0747
376-9450 after 4pm 378-1621
(G-st-126-p)
1966 Tempest, V-8, Air. Fine shape
Must sell. SBSO or offer. May take
cheap Import trade. 372-1039. Also
dune-buggy and VW parts, cheap.
(G-6t-127-p)
CAMPER Step-van, self contained,
excellant condition, must be seen to
be appreciated contact Dan or Pat,
458 Murphree C 392-7305
(G-st-127-p)
66 Dodge Monaco 1-owner, 62,000
miles. Power-Air, New Raldal Tires.
S9OO. Call 392-8580 (G-3t-127-p)
XxXvXxXv-vv-S'X'X-XvXvXtXyX-X XxXvXxXv-vv-S'X'X-XvXvXtXyX-X---PERSONAL
--PERSONAL XxXvXxXv-vv-S'X'X-XvXvXtXyX-X---PERSONAL


- r *
FREE this week-1 handball or 3
tennis balls on purchase of leather
tennis shoes by Spalding at $13.95 B
& B SPORTS CENTER 5320 N. W.
13th ST. 378-1461 (J-st-129-p)
COOK, professional experienced In
exchange for room and board, begin
next school year. Paula 373-3081
between 4 and 7 (J-st-128-p)
DYNAMIC SAO PAULO. Prepare for
it and fulfull your U.F. langugage
requirement by taking 15 hours of
INTENSIVE BRAZILIAN
PORTUGUESE this summer. SEE
Dr.Hower, 319 GSIS or PHONE
392-0375. (J-lt-129-p)
PND Better late, Than not at all.
Happy Birthday to you. I'll miss you
next fall! Love, Ken (J-lt-129-p)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologic open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (j-46t-106-p)
Help Save America! Join the
American Vigilantes! For
Information-Buy and read The
American Vigilante by Alarlc,
Branden Press, 221 Columbus Ave.,
Boston, Mass. 02i16 $4.95
(J-l st-121-p)
WANTED! Single males. We have alt
types of UF coeds eager to meet you.
Details, write: Box 77346, Atlanta
30309. (J-20t-120-p)

Page 9

wxWW
PERSONAL
wXx:*^
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)
Good home wanted for two furry
young GUINEAPIGS. Cage and food
included. $5.00. Call 376-3758
anytime (J-st-126-p)
Photography-portraits, advertising,
passports, custom processing, good
prices, open l-spm Photoworkshop,
Eternal Exchange 804 w. Univ.
372- (J-st-126-p)
volunteers wanted for construction
and security work at the Gainesville
Music Festival. call 373-3842
(J-st-125-p)
Try us In May for a week or weekend
at 60% our seasonal rate. Sal-Lu
Cottages, 5441 Gulf of Mexico Drive,
Longboat Key, Sarasota, Fla.
813-383-2133 lYlvate beach
(J-10t-125-p)
Volunteers wanted to set up craft
workshop and organic kitchen at the
Gainesville Music Festival, call
373- (J-st-125-p)
For the ultimate in WATERBEDS get
a quality bed from Innerspace
environments. call 373-3144.
(J-st-126-p)
Feel lonely and In need of help ypu
are not getting from your fellow
man? Try Jesus Christ at one of his
churches. If you dont have one,
Highlands Presbyterian welcomes
you. 1001 N.E. 16th Avenue
(J-st-126-p)
FREEDOM!!! from HIGHPRICES.
Gainesville DISCOUNT MUSIC. 107
N. MAIN ST. (J-st-129-p)
XrX-XTW*:
LOST S c FOUND
.a*
1 2 weekold gray a black fluff puppy
answers to buttercup lost last Thur at
plaza reward call 376-3311
(L-2t-127-p)
FOUND TAPE RECORDER call
Gayle 392-8650 (L-3t-127-nc)
GOLD WOMAN'S WATCH found
Wed. Identify and pick up at union
lost and found, rm. 130, Reitz Union
(L-3t-127-nc)
Lost Waltham calendar watch on
Beta Field Sun. April 25. Please call
Jim at 372-9283. Reward for safe
return. Thank you. (L-2t-128-p)
lost-green fuzzy blanket with print
boarder in front of tlgert Wednesday
please return-lts my security trlD
392-8555 STEVE C RESIGN
(L-st-126-p)
SERVICES
TYPING-speed accuracy former NY
sec term papers, theses 50 cents & up
373-1984 9-5-373-1429 after 6-
Thelma Rose 1340 E University Ave.
(M-2M29-P)
Save 25% or move on all auto parts.
Spark plugs 68 cents. Cash & Carry
Auto Parts, 1111 S. Main St.
378-7330. (M-113-tfc)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
Full or part time drafting performed.
Your table or my table. 378-2042
(M-st-126-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! Bank Americard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)

js^i^Qp
A JOMMiY INTO THI i J
wHisru wono or woauh
i=jp fl
I ,P A ?]L pUMWY
iViCKlEJlijoviats
WZ& BALL
VhS AraorJment

