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. 131

Middtebrooks to speak i
'Find the Facts rally today on Plaza

By STEVE STRANG
Alligator Wire Editor
A Find the Facts rally
concerning the recent black
disturbances will be held today
at 1 p.m. on the Plaza of the
Americas. The rally is jointly
sponsored by the Peoples
Coalition and the Student
Mobilization Committee.
Student Body President Don

PHIL COPE
Rod Sgrling ipjwki at Graham Pond
... a few sporadic thrusts into the trauma of our times''

Mitchell vacates office
at Lester Hales request

By DENNIS ARNOLD
Alligator Staff Writer
Roy Mitchell, coordinator for
disadvantaged students, vacated
his office Wednesday and said he
would still be available to assist
the university in any way.
Mitchell pointed out that he
was over with all personal affairs
in his office and that he was
leaving as requested to by Vice
President of Student Affairs,
Lester Hate.
la ansting Mack students,
Mitchell aid he would hopeftttty
be accepting the challenge the
university was presenting.
I have no ill feelings towards
anybody,*' Mitchell said.
Mitchell said the impasse created
at the university was not
between himself and President

The
Florida Alligator

Middlebrooks, Vice-President
Sam Taylor, and former Student
Government Secretary for
Minority Affairs Kip Smith are
scheduled to speak.
The purpose of the rally is to
inform students of the
underlying issues involved in the
current black crisis, said John
Sullivan, Peoples Coalition
spokesmen.
Along the same lines, a

OConnell but with all black
students.
1 did all that I could... my
conscience is clear," Mitchell
said. Mitchell said that he had no
regrets about his work with UP
and said, "I have exhausted all
my energies and know how in
relation to minority problems
here on campus.*
Mitchell said he would
attempt to brief the next person
assigned to his position, and
anybody on the staff. Mitchell
pointed out that he couldnt go
back to the situation he had
when he was first hired.
Mitchell confirmed that he
would not be leaving Gainesville
until the impasse at the
university was corrected.
When the situation was
corrected, according to Mitchell,
he would consider taking a

University of Florida, Gainesville

fact-finding symposium is
gathering facts and information,
today, surrounding the arrest of
66 black students April IS, at a
grievance booth on the Plaza
from 1 to 5 p.m.
A flier distributed Tuesday
said the grievance center will
gather statements of prejudicial
treatment at UF during and
prior to the recent sit-in and
subsequent events.

vacation and eventually go back
to college to continue his
education.

OConnell refuses
to rehire librarian

By RANDY BELLOWS
AlHgstor Staff Writer
A former UF librarian, fired
in 1969 for refusing to sign a
faculty loyalty oath, has made a
written and unsuccessful request
to UF President Stephen
OConnell to be rehired.
Quoting a loyalty oath
condemnation endorsed by the
Council of the American Library

Have you been discriminated
against? ... Please come by (the
grievance center) and air your
complaints. Something very big
may come of it, the flier read.
The something big mentioned
was a report the fact-finding
committee will make of their
findings, according to a law
student working on the
committee who asked not to be
named.
The report will be delivered to
the Florida Legislature
Committee on Higher
Education, and if warranted, to
the U.S. Department of Justice
and the U.S. Department of
Health, Education, and Welfare,
he said.
Were going to find out what
happened. The people have a

Serling hung up
on Vietnam war

(See related story page 4)
By MARY ANN WHITLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Rod Serling told a crowd of
about 3,000 at Graham pond
Tuesday evening he was u deeply,
desperately, emotionally hung
up on the Vietnam war.
The author and producer of
the Twilight Zone TV series said,
I find it damned odd people are
branded as disloyal and
subversive because they want
our men brought home
posthaste.
Selling continued, U I don't
believe you can sanctify a cause
by virtue of the fact that men
die for it. To keep dying because

Association (ALA), Ann
Bardsley requested the president
to take a first step toward an
end to compulsory loyalty oaths
and other restraints upon
intellectual liberty at the UF.
The president, according to an
administrative assistant,
responded that her status
(See 'Librarian page 2)

Thursday, May 3, 1971

right to know,** the student said.
Roger Wilcox, organizer of
the fact-finding symposium, said
the Florida press did a
miserable job of reporting the
events of the past weeks.
He said the symposium would
be an end in itself, and that
perhaps the facts presented
could be used by some
organization.
The rally on the Plaza today is
designed to fight student apathy
and to present a balanced forum
with all points of view being
presented, Sullivan said.
Also speaking will be Ken
Megill, assistant professor of
philosophy; David Horne, Santa
Fe Junion College black history
instructor; and the Rev. T.A.
Wright of the Mount Carmel
Baptist Church.

