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The Florida alligator

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

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

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
New regent: 'no comment on visitation

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
Marshall M. Criser, new
appointee to the Board of
Regents, said Wednesday
problems in the legislature and
on the campus are resolvable
problems.
Criser, a former president of
the Florida Bar and a former
appointee of the board, has been
appointed by Gov. Reubin

The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 63, No. 147

To allow testing for credit

UC committee passes
examination program

By JIM SHULER
Alligator Writar
The University College
Executive Committee has passed
a recommendation from the ad
hoc committee on college
practices to revise acceptable
score levels on College Level
Examination Program (CLEP)
Tests.
The recommendation was
proposed in a final report by Dr.
George Wolff of the UF
Department of Social Sciences,
at a May 21 meeting of the
Executive Committee.
According to the committee,
the college practice In regard to
CLEP tests is now changed so
that students who score from
500-549 will be awarded 3
credits in the appropriate field,
and students who score 550 and
up will be awarded 6 credits.
In the natural sciences test,
the students who scores 50
points or more on the biological
subscore will get 3 credits in a
biological sciences. Similarly, a
score of 50 or more in the
physical subscore will be worth
3 credits or more in the physical
sciences.
CLEP is designed to award
college credit through
examination to provide a
national program... that can be
used to evaluate non-traditional
Administrative
offices closed
Administrative offices will be
closed Monday because of
Memorial Day. Classes will
meet. However.

Askew in time to help set
proposed changes on dormitory
visitation policy.
Government sources in
Tallahassee expect Crisers
appointment to be ratified by
the three-member state cabinet
board of education when they
meet next Tuesday.
I believe in the regent system
or else I would not have
accepted the appointment to the
board, Criser said.

University of Florida, Gainesville

coliege-level education, and as
such is presently geared
primarily to assist adults who
wish to continue their education
in order to meet liscensing and
certification requirements or to
qualify for higher positions.
Under this program* more
than half of the UF servicemen
who have taken the General
Examination have scored at or
above a minimum level.
However, CLEP also allows
colleges and universities to
provide alternate channels for
meeting general education
requirements... and as a means
of satisfying specific course
requirements.
In this way, CLEP aids in the
evaluation and placement of
foreign students, creates an
alternate method by which
people without undergraduate
degrees can qualify to graduate
programs, and prorides a
procedure for the placement,
accreditation, and admission of
transfer students.
Dr. Wolff noted that CLEP
tests are not widely used at UF
yet, but stated, I am sure there
will be greater use of these
examination facilities in the
future as the volume of
returnees from Viet Nam
increases and as greater publicity
to the tests is given.
General regulations for the.
examinations in the program
are:
e Maximum total credit
allowable by all examination
methods is 45 quarter hours.
The receipt of a grade in a
college credit course, similar in
content at the same or higher
level, pre-empts the possibility
of earning credit by examination
in that content area.
The permanent record
entry will indicate course or area
and amount of credit and be
labeled credit by examination.
In -computing quality

Criser said the problems
facing the regents at this point
are funding and friction between
the elected officials, appointed
administrators, faculty and
students. All of which are
resolvable problems, he said.
The Palm Beach attorney said
he had not yet seen a draft of
the proposed visitation policy
which die Council of Presidents
had proposed, so he had no

Friday, May 28, 1971

requirements for diplomas and
degrees, credits by examination
shall be handled the same as
extramural transfer credits.
Otherwise in computing
averages, credits by examination
will be ignored.
Chronologically,
examinations for credit must be
taken prior to advanced course
registration in the same area.
To be eligible for credit,
(See SCLEP page 2)

Senate appoints committee
to evaluate ROTC status

The University Senate
unanimously adopted Thursday
proposals set forth in an ad hoc
committee evaluation on the
status of ROTC on the UF
campus. The committee
chairman is Dr. John Mahon.
The ROTC evaluation
suggested civilian faculty be
incorporated in the ROTC
curriculum, a reduction of drill
from 120 hours to 61 hours for
Army ROTC and from 60 hours
to 20 hours for Air Force
ROTC, and a reduction in the
number and use of rifles in the
army ROTC program.
.The supply of rifles will be
cut from 500 to 300 and none
wiH be issued to freshmen ROTC
students. Rifle firing in the
future will only constitute 20
hours during the four year
pfogmm.
The reforms take effect
during the 1971-72 academic
year.
The evaluation further
included' resolutions recognizing

comment to make about that
proposal.
However, I make the
comment that in addition to the
right to visit your girlfriend or
your girlfriend visit you, which
probably is acceptable to some,
there is the right of others
student residents of the
dormitories which have to be
weighed in relation to the
individual rights.
The purpose of the

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Construction continues in Williston on a stage for Dusserah, the
planned nondrug festival \n4iich will raise funds for a state drug
rehabilitation farm. Ticket prices only at the gate change today at 3
p.m. from $6 to $lO, contrary to Thursday's Alligator story. After
today all tickets will rise to $lO. Continuous music begins Saturday 8
a.m. and will last at least 36 hours.

and reaffirming ROTC
accreditation at UF and approval
of the establishment of a
standing presidential committee
to assist in resolving academic
problems.
Amendments to the
University Senate constitution
also received unanimous
support. The new amendments
include:
Presidential power to
appoint committees which he
deems necessary to aid him in
the administration of his duties,
with the exception of three
elected faculty members on the
University Budget Committee.
Power to the senate to
choose a steering committee of
members who shall serve
staggered, three-year
non-successive terms.
Senate responsibility to
appoint a standing five-member
committee on academic freedom
and tenure.
e Extension of the privilege
of attending senate meetings to

university is still education; and,
therefore, whatever the policy
are, they need to be solely
drawn that there is no disruption
or any other major obstacle to
the students obtaining an
education, he said.
Crises indicated policies need
to be drawn to allow to students
/
(See Regent*page 2)

all faculty members, though
only members of the senate
though non-members shall not
have voting priviledges.
UF president Stephen C.
OConnell, who presided over
the session, evaluated the UF
standing in current legislative
action.
Both the Florida Senate and
House of Representatives,
according to OConnell, are
considering appropriation bills.
The Senate bill, according to
the UF president, would result
in a loss of 32 faculty and
administrative positions, and a
5Vi per cent increase in salaries
for university faculties.
The House bill, OConnell
continued, would result in a gain
of six and one-half positions
with a 3 per cent
across-the-board increase in
salaries.
The House, according to
OComm, is considering a SSO
(See 'Senate*page 4)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 28, 1971

Dade reps prefile undeclared war bill

By DARRELL HARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
TALLAHASSEE Two Dade
County representatives said
Thursday they will preftle a bill
for consideration by next years
legislature that would prohibit
Florida residents from serving
outside the United States in an
undeclared war that is not an
emergency.
Mrs. Gwen Cherry, D, the first
Mack woman to be elected to
the Florida Legislature, and
Talbot (Sandy) DAlemberte, D,
said they would enter the bill
today or early next week.
The same bfli was pie-filed in
the Senate May 18 by Sen. Lee
Weissenborn, D-Dade.
The bill, drafted by UF
students Marshall Platt, Chuck
Balchunas and Vic Stern, with
the help of Senator C. S. Reuter,
R-Brevard, is almost an exact
copy of a bill recently passed in
Massachusetts.
Weissenborn said the
Massachusetts law will be
reviewed today in the U.S.
District Court in Boston. He said
the federal government claims
the court has no jurisdiction to
determine the wars
constitutionality.
Similar bills have also been
passed in Oregon and Minnesota
and one is pending in Wisconsin.

Regent ...

freedoms not disruptive to the
educational process.
Criser pointed out between
the policy of no visitation and
one of complete open house,
there is an area of compromise
that can be worked out.
Criser said while there might
be some valid legislature
criticism about the Regents, it
does not require the abolition of
the Board of Regents.
I believe criticism should be
considered and facts should be
determined, and there are ways
to solving these problems
without abolition of the Board
of Regents.
Recently, a bill has been filed
in the legislature to abolish the
Board of Regents and place the

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34 1718 W. UNIV 376-9334 3 i
/ y HE F L R IOA ALLIGATOR | S the official student newspaper of
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during \
June. July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator. Reitz
Union Building. University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per Imr or $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator wilt not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice Is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
i several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next /
W Insertion. J

Weissenborn told the UF
students that its too late to file
for this session and expect much
attention. By filing now for next
session, you have plenty of time
to get more students to come up
here and lobby among the state
legislatures. There are six days
left in the present session.
Platt and Balchunas, lobbying
in Tallahassee Thursday, said
they would go to the senators
and representatives homes and
offices after the present session
ends to explain the merits of the
bill.
According to Platt, the
students were representing the
collective efforts of students
from UF, FSU, USF, and the
members of the Vietnam
Veterans Against the War.
Stuart Rose, aide to Attorney
General Robert L. Shevin, said
he would lobby with the
students during the next
legislative session.
The UF lobbyists were unable
to see Shevin to discuss the
constitutionality of the bill.
Under the bill, the state
attorney general would be
authorized to go to federal court
to enforce its provisions in
behalf of residents required to
serve abroad in any undeclared
war that is not an emergency.

university system under direct
control of the cabinet.
The new regent said the
regents were created to take the
universities out of politics
maybe that theory has not
been accomplished, he added.
Gov. Reubin Askew said he
was very pleased that Marshall
Criser has agreed to accept this
most important post. He is
die kind of man this state needs
to help guide us through a
critical period in higher
education in Florida, Askew
said.
The 42-year-old lawyer is
Askews second appointment to
the Regents since he took office
this year. Askew named J. J.
Daniels to the nine-member
board earlier this year.
Criser will complete the eight
years remaining in the term of
Milton Weir Jr. of Boca Raton.

Platt said he felt the federal
government has failed to end the
war and now its up to the
states.
People have tried
demonstrations and closing
down cities. Now we want to
work through the system. We
want to get the politicians to
make a definite stand on this
issue, said Platt, a pre-law
student..
Theres been thousands of

YAF Pres. Mike Carr presents
eight demands to OConnell

By BRUCE KUEHN
Alligator Staff Writer
Eight demands were
submitted Thursday to UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
by Young Americans for
Freedom (YAF) President Mike
Carr.
The demands were the same
as those presented to Student
Body President Don
Middlebrooks May 3.
Carr said the YAF drew up

Weir was appointed by former
governor Claude Kirk.
Askew has indicated his next
appointment will be a black and
will probably come from the
Tampa-St. Petersburg area. The
next vacancy in the regents will
open in January when the term
of the controversial lady lawyer
from St. Petersburg, Elizabeth
Kovachevich, runs out.
This appointment will be the
second for Criser, who was
appointed to the Regents in
1965 by then governor Farris
Bryant.
However, Criser lost his seat
when Bryant's successor,
Haydon Bums, managed to void
all the last-minute appointments
of his piedecesor.
Criser is a native of Rumson,
N.J., and was graduated from
Palm Beach High School and the
UF law school in 1951.
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lives lost in Vietnam, said
Balchunas a pre-law student and
a Vietnam veteran. We dont
want to see another undeclared
war.
Platt added that if enough
states pass similar laws, the
federal government might be
pressured to end the war more
quickly.
Weissenborn said he would
support a war if the survival of
the country was at stake, but I

the demands to present to the
public a list of constructive
proposals that would give a
conservative philosophy fair and
equal time on campus.
The YAF presented these
demands in behalf of all students
at the UF:
Fair and unbiased campus
media coverage.
A credited course in
conservative philosophy.
A voice in Student
Government through committee
appointments.
A balanced speaker
program on campus.
Broader, general course
content to show conservative
contributions to our country,
culture and society.
An end to bias in the
classroom by professors against
conservative positions,
contributions and ideas.
Immediate institution of a
recruitment program to bring in
conservative professors in order
to have a more balanced faculty.
Institution of a regular
conservative column in The
Alligator.
Carr said, Every demand will
be implemented one by one.
There is a definite bias
conservative thought in
classrooms. This is deplorable
and we would like to see open

Its not too late to
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Sign up at: Hume
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Monday thru Thursday
May 24 June 3
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want to make dam sure if our
sons have to go to war, it really
is a necessary war and it really is
a legal war.
The issue involves the
question if the President of the
United States is properly
exercising his constitutional
powers as commander-in-chief in
continuing to fight an
undeclared war and one in which
our vital national interests are
questionable, Weisenbom said.

discussion. A balanced spectrum
of thoughts is necessary to form
valid opinions.
Every individual has the
right to have his views
considered, said OConnell. To
have these implemented,
OConnell said, the YAF would
have to talk with people and
departments involved in each
demand. OConnell added that
he would consider the demands
that affected him.
Carr said that he personally
has compared thoughts and
philosophies of the whole
spectrum while the New Left
stifles opposing viewpoints.
The hypocrisy of the new left
is there for all to see, said Carr.
clep ...
official evidence of examination
results must be presented to the
registrar within 24 months after
the date on which the
examination was taken.
CLEP is an outgrowth of the
United States Armed Services
Institute. Tests are administered
through the Educational Testing
Service.



