Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Vol. 63, No. 120

UF may lose federal funding
Withdrawal of blacks imminent

By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
Black campus leaders,
appearing on a WUFT-TV press
conference Monday night issued
an ultimatum of withdrawal of
black students and faculty from
UF on Monday unless:
Full amnesty is granted
to all students arrested Thursday
along with
An acceptable
commitment to resolve the
proposals presented to the

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Kip Smith and David Freeman
... financial effect from black withdrawal

By STEVE STRANG
Alligator Win Editor
Gainesville Mayor and UF
student Neil Butler said at a
press conference Tuesday that if
blade students withdraw en
masse from UF, he too will
withdraw.
Speaking slowly and
distinctly, Butler said I will
find it necessary, if it comes
down to this, to withdraw. If
these (black) students withdraw,
I will also withdraw at the end
of this quarter.
He said he hoped some sort of
resolution could be made
because UF is on the threshold
of a major disaster if the black
students in entirety withdraw
from the university.
Butler said he has
committments that he felt he
must meet until the end of the
current quarter, but that he
would withdraw and not
reregister at UF if it became
necessary.
Butler, a graduate nursing
student, is scheduled to receive

Mayor might withdraw from UF

The
Florida Alligator

administration by the black
students.
Deputy Minister of
Information for the Black
Student Union (BSU) David
Freeman and Student
Government Secretary for
Minority Affairs Kip Smith, said
the effect of a withdrawal would
be a financial one.
The University of Florida
will crumble financially, Smith
said, when the blacks leave.
A segregated university
cannot exist on federal funds,
and we will do everything in our

Hit mr
A I
V Jj
Mayor Neil Butler
... might leave UF
his masters degree in August.
I want very much to get my
masters degree, he said. It has
been very difficult for me, and it
means a great deal. Id rather
stay at the university and receive
my M.A. But the paper means
very little if theres no
committment.
Bntier raid he has tried to

University of Florida, Gainesville

power to see that any black
students who have previously
committed themselves to come,
do not come, and those who are
here now, shall leave, he added.
However, Vice President for
Business Affairs William E.
Elmore said Tuesday, We do
not anticipate any loss in federal
funding. We have not violated
anyones rights; weVe followed
Health, Education and Welfare
(HEW) regulations.
Freeman and Smith said that
after a meeting of approximately
225 BSU members they were
sure they had the full support of
the black students and faculty
on campus in their threatened
withdrawal.
In a surprise appearance
during the same program, Roy I.
Mitchell, coordinator for
minority affairs, backed up the
students stand saying, I will
resign; all black faculty will
resign.
Freeman said the ultimatum
conies after black students have
waited over 18 months for UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
to act on their proposals.
Weve tried our able best,
Freeman said, to maintain good
relations with President
OConnell, but it is, virtually
impossible to talk to the
president.
Mitchell also noted a
communications problem, saying
since he assumed his position

remain neutral in this situation,
and that his remarks so far have
been constrained because he is
also the mayor of the city.
Now, he is actively trying to
solve the problem between black
students and the university
administrators. He spent part of
Tuesday afternoon conferring
with UF President Stephen C.
OConnell and'other chief UF
administrators.
There are two sides to this,
Butler said. Its not a matter of
what I want; its a matter of
what is right. Im not sure whos
right. Thats why Im a
mediator.
Butler said he advocates
amnesty for the students
arrested and suspended
Thursday. However, he said he
feelf a probationary period is
reasonable.
He said blade students have
become disillusioned because of
continual delays and no action
on the proposals they presented
OConnell, which they claim are
not new ones.
Butler said UF should create

Roy I. Mitchell
... no vice presidency
here in September 1969, the
president of the University of
Florida has met with me on two
occasions. The first time was
last year, according to Mitchell,
when black students were
accused of pulling a gun on
white students in Tolbert Area.
The other time, Mitchell said,
has been just recently in the
wake of the student arrests
Thursday.
Claiming support in the state
and nation, Freeman read a
telegram he said was from black
comedian Dick Gregory that

an atmosphere in which blacks
feel welcome.
Concerning a demand by
blade students dial the
univarsity should recruit and
admit 500 black students out of
the quota of 2800 freshmen,
Butler said he did not favor
racial quotas.
I do not, nor have I ever
recommended the lowering of
requirements to the classroom
for black students, he said.
He recommended the
department of education should
provide remedial help for blacks

1 Ultimatum issued I
I
: The following is the ultimatum to the administration by
i David Freeman, deputy minister for minority affairs of the -j
: Black Student Union Monday night:
i If full amnesty is not granted for all persons arrested i
Thursday, April IS, 1971, and if there is no acceptable i
j commitment to resolve the proposals presented on April 15, i
j: then we the black students will withdraw from the University of i
: Florida, Monday, April 26,1971. j

Wednesday, April 21, 1971

stated, Stay strong. The whole
world is watching. Injustice
anywhere is injustice
everywhere. I and millions of
others support your cause
Dick Gregory.
When asked about the success
of a called-for student strike of
classes Monday, Smith and
Freeman replied, No
comment. OConnell had said
the strike, did not materialize
and had no real following.
Smith said between now and
Monday, teach-ins would be
held. Mitchell commented he
would do anything 1 can
(between now and Monday) to
find solutions to the problem.
Mitchell also withdrew his
name from the demands. It
stated he would be elevated to
full vice president.
My welfare is not
important, Mitchell said, if
there is a personality clash in
this whole matter about my
being appointed to the vice
presidency for minority affairs. I
have no aspirations for the vice
presidency. I withdraw my name
right now.
The press conference was a
result of a request by black
students for equal time after
OConnell held an hour-long
press conference Thursday night,
according to WUFT Studio
Supervisor and Director Bob
Estees.

since the department has created
the system of education which
has left many blacks deficient
educationally.
Butler said he has not
conferred with black student
leaders yet.
Butler believed there was
evidence that the administration
would give some but added
that each side must be willing
to give some.
Butler said if he withdraws
from UF in June, he will stay in
Gainesville until his term as
mayor ends April 17,1972.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 21,1971

Campus polling places
The polling places for the April 21 election will be open from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. The poll locations and their respective
col leges are as follows:
i v
LOCATION COLLEGE No. MACHINES No. ELECTED No. WORKERS
honor court senate
1. Graduate Library collonade Arts and Science 4 1 5 4
2. (West Walkway) Eckication 2 14 3
3. Engineering Complex Engineering 2 13 2
(area ad|. the entrance
north electrical building
, and Wail Hall)
4. Bryan Halt collonade Business Administration 2 13 2
5. Architecture & Fine Arts Architecture 2 12 2
(walkway between
buildings C and A)
6. Law Complex Law 2 12 2
(rear collonade wall)
7. Reitz Union
(Ground Floor) Journalism 11 2 2
8. McCarty Hall Agriculture 1112
(between building A
I and B)
\ 9. Rolfs Hall Forestry 111
(south entrance)
9 10. Florida Gym Phs. Education 1 112
X (basement)
11. Health Center Nursing, Mecficine, Pharmacy 1 leach leach 2
7 (2nd floor lobby) aid Health Related Professions
A 12. Hume Hall UC 2 2
\ (walk by cafeteria)
? 13. Graham Hall UC 2 2
\ (lobby)
I 14. Tolbert Area UC 2 elect elect 2
(eest Weaver lounge) 2
9 from from
} 15. MurphreeArea UC 2 both lUC 2
(Fletcher K study lUC and
f lounge) and 7
I 16. Jennings Hall UC 2 2UC from 2
(lobby) 2UC
r 17. YuleeArea UC 2 2
I (front porch of Yu lee
I hall)
18. Broward-Rawlings UC 2 2
I (lobby of Broward)
I 19. Carlton Aud. UC 2 2
(porch)
\ TOTAL 19 polling places 34 18 40 40
* Ballot Box

By JANE CATO
Alligator Writer
Bill Watson, director of
Voters for the Electorate
(VOTE), has issued an open
letter to students urging them to
vote in todays Student
Government elections.
VOTE, a student organization
whose purpose is to encourage
people to vote in all elections,

WRUF to broadcast results
from SG elections tonight
WRUF radio will begin broadcasting election results from 6:30
until the election results are in and tabulated tonight.
The results will be broadcast as they are tabulated by Student
Government and Honor Court officials at the Rathskeller.
As each precinct is reported, the vote will be announced for each of
the five top offices and also for the individual winners in the precinct
reported.
Running subtotals, as the precincts report in, will be tabulated by
WRUF.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
/ University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during \
f June. July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate Is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy It considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will oot be responsible for
Vmore than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next k
insertion. \ J

VOTE urges UF students to vote

has been active in this campaign
by urging students to vote in
dorm, campus and off campus
areas.
In the letter, Watson said
there will be a total of 63
officers elected in this election.
The offices are: president,
vice president, treasurer,
chancellor-Honor Court, chief
justice-Traffic Court, and 40

Senate and 18 Honor Court
seats.
Watson said the fact that
many students and
administration officials think the
Student Government is
ineffective and anything but
influential, is somewhat true.
However, Watson noted that
when legislators and
administrators look at UF, they
look at the leaders and listen.
If we dont elect good
officers to Student Government,

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Voting machine:
how to use it

