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. 134

T>f, PHIL COPE
' ib'frviyf"
Super Catch
'
Cosmos the super mutt makes a super catch in Sunday's canine
frisbee action on the University Auditorium (awn. For more exciting
information see related photos and story on page 2.

By CONNIE DANIEL
Alligator Steff Writer
On the way from the delivery room to her bed,
Mrs. Ted Geisel sucked on a peppermint stick.
I was glad I had it. I was really hungry,** Mrs.
Geisel said.
Her baby was deUmed using the Lamaze
method, popularly known as natural chfldbirth but
move properly called prepared chfldbirth.**
According to Miss Nancey Maurer, assistant
professor at the College of Nursing and instructor in
the Lamaze method, approximately 33 per cent of
those participating in the Lamaze method
instruction classes are either students or UF faculty
and staff.
As Mrs. Geisel explained it, the preparation
consists of three types of exercises: relaxing,
conditioning and breathing.
The task idea behind the lamaze method is that
understanding the process of labor and chfldbirth
can alleviate unnecessary fear and with it
unnecessary pain. By creating a new center of
concentration, awareness of pain becomes
peripheral.
In this case, the new center of concentration
consists of active and difficult techniques of
breathing.
According to Mrs. Audrey Herbert, assistant
professor of Maternal Infant Nursing at the College
of Nursing, and instructor in the Lamaze method,
the classes run six weeks at the 3hands Teaching
Hospital. The mothers-to-be begin classes at the end
of their sixth month or beginning of the seventh.
Whats unique in the method fc the involvement
of the husband. He attends all the dames and aids
his wife in theexerdses.
Mrs. Geisel noted the classes were so relaxed and
casual.** She said when the classes were complete,
you knew what to expect.*
Mrs. Herbert said emphasis was not just on the
labor and delivery, but on parenthood in general:

Lamaze-. as natural as mother herself

The
Florida Alligator

University of Florida, Gainesville

Dr. Brady: 'Slow evolution
hi I 1
:
Open forum discusses
women's opportunities

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
The Presidents Committee to study the
Opportunity for Women at UF held an open hearing
for undergraduate students Monday evening in room
349 of the Reitz Union.
According to Dr. Mama Brady, professor of logic,
the open forum was called to discuss women's
opportunities on campus. Dr. Brady stated her
disappointment that very few students showed for
the open forum and transformed the meeting into a
general opinion rap session.
Some of the general concensus given about what
is wrong with opportunities for women at UF
included the misadvisement to women students by
counselors, a better grade point average and higher
test scores for admission requirements for entering
women students, the abolishment of open house as
an infringement act on women's rights, the
difference in salaries given to men and to women,
and the lack of women holding higher positions in
departments and colleges.
Dr. Brady stated that there has been a slow
evolution in women's opportunities at UF.
University of Florida has been a male institution

how to feed the baby, and what to expect when the
baby is brought home from the hospital.
Mrs. Gdads baby, David Paul, is 11 days old
today. She mid having a baby Si really a family
event, and this (Lamaze method) makes it just
mat.
Her husband, Ted, is an instructor of Zoology at
the UF. He accompanied his wife to the hospital and
into the delivery room, but not just to watch to
help. Ted Geisel said he held his wifes head during
the delivery and helped to keep her breathing in the
right rhythmical time.
The baby was bom less than an hour after 1 got
to the hospital," Mrs. Geisel said. It washer second
baby, but she said the Lamaze method does make
labor faster because of the relaxation involved.
If you do have a good labor experience, it really
helps getting off to a right start with the baby," die
added.
I could definitely feel sensation that could be
interpreted as pain, but with the breathing 1 had no
trouble.
I felt 10 times better the first day after the
delivery than 1 felt three days after Chris, my first
child, was delivered.*
the peppermint stick, Mrs. Geisel explained, is to
keep your mouth from being so dry.
Six weeks ago a group called The Childbirth
Education Association was formed in Gainesville. Its
purpose is to interest people in the prepared method
, of childbirth.
Mrs. Beth Kent, acting publicity chairman for rite
, group, said the organization *is international.
Gainesville, she said,' is one of the Last college towns V
She said a panel will be held Wednesday,May 12, 1
at Santa Fe Junior College. Three sets of new
parents whose babies were delivered with the
Lamaze method will speak about the training
involved and the actual experience of the delivery.
The program, at the West Center Auditorium at 8
pin. will be free.

up until 1947,'* Dr. Brady said, were talking about
changing ideas that are hundreds of yean old.
In reference to the difference in salaries in the
nation among men and women, Dr. Brady said the
excuse is commonly used that men have families to
provide for and single women don't
Dr. Brady stated that this is false reasoning.
Most of the single women that I have encountered
have either aged parents to support or some kind of
dependents," Dr. Brady stated.
A graduate student at the meeting commented
that the abolishment of open house was an
infringement on women's rights in particular
because the men have had looser housing rules for
a longer period of time."
Concerning the smaller number of women in
higher positions on campus Dr. Brady said that most
women don't want to take risks and pull up stakes
for positions. Many have husbands and families to
worry about," Dr. Brady stated. Also, when
women vote for position openings they do not vote
as a group (for women) as men vote in groups."
According to Dr. Biady, three more open
meetings will be held this quarter by the President's
Committee to study the Opportunity for Women at
UF.


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Tuesday, May 11,1971

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Page 2

L The Florida AMigator, Tuesday, May 11,1f71

IHL .I,
' - . .<*,
Bp- A .; /A : vgg

The canine frisbee championship of UF took
place Sunday on the University Auditorium lawn.
The entrants ranged from Sydney the white German
shepard (above left) to Cosmos the super mutt
(lower right). A dog fight developed as several
contestants battled over a frisbee (below left) and

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L<* i Jarry's South
1505 NW 13 St. 2310 SWI3 St
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official studant news pa par of
# t University of Florid? and H.published fjva times weekly, except daring \
r June, July and Au%ast when Iffs published serbl-Weekly, hhd during sttAjhnt
f? holidays and periods- Editorials represent only the official opidlpns
.of their authors. Addrel* Jtppespondenca to, florid* AHifcfthr, -Reitz
V. Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601 j Che
It Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post (Wipe
/*t Gainesville, Florida 32601. *
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter. *
The Florida Alligator reserves the riflht to regulate the typographical
tone of ah advertisements and to revise or turn away copy It considers
, The Fterida Awigator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
insertion unless


The games dogs play

finally there was Dudley (above right) who acted as
coach and overanxious spectator. The hour-long
event ended with Sydney winning and Cosmos
placing a close second. Other contestants included
Zap, last year's champion, who played despite a leg
injury; JoJo and Lucifer.
Photos by Phil Cope

A <£.' * V .-1 * i
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Center of Man schedules student marathon

By ELLI MOSS
ANigrtor Staff Writer
The Center of Man is
currently holding a series of
weekend workshops, student
marathons, theaters of
involvement and lectures for
personal exploration and
growth.
These group experiences
involve sensitivity training,
awareness exercises,
encountering, giving and
receiving feedback and
self-exploration.
The idea for the Center of
Man began two years ago and
was initiated by three
psychology professors; Dr.
Sidney Jouiard, Dr. Ted
Landsman and Dr. Vincent
OConnell.
The Center of Man has been
very successful according to Dr.
Jourard. Several hundred
people have participated in the
weekend seminars in the past
couple of years and thousands
have attended the lectures and
theater of involvement.
The Center of Man is built in
its entirety upon the idea of man
as unlimited in potential for

Harding to speak
t
on ones real self

Tonight at 7 p.m. Douglas E.
Harding will speak in Room 122
of the Reitz Union on the
topic Buddhism for the West."
The talk is sponsored by the
University Religious Association
and the Center of Man.
Sixty-one year old Britain
Harding has been successful as a
practicing architect, but his
life-long personal concern has
been self-realization through
meditation of the Zen type..
Eight years residence in Asia and
a longer period of reading and
study have provided a
background for his lecturing in
England for the Extramural
Board of Cambridge University
and for The Buddhist Society.
His talk today will be

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ft v un! e! > necessary to I
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lli t b-e f
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£ 420 NWI3 Si §
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I DIAMOND |
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for a 1 Stereos
the
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420 N W 13 St
378-8045

love, creative achievement and
continued self-renewal.
The weekend workshops ran
from 9 pjn. Friday to noon
Sunday and cost S3S per person
for total registration fee.
Regfetnnts are notified of the
exact meeting place.
The next weekend workshop,
ATime for Questioning,** wfll
be held May 21-23 in
Gainesville. It will be led by Dr.
Sydney Lynch and is for the
skeptic who wants to experience
peacefulness and sharing but is
apprehensive about the yalue of
an encounter experience.
Other weekend workshops
include:
June 4-6
Encounter for unmarried
couples
June 18-20
Vibration, energy, space-time
and gestalt
July 9-11
A weekend for self-development
July 30-31
Love marathon
August 13-15
Beyond Encounter
Student marathons for high
school, junior college and
university students offer these
people an opportunity to
participate in an encounter
group experience for a

concerned with techniques for
experienceing ones real self or,
as Zen would say, for seeing into
ones void nature. They aim at
revealing who one is actually,
and hence liberation from false
assumptions about the self.
While results will depend upon
dedicated practice, this pathway
places the crucial enlightenment
experience right at the beginning
of ones spiritual search, rather
than at its end. Here is the core
of mysticism, free from
accumulations of tradition and
made generally available by
contemporary techniques.
Tonights talk will begin with
a lecture but will indude a more
informal small-group experience.
The approach will not be
academic.

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We want you to turn us on 1 I
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registration fee of $5, a reduced
fee In reaponae to the interest
dtown by many students unable
to afford file regular fee.
The first student marathon
will be from 9 pjn. May 29 to 9
'Bridge Over
Troubled Wafers
to briag speakers
By MARY ANN WHITLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
*'Bridge Over Troubled
Waters,** a series of programs
designed to better prepare
people for marriage, will be held
Thursday, May 13 and Sunday,
May 16, at 7:30 p.m. in the
Reitz Union Ballroom.
Father Michael Gannon,
associate professor of religion
and Dr. Nell Potter of the
Student Health Service, will
speak on Two in One
Flesh... Sexual and Spiritual*
Thursday night. Father Gannon
will discuss the spiritual side and
Dr. Potter will discuss the
physiological side of the marital
relationship.
Dr<~ Carl Clarke, assistant
professor of psychology and
Jennet Wilson, assistant
professor of infant health, will
speak Sunday night on Desires,
Expectations, and Reality.**
The program was begun last
year through the efforts of the
late Rev. Thaxton Springfield,
former pastor of the United
Methodist Center.
Rev. Springfield established
the program because he believed
too many students were entering
into marriage uninformed and
ignorant of its basic problems.
Clarke says of the program,
All husbands and wives differ
somewhat in their expectations
and desires of the other and of
themselves as partners in the
marriage relationship.
Recognizing and understanding
our expectations and how they
differ from those of our partner
can often be a key to improving
communications, adjustment,
and satisfaction in marriage."
The program, sponsored by
the University Religious
Association, is free. Both
married couples and those
planning to be married are
invited.

&jn. May 30, in Gainesville and
will be led by Dr. Alan Dahms.
The purpose of file Theater of
Involvement is to offer evenings
of participation in experiences
which lead people to their
growing edges, which help them
become aware of new
possibilities hitherto repressed.
On may 22 at 4 pjn. Dr. Alan
Dahms wfll conduct a Theater of
Involvement on parables and
fables which increase sensitivity
to and emotional intimacy with
others; a rationale for survival.
On June 11 at 8 pjn. Dr. Alan
Monkewicz will conduct an
evening of involvement with
mysticism and fantasy.

Bridge I
Over |
Troubled Waters |

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TMr.Mv 11.1971. Tlm Fieri* AWplir,

Admission to these evenings is
free and locations will be
announced.
The Lectures on Man series
presents thinkers who share their
most current preoccupations is a
talk that follows guitar music,
folk singing and poetry reading.
Dr. Tom Hanna will lecture
on Fire and Brimstone** on
May 27 and Dr. Marilyn Zweig
will lecture on Women, Men
and Healing** on July 7.
Admission is free.
For information on more
student marathons or weekend
workshops, caU The Center of
Man at 378-2489 or write P.O.
Box 14126, University Station.