Neff stresses UPAOs nonpolitical aspects

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
Thomas 0. Neff, UF associate
professor of engineering,
predicted a growth in
membership of the UF chapter
of the University Professors for
Academic Order (UPAO), which
began with six on March 1, to
between 250 and 300 dues
paying members on the first of
July. Currently, there are fifty
members.
Neff, founder and president
of UPAO at UF, stressed the
organization as being
non-political, but politically
active when the university is
threatened by extremists or the
state legislature.
In a letter to UF president
Stephen C. OConnell, Neff
stated that UPAO did not seek
die support of extremists from
either the left or right. UPAO,
according to the letter, planned
only to present their positions to
the legislature and the
administration of the University.
We feel, Neff stated on
Tuesday, that students are here
to learn and not to govern. They
are only here for four years.
When they are on their own and
paying taxes, they will have the
right to help dictate university
policy.
I dont mean, the UPAO
president continued, that we
should ride roughshod over the
students. The student should be
listened to in some cases they
havent been listened to enough
- but they are guests at the
university, only here for a short
time.
Extremists are the greatest
threat to higher education,
Neff said, but their support is
blown out of proportion. Most
people here are nice people.
Were pretty well satisfied with
UF.
The national organization of
UPAO was founded in July,
1970, in Washington D.C. The
bylaws of the organization
contains nine points under the
article entitled purposes:
To foster and maintain the
integrity of the academic
teaching profession and research
personnel connected with%
institutions of higher learning.
To study, improve and
facilitate the lawful governing
and administration of academic
institutions.
To advance and promote
the study of the legitimate
ideals of higher and professional
education within the framework
of the constitutional and ethical
value on with the government
and social order of the United
States have been founded.
To preserve and advance
all legitimate aspects of
academic freedom.
To initiate and promote
IN THE BEGINNING
WAS THE WORD,
AND THE WORD WAS
WITH GOD, AND THE
WORD WAS GOD.
THE WORD? LOVE
Comments? Call
Ben Wardlaw
372-4748

h
:
wmmmt
Thomas O. Neff
... UPAO president
scholastic excellence among
professors and scholars.
eTo promote suitable
academic standards.
e To study, advance and
promote the professional and
economic interests of the
members of the teaching staffs
and research staffs of
institutions of higher learning.
To promote effective
cooperation among UPAO
members.
To publicize and distribute
information pertaining to the
goals and actions of UPAO.
The UF chapter of UPAO is
writing to all members of the

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Florida legislature protesting the
twelve-hour law and the
attempts of the legislature to
reduce the number of
out-of-state fee waivers for
graduate assistants and graduate
fellows.
Neff, in writing to legislators,
noted that a 12-hour teaching
load would, in his opinion,
restrict the amount of. time an
academician needs for research.
Neff said it required as much as
ten to Fifteen hours of
preparation for each hour of
classroom teaching in addition
to a large amount of individual
instruction required to train
students in research.
A reduction in graduate
school research, according to the
correspondence, would hinder
cheaper production of farm
products, restrict progress in
medical cures for human
ailments and undermine our
national defense.
It is national defense,
according to Neff, 'where the loss
of the states contribution to
research would be most
frightening. Neff cited the size
and effectiveness of the Soviet
missile force as a primary threat
to national security.
Our only hope of preventing
military dominance by the
Soviet Union is in developing

| We feel that students §
are here to learn and not s
| to govern. They are only |
g here for four years. When |
they are on their own |
| and paying taxes, they
g will have the right to help \
g dictate university |
| policy. |
improved weapons to counter its
threat, he said.
In his letter to OConnell,
Neff explained that academic
freedom should not serve as a
shield for: neglect of
professional duties, advocacy of
violence and disruption,
deliberate and intentional
flouting of the existing system
of law, and use of the classroom
for advocating social, economic,
political or religious theories

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Friday, May 28, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

which are unrelated to course
content.
Neff also supported in the
letter O'Connells handling of
the Marshall Jones case and
stressed UPAOs concern that
"our freedoms may be infringed
upon by campus uprisings.
UPAO, wrote Neff, believes
students are our allies in the
educational experience, but not
our peers.
Neff further noted in his
opposition to the twelve-hour
law that there is an
antiscientific and antiuniversity
trend in many parts of the
country.
The UPAO fiscal year begins
July 1 when dues from the
members are collected. In
addition to those already
pledged to join on that day, Neff
hopes to further increase the
number of joiners with a
membership drive in late June.

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 28, 1971

200 students to take part
in summer law program

By DAVE ZIEGLER
Alligator Staff Writer
This summer UFs College of
Law will host the Council on
Legal Education Opportunity
Program (CLEO) at the Holland
Law Center. The purpose of the
program is to train lawyers from
minority groups.
Approximately 30
disadvantaged blacks and
American Indians will
participate in the institute..
The summer institute will
begin on June 12 and last until
July 30. CLEO has received over
1,000 applications from which
200 students will be selected to
participate in similar programs
all over the nation. Florida State
University (FSU) and the
University of Miami were also
selected to sponsor the 1971
CLEO program, for the state of
Florida.
The CLEO program is being
cosponsored by the American
Bar Association, National Bar
Association, the American
Association of Law Schools and
the Law Schools Admission Test
Council.
Senate .
increase in undergraduate
tuition, a $75 increase in
graduate student tuition and a
SIOO increase for out-of-state
students.
OConnell informed the
University Senate of passage of
the 12-hour law which would
require university professors to
spend 12 contact hours a week
in the classroom. The bill was
modified, however, allowing the

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Fletcher N. Baldwin Jr., who
is presently a professor of law at
the Holland Law Center, will
direct UFs institute. Other
faculty members working on
CLEO will include Patricia Ann
Dore, who is a member of FSUs
College of Law, UF Law
Professor Michael L. Bryant and
Stephan Mickle, a black attorney
in Fort Lauderdale.
Most of the students selected
for this program will come from
the southeastern United States.
The seven week program is
designed to provide law schools
with an alternative indicator of
potential law school success and
to enable the attending students
to focus on deficiencies in their
preparation for legal education,
Baldwin said.
A $57,000 budget for the
summer program will be
provided by a grant from CLEO
and also by contributions of
services and funds from the
three participating law schools in
the state. Students attending the
summer institute will be
financed by the CLEO budget.-
The curriculum will include
three traditional law school
courses, a sophisticated writing
teaching faculty to reduce the
number of hours in direct
proportion to assigned
responsibilities from the
individual professors
departments.
These modifications will
make the bill easier to live
with, OConnell said.
The UF president was critical
of legislative proposals reducing
out-of-state waivers for graduate
students. The Florida Senate is
currently debating a 30 per cent
decrease and the House a 20 per
cent increase.

program and a seminar on
contemporary issues. The focus
will be on small group learning
situations. The faculty will be
assisted by four teaching
assistants, upper class law
students from UF and FSU,
Baldwin said.
All male single or married
students, who do not bring their
spouses will live in the Tau
Epsilon Phi Fraternity house this
summer.
Brothers living in the TEP
house this summer are looking
forward to a unique living
experience. Our cook will
remain with us this summer and
the house will function as it does
during the school year, TEP
Chancellor, Mike Gable said.
Gable said that the TEPs
considered it an honor to have
been approached by the CLEO
program.
All students who successfully
complete the summer program
will be receiving a $ 1,000 grant
for each year of law school.
The sponsoring law schools
have made tuition waivers
available for all students
completing the program that
attend any of those
institutions, Baldwin said.
Another item disposed of
during the meeting was the
presentation of the Standard Oil
of Indiana good teacher awards.
Three faculty members were give
the award which included a
certificate and a check for
SIOOO.
The winners, taken from
student nominations, were Dr.
T. Walter Herbert, professor of
English, Dr. Terrence S. Small,
professor of music, and Dr.
Marian Martinello, assistant
professor of elementary
education.


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VSfHATS HAPPENING _ .,*
Conservatives: (not EAG, YAF!!!) The Young Americans for
Freedom will meet tonight in room 150 C-D Union. Elections and
constitutional revision will be held.
Demolition derby: Gator Sail Club is having Admiral Alberts
Saturday from 10 a.m. til... All skippers are eligible ro race.
Future fiction: H.G. Wells gazes into his crystal ball tonight in
Things to Come, at the Union Auditorium. The film will be shown
at5:30,8, 10:30. Admission is 50 cents.
Chirp up!!;UF Cricket team will play Saturday for the Oscar Phillips
Trophy. Sunday, the kickers meet against a team from Nassau for
the Glasgow Memorila Trophy. Both games begin at 10 ajn. on
Alice Field.

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Heart and soul: The Center of Man will present student marathons
tonight and Saturday from 9 p.m. to 9 a.m.
Wanna Bet??!: Graham Area is having a Casino Night tonight,
beginning at 8. Entertainment, refreshments, a kissing booth and
games will be featured. Admission is 75 cents for the benefit of the
Gator Loan Fund.
Hello, Altair: The last movie in the science fiction series, Forbidden
Planet, will be shown Saturday night at the Reitz Union Auditorium
at 5:30, 8, 10:30.
Bar none: A Man Escaped, a film dealing with a young resistance
mans escape from his Nazi captors, will be shown in the Union
Auditorium, Sunday at 5:30,8,10:30 p.m. Admission is 50 cents.
Local Academy members: A reminder for all Florida Players (thats
theatre, not football!) to vote for officers and awards at room 363
ASB. Sign up there also for Sundays picnic.

Friday, May 28, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 5



i, Th* Florida Alligator, Friday, May 28, 1971

Page 6

OFCJ now drawing up charter

The Organization For
Criminal Justice (OFCJ), a
newly-forming organization
devoted to work for the
improvement of state prison
conditions, is in the process of
drawing up a charter, according
to OFCJ member Pat Callahan
(4AS).
Were working for
rehabilitation within the
system," said Callahan, who has
already gone to Tallahassee with
OFCJ member Harvey Barnes to
talk with Governor Askew and
Division of Corrections Director
Louis Wainwright.
OFCJ, composed of interested
citizens, students end professors,
has members on several other

UF students to pedal
' ...
400 miles to Miami

By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Staff Writer
Gainesville to Miami... there
are many ways to get there.
Take a bus, a plane, a car. Roy
Holman (lUC), John Morgan
(lUC) and a group of
cycle-happy UF students are
making the trip on bicycles after
finals.
Were doing something for
pollution, Holman said. If we
can have a good time bicycling
400 miles without undue
exertion, I see no reason why
businessmen or secretaries,
whose jobs are four miles away,
cant ride to work too, Holman
explained.
Morgan said the trip should
take about four days. Cyclists
will sleep out at night and travel
during the morning and part of
the afternoon.
We plan to sleep out on the
beach around Daytona and have
a bonfire and marshmallow
roast, Holman said. We might
also stop at Jonathan Dickinson
State Park and the space
center.
The group plans to take route
20 to Palatka and route 200
from Palatka to US 1. The rest
of the journey will be made
down the east coast via US 1 or
AIA.
According to Holman, the
road will be relatively level along
the way There will be some hills
however, and Holman
recommends anyone planning to
join the troupe have at least a
5-speed bicycle. We wont
discourage anyone, but we
recommend a 5-speed, Holman
said.
RAPPS
PITCHER
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Florida campuses, including
Florida State and University of
South Florida.
Basically, the problem with
the prison system all boils down
to money, Callahan, a political
science major, pointed out. In
Raiford right now, we have 3600
men in prison facilities which
were built for only 2500 men,
and the prison population is
ever-increasing, he said.
One of the main problems
with the way the prison system
is operated, Callahan cited, is
that not enough men are
parolled. At present, only 48%
of those eligible for parole
actually are.
The problem, he said,

The cyclers equipment will
have to be light, according to
Morgan Well mainly carry
bicycle repair kits, something to
sleep on and a water bottle,
Morgan said.
About 20 people have
indicated interest in the trip.
Wed like to have about 30,
Holman said. Were going to
have a meeting June 1 or 2 and
give out road maps, schedules,
equipment lists. Itll be a general
orientation.
Anyone interested in the trip
can call Holman at 392-8290 or
Morgan at 392-8289.
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again gets back to money. The
parole board is so small that it
doesnt have time to adequately
review the cases of or even talk
to the countless numbers of
prisoners applying for parole.
Callahan pointed out that the
state would save money in the
long run by spending some
money now on rehabilitation. In
that way, the same prisoners
would not keep returning.
Right now, the state is pouring
in a lot of money and it just
doesnt work, he commented.
Callahan and Barnes pointed
out one of the bright spots in
the state prison system as being

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the Prisoners Community
Correction program. In the
year-old program, men in their
last 12 months of sentence may
go to a city prison and work at
an outside job, returning to the
prison at night. This better
prepares the prisoner for his

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entrance into society, Callalan
said.
Another plan which OFCJ 5
trying to arrange for R?iford
prisoners is correspondence
courses with UF. Right now,
only junior college-level courses
are available, Callahan noted.



Ombudsmen:
reaction to crises
By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Staff Writer
Somethins being done. What are you doing? are the words on
the dittoed posters showing the face of a black youth.
The notebook-sized posters tacked up on bulletin boards around
campus are a reminder to members of the university community of
the recent black crisis on the UF campus. They are an outcome of a
group of faculty, administrators and students which began meeting
two days after black students began their mass withdrawal.-
According to one of the UF professors involved in the group which
calls itself a Group Ombudsman, its purpose is to look at the
organizational structure of die UF and to attack the underlying
problems surrounding the April IS disturbances on an individual basis.
The group began rather loosely when four faculty members and
four students got together to talk about what was happening. From
there, the organization grew to its present number of some 50-odd
black and white members including students, faculty, four UF deans
and members of the Gainesville community.
The keyword of the group is action and the members have
hrs divided themselves into a
number of task forces designed
li3B§fir' to address themselves to specific
Kr % issues. These include such areas
Pm JL/ as alleged discrimination in
Xfeltib off-campus housing for black
students and faculty in
Gainesville, the problems
wKkWjf tfOg surrounding the arrest of 72
\/oLi students April 15, the proposed
* black cultural center and the
y&W/A P*****s Dosn6 r recruitment of black students.
No one comes just to talk.
We all come with the intention
of doing something about these problems, one member said.
The group has retained its informal structure with no officers and
just one person directing who has the floor in order to speak.
Meeting on Thursday nights, the group has done research into the
day to day living problems which might possibly make black
students feel unwelcome at the UF.
One such discovery was a request for more black counselors for
black students. As a result, training programs have been set up to
enable black graduate students to counsel the undergraduates. 0
Members of the group said they did not wish to single out any
individuals or colleges participating because it might take away from
the idea of everyone working together to attempt solutions.
For anyone interested in participating in the group, the telephone
number to call for the location of the Thursday night meetings is
392-0601.
AFROTC holds review
and awards ceremony

The Air Force Reserve Officer
Training Corps held its Year End
Review and Award Ceremony
Thursday on the ROTC Drill
Field.
Following a demonstration by
Angel Flight and the Billy
Mitchell Drill Team, various
awards were presented to
members of ROTC.
The General Dynamics Award
was presented to Donald J.
Bishop; the Daughters of
Founders and Patriots of
America Award went to Greg
Cariock; the Retired Officers
Association Award was given to
Henry Phillips; the Society of

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Award was presented to Bob
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Award went to Mark Gage.
The American Legion
Scholastic Excellence Award
went to Mike Leonard (AS 300)
. and Thomas Hussey (AS 400).
The American Legion Award
for Military Excellence went to
W.A. Buzzell (AS 300), Mike
Hawkins (AS 400) and Nancy
Kelly, Angel Flight.
Dave Wesley was named as the
new group commander.
Following the presentation of
awards, the 250 cadets passed in
review.