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
Students must vote in their
respective colleges today,
according to Craig Hunter, SG
secretary of interiors. Voters
must show their fee cards and
one other valid identification.
Hunter stated that because of
the confusion in last years
election, voting instructions will
be posted on each voting
machine today.
Students should pull the
lever above the name of the
candidate or question of whom
they wish to endorse, Hunter
said.
The voting machines are set
up with the ballot for the top
five Student Government offices,
a few blank spaces for
separation, the ballot for the
honor court justice seats, a few
blank spaces, and then the ballot
for the senate seats.
The constitutional questions
are listed above the entire ballot
according to Hunter.
Above each ballot, Hunter
said, is the name of the office
and how many candidates may
have votes cast for them.
According to Hunter, the
polls will be open from 8 am.
until 6 pm. and anyone with
voting problems should call the
Reitz Union at 392-1665.
Hunter said the people on
Regent Scholarships may have

then we cannot expect to be
heard in Tallahassee. There must
be some organizing body to
represent the students and
Student Government can do it,
Watson said.
Watson urged everyone to
vote today in one of the
conveniently located polling
areas which are open from 8
a.m.-6 p.m.
Also, information on the
candidates will be available at
certain polling areas.

some problems with voting ii
they havent received their green
fee cards yet, and said these
people should call the Union
number.
i
Students will be voting to fill
the top five Student
Government offices, 40 senate
seats, and 18 court justice
seats, Hunter said.
The ballot also contains four
referendum questions, which
includes three constitutional and
one opinion question for The
Peoples Peace Treaty.
Hunter said at least 25 per
cent of the student body must
vote on the referendums for any
decision.
No write in ballots will be
accepted, Hunter added. The
returns will be televised on
chaSiel WRUF from 7 p.m.
until the official results have
been tabulated and announced.
According to Hunter there
have been three or four changes
in the voting poll areas.
Direct from
Coconut Grove
the I
EWING STREET
TIMES
\ t ;
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and Saturday
jj April 1
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/ & CELEBRATION 71 1
1 PRODUCTION ff



Spivey calls faculty together today

By LESLIE FOX
Alligator Staff Writer
Herman Spivey, dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences, has called a special faculty meeting today at
3:30 p.m. in response to a petition from 27 Arts and
Sciences faculty members.
In other faculty reaction to the campus upheaval a
group of about 40 professors met Monday night and
decided to endorse sending faculty members to the
campus living areas to discuss the issues with the students,

Mitchell : disruption brought
blacks and whites closer

By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Assignments Editor
Blacks and whites are closer
today than we have ever been in
the history of this school or in
the state, Roy Mitchell, UF
coordinator for disadvantaged
students said Tuesday.
Mitchell was referring to what
he considers to be the solidarity
between black and white
students involved in disturbances
last week in which 72 were
arrested and suspended.
Calling it a problem of
principle Mitchell said Tuesday
that even if all the demands of
the Blade Student Union (BSU)
were to be met and amnesty for
all 72 students were to be
withheld, I would resign
today.
Referring to the students
involved in the Thursday
afternoon confrontation
between students and police
Mitchell said, In good
conscience I could not stay on if
these persons are not retained in
their present status.
He said of the white students
involved, Their educational
pursuits are being impaired
also.
Mitchell said the students
arrested and suspended faced the
loss of academic time and
financial aid.
He also discussed some of the
underlying problems resulting in
last week *8 disturbances.
Concerning the need for more
black faculty, Mitchell said that
in his role as counselor to black
students, many students had
come to him with various
problems tied in with black
faculty.
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Mitchell said there was a great
need for an increase of black
faculty. He said there was a need
of faculty members who
understand their (the black
students) lifestyle and
understand the extent of
compensatory education.
He also said students had
come to him complaining of
subtle manifestations of
prejudice by some faculty
members such as
mispronunciation of the word
Negro.
The problem of financial aid
was mentioned as a major source
of dissatisfaction due to the
small amount of available
mpney.
The inadequate education
received in segregated high
schools in Florida was
mentioned as a factor in keeping
disadvantaged students from
scoring high enough on
standardized tests in the state of
Florida. These test scores are
used to qualify students for
certain types of financial aid,
such as the Regents scholarships.
Partial or complete tuition
waivers, like those granted to
foreign students, were suggested
by Mitchell as part of the
solution to disadvantaged
students financial problems.
Concerning the proposed
Black Cultural Center, Mitchell
said a committee appointed by
Vice President of Student
Affairs Lester Hale had
recommended in September that
such a center be housed off
campus in the building which
formerly contained the housing
center.
The center was to be

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petition for an Arts and Sciences faculty meeting and call
an open faculty meeting to discuss crisis on campus,
according to Norman Markel, associate professor of
speech, who chaired the meeting.
The Arts and Sciences faculty meeting to be held in
McCarty Auditorium, has been called, and some
professors have already gone to the dorms for discussions.
The open faculty meeting has been scheduled for
Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the Medical Science Building
auditorium in the Health Center.
The purpose of this meeting is to provide concerned

implemented by the end of
winter quarter, but due to the
Anderson Hall fire, the building
had to be used for other
purposes. Since then the
committee has been in the
process of looking for another
structure to house the center.
There has to be on the part
of the administration, empathy
and dynamic leadership in
addressing itself to these
problems, Mitchell said.
How to use
the system
to fight
the system
Now at your bookstore
Delta paperback $1.95
Delacorte hardbound $4.95
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faculty the opportunity to explore the issues involved in
the present crisis, and the response of the faculty to it,
Markel said.
Roy Mitchell, coordinator of minority affairs, will
speak. A panel discussion is also scheduled.
UF President Stephen C. OConnell has been invited to
take part in the panel, and a telegram has been sent to
Rev. Ralph Abernathy of the Southern Christian
Leadership Conference, informing him of the situation
on this campus and requesting him to attend this
meeting, Markel said.

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Wadnaaday, April 21,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 21,1971

Page 4

Margo I reveals
u x* j& i- >
TV- tr I '-' ->
Accent 72 staff
The Accent *72 staff is a combination of old and new past
experience and new faces, according to Rodney Margol, Accent 72
general chairman.
Ed Boze, chairman of Accent 7l, will be stepping down May 4 and
Rodney Margol will fill the position for Accent 72.
Maigol announced the completion of staff selection Tuesday.
David Winton will serve as Accent 72 vice-chairman and Cindy
Hursey as executive secretary.
Dr. Irving Coffman and Dean Harold Stahmer will work as faculty
advisors.
Other positions and the duties involved include: David Aarons,
speakers; Evan Glide, personnel; Bill Whitley, senate representative;
Ken Boze, finance; Ron Jackson, honored guests; Terry Rigsby,
program.
Other officers include DavidUhlfelder, administrative assistant;
Linda Gloeckner, public relations; Bob Stiff, press coordinator; David
Ziegler and Mike Cahlin, Alligator coverage.
Maigol urged all students interested in working on Accent *72
committees to get in touch with him at the Accent office.
Id like to wish the best of luck to Rodney and his staff in the
coming year. Im sure he and his staff will do a great job, Boze said.
Ive enjoyed wodcing with Accent *7l and I hope it has been
beneficial to everyone and we all have learned something from it.

Young voters
to register
Eighteen-year-olds recently
granted the privilege of voting,
will have the opportunity to
take advantage of their right by
registering to vote, in the Voter
Registration Drive, sponsored by
the Young Democrats Club.
The UF Young Democrats
Club will work in conjunction
with the County Supervisor of
Elections, to conduct the drive
in the Plaza of the Americas
April 21-23, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
daily.
Proof of age and residence are
the only requirements of those
registering.
At a recent state executive
committee meeting of the
Young Democrats, the voter
registration drive was given top
priority in the university clubs
throughout the state.
On Friday, April 23 at 1 p.m.,
a rally will be held on the Plaza,
with an address being given by
state representative, Don
Nichols, Democratic Majority
Leader of the House.
The rally will end the voter
registration drive.
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Earth Week activities
continue tonight at 7:30
when an environmental
lawyer and a land planning
consultant speak in McCarty
Auditorium.
UF alumnus David
Gluckman, now an attorney,
and architect King Helie of
Lakeland will discuss Florida
environmental problems,
according to Ed Deellvue,
Environmental Action Group
(EAG) spokesman.
DeeOvue also said that
Earth Day, aluminum cans
can be taken to Maris
Distributing at 313 SW 11th
Road from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
for recycling. Maris pays 10
cents a pound for the cans.
Paper is recycled by the
Salvation Army. Collection
points are located at 202 SE
First Ave. and 810 E.
University Ave.



Miller director to highlight PR day

By CHRISTY TILSON
Alligator Writer
The third day in a week of activities highlighting the
four areas of journalism will feature Robert B. Slawter,
director of public relations for Miller Brewing Company,
according to Dr. J. S. Detweiler, Coordinator.
Assisting the College of Journalism and
Communications in sponsoring Public Relations Day will
be the Public Relations Student Society of America
(PRSSA) Alpha Chapter and the Florida Public Relations
Association (FPRA).