ONE TOKE
over the line

Page 3



Page 4

, Th Florida AMtgrtor, Timdoy, May It, 1971

Wittmer featured on 'Today show

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alliprtor Staff Writer
Dr. Paul Joseph Wittmer, UF
professor of counselor
education, was featured on
Mondays Today Show. The
subject of the early morning

Shoplifting students
will be prosecuted
By MARK ROBNER
A t jl M-Ia
AiiiyiiOi outt wnwr
UF students now being convicted of stealing from the Campus
Shop and Bookstore "have jeopardized their future at the UF and
many governmental jobs", according to Honor Court Chancellor Bob
Willis.
Recent incidents of students being caught stealing from the
Campus Shop and Bookstore was the subject of a strong warning
issued by Willis.
"Moat students dont realize the seventy of the crime,** Willis said.
"They aee what they can get away with, but dont stop to think of the
consequences if they get caught-
Not only are students subject to disciplinary action from the UF,
but many also be prosecuted by the city of Gainesville.
"If a convicted student is a candidate for law school, his chances of
being accepted are greatly decreased. Even if he is applying for a
governmental job, the agency will check with the Honor Court, Willis
said. "The matter is not a joke.
The Chancellor and Vice Chancellor determine the penalty for any
student caught and convicted of stealing. The penalty can range from
severe reprimand or penalty hours to suspension or expulsion.
If a student is convicted by the Court, he has the right of appeal
from its ruling to the Committee on Student Conduct.

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Authority on Amish community

telecast was the professors
experiences growing up in the
Old Order Amish religious sect
and his involvement in current
problems facing die Amish.
Wittmer spent two days in
southern Indiana last month
with NBC newsman Paul

Cunningham and a film crew.
The test minute segment was
telecast on the Today Show
sometime during die 7:30 to 8
am. time slot over NBCs
Gainesville outlet (channel 20)
WCJB
A trip back to the Davis
County Amish settlement where
Wittmer was bom and raised was
shown. Wittmer left the
boyhood home when he was 16
to further his education which
would have been forbidden had
he remained in the Amish
Community.
The television crew also
journeyed to nearby Paoli where
a trial is soon to be held on the
Amish refusal to abide by the
Indiana law which requires a
slow-moving vehicle sign to be
attached to the rear of their
horse-drawn buggies. The Amish
consider this particular symbol
sinful and have argued to use a
modified version, said Wittmer,
but Indiana authorities have yet
to agree.
As vice president of the
National Committee for Amish
Religious Freedom, Wittmer
discussed his views on the Amish
pacifists and defended the right
of the Amish to conduct their
own school systems.
The Wisconsin Supreme Court
made a recent decision to
uphold the right of the Amish to
attend their own schools and to

make it illegal to require the
Amish to attend school past the
eighth grade. Wisconsin has
appealed the ruling to the U.S.
Supreme Court.
Currently, about 50,000 old

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H
I Fro* Delivery Within 2-miU Radius
2 Free Cokes
I with each pizza delivered
I call
376-3354
"Keep on c huggin'

order Amish reminiscent of
18th Century Quakers live in
the U.S. Most still shun all
modem conveniences such as
telephones, radios, televisions,
running water and motor
vehicles.



By LINDA MIKLOWfTZ
Alligator Copy Editor
First, John Bloom was the
cook at a Persian hamburger
joint in Chicago.
Then, he was a professional
hippie for a couple of years
and came to Gainesville a year
and a. half ago. He lived on food
stamps while he looked for a
job.
Finally, frustrated and about
to leave town because he could
not find work, Bloom and
friends hit on the idea of
opening the citys first organic
food restaurant, The Palace.
Blooms restaurant is tucked
away off University Avenue on
SE First Street, at the site of the
old 'Larrys Wonderhouse
restaurant.
Bloom and his friends spent
four months furnishing before
their nonadvertised opening in
January. They built furniture,
dyed canvas, cut and filed glasses
from beer bottles, commissioned

Palace 'meat loaf with soybeans?

Rick Pearlmutter, sporting a
psychedelic chefs cap, is the
cook of The Palace. He explains
how he steam-fries all vegetables.
In a lightly oiled and covered
pan, washed and cut vegetables
steam in their own moisture
until soft. Then he adds them to
brown rice or other dishes like
sesame chicken.
Pearlmutter gave The
Alligator one of his most
frequently requested recipies
for Soybean Meat Loaf.
Chopped high protein soybeans
replace chopped beef.
INGREDIENTS: 2 cups
cooked and chopped soybeans, 1
cup chopped onions, 1 cup
chopped celery, 1 cup stewed
tomatoes, 1 tablespoon sage, 3
tablespoons honey, 1 cup
breadcrumbs or wheat germ, salt
to taste, grated cheese
(optional).
DIRECTIONS: Mix all
ingredients but cheese together.
Layer with cheese if desired.
Bake in oven at moderate heat.
Serve with tomato sauce made

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They dont own a can opener

the dishes from a lady in
Micanopy, and hunted for
bargains in close-out sales.
Clean-shaven Bloom is too
thin to be a restaurant owner.
He is a soft-spoken man in his
mid twenties who makes himself
comfortable in one of his
homemade canvas-backed chairs
pulled up to a heavy homemade
wooden table.
Bloom cites practical and
philosophic reasons for not
advertising. It is their first
restaurant venture, and Bloom
did not know what to expect.
We thought we would just
open our doors, and people
would drift in. We could practice
first, Bloom says.
Word got around and
customers began to come.
The philosophic reason:
Advertising creates desire more
often than it informs, Bloom
said. He explains people are
made to want things they cannot
afford.
Bloom says the enterprise is

with cooked, mashed tomatoes,
bay leaves, basil, oregano, garlic,
onions, green pepper, and salt to
taste.
Pearlmutter recommends the
soybeans be soaked overnight
and boiled. They can be
chopped or ground in a
meatgrinder.
Players ask
students help
The Florida Players are
currently selecting {days for the
1971-1972 season and are asking
the help of students in selecting
them.
Ballots for the selection may
be picked up in room 365 of the
Arts and Sciences building and
at the Constans Theater Box
Office. The ballots should be
filled out and submitted by May
12 to boxes located in front of
the Library West, the
Architecture and Fine Arts
Building and the Constans
Theater Box Office.

doing well. We are not
making money yet, but we are
breaking even.
He cites this as an
improvement over an earlier
time when the restaurant was
losing about SSO a day and pay
was irregular. Bloom calls the
latter borrowing from the
employes.
The Palace staff consists of 13
paid employes and nine working
for meals.
The restaurant runs on a very
high overhead, according to
Bloom. Food costs take 40 per
cent of the gross and labor,
another 40 to 50 per cent.
The Palace does not own a
can opener. We cook and peel
everything, Bloom says
proudly. But this adds to cost
and labor.
The restaurant uses only fresh
vegetables and even makes its
own salad dressing. Preference is
always for organically grown
products, when available. The

Bridge
Over
Iroubled Waters

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V,; e ,4 Br Floating
heads to follow
your face. 18
gr ing blades. With
pop-up trimmer for
sideburns. And metal
travel
Rechargeable model 45CT.
Delivers up to twice the
shaves per charge of any other
rechargeable. Use or
jp|pppfP= without the cord.
tforekc
1971 North Amarican Philips Corporation,
East 42nd New
-- ' i ii ~ ~ >:r

Palace succeeds in getting much
of its vegetables as well as brown
rice from organic sources. Even
the vegetable oil is orgmic. It is
whole-pressed, low- temperature temperatureprocessed
processed temperatureprocessed for more nutrition
value.
The Palace has its own mill
for grinding the flour with which
they bake their own whole
wheat bread.
We try to do what people
cannot do at home, Bloom
says.
Bloom depends on an organic
grower in West Palm Beach and
expects 20 or 30 persons who
are beginning organic gardens to
provide additional produce.
It is important that we
succeed, for the business
community is watching us. We
want to show them that a group
of freaks can do something
well, Bloom says.
The Palace recently opened
for lunch from 11:30 am. to
1:30 pjn., attracting a much

WE HAVE
ALL
STEREO &
PHONOGRAPH
NEEDLES
Ml \ // > / IJil o j

TuMday, May 11,1971, Tha Florida AWyator,

straighter crowd than those
during the supper hours, 5 to 9
pjn., according to Bloom.
Lawyers from the courthouse,
shoppers, businessmen and
downtown employes mix with
assorted younger people.
A heavy day means 200
persons. Average is ISO. Bloom,
again without advertising, has
extended Saturdays closing to 1
ajn. Customers have been sparse
so far.
A spirit of self-reliance has
pervaded The Palace experiment
from the very beginning. Bloom
derived some of his ideas, like
making drinking glasses, from
The Whole Earth Catalog, which
provides information on how to
do most anything.
It is one of the finest
qualities in America today, says
Bloom. Before 1 couldnt even
spell restaurant. Really, 1 found
1 had been spelling it incorrectly
all the time.
RED PM q A
NIGHT (V
8-10 PM A
WIN FREE GAMES
REITZ UNION
GAMES AREA

Page 5



the Flrida

Page 6

V
The UF Board of Student Publications
Urges All Students Who Feel Qualified to
Apply For the Following Positions ...
Editor
Managing Editor
1972
: / I K V H I m
f \ .*- s < -". \. v '' r. *"'' -'
' ' '
Previous experience with Student Publications is
desirable but not essential.
You do not have to be a journalism major.
General Instructions
All applications are to be picked up and
returned between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. to Rm. #330, Reitz Union.
. .*'
Applicants must return the original plus two
copies of the completed application prior to
.. t> -
Vj //}*>. .... ~ V'
4 p.m., May 21 ?
j y 0 a > % i *,
i C"'* **, \
**< *\ % mm . r* \ / ..J
' ** ' ." ,v j* *i k .v* ~* r jt.j' i .-. 1 \- ~ /
JJi V^M.-V . ;%.' '*** 9 > * 4 ** ¥ *. .* r ; }
V \ '..V' .; J _.' v -o ., #
For further information, call Mr. Alan Whiteleather
392-1680
' '''



World-wide monetary crisis eased

BONN (DPI) Emergency
currency action by West
European nations appeared
Monday to have eased the
international monetary crisis.
The U.S. dollar steadied during
the day on some markets and
the wholesale selling of dollars
by speculators ended for the
time being.
Devaluation in Austria
dropped the dollar to its lowest
point since the end ofWorld War
11 and the floating of the West
German mark had the effect of
devaluating the dollar 3.75 per

NEWS WRAP-UP

Aufo industry guilty
of fraud-Nader
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Consumer crusader Ralph Nader
accused the auto industry
Monday of criminal fraud or
criminal negligence by making
unsafe cars, provoking Sen.
Theodore Stevens, R-Alaska,
into an angry, shouting rebuttal.
The outburst came at a Senate
Commerce Committee hearing.
Nader said a bill designed to
require Detroit to produce cars
that are less damageable and
more easily repaired was too
weak in light of what he said was
the industry's criminal fraud or
criminal negligence in the design
of motor vehicles.
Stevens, slapping his desk,
told Nader 1 must take
umbrage at his testimony.
You look for the worst in
people and not at what's good
that's happening in this
country, Stevens said.
Nader shot back: Do you
give credit to a burglar because
he doesn't burglarize 99 per cent
of the time? What kind of
nonsense is this?
Hoover marks 47th
year as FBI head
WASHINGTON (UPI) J.
Edgar Hoover observed his 47th
anniversary as FBI director
Monday, with a vow to stay on
as long as wanted and with more
praise, and criticism, of the way
he runs the agency.
In the Senate, Democratic
Leader Mike Mansfield of
Montana said Hoover has done
an outstanding job in running
the FBI since taking over a weak
organization in 1924 and turning
it into a tough, 8,000-man crime
fighting force.
One of Hoover's chief critics,

jNiAVav Di sc ou nt
[ \ /
{Electrical Acc\ pQIA / Magazines
(Sewing NotionX Cartfs
(Household ltems\FUm procMrfm/
1 \ / School Supplies
!*Pet Supplies \Comor /
\ Rkn I
UNIVERSITY PLAZA V 1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
THE PRICE TODAY IS THE PRICE TOMORROW!

cent. But the dollar was firm in
London, Paris and some other
money centers.
Money speculators were
reported holding back in West
Germany, betting the mark
would be worth mote in the
next few days.
In Washington, the U.S.
Treasury Department said it felt
the international financial crisis
was improving and no
immediate action was planned.
International banker Exra Zilkha
in New York said the emergency
period was over although the