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Friday May 28, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 7



v The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 28, 1971

Page 8

Editorial
Dont steal
our 'country
An editor without prerogatives is like a man without a
country.
Student Body President Don Middlebrooks is,
unwittingly we believe, trying to steal our country.
With the guidelines which he has set up for use of the
Campus Crier -a page donated to Student Government by
The Alligator he has weakened the rights and power of
the editor.
We dont believe he wants to, but it sure looks like he is
trying to run Student Publications in addition to Student
Government.
And we dont like it.
Don Middlebrooks made a mistake by running an
editorial column in the Campus Crier. Middlebrooks says he
doesnt think its a big thing. He okayed the column
without much thought.
He told us he didnt even read it first.
But, now that this carelessness has come back to haunt
him in the form of requests for the same type of space
Middlebrooks is trying to set up a buffer Some way that
he wont be bothered by anyone who has had a column
rejected.
Its a great way to get him off the hook, but we dont like
having to pay for his mistake.
By setting up a system almost forcing dissatisfied
columnists to go to the Board of Student Publications,
Middlebrooks is implying the board should be able to
overturn an editors decision.
We dont agree.
And neither does board policy. It states the board can
neither tell the editor what to run, or what not to, unless
there is a question of legality or obscenity.
Although Chairman Jack Detweiler has said it is one of
the boards functions to listen to people unable to get
satisfaction from the staff, he also says there isnt much the
board can do short of firing the editor in extreme cases.
But Middlebrooks is planting the seed of the idea that
maybe they should be able to do something else maybe
they should be able to tell the editor what to put in the
paper.
We realize President Middlebrooks is concerned that each
student have the opportunity to place something in The
Alligator. He is worried about their right of access.
We are too, and always try to print any letters or columns
which are rational, readable and conform to space
limitations.
But we also are worried about the rights of the editor and
The Alligator.
Don Middlebrooks asked us for a suggestion, since we
found his guidelines unacceptable.
Our suggestion is not to run anymore columns in the
Campus Crier. That page is for announcements by student
groups, the editorial pages are for columns. If Mr.
Middlebrooks thinks we should have three editorial pages,
instead of two, he should just say that.
Letting the student body president start his own editorial
page just isnt our idea of the original intent of the Crier.
But we dont want to convey the idea that we are telling
Student Government how to run their page. We just would
like Middlebrooks to change his guidelines so he has to
speak to those irate aspiring columnists.
No one screens these people for the Alligator editor. If
Mr. Middlebrooks is going to set himself up as another
editor, we think he should be prepared to speak to these
people without a buffer.
If he doesnt like the role of editor, let him go bade to
being student body president, overseeing an announcement
page.
Let him give us our country back.
f Alligator Staff ""N
Carl Crawford Steve Strang Lynn Parsons
Assignments Editor Wire Editor Assistant Assignments Editor
Copy Editors Gary PaskahDebbi Smith*Vickie Rich*Linda Miklowitz
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite,
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87, 88 or 89. I
i Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are. those of the editors or J
V of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida,

The
Florida
Alligator

Positively airtight
A course for concern

By BRAD RAFFLE
An interesting thing happened
to me a few weeks ago while I
was hitchhiking from old G-ville
to Miami. I was let off in South
Orlando, the mecca of southern
libertarianism, and quickly got a
ride with two guys sporting long
hair. Two minutes later we were
pulled over by a state trooper
who illegally searched the car for
non-existent drugs, and
proceeded to arrest me for
hitchhiking, the other passenger
for getting out of the car on the
turnpike (to let me in) and the
driver for not pulling far enough
off the pavement.
My telling the officer that I
was on my way to a policemans
appreciation banquet cut no ice,
but the upshot of the whole
thing was that after he told us
about the hidden evils of
marijuana, and of the existence
of good niggers and bad niggers,
he dismissed our arrests. He was
obviously too tired to be
bothered with a small traffic
offense when all he was after in
the first place was a chance to
bust some kids on drug abuse.
The rest of the way home, I
listened to Melvin Munn on
freedom talk No. 27 and did a
lot of serious thinking about the
decline of civil rights in this
country.
Due to both ignorance and
apathy, people 9eem increasingly
insensitive to the personal
danger of giving the government
broader power to define crime,
conduct unchecked
investigations, store data, create
special punishments for special
classes, detain people without
bail or even without charge and
to use illegally gathered evidence
to prosecute. The public
acceptance of this totalitarian
trend is one of the most tragic
occurences in modem history.
Att. Gen. John Mitchell now
seeks a national preventative
detention law applied to
individuals accused by the
justice department of various
crimes (announced 5/9/71). A
suspect could be held for two
months without bail or trial if
the government certified him a

Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief

Gary Grunder
News Editor

likely danger to the
community.
In 1970, at the request of the
Nixon Administration, Congress
passed a crime control act,
52869 for Washington D.C.
allowing two months
preventative detention even of
people with no prior record of
convictions, and it authorized
no-knock searched by police,
52869, CQ 2493, 12/5/69, in
the same year. Congress on Oct.
12, 1970 also passed an
organized crime law which
allows use of illegally obtained
evidence after five years. (HR
17825 Title V CQ Oct 23,1970,
P 2611) This amounts to nothing
less than a statute of limitations
on constitutional guarantees.
This same law authorizes 25-year
prison sentences on
special offenders and expands
jail terms for people who refuse
to testify before grand juries.
Mitchell, in a statement issued
after die May demonstrations
claimed that the government has
file right to use electronic
surveilance on domestic
dissidents, and has pointed to
file arrest of Father Phillup
Banigan as testimony to the
effectiveness of such surveilance
techniques. Batrigan is currently
facing trial for an alleged plot to
crawl through the heating ducts
of the White House,
accompanied by plotting nuns,
in an attempt to kidnap Henry
Kissenger. At the same time, the
FBI and the Justice Department
expect the people of the United
States to actually believe that
such a conspiracy existed.
The recent repression in this
country has failed to cause more
than a slight tremor in American
public opinion. This can be
attributed to the fact that
people in this country have very
little respect for the personal
liberties which are theirs. They
tend to view their rights as
things which somebody gives to
them rather than possessions

Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor

which no one can take from
them. The deeper crisis is that
by the time the average citizen is
affected, it is far, far too late to
do anything about it.
The apathetic climate of the
American people has set the
stage for an Orwellian
nightmare. I never thought I
would hear myself say this about
my country, but I honestly
believe this to be the case.
Perhaps, however, this is only
fitting, for when a nation loses
the interest and respect
necessary to maintain what it
has, it often loses what it has.
Aside from reasoned protests
to our elected officials, the first
prerequisite for saving personal
freedom in America is to
educate ourselves concerning the
heritage of freedom from
government in the United States.
The idea that civil unrest is a bad
thing and that the role of the
citizen is to quietly accept the
governments edicts must also
come to an end. Civil unrest is
usually, though not always, the
sign of a healthy people
protesting to an unresponsive
government of conditions that
the system cannot or will not do
anything about.
Protesting people and
repression often go hand in
hand. And while concerned
people are protesting injustice
and militarism, it is not
surprising to find the Justice
Department and the military
attempting to rake this nation
into a state of blind patriotic
uniformity to counter the
dissent. Freedom is an anethma
to a government that is not
responsive to the welfare of the
people.
I protest! Within the last 15
years this country has taken
many great steps to end human
suffering and insure freedom for
all it*s citizens. I see the Nixon
Administration in the process of
negating all these advances in the
mythical name of law and order
and national security. The
greatest boon to the national
security of this country would
be the total demise of the
present Republican
Administration in 1972. Register
and vote!

% M



Thefts
Editor:
Recently, because it
personally involved myself and a
close friend, 1 became aware of
how serious a problem theft
from (if not among) UF students
has become. In my friend's case,
his bicycle was stolen from a
well-lighted area adjacent to his
fraternity house, despite a heavy
chain locking it to a railing. Last
Friday evening I had parked my
motorcycle in the prescribed
area north of the new library
and had padlocked my two
helmets to it. Several hours later
when I left the library I found
my helmets gone, their straps
having been cut away.
Why is it that our campus
police force condones (if not
supports) thefts with its
seemingly total preoccupation
with apprehending hard-core
evening parking violators? It
seems a bit ironic that, because
our campus police force is
ineffective in curbing large-scale
theft, the only realistic
protection is for campus
residents to put their belongings
which won't fit under their
pillows right outside their
windows. Should they do this in
the dorm areas, however, by
morning they will have been
issued parking citations. At
disseminating these, our campus
police force is remarkably
effective.
Yes, Chief Shuler, this letter is
aimed at you! Supposedly, you
head the campus police force,
not the Tigert Protective
Association. How about giving
the whole campus and its
criminal problem your
attention?
As a first step, how about
replying to this letter publicly,
outlining why theft is so
rampant and why your
organization isn't in control of
the problem? I look forward to
hearing your side.
Kahl McDevitt, 7ED
Former students
U
Editor:
The following is a message to the
Students:"
i
.. .with releasing and making
public confidential
information..."
LETTERS POLICY
Letters must:
Be typed, signed,
double peeed end not exceed
300 words.
Not be signed with a
pseudonym.
Have addresses end
telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only it
writer shows just cause. The
editor reserves the right to edit all
letters for spaoe.
Any minr intevwDM in
submitting a tegular column is
ashed to contact the editor end be
prepared to show samples of his
work. WHtars may submit longer
assays, columns or letters to be
considered for use as guest
Yetriumm. #
xr~ J

READERS FORUM

Who are you trying to fool?
Where were these same noble
sentiments when the
administration released
presumably equally confidential
information about your
withdrawal? It appears that you
have been caught in your own
propaganda trap.
Go ahead racist, tell the
world of our self-martyrdom,
but for God's sake don't tell
everybody that weve saved a
way down from the cross.
Your most recent tirade
brings to mind the old cliche
about having your cake and
eating it too.
John Englehardt ILW
Britt
Editor:
Spurred on by the constant
abuse heaped upon Intramural
participants and teams by the
Intramural staff writer known as
Britt Crittenton, I took it upon
myself to learn the true identity
of this elusive figure. After all,
nobody, but nobody, could have
a name like Britt Crittenton.
Although in past
investigations I have been unable
to discover the true identity of
such notables as the Invisible
Man, the Green Hornet and
Elastic Man, I did in fact have
better results in my search for
this literary assassin," who goes
under the pen name of Britt
Crittenton.
After numerous weeks of
scurrying around trying to trapp
this elusive creature, I finally
met with success. I decided that
the best plan of attack was to
stake out the Intramural Office
and wait for you know who
to make his appearance.
After 12 hours of spying on
the office from my vantage
point in an air conditioner
ventilation shaft, my patience
was finally rewarded. In walked
a tall, dark, shady-looking
character. As he sat down at the
office typewriter I overheard a
conversation between him and
the office director. As they sat
talking it soon became evident
to me that they were indeed at
that very moment composing
the fiendish Intramural column
for the next day. My ears
opened wider as several more
people walked in. At this point I
became quite confused, as some
of the people were calling the
writer Britt, some were calling
him Harvey and some were
calling him Steve. Through
further investigation though 1
was able to clear up this
confusing point.
Are you ready for this one? It
seems as though the same person
has been writing the Intramural
column in The Alligator for the
past three years. Britt refers
to the name under which he is
writing at this time, Harvey
refers to the name under which
he wrote last year (Harvey
Spooner) but his real name is the
name under which he wrote the
first year in which he wrote the
column. This name is are you
ready Steve Rohan. Yes,
faithful Intramural readers,
Britt, Harvey and Steve are
one-in-the-same-person. I realize

that many of you might want to
thank him for the kind words
which he has so regularly put on
you. Please dont hesitate to give
him a call or write him a letter
to express your thanks to him
for three years of faithful service
as your Intramural staff writer.
Name Withheld
Movies
Editor:
In looking over the movie
listings for our local theaters
today and the past few years,
I've come to wonder what ever
happened to the kind that a
Father and Mother can take
their children to for an evening
out.

Dorms "taxpayers chapels

By REG CROWDER
The Soviet Army newspaper
Red Star recently warned against
creeping Christianity.
**ln some detachments
commanders and political
workers have weakened
anti-religious propoganda," said
a recent commentary. They do
not conduct the resolute fight
for the uprooting of leftovers of
religion in people's
consciousness."
We interviewed the only
female member of the Party
Central Committee on the
problem.
An outspoken critic of
religious tendencies, she gained
publicity recently by calling
Russian college dormitories
taxpayers' chapels."
Since she made the remark
nearly two weeks ago, she says
she's gotten mail from parents

Open letter to FSU Student Senate

It is most unfortunate that many blacks at the
University of Florida felt compelled to leave the
University because of what they considered to be
racist attitudes. Exerting one's dignity have my
respect and support. In a sense, perhaps, the
confrontation between the University of Florida
and the black members of the university
community has been of some possible value. At
least now we can begin to openly identify our
individual negative attitudes and hopefully, with
the help of all concerned group** we can work
toward some meaningful changes, within our
institution and ourselves. Therefore I am very
disappointed in the action of the Florida State
University Student Senate demanding the
removal of the Council on Legal Education
Opportunity for Minority Students Institute
(C.LJE.O.) from the Gainesville campus.
Obviously the FSU student resolution
gratuitously sets the FSU community apart from
the deep-seated almost subconscious racism we
whites must recognize in ourselves and once
recognized try to eradicate. But most important,
since we at the University of Florida are
wallowing In extreme racism" that, is all the
more reason for the rest of the state in general
_ and FSU, our sister institution, in particular to

I know that we are living in a
changing world, but I find it
most unfortunate that I as a
Father can not find a movie in
this town that I can say is fit for
a small child to see, at least not
one that I would have my
children go to.
At the point of becoming
rather upset with the programs
as they are now in our local
theaters and out of pure
frustration 1 think it is time that
there was something done to
correct this situation.
Only a few times that I can
recall in the not too far past has
there been a good family show
in this city.
Perhaps if there were less X
rated movies in this world, we
would have less problems from

and students alike documenting
moral activities in the dorms.
IVe still got six months to go
till my two-year term expires,"
she said, and I don't intend to
leave until I force the Party to
face the problem." The
evidence, she says, will form a
strong foundation.
She said religion, worship,

Friday, May 28. 1971, The Florida AOipar,

help us and cooperate with us in keeping
programs that strive to bring disadvantaged
minority students to our university. Since we can
all rally around such important issues as virginity
surely FSU can join in the right to make
University of Florida a better place for all people
regardless of race. One of the ways to accomplish
that end is to continue to confront our UF
community with blackness and black demands
and never, never letting up until it finally occurs
to all of us that black is just as beautiful as any
other color.
As it now stands the FSU Student Senate is
trying to isolate the UF from reality. The senate
should be helping UF to understand and with
understanding we might be able to achieve FSU's
high level of inter-racial dynamics.**
The C.L.E.O. program will be held at the
University of Florida, Holland Law Center this
summer. I hope that all of us in the university
community are now at least aware that serious
problems do exist and that we will work twice as
hard to make the students invited to attend our
C.L.E.O. Institute feel welcome.
Fletcher N. Baldwin, Jr.

the younger children and teen
agers due to a lot of the trash
that they are exposed to
through these type of
entertainment in our local
theaters.
I can only say until things are
changed here in Gainesville, not
one old red penny will the local
movie theaters receive from me
or my family for the trash that
they put out to the public in the
name of entertainment.
If you wish to give a copy of
this letter to the local managers
you may with my blessings, and
1 pray that some good may come
from it. It is with great hope
that you may see fit to print all
or a part of this letter in your
paper.
H.W.Wilhs

praying and scripture reading in
the dorms has reached
epidemic proportions.
Im no prude,** the
34-year-old miniskirted chicken
plucker said in an interview.
There is a time and a place for
everything and the dorm is not
the place for prayer.** Students
get so preoccupied with it, she
says, their studies slip.
Heres a letter from a
mother,** she said.
It began: It saddens me to
confirm what you say.. .** and
went on to explain that the
woman, visiting her daughter in
a dorm early one Sunday, heard
men*s voices from the next
room. Her daughter, she said,
conceded the men had been
reading the New Testament.
She admitted many people
say such behavior is sweeping
society. God forbid,** she
sighed.