1 1 1 -Carol Brady

Cheeri-groats: Krishna kitchen
serves spiritual foodstuffs three
times daily, 7 a.m., noon, 7 p.m.
at 216 SW 2nd Street. Everyone
is welcome.
Chow** mein chicks: The UF
Dames Cooking Capers will hold
their regular monthly meeting
tonight at 7:30, at the
Gainesville Gas Co., 530 W.
University Avenue. The
program, Chinese cooking, will
be presented by Mrs. Grace
Yonng.
Population control: Zero
Population Growth will provide
speakers on population and
ecology to any group or class
upon request during Earth
Week, April 18-24. If interested
call 392-0893 between 9 a.m.
and 5 p.m. daily.
Yoga harvest: The
Transcendental Science of
Bhakti-Yoga will continue
tonight in room 7 Peabody at 7
with further discussion on the
ripened fruit of all yoga systems.
Written word: Books are being
collected by UF students for the
inmates of Raiford State Prison.
Collection boxes are located in
front of Library West, Norman
Hall, the Towers, Jennings Hall,
Hume and Little Hall. For
further information call Pat
Callahan, 373-2886.
Below the belt: Dirk Mosig will
give a karate demonstration
today at 2:30 p.m. on the Union
South Terrace.
Campus speaker series: Larry
Hetrick will read his own poetry
today at 4:30 p.m. in Union
lounges 122 and 123.
High on the hog: Watch
Hogtown Presents, April 25,
READING ;!
JI Larry Hetrick will read i J
J i his own poetry on |
! | Wednesday, April 21 j |
! Reitz Union Lounges | J
*1 sponsored by
J the J. Wayne Reitz Union

on WUFT-TV channel 5, at 11
p.m. The Celebration,
Mudcrutch, and the Krishna
People will be featured.
Film pops: The Union Popular
Film Selection Committee will
meet tonight at 7:30 in room
331 Union.
Engineer safari: India Club
presents Satyakam, a film
dealing with the. trials and
tribulations of a young engineer,
at the Union Auditorium,
Saturday at 1:30 p.m.
Kheddaa documentary on
the hunting of wild elephants
will also be shown. Admission is
50 cents.
South of the border: Latin
American Colloquium will hold
a panel discussion on The
Aymara Language Materials
Project tonight at 8 in room
Improve Grades While Devoting
The Same Amount Os Time To Study
USE STUDY SOUNDS
Increase Your Concentration And Improve
Your Comprehension. Study At A Faster Rate.
ELECTRONICALLY PRODUCED SOUNDS
CAUSE THIS TO HAPPEN
Plgae* SMClfv
S Track Tape, Cassette, Or LP Record
Send Check or Money Order 59.95 Each
Include 75c Handling and Postage
Sound Concepts, Inc., Box 3152
Charlottesville, Va. 22902

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i i
MHMMB MMMBBHB M|HH| k^
lli^n^^^3lHi
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According to Dr. Glenn A. Butler, Chairman, a full day
of activities and speakers is slated as well as a social hour
and a banquet.
9:05 Richard Reidl, Director of Public Affairs,
ITT-Levitt Corp., Miami
9:55 COFFEE BREAK, PRSSA Alpha Chapter
10:10 Alan Robinson, Chief of Marketing and Tourism
for Florida Department of Commerce, Tallahassee.
11:15 Joe Dabney, Editor, Southern Star, Lockheed,
Marietta, Ga.
1:25 John F. Blatt, President and Treasurer, Planned
Press Promotions, Tavares, Fla.

427 Graduate and International
Studies Building.
Plan it people: The EAG needs
people to work during Earth
Week writing up fact sheets etc.
If youd like to help out call
392-1635 or stop by the EAG
office 323 Union.
Free films: The Uni6n and
Celebration 7l will present free
movies tonight at 7 and 9:30.
The shorts include, East
Street, The Cure, The
Immigrant, and others^
Well, well, wells: (H.G.?!) The
Science Fiction Club will hold a
meeting and book swap tonight
at 8 in room 316 Reitz Union.
uhivusity \w\l4
J IWHI MS
Fraternity Jewelry^
Now order It 6 days a week
Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expert Engraving
Class rings
Watch repair
Jewelry repair
1802 Watt University Ave.
Across from Campus
2 blocks from Hub 373-1025

2:30 M.R. Chick Harbert, Vice President of Public
Relations, General Development Corp., Inc., Miami
7:30 BANQUET Robert B. Slawter, Director of Public
Relations, Miller Brewing Co., Milwaukee, Wise.
The (FPRA) Board of Directors will hold their spring
meeting in the Union at 3:30. All other activities will take
place in the Union Ballroom
tickets for the banquet may be purchased from Sharon
Youmans, room 329 of the Stadium for $2.00. The
regular price of these tickets is $3.25. A student subsidy
has been provided by the Osceola Chapter of the FPRA.

POQQQQOOOaBBaBCBOOOOaHHBHBBBBBI
I The J. Wayne Roiti Union ft
I an< j
[ present
I Classic films Wednesday, April 21
Easy Street
( The Cure
X The Immigrant
The Adventurer
Union Aud 7:00 |
Tolable David
j Union Aud 9:30 j
| I
1 To begin training this summer.
1 See representatives in respective
I departments or in JWR Union April 21-23

Wodnatday, April 21, 1?71, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

Tip. Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 21,1971

Editorial
Practical action
needed now
No issue is completely black or white.
Not even the racial situation at UF. We cant presume to
lay blame on one side or the other.
And right now, that isnt the important thing. There will
be plenty of time for that later.
Right now, the important thing is the lives of the black
students at the UF.

Monday night an ultimatum was issued to the
administration by the Black Student Union (BSU). It read:
If full amnesty is not granted for all persons arrested
Thursday, April 15, 1971, and if there is no acceptable
commitment to resolve the proposals presented on April 15,
then we the black students will withdraw from the
University of Florida, Monday, April 26, 1971.
Coordinator of Minority Affairs Roy Mitchell says he will
resign if the demand for full amnesty is not granted. All
black faculty members will resign too, according to
Mitchell.
Principles are fine, and we respect people who stick by
them. But there are times when people must be practical.
We think this in one of those times.
To us, the most important thing now is the lives and
education of the black students at UF.
We are most concerned, of course, about the 66 students
who were arrested Thursday morning. These freshman and
sophomores were mostly students involved in the Critical
Year Freshman program.
If the blacks continue to rebuff any efforts by the
administration to soften its stand, these are the people we
believe who will be hurt the most.
Most of them will be unable to attend any other
university. And they will definitely be suspended from this
one.
They also face up to six months in jail and/or a fine of
not more than SSOO.
But they are not the only ones who will suffer.
Other black students who threaten to withdraw if the
demand for total amnesty is not granted, will also suffer.
Sure, some of them will be able to get into another
university. Arrangements are being made, according to a
BSU spokesman, for these students to be placed elsewhere.
But what about the student who doesnt have the grades
or the money to go? And what about the student in his last
quarter who is sure to lose credits?
We think the people who are bargaining with these
students futures, should realize the importance of any
proposals they make.
Full amnesty for all those arrested, including those who
were arrested Thursday afternoon, is just not feasible.
President OConnell does not have the power to do it, and
probably wouldnt even if he could.
He seems to realize a mistake has been make. He is now
trying to rectify it.
But he isnt going far enough. Just like OConnell could
not let all the students off completely, the black students
cannot accept partial amnesty for some and no promise of
consideration of their demands past appointment of still
another study committee.
These students have been waiting more than a year for
consideration of these requests. They have been studied by
a committee. Understandably, the students want action.
OConnell says there has been some action taken. There
must be more.
Each side is going to have to give a little. Neither side is
completely in the right.
The distinction can not be right against wrong.
And most important the black students should not be
forced to suffer.
The
Florida
Alligator
Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief
Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor
Gary Grunder
News Editor
c j

v
o
Today
E

Black student questions
OConnells qualifications

In view of the recent
activities, both on the part of
this universitys president, and
that of the Black Student Union,
instead of writing this column
myself I have put it at the
disposal of black students who
wish to be heard. This article
was submitted to me by Rawn
H. Stafford, 2UC. He speaks to
President Stephen C. OConnell.
In view of your irrationality
shown last Thursday, I now have
doubts that you are qualified for
the position that you hold.
Trying to suppress the rights of
students whether blacks,
white, redneck,
ultra-conservative or whatever is
a thing of the.past. You are a
thing of the past. Gone are the
days of The Halls of Ivy (an
old TV series), when the
president of a college dictated to
his flock of sheep to become the
All American know-nothing
of today.
Mr. OConnell as a white
southerner who believes in
keeping blacks in their place,
as well as students in general,
you are making this university
look worse than it has ever
looked before. You appear to
come out of your shell (if you

Editorial
Stanley offers
leadership
I
(EDITORS NOTE: Although we planned not to run any
election copy on election day, because there is question as
to whether Lowell Stanley was aware of his opportunity to
answer The Alligator endorsement, we are making this
exception. We therefore gave Mr. Stanley the following
space.)
Student Government as it is presently constituted is an
ineffectual, ultra-political insult to the student body.
Lowell Stanley offers not Green Grass, not bogus
Realism, but an entirely independent concept of
workable student leadership.
Lowell Stanley will use the resources of this university to
solve the problems of this university. And hell do it
objectively, non-politically no campaign contributions, no
blocs, no deals at the students expense.
Lowell Stanley will use student specialists working in
liason with the academic disciplines on campus. He will use
the academic expertise to arrive at alternatives to student
problems student rights, financial autonomy, tuition.
Lowell Stanley will present the alternatives to the
students in monthly referendums. Unlike the other
candidates, he does not presume to be an omnipotent
clairvoyant who paternally tells the students what he thinks
is best for them. The students will decide the solutions for
themselves and SG will act accordingly.
This is no naive concept; it can be done. If the students,
not the politicians, are given the chance to make decisions,
the forces on campus can deal with the administration
rationally, reasonably.
Questions of operating within the system or quiet
activism have tragically proven to be absurd. The old
impotent answers just dont work anymore.
Perhaps Geoige Bernard Shaw put it best, Some people
see things as they are and ask why. I dream of things that
never were and ask why not.
If you give Lowell Stanley your vote, we can, together,
make the dream an eminent reality.

think its safe) only when
trouble arises. You appear to
make no attempt to alleviate
potentially serious problems
before they arise. You were
given adequate time to
accomplish this. This is clearly
shown by the repeated attempts
of the black students* demand
for their rights on this campus
and the refusal of the hiring of
an attorney for the student
body. You could have nipped it
in the bud (as they say). But
because of your racist attitudes
and general stubbornness toward

{ Alligator Staff
Marian Jadrusiak Steve Strang
Assignments Editor Wire Editor
Copy Editors Gary PMkahDebbi Smith-Vickie Rich-Linda Miklowitz
by rtudwtt ot the University of Florid, undo the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
Business. Advertising offices in Student Publications Suita,
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87, 88 or 89.
C in h ? Flo kia Alligator are those of the editors or J
the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.^^r

BLACK VOICES

the simple demands of the
students your actions might have
possibly begun the destruction
of this university as of Thursday.
The fact is that the students
who are concerned for their
personal rights are sick and tired
of your ultra-conservative, racist,
anti-student ideas which are a
thing of the past. There is no
place for your stubbornness
here. There is no place for
racism in this society. It is
clearly evident that it is time for
change.. .whether you are super
conservative or radical.