Sen. George S. McGovern,
D-S.D., marked the beginning of
file director's 48th year on the
job with a new attack accusing
him of violating individual
rights.
McGovern and some other
critics have been demanding that
Hoover resign. But Hoover told
UPI he has no intention of doing
so, and plans to remain on the
job as long as I can be of
service to the country and my
health permits.''
Mitckall calls recent
protests 'utter failure'
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)
Attorney General John N.
Mitchell Monday called last
week's violent antiwar
demonstrations in the nation's
capital an organized attempt by
thousands of lawbreakers to
deny other Americans their civil
rights. He said the
demonstration was an utter
failure.
Mitchell said Washington
police, in making some 12,000
arrests without firing a shot,
presented to the world a
picture of police fairness and
effectiveness.
He told the 51st conference
of the California Peace Officers
Association he hoped the
Washington example would be
followedby other cities.
If so, he said, we will see an
end to the extremist practice of
running roughshod over the
rights of others.
Mississippi seeks
to stop black nation
BROWNSVILLE, Miss. (UPI)
- El Malik was to have been
the majestic capital of Gamal,
the popular name of a black
separatist nation in the south.
But Mississippi Attorney

"basic questions remain
unsolved.
And Nobel Prize-winning
economist Paul A. Samuelson in
Cambridge, Mass., said the
measures would restore
equilibrium to European
markets and should not be
considered an economic Pearl
Harbor. ?
The problem began last week
as traden and speculators
flooded West German banks
with dollars considered

General A. F. Summer has asked
a Mississippi court to prevent the
buddmg of the capital, the first
step in an announced plan to
take over five Southern states.
The {dan was announced by a
group calling itself the Republic
of New Africa RNA. Gamal
came from the initials of the
states it would incorporate
Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi.
Louisiana, and South Carolina.
El Malik was named for the
late Malcolm X.
Summer seeks an injunction
to prevent members of RNA
from entering 20 acres of land
the group sought to purchase to
establish a capital.
Loftin Mason, a Negro farmer
who owns the land, filed
trespassing charges against
members of the group. Mason
said the group agreed to buy the
land for $25,000, and then
failed to pay him.
Summer called the black
group dangerous and a threat to
peace in the state.
The court injunction would
forbid the organization to
operate in the state or engage in
any activities that would
threaten a breach of the peace.

Stop in and listen with us I
We have a complete sterophonic ; -I
listening room for your pleasure I
See and hear our complete in* of car tape I
players. Check our Warranty. I
Wo have in slock for you to hear every type of I
tape speaker. Av I
/./; AUTOMATIC TURNTABLE I
6 3T0 ft SOUNDS
Sot.
376-3471 1131 West University Ave. ,0 y*- J

overvalued against the healthy
and prosperous mark.
By purchasing marks and
holding them, the speculators
could clear a profit when trading
them back to receive more
dollars than originally invested if
the dollar slipped in value.
But throughout the capitals of
Europe Monday, trading was
cautious. Observers felt many

This is a study to obtain information about graduate
school as psrciausd by ffaiuab studants and tha changes
they would lika to saa mada in tha seventies. If you ara a
parson vitaly concamad with this issua, wa faai you may
want to maka your views known. Pteasa respond to tha
following in any way you foal suitable.
1.) Ago 2.) Sax M F 3.) Collage
4.) Dapartmant
1. I antarad graduate school because...
4
2. I find tha program (relevant, not relevant) to my
purposes because...
3. I faai that tha following changes will maka tha program
more relevant...
Use separata sheet to answer
in detail
John <3. Joe
216-0 Rt 3
AeinesuKftle Bl a
rile
Phone 376-1643
TOWARDS A MORE RELEVANT
GRADUATE SCHOOL
Til INSURED
t CLASS
RINGS
AGAINST
Loss of ring fay
theft, robbery,
burglary, or fire
Loss of stone from
Accidental breakage
Buy nosy for Christmas
Convenient Tmts Available
ZAifs*
Wre nothing without your love.
OAiNESVILLE MALI

TMdfedrT May 11,1911, UnnuSlltiiaM,

speculators were hoping the
mark would rise to as much as 5
per cent above the old parity of
3.66 to the dollar, or perhaps-an
official revaluation would be
approved by the government.
To combat this and encourage
an outflow of dollars, the
German government decreed
that dollar accounts can draw
interest only with the approval
. of the Central Bank.

Page 7



Page 8

Thi Florida Alfigrtor, Tuesday, May 11,1971

Editorial

Battle of sexes
should be over
When the spell Eve cast on Adam dissipated and he
noticed a small crater where his rib should have been, the
honeymoon was over.
And since that time, the cold war between the sexes has
raged to the amusement of some and to die dismay of die
new feminists.
Since the publication of Betty Friedans, The Feminine
Mystique in 1963, the formation of womens rights groups
has mushroomed in an effort to balance what these groups
feel to be a tipped scale of human rights.
Statistics from the U.S. Department of Labor indicate
that in terms of numbers, women have a valid point in their
requests for equal rights in employment and education. We
agree.
Consider a few cases:
Women make up 40 per cent of the labor force, yet
only 2 per cent of the top executives are women.
Only 22 per cent of the staff and faculty in Americas
colleges and universities are female, which is a decrease of 8
per cent since 1940.
As of March, 1966, 7 per cent of the women who had
finished five or more years of college were employed as
service workers.
And then theres the more human side of the numbers
game which says that by 1980, 5.3 million mothers aged 20
to 44 with children under the age of five will be in the labor
force. These children will be in need of day care centers in
their early years while their mothers are at work. In
addition there is the case for legislation of abortions or
liberalization of existing laws.
The Women's Caucus of Gainesville is attempting through
a symposium to be held at the Reitz Union Ballroom
Saturday to educate and develop an awareness of, and
solutions to, obstacles their gender imposes.
Women: Off the Pedestal and Into the World is
co-sponsored by UF*s Division of Continuing Education and
is the second annual attempt to bring it all bade home.
Noted author and journalist Gloria Steinem and Womens
Liberation speaker Dorothy Pitman Hughes will highlight
the conference. Miss Steinem is a contributing editor and
political columnist for New York magazine and has
worked in the political campaigns of Robert Kennedy,
Eugene McCarthy and George McGovern. Mrs. Hughes is
director of the West 80th Street Daycare Center in New
York City.
Through a series of discussions groups including such
topics as the legal status of women, birth control and
abortion, alternate life styles, the working woman,
education of women, motherhood-childhood, Madison
Avenue femininity and how women are divided, attempts
will be made to bring some light to the problems of the
A modem woman.
We strongly urge men as well as women in the Gainesville
community,. in addition to those from the UF, to
participate in the symposium.
... ;Yy,\\v.v v*v; /.vXv -'
There's.sontotn&g stHl.whichdoesnt.lovethe walls wvf.v
have erected ounelves:. And this is one more step
tearing these *walls down to create a toote
Its highly probable men too will benefit from advances
for everyone. Besides, what have they got to lose but paying
alimony?
0

* The
Florida
Alligator

Youre under arrest
Florida Blue Key buffoons

By RON SACHS
It's time for an informational
piece on the mens leadership
honorary organization on
campus Florida Blue Key.
You may ask, Ive never
known that Blue-Key was the
recognized leadership honorary
on campuswho do they lead?
Your question would be
legitimate, became in reality the
*bfothecs* of Hue Key can claim
to lead no one. They have a hard
thnffi Iradinfl thcmacliii
As one brother recently
commented, We couldn't lead
our way out of a paper bag.
Hes right. I should know. Pm
a Blue Key.
Big Deal
And diet's how you get into
Blue Keythrough one of
several big deals that take place
during an all night tapping of
members that rarely deals with
membership qualifications.
This column won't shake
anybody but the Blue Keys, and
it shouldn't. That organization
has no relevance to any student,
be he a proponet of apathy or
involved and committed to
change.
What irks an objective viewer
is the audacity of its members to
proclaim themselves campus
leaden. For when the issues arise
to confront the campus, Blue

r Alligator Staff
Mwian Jedrusiak Steve Strang cari Crawford
AMjyyoents Editor Wire Editor Aadstant Al?igrments Editor
KiMMMtf ,VyMrtutoot of tfer Utalvviwty. of. undor i#V#V*
fcupfaNoTdw Board erf Student Publieatiam. ** ', na r
B ^ui£r Wni f,lC ln StUd *" t **** Suite,
Editorial Office phonee: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.
I Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of #h-
the writer of the article and not th£e of the uSveihy
Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief

Gary Grunder
News Editor

STAFF WRITINGS

Key shows little backbone in
leading.
During the blade, crisis of
recent days die Blue Keys spent
two hours haggling over how to
word a statement of position on
the situation. They led no one.
They did nothing.
They are the men who put on
the year's biggest put on in the
form of Homecoming festivities.
When the state's top politicos
converge on die campus the Blue
Key brothers welcome them
with open arms and a good time
is had by them all.
And the politicos remember
that when those same young
men seek jobs with their offices.
And the politicans are very
sympathetic. They well
remember their own days
playing leader on the campus,
*d was good practice for the*
games they now play with the
state.
Student Body President Don
Middlebrooks quit Blue Key at

Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor

6:30 ajn. Sunday after having
sat through nine-and-one-half
hours of membership tapping.
He was joined by Steve
Uhlfelder, myself, and three
others.
That organization is cripple,
not became it has to be, but
became It doesnt want to more
any forward direction, ne
said after renouncing his
membership.
A Blue Key tapping session is
a REAL freak show. Some of
the most accurate profiles of the
most pitiful of man's prejudices
are openly displayed. When it
comes to leadership, dont come
to Blue Key.
But if you're looking for the
opportunity to work under
people of questionable integrity,
sincerity and motive on your
way to being a recognized
leader on campus, head for the
third floor of the Reitz Union.
Theyll give you a job.
There's never a shortage of
people who like to be lackies.
And, for that reason, therell
never be / a shortage of Blue
Keys.

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business
, Promotion offices* ,C*H:
39*2-4881, 82, 83 or 84
CdtoMdd
YY :*?; Ww y >,
*f. E. Kent" Dwyer
Advertising Manager
Jeanne Orfinik
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation
Department, call: 392-1809

I' I 1



I i
I 5 DAYS ISi MAY
! l 4' >
/
jS, ; ?% H ;. .*. I <>
at
( ore <>! organizers u >rkc / fr> d/ un up support and
|;/c/ /c//< /// I/ //. the no enunt : >e an to watt n itsid
\nd Washington. witch houses th
S < arcful/v enarded institutions of our eovernment.
ph hon sot ii io t' dt miltic a tnarWn / on 1 prii
hclhtia lot of'lW >l /< hit'r nim>l) ei
press i'>r[)-' ( hos: to oiler on!
In
in cl ividuat,
nfit ha hr I' a i iml > \ oi hunk /an aut>
i, i/d i n n ( > It 't( u nhi in th l u/luu
near tin
I mh $ f % % fonuna nt /. (ampin groundJor /(
Peace ( it\ , as it Was called.
;;:
| a Jffc
'/ //
I a an 1 1 < /
H

TtoMi*.Mayll.l7l.TlnfMiAMpiar,

Page 9



Page 10

K The FtarMa AMeMar, TvaaUay, Stay 11,1971

'Shutdown the war or

By RON SACHS
AMertor Staff Writer
In the spring of their
discontent, the thousands of
individuals across the country
opposed to the Vietnam war
mobilized their concern.
We were among them, but our
purpose was to get to the heart
of the feeling of the people.
Chances are good that we would
have gone anyway. That has
nothing to do with radicalism, or
liberalism or conservatism. It has
to do with concern.
And thats one thing that we
noticed our first day in
Washington. The people who
were these to demonstrate
werent all easily fitted into the
modem mold of visible antiwar
characteristics.
To the contrary, some of the
most vocal among the
demonstrators were persons who
would normally seem to mix
more comfortably at a country
dub rather than at tactial peace
meetings.
But they had one overriding
characteristic that shadowed out
other considerations their
concern over our continued
involvement in a war that has
highly questionable purposes.
We spent a great deal of time
early Thursday in the camping
area of West Potomac Park. A
few thousand demonstrators
were relaxing, discussing
upcoming planned events and
greeting newcomers to the
informal demonstrator
headquarters.
That afternoon, a group of
women from the National
Welfare Rights Organization
(NWRO) planned to meet at the
HEW building to talk with
officials of die department and
express concern over President
Nixon's impending welfare bill
which they termed lacking in
its scope and intent to help
needy people.
Most of the women in the

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Child of our times
...little girl and mother ittand antiwar rally