Page 9



Page 10

I, Th Florida Alligator, Friday, May 28, 1971

Congressman warns of 'junkie johnnies

WASHINGTON (UPI) A
member of a congressional study
team warned Thursday that
thousands of junkie Johnnies
will come marching home
hooked on heroin unless the
drugs easy availability is
eliminated in Vietnam.
Reps. Robert Steele, R-Conn.,
and Morgan Murphy, D-111., who
studied the drug problem on a
21-day, eight-nation tour, told a
news conference that up to
40,000 Gls-or about 15 per cent
of the troops in Vietnam are
already heroin addicts.

Caiman may replace
gator under new law

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
The caiman, a foreign reptile
that looks, crawls and growls
like a Florida alligator, could be
made into shoes and watchbands
and sold to tourists under a bill
passed Thursday by the Senate.
Sen. Verle Pope, D-St.
Augustine, said there are no
caimans native to Florida. But
he said there are plenty
elsewhere in the world, and that
it is not an endangered species"
like alligators and crocodiles.
Popes bill, adopted 29-13,
would remove caimans from the
list of 2S reptile species whose
hides cannot be sold in Florida
under a 1970 law. That law gave
merchants until July 1 this year
to get rid of their alligator skin
stocks, and prohibited further
imports of the skins.
U.S. accused
of blocking peace
MIDEAST (UPI) The
president of the Soviet Union
and Egypt accused the United
States Wednesday night of
blocking peace efforts in the
Middle East by its support of
Israel. Thursday they sat down
for another round of talks aimed
at forging closer Moscow-Cairo
ties.
The attacks were made by
Soviet President Nikolai V.
Podgorny and Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat.
Sadat, pledging continued
friendship with the Soviet
Union, accused the United
States of spoiling peace efforts
and pushing the Middle East
toward an explosion the
consequences of which are
incalculable." Podgomy spoke in
similar terms.

PIZZA
TRAIN
DELIVERS
HOT & FAST
2 FREE COKES
/ o J J b H
i I lil I iffIIfIftffIWIITfIIMHIWMBBMMWMBMi

The two, whose trip was
sponsored by the House Foreign
Affairs Committee, said if the
heroin problem cannot be solved
soon, possibly within two
months, American troops should
be brought home from Vietnam.
The bleak prognosis is that
thousands upon thousands of
junkie Johnnies will come
marching home hooked on
heroin, said Steele. For a
soldier going to South Vietnam
today there is a far greater risk
of his becoming a heroin

The live baby alligators" sold
to tourists in Florida are actually
small caimans imported from
South America, Malasia or India.
It has long been illegal to sell live
alligators or crocodiles in the
state.

advertisementbmhhhi^hhh|
end the war- NOW -begin the peace

Think it over...
A solution is possible Now:
President Nixon has said we are looking for a political
solution not a military victory in VN. And political
leaders in the northern part of VN will return
prisoners and negotiate a political solution to their
problems only when we set a date for the withdrawal
of our military forces; BUT political leaders in the
southern part of VN will not seriously negotiate a
political solution until they are forced to rely on their
own political realities rather than on U.S. military
assistance. As far as the PEOPLE are concerned:
most Vietnamese (from both sections of that
- country) want the U.S. forces out of their country
NOW.
most Americans (estimated now at 70%) want the
U.S. forces out of tha t country now.
Then take a stand...
Let us begin (here at the U of Florida) to show our
elected leaders in the Senate where we stand.
Place your name in a public notice (paid ad) which
will appear in The Alligator next week and then be
delivered to our Senators in June.
Dont just sit here! Take a definite stand!
Committee for a December Deadline.
(NB Funds not needed to pay for the ads In The
Alligator will be used to move citizens throughout the
state to take a similiar public stand.)

VIETNAM
gs *.. C I
love it and leave it by Dec. 31,1971
1
"Bmmmmammmmmmmmmmm advertisement

casualty than becoming a battle
casualty.
Both congressmen said the
military should start a program
now of identifying military drug
addicts and then provide
compulsory treatment. If
rehabilitation cannot be
provided by the armed forces,
they said, then the military
should be required to civilly
commit the addict to the
* GUNSGUNi(jUNS
* Inventory over 450. Buy
* Sell Trade Repair.
* Reloading supplies. Custom
* reloading. Harry Beckwith
e gun dealer, Micanopy.
- 466-3340.
WEEKEND
SPECIAL
BOWLING
. 3 games SI.OO
wDy Sat. 9am- 6pm
Per game Sun. all day
UNION GAMES AREA

administrator of the Veterans
Administration for a period of
three years for treatment and
rehabilitation.
Reliable sources report that

3 UOOS 66UILUOD uo


If the U.S. Senate acts
In the middle of June the U.S. Senate will consider a
resolution which would set December 31, 1971, as
the effective date for U.S. military involvement In
Vietnam (by cutting off funds after that date). If the
Senate takes this stand in June; this would:
tell the Vietnamese in the southern part of VN
where we stand so that they can consider this during
their upcoming (October) elections;
call the Vietnamese in the northern part of VN to
begin exchanging prisoners and negotiating a political
settlement immediately;
turn the efforts of all Vietnamese (and U.S.?)
toward constructive redevelopment of the people and
resources of southeast Asia.
* ~-M
Mail To: l i |
December (31) Deadline
I Box 13806 I
- Gainesville, Fla. 32601
- Include my name in the public notice that shows the
I Senate (and others) where I stand End U.S. I
rnilitary involvement in Vietnam by Dec 31 1971
I I
m X m
i i
- Enclosed it my contribution:
H V
contributing qxxtsor (sl)*
encouraging sponsor ($ )* |
m enthusiastic supporter (no money)

at least two high-ranking Laotian
officials, including the chief of
the Laotian general staff, are
deeply involved in the heroin
business, the Congressman said.



Fishing in Dry Tortugas
Coast Guard nabs 4 Cuban ships

by CARLOS J. LICEA
REG CROMER
Latin American Writers
Four more Cuban fishing
boats have been seized by the
Coast Guard for Fishing in
United States territorial waters
near Dry Tortugas.
According to Coast Guard
officials, the four boats are being
led to Key West by the Coast
Guard cutter that arrested their
crew early Thursday morning.
This is the second time this
year Cuban boats have been
seized for fishing inside U.S.
Territorial waters.
Coast Guard officials
indicated the eight Cuban
Fisherman arrested offered no
resistance when they were
apprehended.
The cutter Steadfast is
towing the boats to Key West,
and it is expected to arrive there
today.
The fisherman in the two
boats that were seized earlier
this year were released as soon as
Cuban government officials
came to Key West to pay the
Fme.
HAITI
Jean Claude Duvalier, the
pudgy 19-year-old president for
life of Haiti has announced the
creation of a new special
paramilitary force which will be
directly placed under his
command.
The Miami Herald reported
Thursday the new force, to be
called The Leopards, was
formed under the pretext of
being a special anti-communist
force.
Minister of Interior, National
Defense and Police, Luckner
Cabronne, said recruits for the
Leopards will come from the
Haitian Military Academy and
have received training in guerrilla
warfare tactics which are
suitable to Haiti's mountainous
terrain.
The 567-member force will be
equiped with the latest in
military equipment, Cabronne
added, to secure the protection
of the Duvalierist revolution
against any threat of
Communism.
However, Cabbronne never
specified which type of weapons
will be used by the Leopards.
The formation of the

HAMBURGERS ARE
FISH & CHIPS ARE IN
Today, the smart set is discovering Arthur Treacher's, the
original fish & chips, for those post movie dates. Two big
whit9fish fillets coated with our exclusive golden batter.
Chips cut thick {% inch) from the finest Idaho potatoes,
(enhanced with malt vinegarl) . plenty of soft drinks to
-SS £. aF
hamburger! on, fidK/ JFtdj 4 (Drips
Mrntimm f
*""" m-m i. 1 1iV-.n- ,mmJ

Alligator V
Looks l at )
Latin \
America! J
Leopards is seen by some
Haitian sources as a force to
counter the feared Ton Ton
Macoutes created by Jean
Claudes father.
While the Leopards will be
more or less under the tutelage
of the armed forces, the Ton
Ton Macoutes were not
members of the army or under
the command of the generals.
They were commanded directly
by tiie late Papa Doc himself.
MEXICO
It was reported in Mexico city
by a legislator from South
Korea, that more than 2,000
latin guerrillas are being trained
in North Korea.
Don Boyoon, the South
Korean Legislator, said they
were part of a North Korean
plan to provoke chaos and
anarchy in Latin America.
He indicated there were
Mexican Leftists being trained
by the North Korean armed
forces.
Last March, the Mexican
government announced the
discovery of a leftist plot to
overthrow the government, and
arrested 19 North Korean-trained
Mexican guerrillas.
A few days after the capture
of the guerrillas, the Mexican
government expelled five
Russians working with the
Soviet Embassy, claiming they
had been responsible for making
the arrangements for the 19
leftists to travel to North Korea
and back.
TRINIDAD
The government of the
Peoples National Movement
faces a curious problem because
of its massive victory in elections
this week.
Prime Minister Eric Williams

led his party to a clean sweep in
general elections, gaining himself
a fourth team in office and his
party all 36 seats in the Trinidad
and Tobago House of
Represenatives.
The problem is that the
two-island nations constitution
is patterned after the British
parliamentary system and
requires a recognized opposition
leader to operate.
But none of the opposition
candidates won.
So Williams, who is required
to name four opposition
members at the recommendation
of the opposition leader, has
neither.
The former opposition leader,
Vernon Jamadar, took part in an
election boycott. The move cut
the total voting to a third of
those eligible and handed eight
seats to the government by
default.
After the results were in
wirfisirr \m
JtWlltiS
Fraternity Jewelry* 5^
Now order It 6 day* a week
Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expert Engraving
Class rings
Watch repair
Jewelry repair
002 West University Ave.
Across from Campus
2 blocks from Hub 373-102 S

I Announcingth^^^^l
[Grand Opening
S*arth*ur*treacher*s*
THE ORIGINAL
* ifcl} & (Eljtps
from London,
witli love!
bhx 8i mm
2659 N. W. 13th Street
SUNSHINE SHOPPING CENTER
MAY 28,29,1971

former Deputy Premier A.N.R.
Robinson called the election a
mock victory for Williams and
called for another election
without voting machines and
with the 18-21 year olds
voting. Earlier, the Democratic
Liberation Party, headed by

NOW
SAT. ONLY
Hundreds of 8 TRACK TAPES
3 OR 3 for 10
Hundreds of 3.98 4.98 and 5.98 LP f s 1.00
Hundreds of Rock, Jazz, C&W, Pop -1.99
Needles 60% off list
Equipment 10% over cost, with some under cost
Good Sound-Bargain Prices
IRtcvuC San
9029
WEST UNIVERSITY ACROSS FROM U.C.B.

Friday, May 28, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Hindu millionaire Bhadase
had been expected to
carry about nine seats. Maraj lost
his own district by a narrow
margin. A third party, the
African National C ongress,
contested seven seats but didnt
come close to winning any.

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x
1970 ossa plonaer 250 cc perfect
condition S7OO call Luke 378-9418
(A-st-144-p)
DORM FURNISHINGS large
refrigerator good condition 15x12
in-outdoor carpet drapes and rods
SBO or best offer 392-7434
(A-st-143-p)
19 ft shasta self-contained travel
trailer $975$ 16 ft semi-cabin boat &
trailer with 75 hp Johnson motor
$925. at 1102 ne 20 ave. 376-3322
(A-st-144-p)
Honda 250 off-road Scrambler, also
have all street equipment. 67 Honda
S9O must sell one. Best offer over
$165 and $125 respectively
378-6874 (A-st-144-p)
honda cb-160 electric starter-rear
knobby wheel-ln good condition
$l5O includes two new" helmets
cal Rich 392-0505 or 378-0043
(A-st-145-p)
WEDDING GOWN For Sale. Size 8.
Chantilly lace, A-llne, with
floor-length mantilla. Worn once.
SBO. 378-0253 Guild Accoustlcal Electric Guitar 2
pickups excellent for Jazz or rhythm
$l5O firm 378-8670 (A-st-145-p)
ampex micro 86 cassette stereo
recorder 20 watts power + mikes,
speakers, cords, only SBS. two
months old. call Arturo 378-8339,
leave message. (A-3t-145-p)
Refrigerator with personality: full
size, turquoise, has big freezer., good
working condition. Only $35 or best
offer. Call 392-7854 after 3 P.M.
(A-3t-145-p)
6 cu ft refrigerator clean, runs
perfectly. $45 or best offer, will also
rent for summer qtr with opt to buy.'
call 392-8157 or 392-7721
(A-st-145-p)
RIFLE, MARLIN 30-30.
EXCELLENT CONDITION. BEST
OFFER ACCEPTED. Jim Wallas
376-6983 1128 NW 4 Ave
(A-3t-145-p)
for sale Panasonic ss7ooo component
sys. 72w amfm stereo tuner wspks
and 4sp. turntable ex. cond. $350
call D. Daniel 376-1058 (A-st-145-p)
*66 TRIUMPH 500 CC LOOKS
GOOD RUNS FINE, MANY
IMPROVEMENTS S6OO 376-8741
(A-3M45-P)
BARGAINS, am graduating must
sell: *66 honda 305 best offer; 2 good
mattresses at $lO ea.; 1 alrls bike
sls. call mike 373-3423 (A-3t-145-p)
*7l Kawasaki lOOcc 500mlles. Like
new, Just broke In. Getting married
and future husband says no bike
$360. Call Anne 373-3718
(A-3t-144-p)
FENDER JAZZ BASS wcase cost
over 300 beautiful axe, new strings,
solid sound, displayed at 1122 w.
university Tuesday Morning cash or
trade looking for van. see It
A MAN ESCAPED
A young Resistance man faces
death from his Nasi captors in
occupied France. His
determination to escape evolves
with such breathtaking suspense
that each sharp sound fills the
ensuing silence with an aura of
doom and immanent danger. The
powerful acting by a
non-professions! cast is tribute
enough to the extraordinary
talent of Bresson.
Sunday, May 30
5:30 8:00 10:30 50 cants
Union Auditorium
Atwanns tickets avail able on
Friday it row dcno noo* dox ottim
from 12*30 to dfejQ
Sponsored by the Union Film Classies