Attendance
Editor:
This letter is in response to
remarks made by Senate Student
Rights Committee Chairman
Owen Beitsch regarding
mandatory attendance in classes.
He seems to assume that
students have some sort of
constitutional right to cut classes
without penalty. 1 do not
concede them this right,
although 1 do not 'enfore
arbitrary attendance in my
classes.
If I want to consider
attendance as an academic
objective of my courses I am
perfectly free to do so under
University regulations. As a
professional school the College
of Journalism and
Communications considers
attendance as an important part
of a professional attitude and
therefore a worthy educational
objective.
I tell my students at the
beginning of the term what
classes they can cut without
penalty and what classes they
can't. In my case, attendance
influences grades only in
borderline cases. But
regardless of the penalty/the
principle is the same. If 1
thought that important
academic objectives of my
course could be served by a
more stringent attendance
policy, I reserve the right to set
policies accordingly. This is one
of my rights as a faculty
member.

By JAMES LEE
ANigrtor Columnist
The nature of man is a dual
one.
It exists in no fixed sphere
because it swings back and forth.
This nature depends upon the
aspects within an environment
or culture which because of its
peculiar structuring is capable of
controlling it at specific times..
It swings from the irrational
(barbarity) to the rational (the
basis for civilization). But, these
two poles placed upon die
sphere that represents man are
themselves not fixed. There are
between the two poles varying
degrees of barbarian and
culture. Culture may here be
taken to mean something
synonomous with civilization or
rational society.
Classical authors Aristotle,
Plato, Homer, Virgil and others
were concerned with these
varying degrees of man's nature
and tried to illustrate that
society could help man reach
some point of equilibrium: a
point of balance between the
rational and irrational that
would eventually result in the
development of the humans
potential to its fullest. Being the
thorough thinkers they were
these classical authors, in their
view of man as a social creature,
left little unexamined. They
pointed out that the isolated
individual (usually the

If Mr. Beitsch wants to make
a test case of conflicting rights
on this basis, I accept the
challenge.
John S. Detweiler
Asst. Professor
Ricci-pro
Editor:
The following is the text of a
letter I sent to President
O'Connell Monday. I think it
will dear up the confusion and
misunderstanding which has
resulted from a lack of
communication between the
Department of Architecture, Dr.
Leonardo Ricci, and the
administration:
Dear Mr. President:
Delay and false hope can be the
cripplers of great universities and
great men. The UF is currently
facing the effects of these tactics
with the possible loss of Dr.
Leonardo Ricci.
From my vantage point as Dr.
Ricd's assistant, I have seen the
sparkle leave his eyes over the
past two and one-half years. He
feels defeated. Work on his
two books has stopped. His
professional career, both as the
Director of the Institutes of
Architecture and of Town
Planning at the University of
Florence, and as a practicing
architect in Italy, has suffered
greatly by his long absence.
The UF will also suffer should it

Man-, barbaric and yet civilized

philosophic) was eventually
silenced. He was one who did
not live content and
unquestioning in society. Death
or exile were the two most usual
means of silencing the isolated
individual, to ridicule and ignore
were the others.
The authors seemed to stress
the following points in their
varied arguments:
Society satisfies man's basic
needs: hunger, the need for
shelter and clothing.
Society develops man's
sense of reason and its
worthiness.
Society establishes the
rights of man by organizing
government and its laws.
Society develops the need
for the skills of all its members.
Society develops friendly
ties with other civilizations and
receives through these
associations an understanding of
people and what motivates
them.
Society defines the
unknown.
Society defines the
importance of authority, and
courage.
o Society protects and
defends its objectives.
Homer treats the ambivalence
of mans nature, in his epic the
Iliad, we have man (Hector)
leaving the domestic scene to
participate in war. War, Homer
implies, makes an animal of
man. Hectors conduct during

READERS FORUM

loose the genius of this man. It
would be tragic to overlook the
ideas of a man of Dr. Ricci's
calibre. His programs, proposals
and suggestions have much to
offer this university in the way
of total involvement* in a
learning experience. His
interdisciplinary approach could
be the model for a new
generation of education.
Dr. Ricci has, for the first time,
awakened a true interdiscip interdisciplinary
linary interdisciplinary interest in Urban Studies
on our campus. He is and can
continue to be a catalyst for our
future. He can and will
maximize the potential which all
of us believe exists without our
University.
I have attached a personal
history of Dr. Riccis work on
our campus. As you will see, all
of his activities have been
directed, not toward himself,
but towards his students and the
future of our University.
I appeal to your sense of justice
and fair play to give this matter
the consideration that it
requires. I am sure that after you
review the facts you will agree
with me that this University
needs Dr. Ricci and that any
efforts you make to retain him
will be richly rewarded.
JONATHAN R.TOPPE
Ricci-con
Editor:
The cause of Dr. Ricci is

the battles, however,
demonstrates the extent to
which Hector's society had
affected him. The traditional
values he had come to know
taught him he must first defend
his home, his family and as a
prince who would one day
become a king his people. He
does nothing more than protect
the objectives of his society.
Aristophanes, Lucian and
Aristotle are the clearest of the
authors writing on the place of
man in society. They believed
that man should be an abject
subject of society, content to
follow the laws and guidance of
those who were thought most fit
to govern them. In, this manner,
the values were or would be
unanimously accepted and

reaching epic proportions on
campus. He may have a few
justifiable complaints, ' but
somehow his handling of the
affair seems to be in the worst
possible taste, and designed to
arouse the most sympathy for
him while obscuring the fact
that this entire University is
castrated by decisions made in
Tallahassee and enforced upon
the faculty, students and staff
without regard to necessity of
honor.
Dr. Ricci cannot do concrete
things in this state he is not
licensed to practice the
profession of architecture, and
does not seem to feel that it is
necessary for him to endure this
bit of bureaucracy. Instead, the
University must submit itself to
him without reservation,
consideration or justification,
without his doing anything more
than exuding a charismatic aura
of genius without ever doing
anything to justify that
appearance. Geniuses should not
only talk about what they could
do with enough facilities, but do
what they can with what is
available, lest their genius waste
itself in narcisstic meanderings
about generalities and lovely but
impractical theories. I trust that
Dr. Ricci, who is widely
advertised as a man of genius,
might degrade himself to get his
hands dirty in the nasty world
the rest of us inhabit in order to
give us all the benefits of the
good things he can do to us.
Incidentally, if he is that
wonderful, why arent
foundations battering down the
doors of the College of

would function for the good of
all.
Aristophanes thought the
philosophers were responsible
for the depravity of society
(homosexuality, atheism and
corruption). He felt thus,
because it is the job of the
philosopher to question and
sometimes change what is
accepted by the general body of
society.
The fullest potential was
considered reached when man
could appreciate the beauty in
nature, be simple in his taste and
cultivate the mind without loss
of manliness. It was also
considered reached when man
could recognize the irrelevance
and insignificance of his fears.
This classical view of society
and man as a social creature is
the view that dominates western
civilization to date. We have
neglected in our appraisal or
reappraisal of society in its
historic context that times have
indeed changed.
The differing racial strains
have increased due to breeding
across racial lines, we are
geographically disporportionate,
values, mores and folkways
intersect and conflict, our
knowledge of science and
technology has propounded the

WadfMday, April 21/1971, The Florida Alligator,

Architecture and Fine Aits to
give him money?
A. Paul
Demands
Editor:
Service Employes Union
Local 626, AFL-CIO, fully
supports the position of the
Black Student Union. We feel
that the six proposals issued by
the BSU are just and right. We
feel that these proposals must be
met if this University is really
interested in achieving justice for
all people. We congratulate the
students for their commitment
to racial justice, and for the
beginnings of unity between
black and white students.
Thursdays violence was
unfortunate, and could have
been prevented by the
administration. The University
Administration must take action
on the BSU proposals if further
violence is to be avoided.
We therefore call on President
OConnell to declare that all
suspension and criminal
proceedings against the students
be dropped, and that he
immediately implement the
BSU*s proposals.
The Executive Committee
Service Employes Union
Local 626
AFL-CIO

problems with additional
problems, he. pollution of the
air, sea and vegetation, and we
are capable of destroying the
world.
It is true we yet engage in
warfare which results in reasons
defeat and mans transition to
animality. It is also true we yet
use the classical mode of
destroying malcontents and
social questioners.
And, so, what is the answer?
Obviously,it is reason.
Ironic.
Reason created government,
law, moral codes, an
understanding of the world and
its inhabitants, order, justice and
practicality. It must yet be
taught. It can no longer mean
man must advance under the
sanction of society because man
has been taught thus. Reason
must be examined under the
microscope of history and
massive change in social
structure. It must be cultivated
in light of the problems of
present day. It means building
from what OUR society has to
offer in the way of tools; a
concerted effort of the racial
strains, working to cultivate an
ideal society fair and just to all
and dislodging the fear we have
of difference.
How do we approach this
special reason?
Fight to frie ourselves to be a
self.
Question!