NWRO are black, coming from
Maryland, Virginia, South
Carolina, North Carolina and the
ghetto area of Washington itself,
one of the nations frontrunners
in the field.
They passed out literature to
passersby and then, with a group
of sympathetic supporters,
entered the ground floor of the
HEW building to speak to
representatives.
Apparently fearing violence
from the women, most of whom
were mothers at least three
times, HEW had erected a 4-inch
thick plywood wall midway
down the ground floor corridor,
blocking access to the elevators
that lead to offices upstairs. ~
Emotions of the group were
difficult to temper or moderate.
This is a Goddamned
outrage,** growled 46-year-old
mother of seven, Mrs. Fem
Davis, from North Carolina. I
never did anything violent in my
life except if it was to help feed
my children. Thats the crime of
this country the Vietnam war
is wrong and its violent, and we
(NWRO) are opposed to it. But
there is nothing so violent as the
scene of a child going to bed
hungry.*
She was only one but her
feelings seemed to be
representative of the women
present. They were seething with
anger, their original intent of
coming to the HEW building
being outweighed by a
consuming desire to be heard,
and to get to other side of the
wall.
A line of black police officers
were posted along the sturdy
wall to defend against an
attempt to ram it down. That
was a precarious duty for the
police, but on the part of the
police department, it had to be a
clever tactical move.
The group at the HEW
building was divided over
whether or not to attack the

m
tv ,- i ¥ V* v>.iv
Mb '/M 1 i.; mm, -g :-Ml
mm: 3
In a moment alone, a time to reflect
... a demonstrator and Mr. Lincoln appear to be matching thoughts while most of Washi n

wall and force their way into
HEW offices. The presence of
black policemen standing
between the wall and the people
acted as a buffer to violence, not
so much because they were
policemen as because they were
black.
Two spokesmen for the group
which numbered
approximatedly 400 (including
antiwar supporters) were
permitted to go upstairs via a
back entrance to confer with
officials. They were charged
with getting an answer by 3:45
pin. as to whether or not the
wall was coming down.
Time was up long before 3:45
pjn.
Impatient and offended at
what they called a wall of
oppression/* the group charged
toward the police line at the wall
and scuffled for a few highly
tensed moments. Cooler heads
prevailed and a retreat of a few
feet distanced the group from
the wall once again. They would
watt until the 3:45 pjn.
deadline.
When no word had come
down, tlie black police quietly
were called out of the building.
The wall before them, a mass of
clenched and groping hands
released a powerful wrath on j
their wall of oppression.
\\\ yV y. v.Vv.v. -V, a ;*V{
* Minutes later it Wds 4 do longer vi
; a wap, WZMm andlSftvi
exptoolon of. troubled peopl.
match to The White House and
|)put this wa back where it came
, from.
That was the signal for a
massive troop of police to dose
in. They herded the
demonstrators, who had walked

only a few feet from the
sidewalk in front of the HEW
building, off the street.
Hosea Williams, a
representative of the Southern
Christian Leadership Conference
(SCLC), began to start the group
chanting songs. Verses from
The Battle of Jericho were
redone with Richard Nixon and
the federal government taking
part as the wall that came
tumbling down.
Police hundreds of them
enclosed the crowd on all four
sides. Anyone inside that area
dosed off by police would be
arrested in the next hour. Thats
how our managing editor Ken
McKinnon and photographer
Tom Kennedy met with the law.
They were among the 223
arrested that afternoon, charged
with an insidious attempt to
parade without a permit.
I was also enclosed in the
police lines. I was taking notes
on the proceedings, and by the
time I saw the police, it was too
late to get out. A press pass
didnt help. So, I scaled a wall
on one side of the police, slid
my way down and was not
arrested.
And for eight hours, while
McKinnon and Kennedy were in

K Wv# v v, /. '. >*V, v J v
tw/ Migator Managing Editor Ken McKinnon, staff
v//// y nter Ron Sachs and photographer Tom
'[''////.Kennedy went fa the recent May Day activities in
' "-' the nation's 'capital They dispatched news
coverage of the events for four consecutive days
to Gainesville. Upon their return they combined
their efforts to produce this four-page Special a
I depiction of what the anti-war activities meant to
| them.

jail, I talked to lawyers,
policemen and judges about
getting them released.
By midnight that evening, all
those arrested were released,
either on their own recognizance
or for $lO..
A rally was scheduled to take
place outside the Justice
Department building Friday.
That building houses the offices
of the attorney general and the
FBI. Demonstrators were there,
relatively early, to try and block
access to the building by
employes. Police closed in with
paddy wagons and, one by one,
arrested those in violation of the
law.
Among them was a
32-year-old mother from
Philadelphia, Cleo Perlman. Her
eight-month-old son, also in
violation of the law by virtue of
the fact that he was on the
Justice buildings steps after
warning, was put on the paddy
wagon with his mother,
Im a housewife, Mrs.
Perlman aid. But I feel
strongly enough about where
this country is heading that I
came to Washington to support
and participate fat the Mayday
movement.
She said her husband was in



we shutdown the city

lIBt
m '^h
i
TOM KENNEDY
i igton sleeps
Philadelphia and that he
couldnt get away from his job
or else he would have been here
| too.
And were not disloyal
citizens, she said. I love this
country and so does my
husband. But while our son is
growing up, we dont want him
to leam to take something like
war for granted, or to leam that
it is a part of our way of life.
Maybe it really is, but thats got
to be changed if thats the case.
And she was taken off to jail.
Approximately 600 were
arrested with her, and as they
were taken away, the raised
clenched fists of the movement
waved through horizontal bars
that made what could be a
regular bus into a paddy wagon.
We heard that on Friday
afternoon, four UF students
Joan Spiegal, Amy Faircloth,
David Hoch, and Peter Giordano
were arrested in the office of
Senator Ed Gurney.
The four were sitting in at the
office until they Gwiiey. When it was time for
the office to dote, they were
hooked for trespassing.
Their bail was set a S3OO
each raised to SSOO, and then

awaaaffia^^
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charges were dropped the next
day.
The weekend was to be a time
for die demonstrators to relax,
meet in small groups, and enjoy
the bands present for a rock
concert. Tactically, the anitwar
movement leaders felt the
concert would enhance their
efforts by drawing more people
to the area and by convincing
people to stay for the next
weeks events.
In many respects the rock
concert did little to enhance the
goal attainment of the May Day
Peace Coalition. It made a lot of
people happy, but it failed in
really serving the movement in
any significant way. The rock
concert atmosphere helped
many people lose sight of their
purpose for coming to
Washington.
In West Potomac Park on
Saturday night, while sounds of
the concert drifted in, people
from the Florida delegation sat
around campfires and in tents
discussing their assigned position
in the upcoming Monday
shutdown attempt.
Two girls walked by a large
group of people from Florida
and asked, Anybody know
where we can get some
mescaline?
The reply from an
unidentified person ripped into
the girl, castigating her for her
motives for even being in the
city.
Do drugs another time ...
were here for a purpose,
because we believe something
has to be done about the war,
and if youre not here for that
reason, get out.
She left.
That was a major problem the
May Day Tribesmen probably
took into consideration when
they scheduled the concert. A
great many of the people in
Washington for the weekend
were there to hear some good
music and get wrecked out of
their minds.
The focal point of all the
May Day activities was the
shutdown attempt on the
capitol, scheduled for Monday.
Washington is surrounded by
Maryland and Virginia, and most
of the workers in the city,
commute from those states.
Twenty-one key target sites
were chosen by the Tribesmen as
die crucial avenues of entry into
the city from the outside.
Bridges and highways that serve
as main thoroughfares for traffic
in and out of D.C. were assigned
to different state groups.
The duty of each group
assigned to a target site
physically block traffic into
Washington be peaceful, but
do not let traffic pa*.
Throughout the week before,
training sessions were held to
teach demonstrators the method
to use in stopping traffic and the
attitude to develop for possible
arrest that would accompany the
. shutdown.
Hie people from Florida were
assigned to the Virginia side of
tiie Francis Scott Key Bridge It
fc one of the main arteries into
D.C. from Virginia, and Florida
timed the duty of blocking it
with upstate New York and
Vhonia.
Literature on proper tactics to
use in non-violent demonstration

were passed out among people at
the camp. The use of restraint
on the part of the demonstrators
was continuously stressed. The
atmosphere was one of a
contradictory relaxed uneasiness.
Anticipating Monday the
possibility of police reaction
that couldnt be controlled
tampered with the thoughts of
even the most dedicated of the
movements workers-
From the official side of the
upcoming shutdown, President
Nixon addressed remarks to
demonstrators from a press
conference in San Clemente and
said he would not be intimidated
into doing anything, nor would
he stand for any violation of the
law on the part of
demonstrators.
Beefing up their force of
5,000 police officers,
Washington officials also called
in Army reserves from bases all
over the southeast, raising the
total of what could be called
defense troops to over 10,000.
Early Sunday morning, in a
surprise move, troops and police
moved in around the Peace City
campsite in the park. Charging
that the demonstrators had been
disorderly, police informed
sleepy-eyed campers that their
camping permit had been
revoked. Any persons camping
in the park at dawn would be
arrested.
Peace City, its physical
properties in any respect,
dissolved. A few, numbering less
than one hundred, decided to
stay and were taken into
custody and booked at the jail.
But the majority of the
thousands of antiwar protesters
were now without a place to bed
down, a fact that police felt
would help to break the back
of the upcoming shutdown.
But, three universities in the
Washington area Georgetown,
American and George
Washington served as a place
of refuge for the demonstrators.
Students from those universities
organized themselves and
arranged for various state groups
to reside 5 in particular areas
Sunday night.
And Sunday night, as

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Taking braathar
Rad Croat workar cauttoudy vitM policaman

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Arrested at Justice building
... baby and mother ride paddy wagon to jail.

Washington streets were more
barren than they had been for
two weeks, the police and the
demonstrators waited. More
than an impending conflict of
philosophies would come. It was
to be a battle of determination.
Before the sun could filter
through an ominous army cf
clouds early Monday morning,
Array troops and busloads of
policemen were lining the
bridges and highways selected by
the May Day Coalition as the
crucial target sites to hit.
By 5:30 ajn., a fortified
defense of those bridges and
highways stood ready to meet
the antiwar adamants those

Tursday

who had turned to non-violent
civil disobedience to include an
attempted shutdown.
They (D.C. officials) passed
an ordinance two days ago that
says its illegal for pedestrians to
walk or stand on the bridges/'
said 20-year-old American
University junior Robert
Feinberg. That way they can
legally catch demonstrators for
trying to block traffic on the
bridges.''^
It looked a bit like war
maneuvers that Monday
morning. Amy reserve troops,
holding their bayonet-fisted
M-16s, policemen huddled in
conversation over them, and
the demonstrators who were
now beginning to converge in
small and large groups upon
their target sites.
In early scoring, the advantage
was distinctly to the officials.
The demonstrators did not
attempt to walk through
bayonets, nor could they long
withstand the effects of tear gas
hurled at them as they
attempted to man their posts,
already taken by Army and
policemen.
The police had very
effectively forestalled- the
original tactic planned by the
Tribesmen.
, Demonstrators walking down
the streets of Georgetown on
their way to the Key Bridge
were arrested on the spot if they
walked toward the bridge..
It was apparent even before
the built of rush hour traffic
approached the target areas that
the nujor goal of diutdown, Le.
keeping people from entering
the city would not succeed.
A new tactic on the part of
the demonstrators began to
t- ' -* . ' ,v \-^.. j 'V; v ' :
(See Spring* page 12)

Page 11



!, Tfra ftorida Alligator, TuMchry, May It, 1971

Page 12

The spring of discontent

materialize. Regrouping into
smaller groups, they headed
toward less strategic
intersections and proceeded to
hold-up traffic there. Initially,
police were unprepared for this
tactic. But, six helicopters
hovering and surveying the
situation over the city,
dispatched police to areas where
demonstrators were beginning to
descend.
More arrests followed, but
according to demonstrators, that
was all right. If enough persons
were arrested and the jails filled
to over capacity, no more people
could be arrested or so the
Tribesmen thought.
police had the situation
already anticipated, and the over
7,000 who were arrested
throughout the day were taken
to a large holding area at the
Robert Kennedy Memorial
Stadium.
The demonstrators were
successful in stalling the traffic
in several areas, sometimes for
several minutes. Angered
motorists waved angry fists at
the street walkers. In an effort
to make motorists understand
their purpose, demonstrators
walked among the stopped cars
to explain themselves to workers
trying to get to their jobs.
In one instance, a man jumped
out of his car, tackled a
demonstrator, and began to
pound fists onto his back.
The man was later identified
as a plainclothes policeman.

ifc. JMm
11111 I%* h 'V- t HI >/*>\ *' V 11111111 l -IH 111111 I- v I
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i 4 violent revolution in this country is
hist not going to make it. I just dont think
m#m Tijtrei *>te
* - the MW#* ctwe. tomenun
1/ ythe fMflywf Hfr 'inside tfiatMey
all the crime in the streets is coming from,
especially since they have the criminals
locked up
* Hosea Williams
. i
_ _ A a A as m.