FOR SALE
x*x*x*:*x-x*X'X-:-:-x*x-x-x-:-XX*:%X!:^
Refrigerator. dorm size. good
condition. S4O or best, call 2-7033
ask for Eric, anytime (A-3t-146-p)
BSA 441 Victor Enduro S4OO or best
offer Good cycle lots of chrome Call
Mike 392-6920 on week days
(A-st-146-p)
Marantz speakers No.3s fisher **soo
amp. bsr mcdonald turntable 610/x
brand new wholesale prices Bruce
372-8117 (A-3t-146-p)
GUITAR, Harmony Master,
Excellent condition S3O; Trunk $5
comer desk, S2O; also sofa, chair,
bedroom set & mi sc. items 378-6770
(A-2t-146-p)
Interested in an excellent home
entertainment system? call me and
see the only Sony hp-580 In
Gainesville the most complete system
here 378-9888 (A-st-146-p)
Refrigerator for sale SSO counter top
type good condition perfect for dorm
call 392-9266 (A-2t-146-p)
fullsize refrig $35 + tables boxspring
chairs various prices also roommate
for house S3O till June 19 cell Beth
392-8599 (A-3M46-P)
BASSET HOUND puppies, 5 weeks
old, AKC reg., weaned, wormed,
tri-colored, $55-females, $65-males
372-7980 (A-3t-146-p)
Schwinn Super Sport deraller also a
Schwinn lightweight clunker for
about 810-20 Mike 376-6588
US divers scuba tank and regulator
tank good condition regulator new
call 376-9098 also have new cobra
citizens band radio (A-3t-147-p)
GIRLS BIKE one speed basket new
tires, tubes, + seat Murray made
$20.00 118 graham 392-8514 GIRLS
BIKE (A-1M47-P)

CITIZEN SPECIAL""WH
1.00 AGE 65 ft OVER -ALL OAV
SHOW I.D/s MEDICARO DR. LIC.
BARGAIN HOUR TIL 2:15
I I
1 V\ M SPECIAL LATE SHOW
TO-NITE-11:30 PM
CO-SPONSORED BY
W.U.W.U. RADIO
M FANTASTIC ADVENTURES!
|
STARTS jEdbu/
SHOWS 7*
Tighten your sett belt'
£5 You never
had a trip like this before.
mm
20 Century-Fox presents BARRY NEWMAN m
DEAN JAGGER CLEAVON LITTLE as super soui
COLOR BY DELUXE' jjjl

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 28, 1971

SALE
:-:-x-s:*:*:*:-:#:-:-x-x-x-:-x-x-i-x-x-x-x-x-x-:
for sale refrigerator used good
condition S3O or best offer must sell
call Jim 392-7172 (A-3t-147-p)
Kawasaki' 500 Mach 111 very good
condition. contact Don 392-8718
(A-st-147-p)
Help! Just bought porsche must sell*
now 1970 torino gt gold w wht.
conv. top full power, air ex cond Just
$3900 call now it cant last at this
low price. Mark 378-6806
(A-4t-147-p)
Roberts 1725 reel to reel, 8 track
recorder, Fisher 20" sealed speakers,
Pioneer SE3O phones, 20,000 feet of
quality tape all for $325, 376-3295
(A-st-147-p)
lt*s a big sale on ell sorts of obsolete
electronic goodies. Come early for
best selection. T.A.U., Inc. 717 N.W.
First St. 376-0624 (A-5M47-P)
Coldspot refrigerator full size good
condition large freezer space $45 or
best offer caH Mike at 392-8924 or
coma by 225 Raid Hall (A-4t-147-p)
ringtail monkey very tame loves
people, approx. 1% ft. tall, lOmo. old
$95. call John or mamie after 5:00
378-7227 (A-3t-147-p)
air conditioner 8.000 BTU 110 volt
emerson used for only two seasons
$75 call stave 373-3187 (A-lt-146-p)
1970 Honda 350 SL, S6OO, Includes
2 helmets, accessories. 373-1079
after spm Trail model sleeping bag, almost new.
lightweight, rated to 32 degrees,
never used outdoors. S2B. call Allan
373-1613. 2t-147-p)
moving, must sail Ilka new 2 9x12
carpets Ipalr floor length drapes 1
bedspread A matching drapes kitchen
curtains electric carpet sweeper
376-9683 (A-St-147-p)
summer qtr live for single room SIOO
db 75 color tv 82000) sound sys
free En Sigma Nu Fraternity
376-9335 (B-St-147-p)

:X-XvX;X%xX:X;:^
FOR RENT
$195 for the summer Includes your
room and 3 meals a day! Only 1
block from the Krystal. For Info call
Secretary at 376-9473 117 nw 15 st
(B-st-142-p)
2 single rooms available air
conditioned 2 blocks from campus
kitchen private parking washer dryer
see or call Ray Peacock 378-8122
304 NW 15 St (B-10t-138-p)
1 or 2 male roommates wanted for
the summer. La Bonne Vie, sauna,
pool, dishwasher, AC. $37.50 per
month plus utilities cell 378-5914
(B-st-143-p)
WILLIAMSBURG 1 br sum. summer
sublet available June 15 $l5O/mo. a/c
pool w/w carpet 372-0920
overlooking us pasture (B-5M43-P)
The Piece furnished 4 bdrm Pent 5
bdrm Flat 72/mo 63/mo ea. person
Includes UTILITIES pool dishwasher
parking 376-5560 373-3167
(B-st-143-p)
Rent for summer. Landmark Apt.
Town houses. Pool, dishwasher, air
cond., sauna. Apt. N 0.129, call Ken,
Steve, or Jim, 376-0374 (B-st-143-p)
SUBLET 3 br lba biotic house sum
a,c Ig. Ilv. rm. Ig. fenced yd. n.w. sec.
- great landlady call 376-9864 after
6:30 pm (B-st-143-p)
SUBLET Ldndmark apt. 23 for
summer June free 2 bedroom,
dishwasher, pool, call anytime
378-9411 (B-st-143-p)
one bdrm apt air cond 855/lmo take
over June 1 1834-D n.w. first ave. one
block from campus must rent In a
hurry Paul Deschenes (B-st-144-p)
sublease 2 bdrm sum, ac, trader free
40 antenna carpet and dishes avail.
June 15 sllO month call Sally
392-7646 (B-st-144-p)

I |
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DAW) NIVEN VIRNA USI ROBERT VAUGHN
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Robert
KATHERINE ROSS %
ROBERT BLAKE
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3? THEM WILLIE BAY
____ IS HERE
FLORIDA PRICES WMpH
/SL? 16 UNDER
1.00 AGE 17ft UP I
DAY I

FOR RENT
Landmark apt. to sublet for summer
4 oeoDle $95 each for summer total
JU n rent paid, call 372-8019
(B-4t-144-p)
landmark I 2 bedrm apt. sublet for
summer $95 each with 4 people for
the entire quarter June rent free! call
378-8143 anytime (B-st-144-p)
Sublet summer 1 bedroom couples
or singles, AC, Pool, Quiet, furnished
renuable lease Sin City Area Call
372-9911 or Coy Thomas Apts.
(B-st-144-p)
SUBLEASE for summer 2 bdrm
house on NW Bth ave. Free util,
SIOO/month. Call. 372-1468
(B-st-144-p)
TIRED OF KOVACHEVICH? Try
co-operative living at Georgia Seagle
Halil All the comforts of home:
24-hr. open house, 3 meals/day, color
tv, privacy, all for only $220/quarter.
call 376-8941 or come by at 1002 w.
univ. ave. open summer quarter
(B-St-144-p)
the PLACE the aroma of luxury?
sublet 1 private bdrm June 15-Sept
14 S7O/mo Includes ALL utH. +
COLOR tv, pool, a/C. 373-4301
(B-St-144-p)
color tv, privacy, all for only
$220/quarter. call 376-8941 or come
by at 1002 w. unlv. ave. open
summer quarter (B-st-144-p)
2 Female roomates wanted for
Summer qtr. Beautiful poolside
Williamsburg Apt. 2 bedroom 2 bath
call 378-5923 after 5. (B-st-145-p)
The Place 1 female roomete needed
for summer? private bedroom, pool,
sauna. S7B monthly Includes utilities,
call 373-3724 or 376-8406
(B-5M46-P)



.o.woxoWXtXOWWKK
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR FIE BIT
S7O/mo your own private bdrm in a
4-bdrm a/c poolside apt. Free color
tv & utilities. Near tennis & handball
courts. LaMancha Apts. 378-7224
(B-9t-144-p)
Point west male roommate for
summer qtr furnished private
bedroom, pool, ac pay only July
august rent call Dale 373-3497 after
5 pm (B-st-145-p)
summer have a place near med
center need 1 person to share, your
share $45 plus V* utilities, pool, a/c, 5
min. walk to campus call Bob at
378-4613 (B-st-145-p)
2 or 3 females to share 2 bedroom
French Quarter No.l with 1 other
ALL summer $95 (or best offer) +
utilities call now- 373-3179
(B-3M45-P)
One br. air cond. apt. with pool
SIOO/mo. for summer, call 376-3184
(B-4t-145-p)
2 male roommates 4o sublet
landmark apt no. 109 poolside, bar b
que, study lounge, laundry room,
health room. June rent free, call
anytime 372-9886 (B-3t-145-p)
sublet: large 2 bedroom apt. ac, 2
blocks from campus, quiet neighbors.
$127/mo starting summer quarter.
1716 NW 3rd ave N 0.35 call
378-7010 (B-3t-145-p)
Desperate Darlings need to dump
dwelling! BARGAIN!! sublet
landmark apt. 29, $75 per person for
entire sum. qtr. call 373-3106
(B-3M45-P)
Landmark poolside apt. sublet for
summer air conditioned dishwasher
etc. call 378-1924 after 7:00 pm for
additional info. and terms
(B-3t-145-p)
sublet landmark apt 89 for summer.
June rent freel a/c dishwasher 2
bedrooms furnished 2 pools call
373-1047 or come by (B-4t-154-p)
sublet BEAUTIFUL 2bd CAMALOT
apt dishwasher sauna pool etc. MUST
SACRAFICE will deal live in luxury
372- (B-5M45-P)
This Is It! The house for summer. 3
Blocks from campus very roomy
very reasonable Find out about It.
Truck on over to 1725 N.w. 3rd PI
(B-4t-145-p)
1-3 female roommates for summer
June rent free. Village Park N 0.102
Phone 378-0622 or come by
(B-3t-14S-p)
private rooms 2 Modes north campus,
male graduates students only $65
mo. air conditioned kitchen washer
dryer year lease phone 378-8122
now. (B-10t-146-p)
$39.70 a month (per person)! 3
bedroom duplex, 711 NE 5 Terrace,
sum., air-conditioned 10 min from
campus summer quarter please call
373- (B-st-146-p)
2 female roommates wanted to sublet
Williamsburg 44 June through August
SIOO + utilities AC pool
dishwasher 2 br 2 bath call 373-3224
(B-3t-146-p)
Alr-conditloned apt room for two
$l5O for entire summer call
373-2630 or see at 1834 n.w. Ist ave
apt. A (B-4t-146-p)
sublet l bdrm apt S9O for summer
only ac Ideal for either single or
couple will discuss terms 378-4338
after 5:15 (B-4t-146-p)
Room for rent. sl3 per week until
June 15. Two blocks from college
bran,. 1630 NiW. 2nd. Ave.
(B-2t-146-p)
live in the place this summer 67.50
per mo. no utilities, will forgelt
damage deposit of S4O call 372-5247
or 373-3121 (B-st-146-p)
ta Mancha, sublet for summer for
only $l5O Including color tv, pool,
private room, end utilities, call Mike
at 378-8403 (B-St-147-p)
don't forget
19T0
Seminole
can be picked
up in room 330
Reitz Union between
1-4 p.m. weekdays
through June 5

FOR RENT
CHEAP! Williamsburg poolside
n?* nho K Se conditioned and
d *f Iw s. sh r all summer long for $95.
378 7676 *" se
cheap summer living at the place apt.
low price for the most exclusive 4 br.
townhouse at the place air condt.
?L r^ d J' pa,d for 03,1 372-8117
(B-st-146*p)
2 male roommates wanted for cin
city apt landmark apt 90 frnsd S9O
each for summer call 373-3694 ask
for Bob or Greg available June 16
(B-2t-146-p)
Please help us. we desperately need 3
nice people (male) to sublet
Landmark 142 for the summer $95.
and It's yours. Call 373-3408
(B-3t-146-p)
Sublet spacious 1-bedroom apt. June
15 Sept. 5, air cond, furnished 125
month but you pay only S2OO for
whole summer call 373-3359 after
5:30 pm (B-6t-146-p)
room in private home for mature
male student linen and maid service
air conditioning separate entrance off
street parking call 376-5360
(B-st-147-p)
The place, sublease penthouse,
poolside apt for summer. S2OO for
all. utilities, private bedroom,
supreme luxury, call 376-8159 now!
(B-st-147-p)
Renting private room in house close
to campus $l5O summer quarter, air
cond. ana maid service call Mike at
372-9444 (B-st-147-p)
FREE rent for June nice 2bdrm ac
carpeted apt with dishwasher gym
pools sauna grills all for $47.50 call
anytime must sublease 372-8252
(B-4t-147-p)
Wanted: roomates for large 4 bedrm.
-C. house lVi blocks from campus
June rent free private baths, call after
4:30 378-4369 Reasonable!
(B-3t-147-p)
yessuh 4 bdrm place apt sublet for
summer at 82.50/mth/person utilities
Included yessuh dont hesitate to call
Marsha or Delores at 373-1189
(B-3t-147-p)
Good Cheap Deal for Summer! Fred.
Garden Apts. In Sin City AC and
pool 2 bedrooms for 4 people. Call
376-0713 Apt. 70 (B-st-147-p)
Sublet room, Jun 7 Aug 31, $l5O.
Share kitchen and bath. Utilities
furnished. Call Bob 392-1418 or
376-9389 after 5 pm. (B-3t-147-p)
One female roommate for summer;
a/c, private room, 3 blocks from
campus, 835 per month, share
utilities, phone 372-2116, Deble
(B-St-147-p)
wanted 1 to 3 roommates for
summer at landmark apt 170, 2
pools, air cond., dishwasher, and
sauna. $95 for entire summer call
378-5249 (B-3M47-P)
French Quarter Apt. Have your own
bedroom for only $65 a month. Call
378-2281 between 5 & 7 pm
(B-3t-147-p)

f)| appearing May 29, 1971 Ap
from 9:00 PM to 1:00 AM l£
; on the Reitz Union Terrace. fm>
\\ Free Aj