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 21, 1971

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COLONY SHOP
Judy keeps her cool on the
tennis court in her tennis
outfit by John Meyers from
Colony Shop in the mall.
WILSONS
v
Cindy is ready for fraternity
weekend in the elegant
lavender and white print
evening pants dress in cool
77% rayon and 23% nylon.
The fitted empire waistline
and full sheer sleeves, keeps
her moving freely. Accented
with a rhinestone buckle.
From Wilsons 2nd floor
fashions.
SUSAN SCOTT
Here we see Sue ready for
prancing through the streets
or dancing through the
evenings in her soft and
snappy two piece short pant
and double breasted outfit.
At Susan Scott.

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SUBTERRANEAN CIRCUS
Good Lord, its a wee little India Print bathing suit, available at
the Subterranean Circus for a mere $6. SIX DOLLARS??? Thats
right, in all sizes.



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SILVERMANS
Silky sleeky is this acetate
print of golds, purples, and
pinks. Gathers at the neck
end n smocking at the waist
and drapes to the ankles.
From Silvermans.
FIGURE FAIR
Be an eye catcher in this
beautiful all nylon one piece
swim suit an import from
Germany. The cut out
applique over nylon makes it
a beauty to behold. Also
available in a two piece
bikini. Colors brown, beige
and black. Modeled by Diane.
I
*
I MAASBROTHERS
* For those hot summer days
i ahead keep cool like Diane in
a red rib top and red denim
hot pants outfit. White
gladiator sandals help
complete her look from Maas
| Brothers.
%
j
BELK
Belk brings you this Alice of
California long patch wrap
around skirt with a matching
Peasant blouse which can be
worn on or off the shoulders.
- Modeled l?y Alice.

LAYOUT BY LINDA SENN
PHOTOGRAPHS BY PHIL COPE
AND MARK HAUSER
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Wednesday, April 21,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
XtXrX-X-X-X'X-X-X-X-.'-XwX-X-X-X-X-X
camera camera petri ft f(1.8) 55mm
+ 2x teleconverter, very good cond.
$l5O or best offer (392-8641)
(A-st-118-p)
For Sale: Boy's 2 speed Schwinn
Bicycle. $25. Light ash brown long
human hair fall-worn once $25 Call
Anne 373-3718 (A-st-116-p)
New 10-speed exd cond, gold Sears
French huret allvit, G'ville tag.
generator lite set, ex-lrg baskets,
brake lever covers $73 call 372-7701
(A-3t-119-p)
FOR SALE 1967 Mercury Cougar
XR7 Campus Credit Union 1200 SW
sth Ave. 392-0393 (A-st-119-p)
COMPARE BEFORE YOU BUY All
New Student Desk 29.50 2 dr. files
19.50 4 dr. files 29.50 USED arm
exec, swivel chair 19.95 JR Office
Furniture Co. 6205 S. Main St.
376-1146 (a-25t-103-p)
Need money fasti Am willing to sell
llke-new refrigerator for only $65. It
is 3 ft. high and cost SIIO.OO new;
call Wm. at 376-0406 (A-st-116-p)
I WALT DISNEY^^I
LmtHgll
I BHOIfIW V
H1 a>eeo~ i *
I [6l imr TECHNICOLOR I
I # I
n NOW 2:104:40
|U AT: 7:10-9:40
6:00-7:56-9:50 I

mj w : vJfl
m r m Alla;
KeTHMOuIwWHA^^
|RettyMaids|
I all in a row I
I starring ROCK HUOSON I
I\NGIE DICKINSON TELLY SAVALASI

\ I fek jn fll
Ijf
liij yjlk IS J r \ P/kl
! K1 S^BT^XTTTTriTTTrrr^TrrB
\ / |.l\| IV \bl 111 nf I I lit T I ft

FOR SALE
X:X:x-x*X:X*x-x*x-x*:-x-x-x-:-x-x-x-Xv
ALL PHONO NEEDLES ARE
AVAILABLE AT MUNTZ STEREO
319 NW 13 ST (A-15t-107-p)
1970 Sun Craft boat, trailer. 35hp,
even. Electric start, teleflex steering
16ft. long, 6 ft. beam trihull all the
extras. 372-0987 after 5 (A-3t-120-p)
Lear-jet stereo, tape deck arrvfm
radio aztec speakers $250 royal all
electric typewriter new $l5O 121
gatortown If not home leave note
(A-st-120-p)
Colt python .357 magnun 4* barrel
still in box $l5O save $45. call
373-2642 between 4-7 (A-4t-120-p)
Royal manual typewriter very good
condition, beautiful brown carrying
case $45.00 cash, call 392-0728 ask
for Barbara. (A-3t-120-p)
Portable stereo-Zen it h-1 year old
excellent condition-will sacrifice for
SSO or best offer-call 378-5465 after
10 P.M. (A-2t-120-p)
GOLF used mens full set with mac
gregor woods, bag & cart only $65
like new WOMENS clubs burke
reg. starter set & bag S6O 372-2628
(A-st-120-p)
Honda 150 in good shape. Many new
parts, inspected, new seat. Good
transportation. Asking $l5O, make
offer. Call 392-8358, Richard
(A-lt-120-p)
Fantastic Buy I Stereson 200 watt
bass amp & Gibson ebo Bass Turner
500 microphone cost 1500 + must
sell for 500 sacrifice call 378-1795
(A-st-120-p)
UNBELIEVABLE come an see
almost NEW g.e. stereo record player,
two speakers, good condition and
sound cost $135 new NEED bread
S3O. call after spm 378-3851
(A-st-120-p)
8 TRACK TAPES PRE-RECORDED
3.99 largest selection we also trade,
buy & sell, new & used tapes
TRADE-AT APE 14 nw 13 St.
(A-15t-107-p)
TAKE soli away the Blue Lustre
way from carpets and upholstery.
Rent electric shampooer $1 electric
upholstery shampoos also available
Lowry Furniture Co. (atfg)
Stereo 8-Tr Cartridges Recorded
Premium Quality Lubricated Tape 1
or 2 albums on 40 or 80 min tapes
$2.50 or $4 Including tape. Don't
accept cheap Imitation. Get
Guaranteed Quality. John 378-5916
nights (A-st-113-p)
tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475-2546
(local) (A-17t-111-p)
1968 Triumph Bonneville 650 cc low
mileage, carefully maintained. SBOO
call Dan at 372-7877 (A-st-116-p)
Martin D 12-35 12 string guitar
w/nardshell case, cost over $650 sell
for S4OO Also complete Sunn PA
system cost 1900 sell 600 372-3929
(A-St-117-p)
Bmc 948 and 4-speed for sprldget,
morris. VW body parts. Complete
running gear for dune buggy or? I
need 40hp engine, trans. 372-1039
(A-st-117-p)
honda 90 w helment slls sony
500* tape recorder -$199 garrard
turntable sls. pre-amp $5 9 reels
tape $29 372-5561 Art 10pm you'd
better hurry (A-st-117-p)
1969 honda 350 firm $525 fair price
considering $275 Just spent on
complete overhaul, battery and tire,
have receipts call 372-4678 after 5
(A-6t-117-p)
66 bmwaxcellent mech cond, fairing
& many other extras, first S7OO gets
It. 378-0181 til 2 372-0507 after 2
(A-4t-117-p)
3-Speed English Racer used swks.
was SSO new. Cali Aiden 378-8977
Leave message. (A-3t-118-p)