Passersby witnessed the
sporadic encounters between
police and demonstrators. On
Pennsylvania Ave., not far from
The White House, construction
crews atop a new highrise office
complex cheered and applauded
as a police officer chased down a
demonstrator, tackled him and
carried him to a waiting paddy
wagon.
In contrast to the normal
sounds and smells of automobile
horns and irritating exhaust, the
air was cluttered by more
pronounced characteristics of
police sirens and tear gas.
An elderly woman, well over
50, walked by with her knapsack
and flashed a smile and a peace
sign to motorists.
Traffic had been delayed in
some areas, but in no way had
the demonstrators been able to
fulfill their goal of stopping the
government.*
And in the aftermath, with
more than 7,000 arrested, press
coverage of the shutdown
attempt focused on an isolated
incident of anon that one
individual had employed..
To offer comment on the
overall effectiveness of the
Mayday activities involves
appraisals that result from
observations and interviews, and
then again, more observations.
The American populace does
not like the Vietnam war. And
they will tell you so, if you ask
them. However, outspokenness
on the issue draws harsh
criticism from the rank and file
of the citizenry. Dissent, to
them, deals with a quiet

The personalities

II
pNSs x U . v ,. .. P
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* ' ;* f
Members of the movement
... 50-year-old demonstrator and friend greet motorists.

disapproval of policy rather than
a vocal show of feeling.
The active antiwar movement,
in disagreement with that,
approached the May Day
activities with the attitude of
frustration at petitions, letters
and negotiations.
But still short of accepting
violence as an alternative, the
antiwar people selected a
shutdown of the city as a goal
they felt would serve to convey
their feelings.

We fried so go aftowf
f/zis f/ze rig/zf way, we
were serious, we were
sincere, we dozzf regref
it, but look where it got
us.
- David Hoch
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While their sincerity is of little
question, they were easily
misunderstood and
misinterpreted. And for that
reason, people were alienated
from them and the peace
movement suffered a
communication setback.
For aD the talk of a credibility
gap that exists in die Nixon
administration there is a
corresponding credibility gap
between the anitwar movement
and the public.

This is a Goddamned
outrage. I never did
anything violent in my
life except if it was to
help feed my children.
Thats the crime of this
country -r the Vietnam
war is wrong and its
violent and we (NWRO)
are opposed to it. Bu {
there is. nothing so
violent as the scene of a
child going to bed
hungry.
Mrs. Fern Davis

Technically, the May Day
offensive failed to be realized as
it was originally conceived.
It failed, not through a lade of
manpower, but through a misuse
of it. The demonstrators did
make use of illegal tactics
being pedestrians on the bridges,
camping after permit revocation,
parading without a permit, etc.
They were justly arrested,
if one gets technical.
But deeper than that, we must
all look. Thousands of antiwar
demonstrators did not go to
Washington to alienate. They did
not get arrested because jail life
is fun. They did not hold up
traffic out of a desire to direct
traffic.
They are weary of the war.
Exhausted from the war.
And though their frustration
and weariness and exhaustion
did not immunize them from the
law, it is a factor that must be
remembered.
The point must be made that
those thousands of people
those thousands who are so
quickly called freak
Communists revolutionaries
- could have inflicted a mortal
destructive blow to the city of
Washington. They could have,
with their number, caused
massive damage to the capitol, if
anarchy was their concern.
They left, vowing to return,
instead.
One thing can be said for our
silent majority. It has a tolerance
level for killing, senseless
battling, and prolonged war far
superior to that of the antiwar
peace seekers.
Perhaps in that, we can all
sleep, preft, JvJo, .group of 45,000
. people feel strongly enough
:op ai) issue >to converge on the
capitoi^wdl> ever be listened to.
v Washington,, aC. Spring
7l May Day.
In perspective one troth
holds.
While the \ >etnam war
flourishes, peace and the peace
movement lay dying
And if that truth holds, we all
suffer.



READERS FORUM

Ricci
Editor:
The issue of Dr. Ricci, for
every concerned student,
including myself, on this campus
is a very important one. It goes
much deeper than is he to stay
or not, pending certain very
realistic demands.
The issue is the future of this
university as a responsible
organism within the structure of
the State of Florida.
We students are at a point of
real professional competence
and we are grossly aware of our
responsibility to society.
The university could become
responsive, could begin to
answer the very urgent needs of
society. We have the resources,
we have the intellectual brain
power.
The university today in my
opinion, is in a dangerous
position. With the growing
awareness of today's students,
the university bureaucratic
structure must become aware of
the tremendous gap between
their attitudes and the students'
attitudes.
Dr. Ricci's case is a case in
point but a very valuable one.
For the combined effort of all
those connected and concerned
about the Urban Design Studio
is a professionally serious one.
It's goals are humanistic: to
become effective human beings
within effective institutions.
How lucky you are to have
such an honest dedicated group
of people. How deeply
unfortunate it will be to shatter
the quest for human dignity.
I will be leaving the university
soon upon completion of my
Masters Thesis. I see this as
another setback for those who
come after me, those who are
honestly striving.
I can see the added
frustrations and I pray the
university administration
becomes more aware of these
problems, with the guts to
approach them, before
meaningless issues erupt once
more in violence, in this country
out of pure frustration, due to a
continuing lack of responsibility
of those in charge.
Richard Stewart Idels
Regents
Editor:
The following is a statement
from the Florida Times Union
of May 4 in regard to the recent
Board of Regents decision:
The action followed strong
criticism of moral laxness from
Senate President Jerry Thomas
and others, who said parents
were up in arms at; the present
open visitation privileges which
some students complained even
permitted boys in the girls
bathrooms.
Even in the girls bathrooms!
May we ask the Board of
Regents, or the Florida public,
how one tiioukl treat a guest
when nature calls. Doesn't one

escort him to the bathroom?
This raises questions as to what
President Thomas and his friends
think go on in a bathroom.
Certainly they arent concerned
about its primary functions.
(You know what those are.)
What degenerate thoughts are
going on in their minds? Perhaps
they are more qualified to write
pornography than to legislate
our morality.
Thomas professes to speak on
behalf of the parents but as it
now stands a parent opposed to
the present visitation policies
can have his child reside in one
of the already existing chastity
floors (No open house ever).
There can be no doubt about
where the true issues lay (sic). It
is self evident that the legislators,
want to curb sex in the dorms.
But in reality is there any more
copulation going on during open
house hours than there would be
if visitation was prohibited?
Certainly there will be those
lusty couples who will engage in
the act regardless of the rules.
And it is just these nasty people
that the ruling is meant to
discourage. But will this change
their morals or merely their
location?
Once our legislator friends
dose the bathrooms where will
they go ... Beta Woods? Looks
like its time to get out the
tweezers gang.
. Richard S. Treverton, 3EG
Sacrilege
Editor:
I wish to protest the vulgar
parody of the Lord's Prayer that
appeared in The Alligator last
Friday. There is no excuse for
your printing this crude
sacrilege.
Evidently you are so
maddened and blinded by your
hatred of President OConnell
that you will print anything that
criticizes him. It does not matter
that it is quite crude and in very
poor taste so long as it attacks
OConnell.
The fact that there exist
cheap guttersnipes who joy in
offending the religious
sensibilities of others is nothing
new. What is reprehensible is
that you provide a forum for
one by printing his trash.
George Dickson, Jr.
t
.....
Blacks
* v t
~~ *
v* %
Editor:
' In this crisis situation the
black graduate nursing students
wish to reaffirm our unanimous
support of the Black Student
Union proposals submitted to
University of Florida President
Stephen C. O'Connell and will
remain and continue to fight for

their implementation.
We call upon all students,
black and white, undergraduate
and graduate, presently enrolled
at the University of Florida to
join us in the fight for the
proposals which we believe are
reasonable and just.
The future of all black

Lets feel sorry for YAF

By STEVE STRANG
Alligator Win Editor
Lets all feel sorry for Young
Americans for Freedom (YAF).
That oppressed silent majority
has been ignored, abused and
kicked around by everyone,
including the bigoted student
power blocs, and now they
want their rights.
So they've, issued a list of
eight demands to Student Body
President Don Middlebrooks in
order to comet what YAF
President Mike Carr,and that
model of Agnew Americanism,
called discrimination gainst all
minority groups.
Come on now.
YAF is merely mad because
people on the third floor of the
Reitz Union don't cater to them
anymore. The political leaders
on this campus are somewhere
slightly to the left of YAF now,
and this can't be tolerated. YAF
is saying it is being discriminated
against.
Frankly, YAFs actions smack
of a sort of temper tantrum
pulled by an older child when a
younger member of the family
steals the spotlight for awhile.
Maybe if YAF holds its breath,
it will get it's own way.
YAF is claiming bias in the
student media toward them and
they demand to Middlebrooks
they be given a regular column
of conservative views in The
Alligator. Even Carr knows
Middlebrooks doesn't control
The Alligator. And Cffir also
knows that if YAF were given a
regular column, The Alligator
would have to grant a column to

/awe Smith, girl, age: 2 days, shows early signs of antisocial behavior, BEWARE:
POTENTIAL GOVERNMENT ENEMY!
. ; : .. r
;r -' '.... _. &

students at the University of
Florida and what is done to
assure action on the proposals
made to the president is more
important than any individual
personal feelings. All future
black students at this university
will be affected by our decision.
We believe that we can best

STAFF WRITNGS

every interest group on campus. 1
Can you see IS column inches
every week about the Men's Glee
Club? Nice.
No, Carr is nobodys fool. All
he wants is a little free publicity.
It's the kind Tom Slade got last
fall when he came here to speak.
Carr is the same kind of
grandstander Slade is. He isn't
that interested in the column for
YAF or for further conservative
views he just wants the
publicity.
Carr has illusions of being the
Ed Gurney of Gainesville. While
talking to him, one has the
impression of looking into the
face of a politician peering down
from a campaign billboard
somewhere near Stark along
with the words Apple pie,
apathy and America.
Carr is merely trying to set-up
a power base and make a name
for himself in this part of the
state. He's a conservative's
conservative, the apple of the
Orlando Sentinel's eye. He
knows when he runs for office
hell be loved by every dirt
farmer in Liberty County if they
only know himJSo he's working
a name for himself by opposing
what he cals the left-wing
Student Government at UF.
Can has learned politics under
the pros. He worked for both
Kirk and Cramer in their
campaigns last fall. Os course,

Tuaaday, May 11,1971, Tha Florida AlHfator,

change the deplorable situation
from the inside.
Neil A. Butler
Fannie Kate Walker
Lucille E. Wilson
Harriet E. Daniels
Verdell Washington
Nancy A. Henderson

they both lost, but Can learned
some valuable political lessons.
And One of them is
grandstanding.
So Cans demands aren't even
worth worrying about. They are
a political ploy he's using to put
away a few votes for a rainy day
when he runs for God forbid
- governor or senator of this
state.
His demands are so
unreasonable that he won't even
push to have them approved.
He called for a general
course content to show
conservative contributions to
our country, culture and
society. Come on, Carr, havent
you ever taken CSS 111?
LETTERS POLICY
Letters must:
Bs typed, signed,
double spaced end not exceed
300 words.
Not be signed with e
pseudonym.
Heve eddresses and
telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only If
writer diows Just cause. The
editor reserves the right to edit all
letters for mass.
#%ny Mnw InitfVSiu In
submitting a regular column Is
asked to contact the editor and be
prepared to show samples of Ms
work. WHtots may submit
emays, columns or letters to bo
considered for use as guest
Vcokimns. J
. / ] :

Page 13



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|*AW FRANCISCO H ION ELY lOVI jl

Page 14

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tuner SIBO, sansui 180 watt receiver
model 5000 $340, sansui sp2ooo
speakers $l4O each, Roberts 1740 x
tape deck $l5O, call 372-4678 after 5
(A-st-134-p)
SCUBA us divers co. doub hose reg,
scuba pro sngl hose reg. with us divers
co pressure gauge, full wet suit, 2
knives, 2 masks, 2 wt. belts, flashlite.
exc. cond. $l2O call 378-8818 6-7
pm (A-st-134-p)
Sailboat, hobie cat 14, sails, trailer,
ready to go. Call 354-4612 5 to 7 pm
(A-st-134-p)
Antique Ring, one major diamond,
12 smaller diamonds, 6 sapphires,
appraised at $882.00 asking S6OO.
call 378-8818 6-7 pm (A-St-134-p)
Stereo phonograph and records also a
bicycle call Jay at 392-8421
(A-2t-134-p)