Friday. May 28, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

FOR RENT
couplesli bedroom sum. apt. ac &
heat electric kitchen pool quiet take
over mid-June through summer may
renew call 376-9683 (B-st-147-p)
4 bedroom house a.c. in country 5
acres 10 minutes from campus near
milihopper washer dryer porch 180
per month June occupancy
(B-3t-147-p)
WANTED
One roomate for large 2 bedroom
apt. $65 per month Includes utilities,
cable tv and more, will pay for V* of
Junes rent. call 372-7877
(C-6t-142-p)
3 responsible roomates to share
off-campus 2 bedroom apt starting
Fall 7l write Fred DeWitt 143
Laurlna Jacksonville or call
904-724-7528 (C-6t-142-p)
One or two female roommates
needed begin summer quarter, own
bedroom share bath a/c pool luxury
living at Georgetown only $65 call
378-3767 (C-3t-146-p)
WANTED IMMEDIATELY 1 chick
to live at the place 4 bedrm
townouse, pvt rm, alr-cond, pool,
dishwasher, $8 5/mo + M utls call
392-7842 (C-2t-146-p)
Female roomates wanted to sublet
French Quarter apt 79 summer qrtr.,
on pool for sllO for quarter call
378-2156 (C-2t-146-p)
Female roommate for summer qtr
$95 for summer + utilities tv,
poolside apt. June Rent freel call
after 12pm 378-1907 landmark apt
39 (C-3t-145-p)
1 or 2 male roommates for Landmark
166. 2 swimming pools to choose
from. $95 for summer, June rent free
Phone 378-1811. (C-4t-145-p)
4 people 2 sublet 2 bdrm 4 june-aug
all of June starting anytime. SIOO
each. 2 pools ac dishwasher great loc.
landmark 33 call 378-4031 now
(C-3t-145-p)
One male roommate to share village
park apt w/3 others. May move in
either fall or winter quarter
$49.25/mo. Call Henry 392-8392
(C-st-145-p)
roommate: own room In 3-bdrm
furnished house, a/c. move In now,
dont pay rent nil June. $55/mo + Vi
util, no lease. 372-0360 506 ne 6 ave.
Sally (C-st-144-p)
Help! 2-br apt, house, or duplex
needed starting June must be a/c,
close to campus, furnished. An old
house will do fine. Call 392-8648
(C-st-143-p)
Landmark 40 wants YOU for
summer qtr, $95 + util I Poolside,
alr-cond, dishwasher, gym, etc.
Inquire after spm. an equal
opportunity residence (C-st-143-p)
Roomates wanted for house 10 Mock
behind Nrn. Own room for SBS and
Mi utilities for entire summer, call
Carol or Kirby at 373-1748
(C-st-143-p)

Page 13

WANTED
1 or 2 male roommates for summer
THE PLACE own bedroom In
top-floor 4 bedroom flat 59 month
Includes utilities call 372-9819 now
(C-st-144-p)
2 bedroom Hawaiian vig. apt to
sublease for the summer all extras!
negotiable 372-2949 (C-st-144-p)
Female Roomate wanted to share
one bedroom apartment for summer.
A/C, pool, laundry room. Call Joyce
at 373-3287 or 373-3664
(C-st-144-p)
SK female grad stu late twenties who
likes cats to share 2 bdrm unf house
in fall S7O plus util write Turtur 54
E. 7 st nyc 10003 (C-st-144-p)
2 female roommates for 2 bdrm
hawatian vlll. apt. sllO/summer qtr.
378-3669. prefer grad. stud.
(C-st-146-p)

'AS * "******^^^^**** a * **" '"I, 1 |~II~ITLnj~UTJ qT
|| KINGS CURB COUPON |
|S 1430 Svv 13th Street li
l
JS : and reg. Pepsi 85 Mi!
<|
| Check for Kings Royal Trails jy
Big Mvinfli M.ryday Both locations g
1 COLOR J f flf Vi ill) fill
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x*:*:-x*:-:*:^
WANTED
luxury Is your own bedroom 3 girls
need 4th for summer quarter In The
Place 67.50 per month call Beth
373-3632 (C-4t-144-p)
Female roommates wanted summer
qtr. n.w. duplex, ac, private room,
pets allowed. 6108 for qtr. plus 1/3
util, call Kathy 378-5789 after 6
(C-st-145-p)
one roommate for 1 bed room apt
S3O mth + utilities very close to
campus callj*73-2769 (C-st-146-p)
1 or 2 responsible roommates for
next fall luxurlus townhouse in
brookwood apts 3 7 2-8949
(C-st-146-p)
Female roomate wanted sublease
sum-renewable lease $5 5/mo +
utilities private br-ac-carpet call
373-3073 Stephen Foster apts. peace.
(C-2t-147-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

X-X-x-X\-x-XvXvXvXvXvXvX*XvX*
WA NTED
###*****"§#
Hip chick could dig 3 riders to LA,
possibly Berkely. Leaving after July,
4th. Call 392-8437. Tape player in
car. Jill call me. (C-2t-146-p)
BICYCLE Mens 26" American Will
pay $lO-$25, depending.. .Call
376-3679 evenings (C-st-147-p)
MALE ROOMMATE share >/ 2 2 bdr.
house near U.C. bank $55 mo. sum,
fall, on 378-3196 now (C-4t-147-p)
housemate 6 miles west of town own
room no neighbors must be into
natural eating & living needed June 1
S4O month much love 495-2718
(C-lt-147-p)
Need female roommate for summer
qtr occupy June 15. share 2 br. point
west apt. $62 + 1/3 util mo. call
373-1941 (C-st-147-p)
Two roommates to sublet a two
bdrm french quarter apt for summer
call 373-2228 after 5:00 p.m.
(C st-147-p)
Looking for one or two bdrm apt to
rent starting fall. Prefer a/c but
unfurnished for under $l5O/mo. call
373-2228 (C-3t-147-p)
THE PLACE 1 or 2 roomates wanted
for summer S2OO for the term
includes pool sauna dishwasher and
utilities apt. 110 phone 376-4909
(C-st-147-p)
Wanted for summer 2 or 3 bdrm,
furn, a.c., apt cheapest offer accepted
call 376-6945 also Issues 1-5 of
jeopardy wanted will trade 6 & 7
(C-4t-147-p)
; X-X-: ; X ; : ; X ; X ; X-X ; :*: ; X-::X-:-:-:X-::: ; :-
help wanted
Need one girl who can type and is
interested In research on baby tame
wild foxes, wild cats, coons, skunks,
snakes, and turtles call 475-2546
(local) (E-4t-140-p)
Commerlcal sales position Full or
part time commlslons Phone
372-7520 (E-10t-141-p)
2 males needed part-time summer qt.
to exercise, take to class, read to and
stand with crutches and braces a Viet
vet. $ 1.50/hr. 378-3489 (E-st-144-p)
profitable summer income selling
Stanley home products call 454-2748
(E-3t-145-p)
Advertising salesman for Shopper.
Income based on production. Work
20 hours weekly & this summer.
Must be dependable. 372-5468 or
376-5716 (E-st-145-p)
BEST SUMMER JOB IN
GAINESVILLE SSOO per month on
the job training. 3 OPENINGS NOWI
Phone 378-4491 after 4 P.M.
(E-10t-143-p)
male student permanent part time
job also job on weekend mornings
GOOD Pay must have good
transportation and be highly
dependable, call Harry 376-4912
before 11am or Dave 378-4476 after
3pm (E-st-146-p)
COMMERCIAL PILOT must have
tailwheel time, and 400 + T.T.
contact John Rublno 373-4354
evenings (E-6t-147-p)
full or part can earn 2 to 5 an hour,
no real long hair, call Mr. Smith
between 7 6 9 pm. 378-0121
(E-st-147-p)

CINEMA I AT: 2:404:55-7:10 & 9:25
HIMTNEMSTIMOrTUaOIIWMMKni)
THE lira WITH TH CRTSTN. PIUMGE" <
-THE PICTURE THOTOUT-PSTCHOEO PSYCHOI Jg
NATIONAL general pictures presents
CatONme JM
Tiiils wKS
Its nine times more suspenseful! Tnfly
Tec*>nce'of Tech^:scej>e*
pw G-e1 Massed
CINEMA 2 AT: 1:25-3:40-5:45-7:50-9:55
RICHARD CRENNA CHUCK CONNORS
AND JOHN HUSTON IN
"THE DESERTER

:-X*X*X-X-X*X:-:xX!XXx-xv-:x : : X-x-:-:-:
AUTOS
1965 MGB 68,000 miles, very good
condition radio heater wire wheels,
1259 NW 35th Ave, or 378-7872 I
hope everyone has a beautiful day
(G-st-144-p)
Van 1967 ford econoline fantastic
condition need cash S7OO. dudley
373-1342 (G-4t-145-p)
Must sell this week, 65 T-bird, all
power, air, very good condition,
$995' or best offer. Also 5 month
old 650 Triumph, save S4OO.
392-2217, 378-0089 (G-st-144-p)
1968 buick skylark radio heater good
running condition SI3OO or best
offer or trade for vw bus call
378-3376 (G-st-145-p)
Mercedes 200, 1968, 4 cyl.,
auto-trans., FM-AM radio, disc brakes
white with camel interior, $2,150,
call 378-9212 between 5:00 & 7:00
pm (G-3t-145-p)
1968 rambler american 2dr hard top top-6
-6 top-6 cyl. std. transm. excellent cond.
good tires recent tune-up- asking
$795 call 376/3216 (after 5 pm)
(G-st-145-p)
Dodge Lancer gt bucket seats, radio,
heater, auto, trans. runs great, looks
good, new alt., coil, waterpump,
good tires, $250.00 call 373-4503
(G-4t-145-p)
JAGUAR XK 140 MC Fixed Head
Coupe. Michelin X tires SI4OO or
best offer. call 378-5928
(G-3t-145-p)
1970 fastback volks automatic radio
front disc brakes S2OOO call
373-2110 leave name and phone
(G-st-145-p)
Chevy Nova 1970 55396 375 hp
4spd Excellent condition R & H
f/warranty crome reverse blue with
black interior $2600. call 392-9271
(G-2t-146-p)
1965 MGB going back to England,
must seH. Just had a lot of work done
$650 or offer. Call 372-7993
(G-st-146-p)
1969 FIAT 850 spider 13,000 miles
must sell. 378-5408 (G-st-146-p)
68 toyota corona excl cond. must sell
S9OO or best offer Bob 373-1242
(G-st-147-p)
for sale: 1966 Porsche 912 call Andy
378-2793 Point West Apts. 512-2.
(G-st-147-p)
66 Simca MUST SELL new starter
new clutch $350 or best offer see at
4133 -nw 7 st phone 495-2198 or
378-4791 (G-lt-147-p)
1967 FIAT 1100 R, 4 door sedan,
disc brakes, 4 spd trans., reclining
bucket seats, rad. & heat, x-lent
mech. condition, 30+mpg, $550 call
392-7494 (G-lt-147-p)
:^x*x*x^w:-x-x-x^>x-x*:-x-x*:-x-:
REAL ESTATE
xwxwx^^-xxx-x<*:->:-xp:-x
Land For Sale: 1 acre tracts and up
In Levy County Harrell M.
Hemingway, assoc, box 276 Bronson
Fla. Herbert B. Hunter Jr. reg. real
estate Broker Phone 486-2057,
486-2275 (l-st-145-p)
store for sale, very profitable, perfect
for young hip business oriented
person, call 372-8733 or jax
356-3961. (!-st-142.p)
1970 mobile home furnished full
carpet near campus available in Sept,
call 373-3822 after spm (l-2t-146-p)

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 28, 1971

Page 14

PE Ft SONA L
XtxxxXx^xxx^x^xX-x^W^^.vXvX
FREE 6wk old kittens, litter trained,
pure alleycats. call 378-1762 after
spm (J-st-144-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)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologic. Open
weekends. Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161
(j-465-106-p)
Rider wanted to Asheville, Boone,
West N.C. Leaving on or after June 8
Call Mike at 373-4265 (J-3t-145-p)
SUMMER IN EUROPE -$222.00
Round-trip Tampa-London-Tampa.
June 19-September 4, July 31-August
26. Caledonian Airllnes-Boeing 707
fan iet. Contact Mrs. Manouglan
10003 53rd St., Temple Terrace, Fla.
or Euro-American Dimensions, Inc.,
527 Madison Ave., Suite 403, New
York, N.Y. 10022 (J-16t-144-p)
Now open. Wayside Antiques Inc.
Irvine, Fla. 20 miles south Gainesville
on 1-75 at State Rd. 318 adjacent to
the Old Country St ore. Flas largest
wholesale retail importers. Open 9-6,
7 days 904-591-2001 (J-Bt-144-p)
GOING TUBING: Large truck tubes
for rent Call 378-5931, 372-1446 or
376-3678 (J-2t-141-p)
I need someone who is going to
miami around June 10 who has a car
and wants to rent a U-haul it. will
split all costs, call Carole 373-4217
(J-2t-146-p)
URGENT NEED RIDE TO SAN
FRANCISCO, end of quarter, call
Colleen or Patsy 392-8506
(J-2t-146-p)
girls applications now being taken for
pre-finals mazola party no exp equal
opportunity party call Bruce or
Tommy 3 72-1310 after 5
(J-2t-146-p)
FLYING to Louisville, Ky. and
Ohlo-lndlana. Can take 3 passengers
at $55 rd. trip. Leave June 10
return 20. 4 hr. trip 372-2419
(J-3t-146-p)
Hello! how are you? thats nice, me?
oh, Im fine, youre looking well.
Lost a little weight, huh? nice seeing
you again, bye! (J-lt-147-p)
Adorable orphaned kittens need a
home Male & females available
House-broken Black & grey tiger
kittens. Please call 376-0713
(J-2t-147-p)
HONEY. Happy Birthday! May we
spend all of them together. I Love
You with all my heart. ILY Forever.
T.H.E. Honey. (J-lt-147-p)
Happy 19th Birthday Honey from
the gang love a.I. r.r. b.s. (J-lt-147-p)
Maureen Monaghan Just think only
two more days and youll be a sister.
I arn very happy for you. Sigma love
from your Pixie (J-lt-147-p)
i| % i|
1 1 C * Mfel!
! i V i
I J |
|| SEA OF joy!
i I Surfing adventures from ail the i
I I best spots in the world, filmed in 1
, sparkling color.
2 a new film by
2; PAUL WITZIG j
!; Monday, May 31 2
;! Union Aud. 50< j
:j 7:00 & 9:30
2 1 sponsored by the JWRU