others have died is an act of
monstrous insanity.
Serling said his speech would
attempt to make a few sporadic
thrusts into the trauma of our
times.
Spacing his serious remarks
with humor, Serling commented
on such topics as movies, war,
the generation gap, and
pornography.
It's an amuring thing, talking
in front of a body of water, he
began, then continued mote
seriously, I am obviously,
admittedly the Establishment, a
Hollywood fat cat.'*
On motion pictures, Serling
commented, We are enjoying a
new renaissance, an
enlightenment, with
permissiveness to be sure. If you
haven't see Love Story, you
should. It would open up tear
ducts in a concrete slab.
The way they shoot war
films has changed, Serling said.
War films used to be simple;
the enemy was identifiable.
There is now a sense of gray to
what 1 remember as a black and
> white concept. I think it is
genuinely lovely that we see war
more in keeping with what it is.
Setting called the generation
pp an American tragedy but
said neither the youth nor the
adults are villains. He said both
sides are torn to pieces, youth
by the obscenities going on
around them and adults by
(See Serling page 2)



Page 2

l The Florida AJKgrtor, Thuisday, May 6,1971

SG equipment opened to all students

By CARLOS LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
Students living in dorm
areas no longer have to purchase
an area activity fee card to use
equipment bought with Student
Government funds.
The Student Senate, Monday

Librarian...

FROM

remained the same since loyalty
oaths are still on the state
books** and would not rehire her.
Loyalty oaths are now being
challenged in the Supreme
Court. In 1969, three faculty
members and Miss Bardsley were
fired for refusing to sign a
statement which read, I, a
citizen of the State of Florida
and of the United States of
America and being employed by,
or an officer 0f,..., and a
recipient of public hinds as such
employe or officer, do hereby
solemnly swear or affirm that I
will support the Constitution of
the United States and of the
State of Florida; that I do not
believe in the overthrow of the
government of the United States
or of the State of Florida by
force or violence.**
Miss Bardsley called her

University Senate
passes amendment

By CONNIE DANIEL
Alligator Staff Writar
The University Senate,
Thursday, adopted an
amendment proposed by Dr.
Alex E.S. Green of the Physics
Department, urging blacks who
have resigned from the UF to
return.
The amendment read: **We
are particularly dismayed by the
unfortunate misunderstanding of
the past two weeks and this
senate, as a body, would like to
urge black members of the
university community who have
recently left, to reconsider their
decision and return to help make
this university a better
institution.**
The amendment was the only
change in a resolution adopted
Thursday to Support strongly
the intent of the Black Student
Union's request.**
Dr. Green said the
amendment was passed
unanimously after an hours
debate.
It reflects the strong

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of
f 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 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
ohiectionable. ~
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless
notice Is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run;
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
Vlnsertion.

night, approved a second reading
of a bill which permits any
student on campus to use
equipment bought with money
allocated to dorm areas by the
senate.
Owen Beitsch, chairman of
the Student Rights Committee,
contended students were made

release ludicrous, explaining, I
refused to sign this oath because
it is a piece of pernicious
nonsense and an unwarranted
invasion by the state into the
privacy of the individual.**
The firing of three professors,
Leroy Lambom, Evan Suits, and
Jerome Miller, along with Miss
Bardsley was a contributing
factor in the recent American
Association of University
Professor's censure of the UF.
Miss Bardsley asked O'Connell
to comply with the ALA policy
on intellectual freedom* by
reinstating her employment and
ordering all back pay of wages.
The ALA had strongly
protested any loyalty oath
programs which inquire into a
library employes thoughts,
reading matter, associates, or
membership in organizations,
unless specifically warranted by
person's activities.
The loyalty oath is
nonsense,** Miss Bardsley said,
because even if it were

sentiments of the senate, Dr.
Green said. He added the
original resolution was
composed before the withdrawal
of the black students.

Middlebrooks sworn in
with informal ceremony

Don Middlebrooks was
officially sworn in as president
of the UF student body at 4:15
p.m. Wednesday by the
newly-elected Chancellor of the
UF Honor Court Bob Willis.
At the same ceremony Sam
Taylor was officially sworn in as
vice president and Ellen
Coienswet took the oath of
office as treasurer.
The ceremony was informal at
the request of the new president;
in the past the act occured at a
Student Government banquet.
Don and I feel, said Willis,

to pay twice for the use of
SG-bought equipment; once
with the Activity fee, and again
with the area card.
However, the bill does not
mean that all equipment in the
dorm is available to students. It
only covers that equipment

desirable to root subversives out
of the university, whether they
were floor cleaners or professors,
Serling ...
the breakdown of all their old
values.
I dont know what the
criteria of morality are, Serling
said, but if a kid goes down to
help blacks register to vote, or
holds out his hand to a ghetto
kid, then his morality is a pure
and remarkable thing.
On TV: It says some good
things, some adult things, some
moving things.
On the press: The media is
not there to please the palate of
file current administration. Its
purpose is to ask questions.. .**
Serling said violence in the
media does more damage to the
young than pornography.
Serling told the crowd what
he believed were several
desperately needed priorities.
Weve got to end this
bloody, endless, monstrous
insanity in Vietnam, weve go to
rebuild ghettos... teach the
new generation a respect for
democracy and teach our
generation of the necessity of
change.