SATURDAY NIGHT ONLY
The music of
BREWER & SHIPLEY
KAMA SUTRA
RECORDING STARS
"One Toke Over the Line"

9 and 11 PM
University Auditorium
2.00 advance 2.50 at the door

Tickets (vstlsbls JWRU box office, Rethskefier
A STUDENT GOVERNMENT PRODUCTION
INGMAR BERGMAN'S
Si ShM
rjMtf This Is the widely acclaim
account of a doctor's tourney
through a compelling
landscape of dream and
* memory. Traveling to receive
an honorary degree, he is
*. >- confronted with a series of
* ToJl haunting flashbacks and
y mSm- events that in a days time
.V*': revea,s his very depths.
|\ Rfc hly visual and startlingly
J st a m t pLw w 1
v A / \\ V r : jV
-v vr>r> /
PKL May 11 50 4
_ ** 3 7:30 and 10:00 p.m. room 361.362. 363
V
:BgjL r V *W ML*
nyaK Flash Gordon No.t will bo shown after each showing
****** WWL Sponsored by the
* V "1 : iJB, J> Waynt u J en

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuaaday, May 11,1971

FOR RENT
Pool side Williamsburg Apartment
Need 2 female roommates. June rent
free. $105.00 ea./sll summer + V
utilities. Call 373-3225 (B-st-130-p)
SUBLET One bedroom apartment
for summer. Located in married
section of University Gardens. 2 pool
lake, ac, call after 6 373-3978
(B-5M30-P)
Room for male student for summer.
Kitchen facilities, ac, maid and linen
service. s7smo Incl utilities.
373-1949, 7-8 pm or after 11 pm
(B-st-130-p)
2 bedroom apt. to sublet for summer
In Landmark. POOLSIDE, a/c June
rent free. Call 372-5767 anytime.
(B-st-131-p)
The Place: 1 or 2 roommates may
sublet for summer, pool side apt. call
376-8159 (B-st-131-p)
one opening available In landmark
starting now Mays rent paid three
more openings available summer
quarter call Ann 372-8019 or
378-8403 (B-st-131-p)
Mobile home. 2 bedrms, furnished,
air cond, 12x44. mobile city park
sllO per. mo. + util. A great deal, ph
378-4775 before 11 am (B-st-131-p)
Wanted roomate lamancha to sublet
for summer all utilities and free color
tv included 755/month June rent paid
call Steve 378-8403 (B-st-131-p)
Sublet Beautiful MT Ver.ion 2
bedroom town house room for 3
more male roommates. Dishwasher
IVi bath garb. dlsp. pool close to
campus $2lO/mo. call 376-8366
(B-3t-130-p)

FOR RENT
-:*:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-: ; :-:-:*:-: ; : ; :-:*:-: ; : ; : ; : ; : ; : ; :-: : :*:
June rent free sublet for summer
landmark apt 97 a/c 2 pools sauna
laundries dishwasher carpeted frnsd 2
bdrm $47.50 call 372-8252
(B-4t-132-p)
to sublease for smm qrter 3 or 4
bedroom apt all utilities paid call
376-6832 anytime -68 per month per
person (B-st-132-p)
Two female roommates wanted for
summer quarter at Landmark apt
N 0.32 Please come by or call
373-3207 (B-st-132-p)
Sublet furnished apt air conditioned
free water a block from Tlgert phone
372-1441 office hours or 378-8855
after 5:00 pjn. (B-3t-132-p)
Sublet deluxe three bedroom
Hawaiian Village Townhouse apt $45
mo. July & August call 378-4092
(B-st-132-p)
Sublet one bedroom apt. air cond.
407 NW 15 St. SIOO per mo. call
378-1728 avail. June Ist or June
15th (B-3t-133-p)
sublet French Quarter, June-s2|o,
July-Aug, S4O + util, need 4 for 2
bedrooms, call 378-9057-apt. 113
(B-st-133-p)
Female apt to sublet for summer
the place utilities Included S7B a
month call 373-2967 (B-3t-134-p)
Female roommate wanted, poolside
apt. village park, have own room for
$46 per mo.! summer quarter only.
Call 376-9829. (B-2t-134-p)

Advertising
Majors
j
JHnf /I! \
Ilk jL
Where are you?
Th. Florida Alligator, the nations leading Tiding,
My, it looking for advertising salesmen for the
summer quarter.
This is an opportunity for you to gain valuable
experience in all phases of advertising sales, layout
and IWductiona using modem photo-bffset
equipment.
s?"' ~ dont
Florida Alligator
Contact Ted Dwyer or Steve Belcher
The Florida Alligator Advertising office
Room 347 J.W.R.U. or call 3321681
*'*' v - : ... ni .. .

ADULTS OAUI




GATOR CLABBywTwwff

FOR RENT
Mature male share Summit House
"I. dool ac dishwasher close to
Smpus $45 mo NO DEPOSIT
Salable June 1 call 378-7889
(B-3M34-P)
sublet Village 34 apt for summer.
Vj c quiet surroundings, great for grad
student. $l2O/mo. and can carry over
5 the fall. 373-4275 at p.m.
(B-St-134-p)
sublease for summer landmark apt
175 June rent free new draperies new
M int free bookshelves dish wash a/c
Saar pool call 376-9936 for Info.
(B-5M34-P)
Male roomate needed In large house
5125 for entire summer, private bath
a entrance with kitchen, dose to
campus behind norman cell 378-0164
now. (P-St-134-p)
THE PLACE-vacandes for two In
penthouse for summer, pool and
sauna. $82.50 monthly Includes
Utilities, call 378-9270. ask for Steve
(B-st-134-p)
Female roommate wanted for luxury
upstairs VP poolside apt. Immediate
occupancy or summer only. Senior or
grad preferred. Must rent. Will
negotiate. Call 373-2218 or
205-764-4586 collect ((B-?t-134-p)
Sublet two bedroom duplex for
summer ac $l2O mo. cell 376-9978
anytime (B-3t-134-p)
sublet plush Hawaiian village apt.
advantages too numerous to name I
will arrange price. If you want to live
the good summer life call 378-1772
(B-3t-134-p)
WANTED
BUYING-1 want your old rare or
unusual COINS. Collections wanted,
call for appraisals and offers, also sdl.
TOM 392-7316 (C-10t-127-p)
Female roommate to share large ac 1
bdrm duplex for summer, 2 blcks
from campus $46.25 + w util big
yard lots of space call Lynne
376-4768 (C-st-130-p)
Male roommate summer and next
year If desired 55 per month
Hawaiian Village 372-8949
(C-St-130-p)
1 male roommate for Landmark apt
88 available June 15 to Aug 31 SIOO
call 378-9834 (C-3t-132-p)
Wanted Roomate for summer quarter j
SIOO + util for summer In Landmark
376-3683 (C-st-132-p)
2 females to share 2 bedroom
Landmark N 0.87 SIOO for entire
summer ac 2 pools call 373-3718
(C-3t-132-p)
Wish to buy good monocular or
binocular microscope with light
source. Please describe what you have
and price you wish and sand tor Miss
M. s. Stewart, P.Q. Box 68, Land O'
Lakes, Fla, 33539 Tenant wanted to sublet l bedroom
apartment for summer. $125 per
month Butter Garden apts call
jJWM after 5:00 pm Sin Ctty./Or
3734399
~7T~ 1
Todays
more for your money meal
amoisons
CAEETERIQ
r 1
| TUESDAYS FEATURE |
| GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN |
gi ALLYOU QOa i?
ij CAN EATI ' V
I 1 WEDNESDAY FEATURE I
1 1 FISH ALMONDINE *|
3 |WTTHHUSHPUPPIES |
I FRENCH FRIED. .. 1
, - Vj
LUNCHFtfSUPPERt4:3O tff a- FREE PARKING
moisons
CBFETERIB beyond comparison! I
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall M

Tuesday, May 11.1tt71, The Florida Alligator,

WANTED
private rooms now available for sum
fall, large house, kitchen prvtgs, tv
+ ** 2 blksfrom
nw 3 * M3*>
Need a place this summer? I need a
roomate guy or chick. $132.50 for
all summer. Girts who are good cooks
3TM772
Fantastic 3 bedroom house needs 2
people (Girts?) for the summer, ne
***" 330 monthly + utilities 1209
nw 12 ave 372-7361 (C-2t-134-p)
Wanted! single room for next fall
anywhere In G. must be nice. Or 2 or
3 bedroom house for rent next year
1-2 female rmmates for Fred.
Gardens apt. beginning fall qtr. Prefer
grad student, upper dlv, or nurse. Call
Melissa, 373-2480. (C-3t-134-p)
Female roommate to share l
bedroom apt. for summer, a/c, pool.
Call Joyce. 373-3287 or 373-3664.
(C-st-134-p)
HELF* WANTED
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)
Need a Job? Male or female help
wanted. Full or part time. Flexible
hours. Start Immediately. For
Information call Scott 373-1962.
(E-St-132-p)
AUTOS
1963 Austin Healey 3000 mk II wire
wheels roll-up windows S6OO or best
Offer 411 SW 3rd St. 372-7294
(G-st-133-p)
69 Triumph GT 6+ late mod AM FM
4 new radlals fantastic condition very
well maintained $2400 or best offer
392-6003 (Q-7t-131-p)
MG 1100 sedan 4 speed good tires
disk brakes-rusty but runs good
sacrifice for financial aid only $l5O
392-8962 or offer (G-st-130-p)
67 GMC Supervan Good running
condition new paint inside and out
must sacrifice call 373-3368 or
378-9658 only $795 (Q-St-131-p)
VW 61 SUN ROOF 2 NEW TIRES
-82250 R BEST OFFER DR. WIND,
392-3111 AFTER 6 pm 378-4054
(Q-St-131-p)
63 mercury 390 rebuilt engine power
drive convertible new tires a/c. many
new parts radio well kept Interior
after 5 call 378-3326 (G-st-131-p)
1969 V-8 Mustang for sale. Campus
Credit Union 1200 SW sth St.
392-0393 (Q-8M32-P)
1964 Pontiac Lemans, 6 cyl, radio
and heater, mlchelln x steel cord
radial tires, excellent condition, $459
call 373-1646 (Q-st-132-p)

Page 15

AUTOS
ivXv/Xv/XvX-v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v/.v.v.
£*4 Chevy 11, 2-door sedan, radio
heater, dean, mechanically sound,
58000 miles, $425, for. grad, student
having USA, call 373-1803
(G-st-129-p)
English Ford STATION wag. Runs,
but needs work Must Sell This
weeklll $75 or Best Offer (No Lie)
376-5667 (Q-2t-133-p)
60 VW bus 65 engine bucket seats
carpeting first 250 takes It call
372-1117 (Q-4t-134-p)
It aToTis^XP"
Sorry No Passes
WINNER OF ryff*
ACADEMY AWARDS
BEST SUPPORTING ACTOR
JOHN MILLS
BEST CINEMATOGRAPHY JjL
By&rfs X
Daughter
]GPI
By at...
1:40 4:10
0:48 9:26
DUSnN
HOFFMAN
"UTTLE BIG MAN'
Panaviaion*'technicolor*
mown r rfvslWlflV*
1:30 f^BMSiWrgomgl
l* J 7:30 'tk unmT i
~ :Z
IfIMCHMIJL 6!
iPOiUMD Al
I UTTUMUSS i
1 MDMt MIISV
% A MMMpUNT NCfUi* /
V MNUMBON* r/
Color JjlT
IBniksFietrjQn I J BT
wamraa O L days
rww wi \
SHOW \
4:60-Bi*s J
Wi
4fIrIIAWARD WINNERS \
iKSbest COSTUME? I
DESIGN Jj
iWpMm /
PATTON 1
is 46 m jg- i
8:46 V 2 ACADEMY a
MAftff o AWARD WINNERS
f ON 1 BIG PROORAMI
146 a
; r,nusfn
i - > f M If CJL 1 ||
k A V I li
f R | I COLOR >
I FLORIDA ONLY I
a 75$ Age 15 A Under f
* f .25 Age 17 A Up. #
% ALL DAY /
V /