W
Todays
more for your money meal
a,moisons
CAFETERIA
I 1
| TUESDAYS FEATURE |
| GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN
o| ALL YOU QQA|
%' CAN EATI ##V '*
i 1 WEDNESDAY FEATURE '§
*1 FISH ALMONDINE l£
B | WITH HUSH PUPPIES |
I FRENCH FRIED I
_ _
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CAFETERIA beyond comparison!
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall -A

*' *< h
.*
THE JOKE directed by Jaromil Jires I
The last I heard, Jaromil Jires is still in
Czechoslovakia. I thought of him there on a cold
morning this winter as I came to a sudway in midtown
New York after seeing his film, The Joke. Slashed into a
poster outside the entrance was the proclamation:
WEVE GOT ALL POLICE ON THE RUN! WE SEE
THEM BURN IN HELL-FIRE.
But who will bum in hell-fire in Czechoslovakia? In
America? The force of The Jokewhich will not get out
of my head these weeks afteris that it confronts this
question and, by doing so, makes itself a mirror for
viewers in many other places besides Czechoslovakia.
.. Nat F r
Tuesday, May 4
5:30,8:00,10:30 Union And. SO i
Simwd by th* JWRU

HR3WMFI at ...
1:15 4:45 5:15
|*RgAfZ-51 SORRY NO
PASSES THIS
WINNER OF ENGAGEMENT
TWO ACADEMY
AWARDS
BEST SUPPORTING ACTOR
JOHN MILLS BEST..
CINEMATOGRAPHY
. A story of love
& Rimed by David Lean
I Ryans m
Daughter
at ...
11 1:40 4:10
0:45 9:25
DUSTIN
HOFFMAN
UTIIE
BIG MAN
Ranavision Technicolor SH3



Page 10

i, Tft* Florida AMtgMor, Tuwday, May 4; I*7l

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

SPEECH SCREENING
All teacher education majors,
regardless of college enrollment,
are required to satisfy the speech
screening requirement before
being admitted to the advanced
professional sequence. Students
expecting certification to teach
English are required to take
Speech 201 and do not need to
take the speech screening test.
Appointments for the test can
be made in Room 124 m Norman
Hall.
MIDTERM EXAMS

All students enrolled in the
classes below are expected to
take these tests and each must
bring a No. 2 lead pencil and will
be required to use his Social
Security Number.
CBS MIDTERM
The QBS 261 midterm
% examination will be given
Tuesday, May 4, at 7 p.m.
Students whose last names begin
with: A-0 report to Carleton
(Walker) Auditorium; P-Z report
to Little 101 or 109.
CBS 263 MIDTERM
The CBS midterm examination
will be given Tuesday, May 4, at
7 p.m. Students whose last
names begin with:A-E report to
Bryan 120; F-l to Little 113,
121 or 125; J-M to Little 201,
203, 205, 215, 217 or 219; N-U
to Little 221, 223, 225, 235,
237 or 239; V-Z to Little 207,
213, 227 or 233.
MS 201 MIDTERM
The MS 201 midterm
examination will be given
Thursday, May 6, at 7 p.m. All
students report to Carleton
(Walker) Auditorium.
CMS 171 MIDTERM
The CMS 171 midterm
examination will be given
Thursday, May 6, at 7 p.m. All
students report to Little 101,
109,121 or 125.
CMS 17X
The CMS 17X (6th period
lecture section) midterm
examination will be given
Thursday, May 6, at 7 p.m. All
student*- report to Carleton
(Walker) Auditorium.