Page 10

l. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 21,1971

FOR RENT
:x-x-x-x^-x-x-x-:-x;x-x-x ; x*x ; x ; x-x ; x ;
1 bedroom 60 a month Incl. util 304
nw 15th st apt 8 April rent free 3
blocks from campus (B-4t-117-p)
Sublet lbr apt no children no pets
quiet near campus married couples
only call 373-1183 (B-st-116-p)
Married couple or serious grad to
sublease lbdr apt-no child or pets,
pool-lnquire Coy Thomas 1406-32
sw lOter or call Alvarez 372-8468
(B-12t-116-p)
SINGLES: Swing Into summer in a
luxurious A/C poolside apt. Private
bedroom. Walk to campus. S7O,
including utilities, and free color TV.
378-7224 La Mancha Apts.
(B-15t-l 16-p)
sublet 2 bdr apt ac ww carpet swim
pool available any time til Aug 31
call 376-0635 900 SW 16 ave $l6O
mo. (B-st-117-p)
3 bedrooms for rent place apts. a/c,
pool, S7O/person utilities included
summer quarter only call anytime
373-4301 or 373-1322 (B-st-117-p)
Available 3-room studio apt In the
Center of Modern Art, Micanopy
high ceilings lots of space po box
14227, Gainesville (B-3t-120-p)
sublet thru Aug ONE block from
campus one room maid service free
utilities 76.67 mo. good a/c call
376-9389 102 nw 13th ave. N 0.9
come look (B-2t-120-p)
Largest, most luxurious 3-Bdrm apt
in GYllle. Sublet for summer qtr
Pool, A/C. Perfect for partying. Call
376-4863 or 372-3126 (mgr.)
(B-st-120-p)
3 or 4 persons needed to sublet apt at
the Place. S7B per person per month
Incl. UNLIMITED utilities, call
376-6832 (summer) (B-st-119-p)
sublet apt. summer qtr. near campus
and med center, quiet area 2 bdrm
a/C. SIOO mo. Call 373-3909 after 5
pm. (B-st-118-p)
Sublet for summer, penthouse apt.
the place, s7sAnonth-not SB2,
N 0.307, Dick. (B-3t-118-p)
JUNE RENT/FREE one bedroom
apt. sin city a/c/swlmmlng pool call
372-2Q86 rent for summer next year
If desired (B-St-118-p)
WANTED
2 roommates wanted large 4
bedroom house near mall cable tv
private or semi-private bedroom S4O
per month utilities Incl. 378-6810
(C-st-116-p)
Male roommate to share luxurious
a/c poolside apt. Private bedroom.
Walk to campus. S7O including
utilities + free color tv. 378-7224
(C-15t-116-p)
Need one male roommate badly for
nice apartment. SSO a month call
376-4185 (C-st-116-p)
Coed to share luxurious air
conditioned poolside apt. Private
bedroom. Walk to campus. S7O
Including utilities and free color TV.
378-7224 (C-15t-116-p)
Serious female student or working
girl share 1 br. apt. ac $62 mo. + V?
util call 373-1792 mon-frl after 5
(C-st-110-p)
Female roommate for Williamsburg
apt. No.ll Immediately or for May.
call 373-4067 or 372-3505 X 245.
rent Is $52.50 + utilities.
(C-5M19-P)
Wanted. 1 female roomate to sublet
apt. $42/mo. + util. 2 bedrm. share
with 2 other glrls/rtralght. call Becky
372-5864. aprll rent payed.
(C-3t-119-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted
two-bedroom Fred. Gardens apt. No.
5 approx $35 per mon-Summer
V-June call now Linda 373-2480
(C-3t-119-p)
I WHAT IS
NORMAL?
WHAT IS
ABNORMAL?
I The greatest cause for
I divorce in this country is
I sexual inadequacy."
I -Dr. William Masters, M.D.
I "All of their research reflects
I Masters and Johnson's con-
I viction that in the exercise of
I sex, nothing is forbidden as
I long as it is acceptable and
I pleasurable to both partners."
I TIME
I 18 AND OVER'
I I D S CHECKED

WANTED
. x-x-:-x-x-:-x-:-x-:-:-:-:-x-x-:-:-x-x-:-x-x-:*x
Female roomate wanted one blk
from campus, one bdr apt 55/mo +
utils. Immed. occ. spring quarter only
call Karen 373-3827 anytime.
(C-3MIB-P)
Two female roommates summer
quart, nice apt. 2 blocks from
campus a/c. S9O entire quart. Call
Linda 373-3438 (C-3t-118-p)
One or two female roommates badly
needed for gatortown. go by appt.
224 or call 372-6790. move in imme.
rent paid for remainder of april.
(C-2t-120-p)
Girl to live in mod 3 bdr house in SE
3 acres, own room, need car COED
living Rent SSB + 1/3 util call
373-3381 now. this qtr. only.
(C-st-120-p)
Need female roomate for The Place
apt. Immediate occupancy, call
373-3181 or come by N 0.109 so.
(C-4t-120-p)
2 female roommates wanted to share
French Quarter apt. Next fall, rent is
$52.50 + Vi utilities. Call Margaret or
Kathy. 373-3614 (C-st-120-p)
HELP WANTED
Cocktail waitress wanted: full or part
time, no experience necessary. Will
train. Must be 21. Call after 5,
376-9175, ask for Mr. Thomas. Dubs
Steer Room, 4560 NW 13th St.
(E-20t-4-p)
x-r-s-H-r-x-x-WrSXtXrXtXft::!::^:*?::^:!::;::::
AUTOS
.-.V.VAVW.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.
67 vw one owner low milage Must
sacrifice this weekl MUSTII perfect
mech cond will sell cheep!l pay off
bank only 373-4035 after
S(G-st-116-p)
63 Tempest excellent condition
Except need new clutch Best offer
call Warren after 5 372-2888
(G-st-120-p)
62 ford galaxle with air condition
radio good tires it runs S3OO call
392-3331 ask for Dr. Ayut
(G-4t-117-p)
Jaguar XKE, *62 mag wheels,
detachable hard top, custom leather
Interior, good condition Call
373-1582 after 2:00 (G-st-117-p)

lilted SictHi&Todcuf
VI
9:50 |^^Hl|^HHp|HPSDV^7^.^W|
00RIAN GRAY* Starring HELMUT BERGER as Dorian Grey RICHARDVOOO HCRKRTIOerMAM^IIUEDAHi
MMQMET LEE A MODERN ALLEGORY INSPIRED BY OSCAR WILDE A COMMONWEALTH UNITED PRESENTATION
Produced by HARRY ALAN TOWERS A TOWERS Os LONDON PftQQUCTION PifcMd t MA | i 55EEESEEES[SESHSE9EE9SSEI
JB .JLtff
hoitman
BmmN nP^%
Panavision Technicolor
Hk^/M B ] jfl shows
P*\ BL/jsJI i47.)7 ass
iSSS/ M iY(*l 7a} I v r _... MHllUltMiMlMlfiniilillTy

AUTOS
t :-: r :-: r : r : r :.: r : t x-:-:::r:::t:::T:t:::*:-:t:r:r:-:-::^:*:r:r:*:r:*:-:v:
1963 Chevrolet Impala six cylinder
automatic. $40,000 actual miles.
$275. call Rick at 378-7082 after
seven or at 392-1699 between 3 to 5
(G-3t-118-p)
1965 Mustang real clean, new paint,
new tires, 289-2 u, 4 spd., rally pack,
delux Interior, A/C, stero tape, one
owner, Make offer 372-0987 Aft. 5
(G-3t-120-p)
1969 442 Olds. Loaded A/C Power
-steering, brakes, ant, trunk. AM-FM
and tape. 4speed tach. positreaction
come see, Make offer. 372-0987 aft.
5 (G-3t-120-p)
1969 VW with special handling
equipment and many extras-ln
absolutely immaculate cond.-was
$1750-wlll take $1595 now.
392-7275 (G-st-118-p)
Flat 850 Fastback Coupe 69,
Excellent condition, very
economical, great car for student, see
to appreciate. $llOO 392-8168
(G-st-117-p)
IjnEIHKI
mmm
I JgLjtijk 1 A aa



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

autos
1961 MG A, excellent mech shape,
silver w/maroon Interior, must sell
while overseas, can be seen evenings
and weekends, 376-9551 SSOO
(G-3t-120-p)
Must sell 64 Volkswagen bug In good
condition except needs motor work
373-3890 (G-3t-120-p)
1965 Caravelle conv., new engine &
Clutch S6OO. 60 BUG EVE sprite new
brakes & Inspection $450. 1966
Dodge Dart Conv. SBSO. 372-5827
(G-st-119-p)
Summer Comforts 1966 Tempest, air
V-8, Air Shocks, Polyglass. Low
miles. Well maintained $875 or offer.
Call 372-1039 (G-st-117-p)
PERSONA L
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Med I cal-Legal-Psychologic open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (J-46t-106-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer.
Electroiogist... 102 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Call 372-8039 for appointment
(j-44t-54-p)

i TONIGHT at the RAT I
f§ Post Election Party 9
I Free music **RGF I
y This is for everyone 0
[ FREE admission FREE J
NORTH TERRACE REITZ UNION
Sponsored By: Dept, of Music and The J. Wayne Reitz Union

*Â¥**##****************Â¥*Â¥*Â¥*******************
I STUDENT GOVERNMENT & CELEBRA TION *7l PRESENT DIRECT FROM £
4 E .. jA M ¥
Â¥ Ig
SEASON S BESTMUSICA
*
* wi*, rJHHBBI*
; Tour
* APRIL 21 8:00 PM UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM
! TICKETS AVARABLE REITZ UNION BOX OFFICE (392-1653) ;
* *...r...?.?...**.*****************

PERSONAL
WANTED I Single males. We have all
types of UF coeds eager to meet you.
a S, "I ,te: Box 77346 > Atlanta
30309. (J-20t-120-p)
Volunteer drivers needed to drive
ghetto children to day-care center.
Wed. or Frl. 9:00-9:20 or
11:15-11:30 Call 372-3947 after
sp.m. (J-3t-120-p)
Large Affectioate Male Puppy needs
to find a good home. Half Great
Dane has shots Is house broken and a
wonderful pet 378-7279 (J-lt-120-p)
Student needs ride to 8:00 class from
23rd blvd between 6th and 13th or
Gnsvle mall area. Call Gery 373-1246
after 6PM. (J-3t-120-p)
non-violent individualist grooving
basic living, wilderness, creativity,
biology, lit. seeks sweet yung thing, w
like intrests call 376-6529
(J-2t-120-p)
REWARD for the return or Info
leading to the return of the gas tank
taken off of my chopper parked in
front of rote bid. call 392-8202
(J-3t-120-p)