.
about swapping guitar for a song?
Alligator TRAM afc Jo tt
I CINEMA 1 AT: 1:40-3:40-5:40-7:40-9:40 I
I A man went looking for America. I
I And couldnt find it anywhere... I
24%n,', .Pg^Vv-rrj. S&'m" fipwnftJapnS
S "SI 1 f.'qtffc * *!JEK'ifeAaa m 3B" Oifif
I £.-',; 1 CANNES FILM FEST^LWINNE^^I
"Best Film By a New Directo!' P" I
-
I PAN DO COMPANY in association with
RAYBERT PRODUCTIONS presents
I tm3sn rkJer I
I PETER /DENNIS /L I
I FONDA/HOPPER/ NICHOLSON I
/ 111
I CINEMA 11 AT: 1:10-3:25-6:40-7;fi6-10:10 I
I "FUNNY, IN A NEW AND FRI6HTENIN6 WAY!" I
I "DEVASTATIN6LY FUNNY AND COMICALLY I
I DEVASTATIN6! A HOWL OF LAU6HTER!" I
I EUIOIT GOULD Ba.w I
I JULES FEIFFERS I
I mffite
I I



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

y,VAv.%v.%v.%y.v.v.v.\v.v.v .v.v.v.v.
AUTOS
VW BUS Needs To Be Loved! 1969 7
pass, rebuilt eng. 1100 miles new
trens. new dutch, bleupunkt am-fm
sw radio, 3 bleupunkt speaker sys,
sunroof, custom platform with
mattress In rear, tires new or good
custom yellow with white roof, exc.
cond. $2200 call 378-8816 6-7 pm
(G-St-134-p)
1963 Chevrolet Impale six cylinder.
Only 40,000 miles, first $200.00 or
best offer Call Rick at 376-1665
afternoons 3-5 or 378-7082 after 7
(G-3t-134-p)
1966 TT Bonneville chrome frame
rebuilt bottom end black tanks runs
really quick, bluebook 700 or best
offer, come by 1005 sw 13 st
(G-st-134-p)
*62 Kharman Ghla. ugly but perfect
mechanically, have never had any
trouble with, call Rocky at 373-1536
or Larry at 378-0282 $200.00
(G-2M34-P)
70 triumph gt6t, radio, ac, excellent
condition S4OO plus pay off SIBSO.
must sell. Lynn 8-5 392-1161 ext 39
after 5 373-1467 (G-3t-134-p)
Need a like new" car for a
reasonable price? 1968 mg midget
new paint Job 28000 ml must sell
wife Is great with child" call
373-3873 after 5:00 (G-4t-134-p)
PERSONAL
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medlcal-Legat-Psychologlc open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (j-46t-106-p)
""" " J !." "
Help Save America! Join the
American Vigilantes! For
Information-Buy and read The
American Vigilante by Alarlc,
' Brandan Press, 221 Columbus Ave..
Boston, Mass. 02116 $4.95
(J-15t-121-p)
WANTEDI Single males. We have all
types of UF coeds eager to meet you.
Details, write: Box 77346, Atlanta
30309. (J-20t-120-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, F|a.
813-383-2133 Private beach
(J-10t-125-p)
Scuba diving Instruction and
certification by N.A.U.I. Instructor,
enjoy the underwater world this
summer Jerry Parker 373-2126
(J-st-130-p)
MATH TUTORING. $4.00 per hour.
378-4066 (J-st-131-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer.
Electrologlst... 102 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Call 372-8039 for appointment
(J-44t-54-p)
Escape the hassles for a weekend.
Enjoy fresh air and good music at
Gainesville's Music Festival May
22-23 People's prices $2.50 each
tickets available at the Roc, Spanish
Main and Tuesday Morning
(J-Bt-130-p)
Feel lonely and In need of help you
are not getting from your fetlowman?
Try Jesus Christ at one of his
churches. If you don't have one,
Highlands Presbyterian welcomes
you. 1001 N. E. 16th Avenue
(J-st-126-p)
* """ i,
Going home for the summer? Want
to send home all your trunks, bags,
boxes? Am going to St. Pete May 15
14' truck call Bill 372-9216
372-4921 (J-5M31-P)
Leather Hotpants. Custom-made for
you In color of your choice. Come
discuss It with Madam Poo peroo at
Damian's prices around 25 dollars
(J-St-132-p)
Stereo and TV repair now., at
Damian's Leathers. Free estimates
fast service, cheap, guaranteed work,
all makes and components.
CJ-st-132-p) ,,,
Get Into your OWN pants with wild
suede patches by Madam Pooperoo at
Damian's Leathers. All colon, from
90 cents, pr. Includes sewing.
(J-St-132-p)
SEX Is best on a WATERBEO
Climate Control for Comfort can
Elliott 373-3144 (J-St-134-p)
SEX? HAVE A PROBLEMI Hot life
,n ** rv,ca any
rerrais lli nTi *
%# f I*
io-iptty 33*p)
am w w H| w

PERSONAL
Need girl to ride to West Coast with
me this summer to get Job. I have
ride. How about you? Will be fun!
Call Sharon 392-9675 (J-st-133-p)
Female roommate 1 bdr. apt.
Immediately ac pool laundry
Williamsburg 75$ mo call 372-8971
(J-2t-133-p)
ELECTRIC PIPES six different
kinds, plus another couple hundred
now-electrics; a new batch of TANK
tops peasant blouses, India print
bathing suits that start at a mere SIX
DOLLARS, great new satin bells for
chicks, plus, as usual the most
complete line of smoking supplies
this side of you-name It
SUBTERRANEAN CIRCUS 10 SW
7th St. Open nightly till 10
(J-3t-133-p)
FREE KITTENS black & white, 5
weeks old, litter trained, call
378-9876 after 5:00 very cute and
lovable. (J-3t-133-p)
Free adorable cuddly kittens. 10 wks
have shots, llttertralned all females 2
black & white, will deliver, help! call
468-1669 (J-3t-134-p)
Free female dog. gentle, loving,
found starving, healthy now.
housebroken, has shots, medium
sized, needs love! will pay half
spaying free 468-1669 (J-3t-134-p)
LOST St FOUND
found ladys gold Swiss watch In
front of Hub. Call 373-2287 and
Identify.
Found Black laborador puppy with
collar, hit by car corner of Unlv. Ave.
and NW 15 st. Call Martin's Vet
Hospital. (L-132-p)
Lost: a reel of recording tape on
campus Wed., sentimental value,
reward, call 376-4003 or 376-1993
(L-st-133-p)
Bamboo frame sunglasses lost May 5
at the hubs sidewalk sale. High
sentimental value reward offered If
found. Call Gwen 392-2137, 8-5
(L-2t-133-p)

Student Government Presents
OUTRAGEOUS OBSCENE
DUCK BUTTER
T U lire n n F* r i KA \/ 1 -i A
J II U I o UI I U I I /Vi V. j I v-/ ~ I *Hr
Hr Hr H
2 SHOWS NIGHTLY
AT THE RATHSKELLER

7m im mm
MR. FREEDOM
_ V,' : M
. .This is the star-spangled JjBU
cowboy who creeps around .'j
the world trying to rescue us
from communism, whether
we like or who
- r gives instead, apple pie
and defoliation America's M
contribution freedom
William
Freedom is a caricature of the 4ASKBSV*3MB^
United States' self-appointed
V roje as th^^^ferpds
(London) mam
Tuesday, May 11
I ,"-. ; .f' 1; ~
5:30 8:00 10:30 Union Auditorium
tewwe< by the J.w.n. union

Page 16

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 11,1971

LOST Found: Ladys gold watch by Lake
Alice. Call 373-2348 and identify.
(L-3t-133-nc)
Lost: pair of glasses black frames
union optical service on case call
Chuck Lieberman at 378-6886
(L-3t-133-p)
Lost Siberian husky dog female, very
friendly Looks like a sled dog with a
bushy curled tail, call 372-4678 after
5. (L-st-134-p)
to the kind soul with a great dane
puppy sultan who gave me a ride
outside landmark apts May 2- I left
my notebook with you call
373-3129 plez (L-2t-134-p)
found between Little Hall & Fine
Arts Building man's gold rim
eyeglasses. Call Sandy 392-8650
(L-3t-134-nc)
SERVICES
:*:*:*:*:^
m
We're wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Aiito-Electrlc Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! Bank Amerlcard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
BRIDESMAID and WEDDING
GOWNS a specialty by experienced
dressmaker. Call Susan Graham,
378-5273 (M-2t-132-p)
Save 25% or more on all auto parts.
Spark plugs 68 cents. Cash & Carry
Auto Parts, 1111 S. Main St
378-7330. (M-113-ts-C)
For the best breakfast In town 2
eggs grits toast coffee 69 cents
Coney Island Restaurant 210 SE Ist
St. Open 5 am hot lunches from 1.00
(M-st-131-p)
LUGGAGE t aken to MIAMI this
summer TRUNKS footlocker
suitcases bicycles don't wait till June
Call NOW Arthur 378-6419
(M-st-134-p)

SERVICES
Rubys Alterations: Apt. 217-100
N.E. Bth Ave., Gainesville, Fla.
32601
Mike's painting let an expert do the
dirty work. Interior or exterior. Free
estimates. Rooms 12x14 or smaller
only sl4. 378-0968 (M-5M33-P)

P""* EXP E RIME NTArFiLMS*"****!
| AT^ R^ T |^S|
[ FOUR SHOWS 8, 9:15,10:30, 11:451
I Admission 25 I Tonight 1
|At the Rathskeller!
Oovy Productyn >^|
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
additional line add 25 cents. Multiply the total by the number of days the
ad is to run, than subtract the discount. The discount below is applicable
ONLY if the ad is run in consecutive days. THERE ARE NO REFUNDS!
The acceptance of payment with advertising copy doss 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,
Room 330, Reitz Union. Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Deadline -3:00 p.m. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
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SERVICES
Need a typist? reasonable rates, call
Denise after 5:00 at 373-3942
(M-St-131-p)
Term papers thesis reports etc typed
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specifications call Tola 373-1003
anytime during day (M-12t-134-p)



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.

rotc deposit
Present and former ROTC who
have not received a refund of the
deposit and who have cleared
with the supply facility may
pick up their refund at the supply
warehouse. Hours are from 8
a.m. to 12 noon and 1 to 5 p.m.
O'MALLEY HERE
WEDNESDAY, MAY 12
Tom O'Malley, state treasurer
and insurance commissioner, will
be on campus Wednesday, May
12, to talk with students. He will
be available on the West Library
arcade from 1:15 to 2 p.m. to
listen to students discuss any
topics they wish.
MIDTERM EXAMS
All students enrollad 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.
CLC 141 MIDTERM
The midterm for CLC 141 will
be given Tuesday, May 11, at 7
p.m. All students report to
Carleton Auditorium.
CLC 142 MIDTERM
The midterm for CLC 142 will
be given Tuesday, May 11, ait 7
p.m. Students whose last names
begin with A-E report to Little
101 or 109; FI 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.
WOMEN STAFF,
A&P EMPLOYEES
,n response to President
O'Connell's request that "We
need to make certain that in all
toe things we do on this campus

7K/ u *^ vU -\
:.*;;;\J #jP jW jW

women are afforded equal
treatment and opportunities,"
the Committee to Study
Opportunities for Women at the
University is making inquiries
into the practices and policies
affecting women in staff and
A&P positions. Policies that
discriminate against women in
employment, classification, leave
and fringe benefits are being
examined.
For the purpose of studying
these and other possible areas of
discriminatory practices the
committee is arranging for an
open hearing, Thursday, May 20,
at 2 p.m. in Room 347, Reitz
Union, so that all problems both
past and present can be heard
and accurately assessed
concerning opportunities for
women on campus.
If you cannot attend the
meeting, you may send in
writing prior to the hearing date,
a signed statement of specific
problems you know to exist
which have personally affected
you or other women at the
University. Upon request,
identity will be held in strict
confidence. Letters should be
sent to Dr. Mama V. Brady,
Comprehensive Logic
Department, Little Hall,
Campus.

'of> 205


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.

staff personnel
column J
RETIREMENT t
Q. What benefits are available to an employee who retires from
University employment?
A. By retired, it is assumed you mean an employee who, after at least
ten yeaps of service, leaves University employment under one of the
State's retirement plans.
Following this definition, an employee would be eligible for
benefits under one of the four retirement systems: the original
retirement law of 1927, the State and County Officers and Employees
Retirement System, the Teachers' Retirement System, or the new
Florida Retirement System which one depends on his employment
date and/or the plan to which he is contributing. So that there will be
no delay in receiving his benefits, he should contact the Personnel
Office at least 2 months prior to his expected retirement date.
If the employee is a member of the Basic Blue Cross-Blue Shield
group he may transfer to the retired group and still have his premium
deducted from his retirement check. It is advisable to contact the Blue
Cross-Blue Shield office and to ask to' review the benefits under the
retired group.
If the employee is a member of the Master Medical group, he may
continue in this group paying his monthly premium by personal check
sent to the Personnel Office.
Retired employees over age 65 and eligible for Medicare may have
the cost of complementary coverage deducted from their retirement
check. r
Group life insurance policies are convertible upon retirement. The
employee should contact the companies direct for the procedure to
follow for each policy he has. A retired employee, upon request, may.
continue to receive an identification card which entitles him to the
use of a variety of University facilities.