f \
IKIm 00^ 1 _____ *'392-0393

MS 102 MIDTERM
The MS 102 midterm
examination will be given
Thursday, May 6, at 7 p.m.
Students whose last names begin
with: A-J report to Little 207,
213, 227 or 233; K-Q to Little
201, 203, 205, 215, 217 or 219;
R-Z- to Little 221, 223, 225,
235, 237 or 239.
BSP MEETING
The Board of Student
Publications will meet Thursday,
May 6, at 3 p.m. in Room 316,
Reitz Union.
FOOTBALL TICKETS
Since the deadline for priority
season tickets is June 1, and all
new faculty and staff members
will be affected by this, the
Athletic Association has asked
deans, directors and department
chairmen to forward to it the
names and addresses of all
incoming members so they can
be alerted to the method of
ordering 1971 season tickets.
They will be sent brochures and
order forms so they can place
their orders prior to arrival in
Gainesville.
BIWEEKLY PAYROLL
The new total biweekly payroll
system has been completed and
will be instituted during the
period May-September, 1971.
The various steps are discussed
below:
STEP 1
Who is affected? All
employees on the current

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
BIWEEKLY PAYROLL SYSTEM
CONVERSION SCHEDULE
For Career Service Employees, Students, and
any others who are currently paid biweekly
Purpose: One week adjustment to current biweekly.
Weeks' 1971 Biweekly PaycardsDue Checks
Paid Schedule in Payroll Delivered
Monday
2 04-10-04-22 4-25 5-07-71
2 04-23 05-07 5-10 5-21-71
1 05-08 05-14 5-17 5-28-71*
2 05-15-05-28 6-01 6-11-71**
(5-31 Holiday)
2 05-29-05-11 6-14 6-25-71
and Biweekly thereafter
Note: *No Miscellaneous deductions will be taken (i.e.. Credit Union)
from this one week paycheck.
**At this point Miscellaneous deductions previously taken
monthly will be prorated to biweekly.

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

biweekly as of May 8, 1971.
How are they affected? In order
to alter the present schedule to
agree with that of the State
Comptroller a present schedule
to agree with that of the State
Comptroller a one weekly
adjustment is necessary. A paper
certification will be distributed
by May 12, 1971 to be used for
the one week period May 8-14,
1971. These certifications will
be returned to Payroll Office,
Hub, by noon May 17,1971.
No miscellaneous deductions
(Credit Union) will be taken
from this one week payroll.
Miscellaneous deductions which
were previously taken every
other payroll period (once a
month) will now be prorated
and taken each biweekly period.
For the next biweekly period
May 15-28 the new biweekly
system will be in effect for these
employees. The time (paycard)
will be the certification
document and will be submitted
as prescribed in the Biweekly
Payroll User's Manual.
Where 12 miscellaneous
deductions per year were taken
under the old biweekly system,
there will now be 24 deductions
of one half the month amount
taken per year (Credit Union).
PLEASE NOTE: On June 16
all summer school faculty will be
phased in, on July 1, all Career
Service Employees now paid
monthly will be phased in and in
September nine, 10 and 12
month faculty and A & P
personnel will be phased in.
Closer to those dates, the Page
of Record will discuss these
steps.

staff personnel
column

RETIREMENT PLAN
Q. It is my understanding that only some portions of the new state
retirement plan which became effective on December 1,1970 are now
in effect. Why is the precentage rate of computation for age over 65
not in effect and when does it become effective?
A. All portions of the new Florida Retirement System have been in
effect since December 1, 1970. The benefit rate on retirement varies
depending on the number of years an employee had contributed to
each plan he may have been under prior to December 1, 1970, then
changes to the benefit rate for the new plan at his retirement age for
the period of time under the new plan. For instance, suppose an
employee began state employment January 1, 1950 and planned to
retire effective January 31, 1971 when he would be 65. Here is how
the retirement rate would be computed.
January 1, 1950 to
January 1,1956 = 6 yrs. X 2% =12.0%
(He was under Plan A)
V
January 1,1956 to
December 1,1970
approximately 15 yrs. X 1.5% = 22.5%
(He was under Plan B)
December 1,1970 to
January 31,1971 = 1/6 yr. X 1.68% = .3%
(He has been under new plan 2 mo. only)
34.8% X average a salary (best 5 of last 10) = annual benefit
For those who are eligible also to receive the cost of living increases
after age 65, these will be effective on July 1 of each year.
FREE COURSE
Q. What do I have to do to take advantage of the six hours of free
coursework per quarter offered by the University?
A. In order to take advantage of the tuition waiver for six hours of
coursework per quarter, an employee must have completed six
months of satisfactory service in a budgeted position not OPS.
If an employee meets this first requirement, he must apply and be
accepted for admission to the University just like any other student.
Once he has been accepted for admission and arranged for a
registration appointment, he may pick up a tuition waiver application
from the Processing and Records Section of the Personnel Division,
have it completed with all required signatures and turn it in with his
fee cards by the due date for paying fees.