Todays |
more for your money meal I
a.moisoirs
CAFETERIA I
I I
| FRIDAYS FEATURE I
| I PORK CUTLET |i I
| PARMESAN | I
i AND | I
S I YELLOW RICE I O
|_ 99< \
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O'tiI 8 FREE PARKING I
moisons
CfiFETERIfi beyond comparison!
. BV > * n Jbflg^^ja^§ps|
ra.. I-? as jp> : JM | -.
Science Fiction Film I
Festival I
Friday May 28 I
THINGS TO COME I
H.G. Wells' imagination projects us into the future when the
world has almost been totally destroyed by a world-wide war
begun in 1940 and lasting until 1966. Time portrayed into the
year 2036, when a few scientists who have survived, join together
to form Wings Over the World to restore order, law and
civilization. How they combat the remaining forces of evil and
rebuild civilization only to come full circle again, is one of the
most fascinating stories of all time.
SATURDAY, May, 29
FORBIDDEN PLANET
with Walter Pidgeon, I
Anne Francis, and Leslie Neilsen I
A spaceship lands on the planet Altair-4 in search of a party of I
earthlings who disappeared there many years before. They meet a
surviving scientist and his dautfiter, who are served by a
remarkable robot. A vanished race had lived on Altair thousands
of years before, but had mysteriously been wiped out. First
M-G-M science-fiction film. Large-scale, convincing, and
intelligent. Os special interest is the use of electronic music to
heighten the eerie, suspenseful mood of the film.
All films will be shown at 5:30,8:00 10:30 in the Union Aud. I
50 4 admission
Advance tickets available at 2nd floor box office today from
12:304:30
Sponsored by th J.W.R,Union



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

PERSONAL
Shelly, I was lonely and wanted to
know you. now I fear I have missed
my chance, may I have another one.
Frl spm east end little, mercenary
(j-lt-147-p)

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, then subtract the discount The discount below is applicable
ONLY if the ad is run in consecutive days. THERE ARE NO REFUNDSI
The acceptance of payment with advertising copy does not constitute a
binding agreement on the Florida Alligator to publish said copy. The
Florida Alligator reserves the right to act as sole judge of the suitability of
any or all advertising copy submitted for publication, and the right to edit,
revise, delay, or reject any advertising copy.
Mail the ad, with remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds,
Room 330, Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Deadline -3:00 p.m. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE

- CLASSIFICATION' 1 DAYS TO RUN
for sale for rent wanted I 1 day 3 days (10% discount)
help wanted autos personal | 2 days 4 days (10% discount)
lost & found services 5 days or over (20% discount)
name STUDENT NO_
ADDRESS DATE
CITY STATE ZIP
WORDI NG--
Fill in the boxes allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark. Count 2 boxes for capital letters.
I:iiliTil:ii:i i i : | ? i : : : : 1 : : i i
iesasaesabseaeaes/'seaafteas aaa "mmm mmm mm mmm see 'eee AssoeeeSese Waeeseaa > eee Seeel eeeaaseteaeessss* eea ess AeeaMee*
2 | : | i { i | | : j j : : j* i i i | I i i | : T | T : : j :
j :::: j : i j :
* see mmm m-mmmm* mmm ra aaaaaaa% a a m Cm m m sCa m eaaa V aaa *aaa m'mmmmrnmmm .seas baa* 1 ass#seai sees sas'eee aaaa* aaa la mmm mmm m* mmm *mm m
7
9 mmm ** mmm mmmmmmmm mmrnmmmmm mmmm.m mm mmm mm asMaaa?saa|Seauass'asa*aesyssa V sas|ss a Mst a aslaea* mmmm+mmm m mmm mmm a a a. aaa.aaa
4 i i | : i 1 i i : i : f i : j i : i i T j : i T : : : f 1
a a a mmm a aa% a a a A a a a a a a aaa"iaaa a aaa*aeaaaaaa l a as aaaasaaafaaa Aaea a a a a a a rm a a a*b a a a a a wia m m m& a a a a a a a a a Sm a a a a a a a a Sa a a ab a a a M m a a a a a a* mm a a a

FHE GREEKS ABE COMINf.
|THE (SEEKS ARE COHINGJHf
land aphrodite is KMHiiIM JiRfaHKIL
pHE REASON msmm THE AFFAIRS of
COLOR
guess
who s
I 1 ii| I 1 Aiiiiigdi ii inn ii

persona l
...............
Entering missionary work selling
Btrk Panasonic player & recorder
w/am-fm & spkrs asking SSO but will
take less call bruce 392-7008 before
Bam (J-lt-147-p)

Friday, May 28, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

: :X:X:X-X:X:>X:XX\vX'IvX-XvX:X\\v:v
PERSONAL
have a bike, tv, books or anything
else you want to store in Gainesville
for the summer? call 376-9776 for
Info. (J-st-147-p)
Dear Regina Kelly, the best Lll Sis
anyone could ask for. Good luck this
week. I love you. Your Big Sis Mary
Ellen (J-lt-147-p)
LOST St FOUND
Lost: black cat with white & orange
specks; checkerboard-face, flea collar;
lost at groomer sun. nite; seen on
campus; $ reward 376-8059
(L-4t-146-p)
If anyone accidentally took the
wrong bike 10 speed gold-colored
from LaMancha apts please call
376-9513 would really appreciate it
reward (L-3t-146-p)
found: small blue purse with money.
Identify and pick up at Union Lost
and Found, Rm 135. Open dally
between 1:30 and 5:30 (L-3t-145-nc)
lost puppy In nw area (could be
anywhere shepherd markings black
and tan wt. 25 lbs. answers to Yahna
GYllle tag 2461 reward call 373-4354
(L-4t-144-p)
found. Black dog with white legs &
chest. Found in vicinity of norman
hall. Call 372-0124 to claim.
(L-st-147-nc)
Lost please return hamllton watch
missing from 4th floor Yulee. Great
sentimental value. $25 reward no
questions asked! phone 392-8956
(L-st-147-p)
Lost 3 mo. old puppy white with brn
spots, brown patch on left eye. lost
in sw 16 ave area, please return him.
call Terry at 372-6003 or 376-9089
(L-4t-147-p)
SERVICES
XvX-S-X^
TYPING former NY sec at bklyn
college theses term papers 50 cents &
up 373-1984 9-5 373-1429 aft 6 DEL
RAY TYPING SERVICE
(M-st-139-p)
For Stud Miniature Collie 2yrs. A
Beautiful Blue Merle of Sea Isle
Breeding Will discuss terms call
Denise 378-2198 anytime
(M-6t-147-p)
WANTED Typing In my home call
Louise 372-7844 (M-st-143-p)
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. (rn-tfc)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330, Now! Bank Americard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
'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)
Tubes for rent: park car and pick up
tubes at Ichetucknee Springs. Free
ride back to Springs. Reservations
required, call 378-5931 or 372-1446.
(M-2t-146-p)

Page 15

its /
guaranteed!
The
nc A n Florida
Alligator
HI! S 3 EASTWOOD
is back in action
a tala a wound ad Union
m soldier who is sheltered in a
$r Southern girls school and finds
his life in greater danger than [R]
before.
CHILDREN'S SUMMER MOVIE CLUB
Tickets now on Sale. 12 shows $1.50
jsWsTSa&ty I* 1 *
I Hl CCXOR by Deluxe WNAVISKDN" United Artiste I
. 1 FEATURES AT... 1:604:26-7:009:40 |



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligitor, Friday, May 28, 1971

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.

EXAMINATION POLICY
Widespread scheduling of final
examinations prior to the time
provided in the published
Schedule of Courses results in
the disruption of the final week
of classes and hardships to
students involved. Therefore, the
following policy is in effect:
No examinations, class
quizzes, special projects or term
papers shall be given or assigned
during the final five days of a
regular term. Take home exams
shall not be due prior to the
regularly scheduled examination
period.
- All changes in the published
exam schedule must be approved
by the Sub-committee on
Variations from the published
Schedule of Courses and
Calendar Committee. Requests
submitted to the sub-committee
for changes in the examination
time must be justified and
include a specific statement of
the effects on the students of
such a change.
lt shall be the responsibility
of department chairmen and
deans to enforce this policy.
Laboratory sections of many
courses may be exempt from the
above policy provided such
exemption has been approved by
the Sub-Committee on
Variations. In the case of
laboratory sections, such
requests, shall specify: 1) that
the laboratory final exam
requires uses of laboratory
equipment; 2) that the final
laboratory exam traditionally
has been given at the last
meeting of the lab, and 3) that
the laboratory final is not a
substitute for the final exam in
the course.
In some cases, a policy of
continuing exemption may be
established with respect to
laboratory sections and
laboratory-type courses.
In the case of laboratory-type
courses, the request shall state
that traditionally no provision
has been in the final
examination schedule for such
courses.
eamjElcATioNs
As of this date, 'foe' State.
Department of Administration
has hot advjsed foe University
regarding fob- procedure for
certification forward of 1970-71

w&e*t it won't womb . we
r-J I W||yl'uJP|
Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union < LViiiM-|.Aj|
1200 S. W. Fifth A venue
Auto Loans for UF Faculty'and Staff

State Funds. (Those funds not
normally subject to the
certification forward procedure
as set forth in this memo:
contract and grant, auxiliary,
working capital and agency.)
Therefore, it is impossible to
give firm guidelines as to
availability of funds or
procedures for certifications
forward.
Certifications forward are not
on the annual basis. As follows
in the procedure normally used
in certification of State Funds.
A. Normal Certification
Procedures
1. To be eligible for
certification, materials or service
must be received on or before
June 30.
2. Evidence of receipt will
be required either in the form of
an approved invoice showing
date of delivery or a receiving
report.
3. Items certified must be
approved purchase orders.
4. Items certified must be
proper charges for the operating
period ending June 30,1971.
B. Possible Alternative
Procedures
On June 30, 1969 and 1970,
the State Department of
Administration allowed the
University to request
certification of all open purchase
orders where the goods had not
been received. This encompassed
all open purchase orders which
were proper charges against
budgeted funds. There is no
assurance that this procedure
will be allowed this year.
In light of the uncertainties
above, it would appear that each
administrative head; should
review his unfilled purchase
orders to determine the status
and attempt to receive materials
or service prior to June 30, ;
1971.
Payroll certifications forward
procedures will be handled by
Finance and Accounting. The
dates of the last payroll paid
from 1970-71 on funds by foe
State Comptroller are uncertain
at this point. However,
expenditures for such supplies in
a department through June 30,
1971 are kept with the approved
budget for 1970-71.
EXPENDITURE. DOCUMENTS
y> ~
v ~*
In order to comply with the

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.

time schedule set by the State
Comptroller, it is necessary that
expenditure documents to be
paid from foe 1970-71 budget
be received in the Finance and
Accounting Division by the
following dates:
Interdepartmental invoices
and invoices from other state
agencies Thursday,
June 10,9 a.m.
Invoices from outside
vendors, travel, and other
reimbursement vouchers...
Tuesday, June 22,12 noon
Orders to be paid from
1970-71 funds should be placed
in sufficient time to assure
completion and billing by the
dates shown above.
Interdepartmental orders, to be
paid from 1970-71 funds, to the
following departments, must be
placed in sufficient time to
assure completion and delivery
by the dates shown below:
Working Capital
(Transportation, Maintenance
and Central
Stores). Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, June 22, 5 p.m.
Bookstore: On Blanket
Encumbrances Friday, June
4, 5 p.m.
On Special
Encumbrances Wednesday,
June 16,12 noon
Printing Friday,
June 4, 5 p.m.
Outstanding blanket
encumbrances should be
reviewed now and any required
increases or decreases requested.
All interdepartmental Blanket
Encumbrances will be cancelled
June 14, and unexpended
balances will be restored to
operating accounts. Outside
Vendor Blanket Encumbrances
will be cancelled June 24.
However, on continuing
Contract and Grants, blankets
will not be cleared.
Balances in Revolving Fund
Encumbrances (telephone,
telegraph, postage etc.) will be
restored to operating accounts
on June 21. Revolving Funds
payments for foe balance of
June will be charged directly to
operating accounts.
June purchases from the
Surplus Property Division will
not be involved until July. If
surplus property purchases made
during June are to be paid from
1970-71 funds, a copy of the

Issue Sheet Invoice obtained
from the warehouse should be
submitted to Room 109, Tigert
Hall, together with a University
Invoice (Form 412) no later than
June 18,5 p.m.
Funds may be encumbered
through June 30, 1971, to the
extent available. Requisitions
must be in Purchasing no later
than Monday, June 28, in order
to ensure processing of Purchase
Orders for outside vendors.
Special interdepartmental
encumbrances have until the
Wednesday, June 30, 9 a.m.
deadline. It is anticipated that
state funds will be certified
forward to June 1971-72 for
outstanding accounts payable.*
This is dependent upon approval
of the State Department of
Administration but past
experience would indicate this

university calendar

Friday, May 28
Graham Area Council: Band
"Flight", Graham Area, 8
p.m.
Graham Area Council: "Casino
Night", Graham Area Rec
Room, 8 p.m.
Music Department: Dr. Charles
Leonhard, New Music Bldg.
120, 7:30 p.m.
I nternational Club:
Covered-Dish Party,
University Women's Club, 8
p.m.
Union Movie: 'Things to
Come," Union Auditorium
Saturday, May 29
Union Dance: Band "Flight",
North Terrace, 9 p.m.
Union Movie: "Forbidden
Planet", Union Auditorium
Sunday, May 30
Music Department: Trumpet
Recital by Rod Daniels & Bill
Hetzler, Univ. Aud., 4 p.m.
Union Movie: "A Man Escaped",
Union Auditorium
Monday, May 31
Movie at the Rathskeller:
"Sterile Cuckoo"
Tuesday, June 1
UF Duplicate Bridge Club,
Union 150-C&D, 7:30 p.m.
Union Movie: "Grand Illusion",
Union Auditorium

The University Calendar will be
published weekly listing only
events to open to the University
community. Private fleeting
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.

approval will be forthcoming.
We will not be allowed to certify
forward funds for blanket
encumbrances.
*We must have a receiving
Report or vendor invoice in the
Finance and Accounting Office
by July 8, 5 p.m., stating
merchandise received on/or
before June 30, in order that it
can be certified forward. We do
not have instructions on
certifications for other
encumbrances at this time.
CUBAN LOAN
All students interested in
applying for the Cuban Loan for
the 1971-72 academic year,
should go to the Office for
Student Financial Aid, Room
23, Tigert Hall, as soon as
possible.