Tuesday* May 11,1971, Tha Florida AMleetur,

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

Page 17



Page 18

I. Tlw Fieri* AMifrtor, Timday. May 11,1971

The Florida Alligator

Golfers seek SEC championship

By CHRIS LANE
AMfrtorSporti Editor
UF golf coach Buster Bishop
doesnt kick around when it
comes to predicting a winner in
the Southeastern Conference
Golf Championships May 13-15
on the Callaway Gardens Golf
Course in Pine Mountain, Ga.
I* think it will be Florida, he
cajoled. I know it will be
Florida.
And then he added with
determined enthusiasm, In fact,
I know well win it.
And he certainly has the
material to do just that.
Heading up the six-man Gator
SEC roster will be junior Andy
North, medalist in both the
University of Miami Invitational
and Houston All-American
events. North will be followed

Fuller cites physical errors
as reason for last place finish

By LEE DEHMLOW
Alligator Sports Writer
Coach Dave Fuller was sitting
up in the press box watching his
baseball team practice Monday.
He was recording what each
batter did to each ball pitched.
Every once in a while he would
offer criticism or advice to one
of the players, yelling down
from his vantage point.

After a dismal season that
put the Gators in last place in
the eastern division of the SEC,
coach Fuller didnt try to come
up with excuses.
I would say the biggest
fetor for the outcome of the
mason was the little things
physical errors, like looking
away before the ball reached a
glove thats why we lost,
Fuller explained. Normally you
have some of these things bother
you, but we had too many of
them, especially on big plays.
You know,* he continued,
an error doesn't seem like such

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by sophomore Gary Koch and
team captain Mike Killian.
Rounding out the squad wiD
be juniors Jim McQuillan and
Jim Smith and freshman Steve
Morgan.
Depth will play an awful
important part in who wins the
championship, Bishop
explained.
Calling Georgia, Alabama,
Tennessee, LSU and Florida all
strong contenders for the
championship, Bishop said the
winner will definitely come from
those five. And I hope its us,
he added.
Those five teams have
traveled more and played more
than any of the other teams in
the SEC, Bishop said.
Following a Saturday practice
round on the Callaway Gardens
course, Bishop whittled his

Dave Fuller
... explains season
a big thing when it happens,
doesnt appear crucial, but then
later on you find out that it
was.
When asked about a turning
point in the season, Fuller
replied, The second time we
played Georgia. In both games
we got beat in the ninth inning.
So instead of being in the
drivers seat, we were just

U IP IB S

Bishop says I Well win it 1

WL s***-
Buster Bishop
... confident of victory
nine-man squad down to the
SEC six. The team leaves for
Pine Mountain tonight, and will
play a practice round Wednesday

another team in the conference.
Then, he said, we dropped
three to Tennessee, and last
weekend the three to Vandy.
Personnel-wise, Will Harman
was hurt for most of the
season. When you lose your
only stick, Fuller lamented,
youre hurtin.
Were just as good as any
team weve played, Its just been
one of those years, Fuller said.
But weve got five games left
with FSU, if we beat them we
can salvage a little prestige.
Gonzales wins
net singles title
LOS ANGELES (UPI)
Pancho Gonzales captured the
mens singles title in the
Southern California sectional
tennis tournament Sunday by
defeating UCLA Freshman
Jimmy Connors 6-4,4-6,6-1.

prior to the start of the 54-hole
tournament Thursday morning.
The low scores from five
players instead of the usual four
will determine the teams total
over the 6,750-yard, par 36-36
72 course.
Georgia, shooting for their
third straight championship,
won die title last year for the
14th time when they edged 13
time champ LSU by one stroke.
LSU's Jimmy Wittenberg
narrowly missed a birdie putt on
the final hole which would have
forced an SEC playoff.
The defending champion
Bulldogs will be returning with
last years medalist, senior

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Tommy Valentine. Valentine
won the title with a
three-under-par 213 total.
Georgia also returns with
junior Lynn Lott who tied for
fourth with a 221 while LSU
boasts Wittenberg, who finished
second last year with a 215 tally,
two strokes behind Valentine.
H
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN



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PHIL COPE
The new shapes up against the old
... vapor lights shine next to Century Tower

UF gals can organize own team

Like the universe, womens
intramurals is ever expanding.
Now theyre offering women
who have not found a group
with which to participate a
chance to get into the swing of
things by organizing their own
team.
Any woman student who has
not played in a league during the
quarter is eligible to sign up. The
first sport will be softball, so get
your team together and sign up
by 4:30 pjn. May 13 in the
Intramurals Office.
In an exciting playoff game
between AXO and ADPi for the
Blue League softball
championship last week, the
AXO team scored a big eight
runs in the second inning and
then held on for two more
innings to win the game 14-8,
thus remaining undefeated in the
softball tournament.
In the Orange league, AOPi
won all their games to take the
tournament by a slim 10-point
margin over the Thetas.
With very little time
remaining in the year, the
sororities moved right into
tennis. The Thetas, coming
back from a defeat in softball to
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the AOPis took their first match
by defeating the AOPi squad,
2-1.
KD won their match against
Tri-Delt by forfeit. DG also
defeated their opponents, ZTA,
but not without difficulty. Barb
Scalon, playing for DG, barely
defeated Linda James of ZTA in
the tie-breaking game. She

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Gators new lighting
fails television test

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
National television coverage at
night will not be coming to
Florida Field in the coming year,
business manager Ray Daniel said
Monday.
The lighting system we are
installing is not bright enough to
handle night television, Daniel
said.
It was a discouraging
announcement for the business
manager as well as to the athletic
department as some extra
money would have come to UF
if the Gators were able to land a
night game here.
In the Southeastern
Conference, for each football
game that is televised, each team
in the league receives a share of
the television profit. The home
team receives two shares of the
money.
The Tennessee game this
year would have been the night
game for ABC (the American

placed several nice comer shots
and did a lot of hustling to win,
7-6.
Wednesday is the last day for
independent students to form a
team and sign up for handball.
All students interested should
contact the Intramural Office,
room 229 in Florida Gym or call
392-0581.

Broadcasting Company who
televises college games every
weekend) as that is the weekend
of the World Series, Daniel
said. In that same weekend,
LSU meets Mississippi and that
would have been the backup if
we got the tv game.
But since the lights are not
strong enough, ABC, will
broadcast the LSU-Mississippi
game, Daniel said.
In any case, the lighting
system is vastly improved over
the previous years at Florida

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Field as the new vapor lamps
provide over four times as much
light and will use less power than
the old fixtures.
They aren't completed as
yet, Daniel said. 4( Some of the
bulbs popped when they were
first put on and others need to
be adjusted.
;. ...
Daniel disclosed that it would
cost over $200,000 to install
lights suitable to host national
television.

Page 19



Page 20

Th Florida Alligator, Twoadoy, May 11,1571

Montreal clios Hawk winas, 4-2

MONTREAL (UP!)
Montreal Coach A1 Mac Neil
knew his team wasn't out of the
game despite its 2*o deficit after
the first period, and his
Canadien players justified their
coach's faith.
The Canadiens overcame that
two-goal deficit* with two goals

I Donohue sets speed pace ij
j I
in Indy 500 practice run |
\ INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI) The Media, Pa., rabbit, Mark j
1 Donohue, returned to the Indianapolis Motor-Speedway :
|; Monday after giving other drivers the weekend to chase speeds s
; he chalked up in practice for the 500-mile race May 29. £
: Seven driven took up the speed challenge Sunday, but none
: matched or topped the sizzling 177501 miles per hour ij
: Donohue registered last Friday. |
: Donohue was away at Lime Rock, Conn., where he won the 3
first Trans-Am road race of the season Saturday. He returned to 3
|: Indianapolis Sunday only to find his car was not ready to run |
: after a weekend tear down. g
The weekend also featured the first serious crash at the g
j Speedway and four spins on the two-and-a-half mile Speedway g
S Oval.
'* Lee Roy Yarbrough, Columia, S.C., suffered minor bums |
'k Sunday when he crashed his Dan Gurney Eagle-Offenhauser |
against the outside wall in the first turn. The car was damaged §
extensively in the wreck and resulting fire. |
The mishap followed a weekend filled with bobbles by
; drivers, including two Saturday by Jim Malloy, Denver, Colo.
: Malloy lost control in the No.l and No. 4 corners, but did not $
hit the wall. *|

MEUROPE
WHERE THEYVE BEEN BUYMG SMALL EARS
FOR THREE GENERATIONS.
THEY BUY MORE HATS THAN ANYTHMG ELSE
- For every \folkswagen sold in Italy, 8 Fiats are sold in Germany. Italy to the traffic jams of Paris to the no speed limit driving of
For every Renault sold in Italy, 3 Fiats are sold in France. the German autobahn.
For every Volvo sold in Italy, 9 Fiats are sold in Sweden. Now, if you've been trying to decide between the dozen or
All this becomes even more meaningful when you consider so small cars sold here in the States, the above facts should makg
that, over there,they have fifty different kinds of cars to your decision easier
choose from. After all, when it comes to small cars, you can't
And that their choice is based on sixty years of driving fool a European.
these various cars under conditions that run all the way from
the sub-zero winters of Sweden to the Alpine roads of northern The biggest selling car in Europe.
0. a
Sport Coupe 850Spider^^
GOING TO EUROPE
IT WILL SAVE YOU MONEY TO V
SEE EUROPE IN YOUR OWN FIAT
COME IN AND SEE US FOR OUR ATTRACTIVE PLAN
HARFRED AUTO IMPORTS

in the second period and two
more in the final session Sunday
to defeat the Chicago Black
Hawks 4-2 and post their first
triumph in the Stanley Cup
finals. The best-of-eeven series
resumes here tonight with
Chicago holding a 2-1 edge.
We were on top of them

from the start and we outtoot
them in that first period so I
new me gane wmi over,
MscNeflsrid.
Chicago had taken its 2*o lead
on goals by Cliff Koroll and
Bobby Hull, who scored his 11th
of the current playoffs.
Mac Neil added, We were
getting a lot of chances and the
way we were playing I knew we
would take advantage of them.
That second-period goal by
Peter Mahoviich really gave us a
lift. From then on they couldn't
stop us. At file pace we were
hitting I knew we were going to
turn that game around.
Frank Mahoviich scored the
first of his two goals in the
second period to tie the score
2-2. His total of 13 goals in the
current playoffs equals the
all-time record set last season by
Phil Esposito of Boston.
Right winger Yvan
Coumoyer, however, scored
what proved to be the winning
goal at 6:23 of the final period.
Coumoyer arid, Terry
Harper made a fantastic play. He
carried the puck along the
boards and behind the Chicago
net. When they the Black Hawks
went to check him, I nw that
John Ferguson and I were along
in front of the net, unguarded. It
was easy for me to score that
goal.

Harper, who was booed by
the crowd when he lost the puck
in the first period and Hull
eventually scored, received a
standing ovation from the crowd
after Coumoyers goal.
At first I wasn't aware of the
crowd being on me, admitted
Harper, but you know I guess it
does bother my playing. At least
when I'm on the road the crowd
doesn't bother me and I can play
a lot better.

Winner Nicklaus
to take a vacation

DALLAS (UPI) Jack
Nicklaus has won the last two
tournaments in which he has
played, he has won three of the
past six and so far this year he
has picked up $131,775 in prize
money.
So Jack figures he has earned
a little vacation.
Im going to take the next
three weeks off, Nicklaus said.
Sunday after turning what had
been an afternoon of drama into
a one-man toow and running off
with the Byron Ndaon Golf
fliwir by two toots over Frank
Beard and Utile Jerry McGee.
He earned his right to a

vacation with a final round of
four-under-par 34-32-66 for a
274 and $25,000 prize money.
That was the same score with
which he won here last year.
McGee, the 27-year-old who
led after the first round of the
tournament, jumped from
nowhere Simday to fire a
five-under-par 65 over the
7,031-yard, par 35-35-70
Preston Trail Golf Club course.
McGee finished at
four-under-par 276 well before
Niclaus, Beard, Charles Coody
and other contenders. At that
point McGee was a shot in front
of both Beard and Nicklaus.