The University Calendar will be
published weekly listing only
events to open to the University
community* Private meeflhg
notices will be carried in "What's
Happening" on Mon., Wed., and
Fri. and should be submitted to
the Alligator office, 365 Union
or to Public Functions Office,
G-72 Union.



Entire town readies
for Gator Great clash

By RICHARD LORD
Alligrtor Correspondent
The Student Association for
Health, Physical Education and
Recreation (S.AJHJP.E.R.) and
the University of Florida
Intramural Department are
co-sponsoring this years game
between the Gator Greats and
the Intramural All-Stars.
The second annual game will
be played May 6 at 7:30 p.m. on
Florida Field.
According to game
co-ordinator Gene Newman,
S.A.H.P.E.R.s main jobs are
publicity and ticket distribution.
Tickets can be purchased on
campus at all dorm areas, the
Hub and Reitz Union starting
May 1.
Newman said, Tickets will
also be available throughout
Gainesville, at between 15 and
20 locations, including JM.
Fields and the Mall. This is the
result of an effort headed by
Barbara McGriff to get the entire
town involved in the game.

Playoffs ended with a whimper
for NHLs Chicago Black Hawks

CHICAGO (UPI) The end
simply proved what went before,
Chicago Black Hawk Coach Billy
Reay said.
It came down to the final
period of the seventh game of
the series, he said.
There was 15:35 left to play
in regulation time when Bobby
Hull drove a slap shot past goalie
Ed Gkcomtn into the New York
Rangers net
That gave the Black Hawks a
3-2 lead, and while Chico Maki
got an empty net goal with 26
seconds to play, Hulls score was
the winner for Chicago in a
gruelling seven-game Stanley
Cup semifinal series with New
York, winding up with four wins
for the Hawks three for the
Rangers.
It was a series marked by
three overtime games, two of
them won by New York, and
neither team ever could rest easy
or coast. As Reay said, Weve
been playing crucial games since
the second game of the series.
But Hals score sent the
Hawks into the finals of the
Stanley Gup playoffs for the
tint time since 1965 and only

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This is the first time this
kind of University, town
involvement has been tried. We
hope it will help improve
relations between the students
and the town, Newman said. It
appears to have been a success,
over 55 stores have put up
posters publicizing the game to
go along with those selling
tickets.
The Intramural Department is
providing facilities and
equipment for the game. They
will also set up the field provide
referees and other personnel.
The two sponsoring groups
have received help from several
University organizations,
including the Athletic

the eighth time since the team
joined the NHL.
Earlier each team came from
behind once. Jim Pappin got the
first goal for Chicago, and Pete
Stemkowski tied it for New
York. Rod Gilbert put the
Rangers in front before Cliff
Koroll scored to tie the game for
Chicago.
Hull and Maki gave the Hawks
the breathing room they needed.
We fought the good fight,
Ranger Coach Ernie Cat
Francis said. It was a
tremendous series, and boiled

Wood wins Mr. Florida title
Dennis Wood captured the Mr. Florida physique contest in
Tallahassee this past weekend. Wood, 20, is one of the youngest men
in Florida history to win the title and is the first UF student to hold
that title.
Besides winning the title, Wood placed third in the light
heavyweight powerlifting meet which was held earlier that day. It is
rare that a top notch physique man is a good lifter as well.
As if that wasnt enough, Wood went on to win the Floridas Most
Symmetrical Man.
Bob Favreau also did some lifting this weekend as he captured the
1971 Florida State Powerlifting Championship in the lightweight
class. Favreau bench pressed 240 pounds, squated 405 and deadlifted
485.*
In the deadlift, Favreau needed just one lift to capture the crown as
his lift was better by 60 pounds than his closest competitor.