Wednesday, April 21,1971, The Florida Alligator,

rx-v'vXxtWvivrsv&vXyrvvX":;:-:-:*:-:-
PERSONAL
< Union Popular Film Selection
Committee will meet Wednesday the
21st at 7:30 pm in room 311 of the
Union. (J-3t-118-c)
GOING TO EUROPE? We Have
Charter Flights At People's Prices.
Call 372-6846 (J-st-117-p)
Engaged? See my selection of socially
correct wedding invitations and
accessories. Phone 376-9951 to
borrow album for leisure'y study.
(J-4t-118-p)
LOST & FOUND
found Thursday at Tlgert KEYS on a
ring, pick up at Union Lost and
Found. (L-3t-120-p)
Lost small female terrier,
lost near Ist ave and 12st. answers to
shorty, call 378-7202 (L-3t-120-p)
Lost female Irish setter tag N 0.643
please phone 376-9011 or 376-6028
(L-2t-120-p)
REWARD SIOO for info lead to
return of 1970 Triumph tiger
motorcycle taken from place apts no
questions call 378-1109 anytime
(L-3t-120-p)
Lost: female gr. Shepard- blacke
silver; 9 mo. choke chain, lost In sin
city area; name Is gretchen; reward
offered call 378-5823 anytime
(L-3t-120-p)
Found single key on 'lady bug* key
chain, at union during engineers fair,
call 373-2912 to claim (L-3t-120-p)
Lost Gold Rimmed Eyeglasses square
frame, Friday afternoon on East side
of campus Reward call 392-9063
(L-st-120-p)
I lost a Vashlca-D camera In the tear
gas barrage the 15th If you found It,
please call 373-2658 or 392-2612
REWARD (L-5M19-P)
LOST Black wallet with ID's If found
call 392-7039 $5 reward (L-4t-117-p)
msmmsmmmsmsmmsm.
SERVICES
We're wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office In town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now I Bank Amerlcard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
term papers, thesis, reports etc typed
to your specifications, accuracy and
neatness guaranteed. 50 cents per
page. call tola 373-1003
(M-10t-110-p)
WRITER'S CO-OP TERM PAPERS
EXAMS PO BOX 13678 UNIV
STATION Gainesville, Fla.
(M-7t-119-p)
Save 25% or more on all auto parts.
Spark plugs 68 cents. Cash h Carry
Auto Parts, 1111 S. Main St.
378*7330. (M-113-tfC)
Tired of sandwich suppers? get a
good home-cooked meal with fresh
vegs at coney Island rest. 210 SE Ist.
sam-7pm beer served, great food!
(M-st-120-p)

Page 11

*Todays
more for your money meal
atffIORRISOnS
CAFETERIA
I I
. WTONESDAY FEATURE
! FISH ALMONDINE |
_ WITH HUSH PUPPIES Q Ajk**
11 0R I 5
a FRENCH FRIED 1
| | POTATOES | §
5 | THURSDAYS FEATURE 11
B | BAKED MEAT SAUCE
! AND MACARONI -y
I 1 79(i
I YOU CAN EATI w
I LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER: 4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CAFETERIA .. beyond comparison! J
SPECIAL RATES FOR FLORIDA RESIDENTS
jfHt On Tho World Famous
GLASS BOTTOM BOATS ot
1 ]., BHtMHSITJ
nwiwtTiwt s# v I>l Iww.w. im St.
shows laugh not *. / shows MUSII
I'll ;of the year. l!*o 7:30^8>
I j(Mtagj
"elmEmaUmii * Janies Earl Jones
lniffP nQU l % Jane Alexander .*
*0 Color -*
fAifcirti, aa*
Color by MOVIELAB o H WINNER OF 8
Ira JVIV ACADEMY AWARDS
CENTER 1 JISJ # Tro W
l atdav Flair Lady
| O) W. SOirAi Aoo. |
2f WINNER of iMBH:
hits! X ACAOEMY AWARD :
JULIUS CAESAR
D. H. LAURENCES
"WOMEN M LOVE" J
His life among the wealthy Ofl;
deprived him of living in a slun^jpPMj
jSo hei bought one. jjj
THEIANDLORD^I;
COLOR
0000000000 VIORIDA THEATRE ONLY * |
.78 AGE IS AND UNDER
SI.2S AGE 17 A UP
ALL DAY-EVERY DAY X I



Page 12

!. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 21,1971

SGP announces rock schedule
>*' ! V 1 #fr.'sP i T- ' '~t .* .' v w *; . -'* W

On May 20 through May 22,
the rare and wonderful talent of
Oliver will fill the Rathskeller.
Known primarily for his national
hit Good Morning Starshine,
Olivers presence and
professional delivery as a folk
single is astounding.
Additionally, SGP has

M 11
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'* JmJhl 111 Fi t
W \ f B
'New-found' Dion
... here May 7-8 at Rat
1 Your Own Thing
performed tonight
By CONNIE DANIEL
Alligator Staff Writer
About 200 students got a sneak preview of the smash New York
musical Your Own Thing Tuesday afternoon in the Plaza of the
Americas.
The parody on Shakespeare's Twelth Night will have its last run
in the University Auditorium Wednesday night at 8 p.m.
The play is about a boy and a girl in a New York rock band. Orson
and Viola are twins, but both think the other died in a shipwreck.
To complicate things further, Viola masquerades as a boy to get a
job, which leads to several mismatched love interests.
The j, induction is called multi-media because movie screens are
built into the set.
Spiro Agnew appears on the scene to get his word in, then John
Wayne wales in with the comment, I can't tell the girls from the
boys.
To this, Humphrey Bogart enters with the reply You do have a
problem, don't you.
The play ran in New York for three years at the Orpheum theatre.
All the players appearing tonight have appeared in the New York
productior, but theyre called the international cast, because theyve
played from Toronto to Australia to San Francisco.
Your Own Thing was awarded the New York Drama Critics
Award as the best musical
off-Broadway musical to win the award.
Union South Terrace j
today P i
Karate! # ]
demonstration by
Dirk Mosig
sponsored by the JWRU i
* " HHUBIWHW Urt

scheduled for May 2 a great
show at the Stadium headlined
by Spirit, and supported by the
New York Rock and Roll
Ensemble and Game.
Then, May 26-28, SGP will
provide a Folk Jamboree
whose talent line-up will be
announced at a later date,

although tentative acts include
Livingston Taylor, Odetta, Tom
Rush, Kate Taylor and more.
Ewing Street Times, appearing
at the Rathskeller this weekend,
marks the beginning of a
six-week saturation of musical
talent on this campus.
The Rathskeller, long
over-looked by many, has the
potential of being the Souths
equivalent of the Vanguard or
the Village Gate. In an effort to
gain acceptance and support on
campus and the community and
nationwide recognition, a
phenomenal talent line-up has
been scheduled for the
Rathskeller.
On April 30 and May 1,
Game, one of Florida's most
popular rock groups will appear
at the Rathskeller. Their fresh
delivery and fantastic harmonies
have made them a favorite in
Florida's major cities and on
college campuses in die
Southeast. Recorded on
Evolution records, Game's new
single, Fat Mama, is already
breaking in major radio markets,
having been number one in
Sarasota and other secondary
markets for some weeks.
Jerry Jeff Walker, another
Coconut Groveite and author of
Mr. Bo Jangles, will make his
first Rathskeller appearance on

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EARLY FOR
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IRA'S GULF SERVICE
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Of
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May 6. Jerry Jeffs newest
album, Born Free, has at last
gained him the national
recognition he deserves. Melodic,
tranquil, with a down-home
smile and style, Jerry Jeff
Walker walks away with new
friends every time.
Friday and Saturday of that
same weekend, the Rathskeller
will bring the memories of old
and the new-found happiness of
Dion. Awarded twelve gold
records from The Wanderer,
Run-around Sue to
Abraham, Martin and John,
Dions talent cannot be
questioned. This appearance at
the Rathskeller is one of three
appearances he will make this
season.
The outrageous Duckbutter
takes over the Rathskeller the
following weekend, May 13 and
14. Country rock and humor is
their style. In fact, their love of
fun has gotten them barred from
the Miami Beach Convention
Hall for poking fun at local
customs. Soon to be recorded in
New Yorks Electric Ladyland
studio and produced by Phil
Gemhardt (producer for Dion,
Lobo and many others), this
bright group livens their
audience and leaves them
laughing.

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THATS A JOY FOR
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la Jl
ak >'y'% ; ';_i
Oliver
... at Rat May 20-22

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378-2436



Baseball team drops 7-2 decision

By SIM SMITH
Alligator Sports Writer
What had been an exciting
pitchers dual turned into a rout
when the Rollins Tars scored six
runs in the eighth inning to top
the Florida Gators 7-2 Tuesday
afternoon. Wally Gardiner
suffered his first loss against no
wins as the Gators record went
to 14-13 on the year.
Florida jumped into a one run
lead in the third when Rick
Scarborough singled, moved to
third on a sacrifice and an infield
out and scored when the

Cowens, Petrie rookies of year

NEW YORK (UPI) Dave
Cowens of Boston and Geoff
Petrie of Portland, two players
who didnt make the
All-America college team but

KhBB
TOM KENNEDY
Ready for jolt?
Andy Cheney (24) moves in for a tackle in recent Gator scrimmage.
Cheney was moved to defense this spring after spending the past two
years catching passes from John Reaves on the offense.
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rightfielder misplayed Bob
Carpenters fly ball.
The Tars knotted the score in
the sixth with a solo run and
then exploded in the eighth.
The first two men singled and
the bases were loaded on a
fielders choice play. Gardiner
was lifted for reliever Art Lee.
Lee issued a walk, a double
and a single in succession before
Tom Seybold came on to get the
Gators out of the inning.
Florida rallied briefly in the
ninth. Hedgecock singled with
two out. Glenn Hurst, replacing

became surprise stars in the pros,
finished in a tie for the National
Basketball Association Rookie
of the Year award.
In the balloting announced

injured Scarborough, reached on
an error. Seybold then ripped a
single into right to score
Hedgecock but Flad popped out
to end the game.
The Gators managed but
seven hits and three of them
belonged to catcher Will
Harman. The firey Gator cat
backstop is now hitting a brisk
.357. He leads the team in stolen
bases, in total number of hits,
batting average, and second in
walks received. Harman also has
the distinction of leading the
league in being hit by the pitcher
- five times.