Wednesday, June 2
UF Badmiton Club, Norman
Gym, 8 p.m.
Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi
Initiation Banquet, JWRU
Ballroom, 6:15 p.m.
UF Duplicate Bridge Club,
Union 150-C&D, 7:30 p.m.
Music Department: Senior
Recital Moria Willis,
University Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Union Poetry Reading, Lounges,
7:30 p.m.
Union Movie: "Fires on the
Plain", Union Auditorium
Thursday, June 3
Zero Population Growth
Meeting, Union-356, 7:30
p.m.
Union Movie: "Paths of Glory",
Union Auditorium
Friday, June 4
Union Dance: Band "Blues
Power House", North
Terrace, 9 p.m.
Modern Dance Group in
Concert, Constans Theatre, 8
p.m.
Music Department: Senior
Recital Susan Aylesworth,
Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Union Movie: "How I Won the
War", Union Auditorium
UNIVERSITY GALLERY
U of F Architecture Faculty
Exhibit



Women athletics striding forward

EDITORS NOTE This is the
second of two parts on the role
of women in athletics written by
sports writer Lee Dehmlow).
by LEE DEHMLOW
Alligator Sports Writer
The past two years h4v£ seen
remarkable progress in tl|e rfealm
of womens athletics at UF.'ln
that time the university has
provided funds for two sports,
tennis and golf.
The sports are run on a club
basis, and any girl interested can
participate. But they also serve a
different function in, that the
athletically gifted female athlete
can try out for the
intercollegiate team, and can
travel and participate in
top-notch competition without
having to pay her own way. In
the past, money for travel and
registration fees came out of the
womens own pocketbooks.
Mimi Ryan, who has coached
the womens golf team to the
Florida Intercollegiate
Championship, is one of those
instrumental in bringing about
the changes.
I think its about time we
got women in intercollegiate
competition here at Florida. I
think that the girl who is highly
skilled in a sport deserves more
than intramurals, she deserves
collegiate, state and national
level contests, she said.
Miss Ryan coached the
womens golf team at a northern
school for five years before
coming to Florida two years ago.
The big problem is money,
she continued. You cant go far
on intramural money and
intramurals just cant satisfy a
girl with a three or four
handicap. Now were funded as
an intercollegiate sport on a club
basis. This year we had six
matches, lost one and then won
the state intercollegiate
tournament by 34 strokes.
Linda Hall, who will coach
the womens tennis team next

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y ~ v>
Catie Ball
... lone woman swimmer
year thinks the same way. I feel
that die highly skilled girl needs
and deserves the opportunity to
compete. With the team
organized from the club basis we
get the girls that are interested in
playing matches, then if theyre
good they can try out for the
team.
A third womens sport is
track, run under the auspices of
the Florida Track Club.
Sponsor-coach is Linda Bittner.
The women started running
about a year ago and now about
six or seven girls run every day.
They recently competed in the
state AAU meet and
intercollegiately with FSU.
We all run different events,
Miss Bittner said. Were sort of
dabbling in it, trying to get our
feet wet. Theres a lot track and
field activity in California and
Tennessee, but theres not much
in Florida. We started the
womens club to see if there
would be any interest and there
was. The track coaches have
been real cooperative, giving us
all-sorts of coaching hints.
I think there is a need for
competition and it doesnt
de-feminize at all, die added
with emphasis. Girls that run
track are not looked on as they
were five years ago you know,
girl Jocks and girls as well as
boys look up to them.

All of the women agreed that
women's attitudes toward sports
are changing and that more
women want to compete,
especially on the intercollegiate
level. But there are problems in
setting up and running programs.
Mrs. Hall mentioned the rules
and regulations difficulties.
Weve got to set up rules and
set standards for the girls to
meet. Weve formed a committee
for womens sports and at the
last meeting we discussed
scheduling problems, what to do
about getting and rating
officials.
I hope we can take
advantage of the errors made by
the men in their programs. But
they have been really helpful in
every way, telling us what to
avoid, things like that, Miss
Ryan said.
For next year, we have a
commission on Florida
Intercollegiate Athletics for
women and through them have
set up a tournament schedule.
Miami will host one in the fall,
Rollins for the winter and we
will have one next spring. In
addition FSU will have the state
tournament and 1 hope to
arrange some matches with the
University of Georgia and
Wessleyan.
The future of womens sports
is up in the air right now, and
how much they will grow will be
determined by a number of
factors. As yet, no collegiate
conference has made any
provisions for a womens
division, although some high
school conferences have done so.
Womens professional sports are
just beginning to take hold, but
the American public has yet to
take as much interest as they do
in mens golf and tennis. And
the number of women willing to
take on the hardships imposed
by the pro circuits is still small.
Now so many athletes reach
their peak very young, like
before theyre 17.1 mean where
would girls like Catie Ball, an
Olympic medalist, go from there

The Florida Alligator
S§ IP H I? £1

- to the UF swimming team?
Miss Bittner said.
It is doubtful that Americans
will ever see a womens
professional football league, but
they can look forward to

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Friday, May 28, 1971, The Florida AMiflator,

increased female participation in
a variety of sports on the high
school, college and professional
level. The UF has been slow in
starting but things are changing,
fast.

Page 17



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 28, 1871

Page 18

Dallas- the year is here

(EDITORS NOTE This is the
second of a three part series on
the 1971 professional football
season written by sports
columnist Dave Miller).
By DAVE MILLER
Alligator Sports Columnist
Dallas, the NFC counterpart
of Kansas City, always has the
best players but always chokes.
Next years champions (To
borrow a phrase from Steve
Perkins) have an innate ability to
lose the big game, to snatch
defeat from the jaws of
impending victory.
Dallas traded Lance Rentzel
(who loves exhibition games) to
the Rams for tight end Billy
Truax not too fast, but great
hands and Wendell Tucker,
having received Lance Alworth
in an aforementioned trade.
Dallas Doomsday Defense is
always strong. Bob Lilly is the
best defensive tackle in football.
But Dallas has problems, even
without Rentzel. Craig Morton is
not the most consistent
quarterback around. Bob Hayes
is playing out his option, which
doesnt help team morale. Duane
Thomas, last years rookie
running sensation, has talked of
quitting, citing an alleged lack of
understanding on the part of the
Cowboys front office. Dallas
always has morale problems
because head coach Tom Landry
devises the most complex
offense and defense in the
world, then gets impatient when
his players fail to comprehend
die intricacies.
Still, Dallas should be good
enough to win its division once
more. They have the easiest
schedule in the NFL, which
helps.
Washington, with George
Alien taking over as head coach,
will be a contender, as the
usually porous Redskin defense
will be strengthened
considerably by the addition of
ex-Rams Diron Talbert, Myron
Pottios, Jack Pardee and Maxie
Baughan. However, the latter
three are well into their thirties.
Quarterback Sonny Jurgensen
is 36, so the team may die of old
age by October. If the Redskins
geriatric cases put together one
last good season, however, Dallas
might be surprised.
One of the most improved
teams in 71 will be the New
Orleans Saints of the NFCs
Coastal Division. Archie Who,
the song-inspiring quarterback
from Ole Miss, will start the
season as No. 2 behind Ed
Hargett, but he should take over
by the second half of the Sept.
26 San Francisco game. The
defense must prove itself,
though Elijah Nevett led a
secondary that intercepted 22
passes in 1970.
Don McCall last year gave
New Orleans a Jong-needed
outside running threat, and if
power runners Tony Baker and
Graham Mobile Homes
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Open Til 9 PM

Hoyle Granger are healthy, the
Saints might actually have a
winning record.
San Francisco won the
division title last year, but they
should fall off this year. Mr.
Inconsistency, John Brodie, was
dropped for a loss only seven
times in 1970. If his protection
breaks down this year, he and
the 49ers should lose more
games in 71.
The Los Angeles Rams,
trading veterans for draft
choices, are a few years away
from the Super Bowl, though
they might regain the division
crown from Frisco.
With tight end Truax traded,

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THE FIDELITY SHOP
420 NW 13 ST. 378-8045

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Announces the everything sale.
Practically everyone has a storewide reduction sale (with the
following exceptions)." Jeans Unlimited isn't making any
exceptions.
Jeans, woifcshirU, knit shirts, dresses, hot pants, hats, baits, patches,
decals, complimentary matchbooks, everything we have to offer,
except our customer service and sociable chit-chat, will be
twenty-five per emit off.
EVERYTHING OFF SALE This Thursday, Friday and Saturday
JEANS UNLIMITED 1249 N W 4th Are. 372-6189

the quicker Bob Klein will step
into the Starting lineup. The
Rams offensive line is one of the
best (except when the Rams
play Minnesota, at which time
Carl Eller manhandles Bob
Brown), but the backfield still
needs an outsid'e runner. Travis
Williams, obtained from Green
Bay, may solve this problem.
The defense, though, is shaky.
Safety Ed Meador is getting old,
and comer back Clancy Williams
gets beaten too often.
Linebacking chores will largely
be handled by rookies, with
Isaiah Robertson (The Black
Butkus) being counted on to
start.

WIWIIIIiiIIIIWMWIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHUIHIIIIIHiIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIHHHM
1 TROPICAL PONTIAC I
offers
I 10% DISCOUNT I
(on parts and Labor)
I To FACULTY I
I on all American Cars 1
nocKi Mon-Wed- Frii 7:30-6:30 |
UrtN Tues-Thurs 7:30-7:00
I 2101 N. MAIN ST. 372-2583 1

JML j STEAK HOUSB
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM -7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida
a
Alligator Ads Sell



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PHIL COPE
Different strokes for...

UF's Cricket Team took a brief respite in Nassau,
Bahamas, recently where they dropped a match to
the Commonwealth Wanderers Cricket Club.
Armstrong Jones swings and misses a low bowl
while at bat for the Wanderers. Dr. Alroy Chow, the
Gator team captain successfully slips the pitch past

Intramural Dept,
wants students
to clear lockers

IN EUROPE
WHERE THEYVE BEEN BUYING SMALL CARS
FOR THREE GENERATIONS,
THEY BUY MORE FIATS THAN ANYTHING ELSE.

For every Volkswagen sold in Italy, 8 Fiats are sold in Germany.
For every Renault sold in Italy, 3 Fiats are sold in France.
For every Volvo sold in Italy, 9 Fiats are sold in Sweden.
All this becomes even more meaningful when you consider
that, over there, they have fifty different kinds of cars to
choose from.
And that their choice is based on sixty years of driving
these various cars under conditions that run all the way from
the sub-zero winters of Sweden to the Alpine roads of northern

lil w : 4vjj,
GOING TO EUROPE
IT WILL SAVE YOU MONEY TO SEE EUROPE IN YOUR OWN FIAT
COME IN AND SEE US FOR OUR ATTRACTIVE PLAN
HARFRED AUTO IMPORTS
506 E. UNIVERSITY AVE PH. 372-4373

The intramural department
requests all students and faculty
members who have baskets
and/or locks in the Mens locker
room No. 107 in Florida Gym
should clear them on or before
June 10.

the batter but the Gators went down in defeat,
214-162 when darkness brought an end to the
match.
The Wanderers will meet the Gators in a return
match Saturday and Sunday at 10 a.m. The game,
to be played on Alice Field, is open to the public.

sfdfdfsdf

Italy to the traffic jams of Paris to the no speed limit driving of
the German autobahn.
Now, if youve been trying to decide between the dozen or
so small cars sold here in the States, theabove facts should make
your decision easier.
After all, when it comes to small cars, you cant
fool a European.
mag ww
The biggest selling car in Europe.

Rugby club to hold
years final meeting

The final meeting of the
academic year for the UF rugby
club will be Tuesday night. June
1 at Jolui Youncs house, 2b02
\E 10th Terr.
Jolui Ebersole. spokesman for
the club, said the meeting will be
to discuss a possible tour of the

Sebastians Shop Volkswagen Repairs
This Months Special for VW Drivers
Tune Up
Points, plugs, condenser, compression
test adjust carburetor,
Reg. sls Special price 95
Sebastian's 535 SW 4th Ave. and
take advantage of this special phone 376-9381
* v tfO GLASS IS out BUSIHT^
CARS TRUCKS BUSES
SHOAL ATTENTION TO MSUtANg CLAIMS
SMSttW sssAiAAnewrest wibwww a murw
I 376-2558 I
IS MO AMWIft GALL MMNM6I* SMMI
MHiw.m,nitiwiAmaeriMiiiim asenii

Friday, May 28, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

Bahamas during Thanksgiving.
An election of new officers for
the l c >7l-72 year will also be
held at the meeting.
Ebersole also mentioned that
all students interested in trying
out for the rugby club next year
should attend the meeting.

Page 19



i. The Florid* Alligator, Friday, May 28, 1971

Page 20

BONANZA SIBLOIK PlTl
'THERE IS ONLY ONE $ I
RMUMHI 2445 S.W. 13 ST, 3 I
BONANZA Take Out 378-0946 Hs\ 29SJ&
"Congratulates the 1 I
Player of the Week I Player Os The Week! jSf f I
I chicken, fish, and our famous Vilb.
ETC I Bonanzaburger 100% beef, French
Vai VbF IVII EI E *-*/ U*''< I Fries, salad, pickle and chicklets .89
TAKE-OUT I I Our steaks are served with a steaming-hot, buttery I
jyj '* ** *V I baked potato Texas toast and a c ol, crisp green I
I Steak Sandwich *1.19 I
I 1 Bunkhouse Special Vz ib. 100% chopped I
beef -1.30 I
ItEXjKltf£lM?'2Jo\ Ek V/ \1 Sirloin Strip ll 02., savory, hearty meat.
lit | \K Top Hand -a 15 oz. T-bone for a huge, I
OPEN DAILYFROM 11-9 PM i lil PLUS OTHERS I
swjylt^ol
Rick Scarborough |fl| If
This week's player of the week goes to
Bd Rick Scarborough for his single in the final
inning of the doubleheader against FSU this
past weekend. His hit drove inMohn Sutton ~
+ko ...; nn ; nn Graduation, a time to say goodbye
their first the series to 0,16 type f lrte 8,1(1 new
their first victory in the three game series. one. Your relatives and friends will
__ .. ... want to remember your college life
Scarborough also added another single in too. We have the novelties for gifts
the game and scored one of the Gator runs in and we have Diplomas of Gratitude
the second game. for those who helped you through
fe school. For you, we have books to
Runnersup to Scarborough are teammates start a new library, official class
Tony Dobies and Will Harman. rings, and graduation apparel. May
we help you through this last step
to a new life? Come by today!
Eds BIP
#* C CAMPUS SHOP & BOOKSTORE
372-7591 BP PJB
In Florida .... located in the Hub