Association and the University
Alumni Services.
The Athletic Association is
providing free use of Florida
Field and its lights. They are
also providing police protection
and football shoes for the game.
University Alumni Services
are also helping to make the
game a success. According to
Newman, they printed up 5,000
tickets free of charge as well as
sending out over 3,000 circulars
to area alumni.
Proceeds from ticket sales for
the game go to the Gator Loan
Fund. Money in the fund is
matched 9 to 1 by the federal
government.

down to one goal. It was by far
the best season weYe had, and
by far the best our clubs has
played. It had tobeone of the
greatest playoff series I can
remember.
The final series for the Cup
begins in the Hawk rink tonight
with another game scheduled
Thursday before Sunday and
Tuesday games in Montreal.
After that games will alternate
until one of the two wins four
times.
It could be another
seven-game series.

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Page 11



Page 12

!, TKe Florida AHifitof, Tuesday; May 4, H7l

Teams claiming berths
in independent softball

Independent softball is
moving into its last weeks of
action and many teams have
captured their respective
brackets.
Heading up the list of winners
include: the Hitmen, -the
Gamecocks, the Bisons, and the
Ball Busters. in other
brackets are Flashs Bailers, the
Aces, French Quarter, the Ding
Bats, the Toxins, and the Cosmic
Raiders.
Bracket winners begin playing
one another today with the
semi-finals scheduled for
Wednesday with the finals
Thursday.
Independents should now be
signing up for handball.
In the Engineering League,
ABE and ENE are both
undefeated in four matches.

Rugby Club closes with UM loss

1 The Florida Rugby club
closed its 1970-71 season on a
losing note this past weekend
losing to the Miami club, 6-3 in
the finals of the Gold Coast
Rugby Tournament.
On Saturday, the Gators
defeated the Freeport Rugby
team 35-0 while the Miami club
defeated Baillau from Nassau.
Then in the finals Sunday, the

Gator great golf tourney scheduled

By Alligator Services
First annual Gator Golf Day,
featuring the UFs graduates
now on the professional golf
tour, will be in Gainesville,
Oct. 15.
Already entered are former
Gators Frank Beard, Dan Sikes,
Doug Sanders, Tommy Aaron,
Bob Murphy, Laurie Hammer,
Dave Ragan and Steve Melnyk.
Entry fee tor a limited field of
144 amateurs will be S2OO, all

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Intramurals \
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ASCE and ASAE are close
behind with 3-1 records.
In Law Leagues bracket I, the
Diamond Slides, Super Gloves,
and Foul Balls are ah unbeaten
in four games while the Frosfa
has a 5-1 record. In bracket n
the Walking Wounded are the
only undefeated team.
In recent action the Wounded
stopped the Riff Raff 6-2
despite the fact that Howard
Coker went 0-3. The Foul Balls
crushed Bench and Bar, 17-4 as
Wayne McCall singled, tripled,
and homered. Gene Peek went
hitless in four at bats.

two winners battled down to the
final three minutes tied 3-3. But
the Miami team was awarded a
penalty kick worth three points
and they won 6-3.
It wasnt a bad year for the
Gators, only the second year of
existence for the club. They
finished 17-3-1 on the year.
Phil Whyatt, founder of the
dub, along with Steve Young,

proceeds going to the UF
Foundation, Inc., and pledged to
scholarships and the golf
program. This fee is
tax-deductible.
We will use a unique drop
back system which will enable
these touring pros to play a few
holes with every, participant,
said Florida Director of
Athletics Ray Graves. In
addition, there will be 64 prizes,
including a car, and many gifts
for everybody entered.

The Frosh suffered their only
defeat to the Diamond Slides
which is a reconstituted version
of the old Ballbuster team of
previous years. Kevin Suffem
went three for three while Frank
Kingpin Saier was held hitless.
Tepers Trotters evened their
record at 2-2 stopping the Soft
Balls 12-3. Sandy Behar took the
hitting honors for Teper with
two singles and a homer.
The Super Gloves easily
stopped the Soft Balls as
pitching sensation Stan Morris
threw a five hitter in a 10-0 win.

Tom Hester and Steve Fuller all
played their last game as they
graduate this year.
This Sunday, the Rugby Club
invites any past or present rugby
players or any Rugger Hugger
fan to participate in a get
together at the YMCA camp
route 441, five miles south of
Gainesville. The cookout begins
at 2:30 p.m.

The one-day affair is
scheduled the day before the
Gators take on FSU in football
at Florida Field.
We are also expecting several
celebrities from the fields of
show business, politics and
sports, said Graves. This
should produce an interesting
field and we are very
appreciative of our alumni now
on the pro tour for giving of
their time and money to help
our program.

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