Tuesday, Cowens and Petrie
each received 36 votes from
sportswriters and sportscasters in
the 17 league cities.
Pete Mamvich, who had
problems adjusting to the pro
style of play after being the
leading scorer in college at
Louisiana State for three straight
years, finished third with 21
votes. Calvin Murphy of San
Diego got four votes and Bob
Lanier of Detroit had just one.
Cowens and Petrie were the
first players to tie for the award
which was inaugurated in 1953
and has been won by such stars
as Elgin Baylor 1959, Wilt
Chamberlain 1960, Oscar
Robertson 1961, Willis Reed
1965, Earl Monroe 1968, Wes
Unseld 1969 and Lew Alcindor
1970.

lllMf lltTttnMl'H'l HIM HHi IH HITMIII mIHM4+W4h I IfMt'Hl IMH
"Girls, let us fit your caboose"
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(ALSO IN TALLAHASSEE) g
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The
Florida
Alligator

Rick Scarborough suffered a
bruised ankle during the game
after being hit with a foul ball.
He should, however, be ready
for action this weekend in the
two game series at Auburn.
Pitcher Bill Tufts will undergo
an examination by doctors
tommorrow to determine if he
can begin workouts with the

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Wednesday, April 21,1971, The Florida Aiepator,

SPORTS

team. Tufts suffered facial
fractures last month when he
was struck with a thrown ball
during practice.
The Gator batgirls for Florida,
known as the Gator Aids, have
provoked considerable comment
thus far, mostly good. Channels
7 and 2 recently did a film
report on the girls.

Page 13



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 21,1971

Agony & Defeat j

i : :.
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Disgusting!

Is this anyway to play tennis? Senior Bruce
Bartlett thinks it is. But his efforts in Monday's
match with Georgia was to no avail as he dropped
his singles match with Bill Kotecky 6-4,10-8. In the

K
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W
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if .V m ili v I ><*,* ~
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PIT
m where you get break M
on steak and
everything else
Before beating a dog, know his
I master

picture above, Bartlett takes a bit of time to see if
the court was artificial. Below, he awaits a return
from his Georgia opponent while he expresses
dissatisfaction, above right.

Tennis team
routs USF
UFs tennis team evened its
record at 10-10 Tuesday
afternoon with .a lopsided 9-0
shutout of the University of
South Florida on the varsity
courts.
Singles victories were
recorded by Ray Heidema,
Ricky Knight, Buddy Miles,
Rusty Addie, Bruce Bartlett, and
Bing Nobles.

LA MANCHS

It's fast, but it's casual. Living
with a Spanish accent designed
for you. Nobody else. That's
why every single and
multi-level apartment features:
Rugged Barcelona furniture
All electric Kitchen
i Central Air
TGIF parties at the pool
and patio
Your own private bedroom
FREE COLOR TV IN EACH APT
And it all happens this summer
for only S7O per month, including
utilities. Or rent for September
they're moving fast.
914 SW Bth AYE

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ELK KJU O AND SALES
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~*'; -.%v. .; .M| m <--^j^fc x : : ffwi ]fl
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... where things happen fast
378-7224



Goaltending to decide NHL champ

By United Press international
The National Hockey League
Stanley Cup semifinals may
come to be known as the
goaltenders series.
Defense is the name of the
game for the four semifinalists
and superb goaltending has
carried the clubs thus far.
New York, which leads
Chicago 1-0 in its best-of-seven
series, has had some brilliant
performances from Ed
Giacomin, who teamed with
Gilles Villemure to win the
Vezina Trophy as the leagues
outstanding goalies.
Chicago, which won the
Western title, qualified for the
semifinals by ousting the
Philadelphia Flyers in four
games. New York, second to
Boston in the East, stopped the
Toronto Maple Leafs in six
games.
Montreal, third in the East,

Lew Alcindor dirty word
around Baltimore Bullets

By MILTON RICHMAN
UPI Sports Writer
NEW YORK (UPI) Theres
one in every crowd. This boy
nearly went and ruined the
whole celebration for the
Baltimore Bullets with two
words.
Lew Alcindor.
Wes Unseld, whose job itll be
to try to keep Milwaukees
celebrated 7-foot-2 supergreat in
check in the NBA final playoffs
winced when he heard
Aldndors name mentioned.
What have you got in mind
for him? the same guy asked
Unseld in the Bullets dressing
room not long after they had
knocked off the New York
One Scott
too many
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UPI)
The Virginia Squires had one
Scott to many for the Kentucky
Colonels Monday night.
Charlie Scott, the Squires
brilliant rookie, and veteran Ray
Scott each tallied 30 points to
help Virginia beat Kentucky
150-137 and give the Squires a
2-1 lead in their American
Basketball Association Eastern
Division final playoff.
The Virginia-Kentucky
contest produced an ABA record
for most personal fouls in one
game as the officials whistled a
total of 79 infractions. Seven
players fouled out of the game,
including Kentuckys Dan Issel
who led the Colonels with 27
points.
Charlie Scott pumped in seven
of his points during a nine-point
Squire streak that saw Virginia
break away from a 120-120 tie
in the final quarter.
The series resumes tonight at
Louisville with the fifth game
scheduled for Hampton, Va.,
Friday night.
-garatfr';' i in mmm in

More)
BASKETBAU/HOCKEY

eliminated Boston in the upset
of the playoffs and Minnesota,
No. 3 in the West, stunned St.
Louis.
Giacomin, who held the
Hawks to only a deflected goal
in the opener at Chicago, played
most of the game with a
five-stitch wound in his hand,
caused by a collision with
Chicagos Bobby Hull.
Giacomin had eight shutouts
during the regular season and

Knicks, the defending world
champs, 93-91, at Madison
Square Garden Monday night for
the Eastern Division Title.
Unseld waved his hand in a
gesture which clearly said he
didnt even want to entertain the
question.
11l wait until tomorrow to
think about it,. said the
Baltimore center.
What do you think about
him right now though?
Unselds questioner persisted.
Tough, Unseld said. Thers
all you can say about Alcindor.
You arent saying hes
impossible to beat, are you?
Nothings impossible,
Unseld shot back, snapping his
head up.
Baltimore and Milwaukee met
in six games this season and the
Bucks won five. That gives you
an idea how evenly matched the
two clubs are. Still, Wes Unseld

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

Villemure added four more.
Chicago must go with Tony
Esposito, last years Vezina
winner, in the nets. Reserve
goaltender Gerry Desjardins
suffered a broken arm last
month and the Black Hawks have
no experienced backup man for
Esposito.
The Rangers strength is up
the middle, with centers Walter
Tkaczuk, Jean Ratelle and Pete
Stemkowski rated among the

has company in his belief that
nothing really is impossible.
Theyve got a great ball
club, concedes Unselds
teammate, Kevin Loughery, who
came off crutches to help the
Bullets bowl over the Knicks in
the semifinal, but they can be
had. We dont fear em.
181
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
378-5222
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N W 13th ST.

tops in the NHL. Stemkowskis
goal in sudden death overtime
gave New York its 2-1 victory
over the Black Hawks in the first
game at Chicago Stadium.
Chicago is led by Bobby Hull,
younger brother Dennis, one of
the leagues most underrated
players, and Stan Mikita.
Dryden, a rookie who
replaced veteran Rogatien

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Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida

Wednesday, April 21,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Vachon for the Boston series
and held off the record recordshattering
shattering recordshattering Bruins* offensive, may
get some rest against the North
Stars.
Both teams are almost 100
per cent physically. Phil
Roberto, a rookie wing, will miss
the opener for Montreal and
veteran defenseman Doug Mohns
is out for the North Stars.

Page 15



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday. April 21, 1971

* k
%.; % :
candle people...the eye...kunstler...anderson fire...canney rip-off
*'.3
...apollo 14... florida museum... 18 year-old vote... Hoffman... jail
protests..."gainesville:all-america city...frolics...academics...jane
fonda... athletics...drama..."can rote survive?...art..."bridge over
troubled waters... bsu... enviornment essays... after hours...
hogtown food co-0p... university life...ralph abernathy... student
government...s.g.p. productions... intramurals...married students...
music... oconnell ...religion..."a dialogue with steve uhlfelder...
sly and the family stone... marshall jones... everyday people...
*t' .
both sides now...
I
|
| / ..
| ~y ? . >;
THE 1971
DIDN'T MISS A TDIND
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did yet?
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advance sales end friday, april 23. on sale
.; A
in front of the hub 3rd through Bth periods.
if- : * 'Vr- , ' A
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