that an ostentatious ceremony
would be inconsistant with
Dons statement *it*s not time
for rejoicing, its time for
work.*
Middlebrooks made this
statement in his victory speech
on election night, April 21.
The oath requires a Student
Government official to swear to
faithfully execute the office of
(president) and to the best of
my ability preserve and defend
the constitution of the student
body of the University of
Florida-so help me God.
The young people of
University Lutheran Church
and Campus Center would
like to invite the campus
community to join in a
service of Love and
celebration of God on
Sunday, May 9th beginning
at 11 A.M.

which is bought exclusively with
SG funds.
Equipment which is bought
by housing or by dorm councils
is not subject to this new law.
Senators also passed a
resolution which supports
the ratification of the 26th
Am endment (1 8-year-nld vote)

no dedicated subversive would
blow his cover by not signing.lts
a waste of taxpayers money.
In conclusion, Serling urged,
light candles in the dark if you
must. Your salvation lies in your
capacity for warmth, in that
remarkable human propenisty
for love.

TONIGHT ONLY
Coco nut Groves
felb^
m^Km
I iMPi
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fik J§
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Jerry Jeff Walker
Composer "Mr. Bojangles
9 PM A II PM Thursday May 6
SI.OO ADVANCE $1.50 AT THE DOOR
AT THE RATHSKELLER
A STUDENT GOVERNMENT PRODUCTION
-i mm m i
ASCLEPIADACEAE IS MILKWEED!!
FULL OF HOT OUT
THE MILK OF
OF HUMAN jP l'i >\ ATLANTA,OA.
KINDNESS
MUSIC P?Ly DYNAMITE
TO BLOW SHOW !l!
YOUR MIND!! jf/9
O^^TMgKCfy/MK>BA** r 1.1 r, 1 JIL i, .. i
yi
catiibk. _JB fy SPONSORED BY
SATURDAY. MAY 8 YOUR
9:OOPM-1:00 AM AWAYNE RE TZ
SOUTH TERRACE UNION
JWRU .r.wFREE"M

by the Florida Legislature and
the Florida Supreme Court.
The senate passed another bill
which establishes a committee to
investigate alleged unsanitary
conditions near the
Hume-Graham area sewage
plant.
For the first time,
newly-elected senators attended
a Senate meeting, and were
present while the old senate
canvassed the election returns.
The new senators were asked
to break a tie vote for an Honor
Court seat in the College of
Business Administration. John
R. Williams was selected to fill
that post
Next weeks meeting will see
the official swearing in of the
new senate by the outgoing
senators. Also, another tie vote
in the senate race for a physical
education seat will be decided.
Second readings also approved
at the Monday night meeting
were the Constitution for the
Federation of Cuban Students,
the Vedic Study Club and the
General Medical Loan Fund.



YAF presents demands to Middlebrooks

By DAVE ZIEGLER
AMgrtar Staff Writer
Conservatives demands,
initiated by the Young
Americans for Freedom (YAF)
were presented to Don
Middlebrooks, student body
president-elect Monday.
The YAF said there is a large
minority or even a silent
majority** on the UF campus
which is consistently ignored,
abused, ridiculed and generally
kicked around by the faculty,
academic administration,

Seminole f 7l seeks relevancy
i * .* /v. .
with a revitalized format

By JIM SEALE
Alligator Staff Writer
The campus yearbook,
Seminole 71, came out
Wednesday, minus the fireworks
and nudist controversy which
marked the debut of Seminole
*7O.
The Seminole *7l, under the
supervision of Editor-in-Chief
Jim Okula, had as its overall
theme Both Sides Now,** in a
distinct effort toward more
relevance and a basic
revitalization of the
conventional yearbook format.
In what first appears to be a
mistake in binding, the pages of
the second half of the yearbook
are upside down and read from
the back to the middle. The first
half of the book fits into the
sub-theme of What About
Today?** and according to the
Seminole introduction,
concerns itself with those
segments of file university which
deal with the student as a
member of the institutions of
higher learning.**
Stand!**, the sub-theme of
the second half of the book,
which concerns the student as an
individual. Both Sides Now** is
the summarization of both
themes of the student as a
member of UF and as an
individual.
*Tm really surprised it (the
Seminole 71) turned out as
good as it did,** said
Editor-In-Chief Okula. A smaller

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bigoted student power blocs and
left-wing Student
Government**
In order to correct this
situation the YAF would like to
see the ehminatiori of all
discrimination against all
minority groups and work
toward initiating their demands
through SG.
The YAF presents these
demands in behalf of all students
at the UF:
Fair and unbiased campus
media coverage.
A credited course in

budget and increased printing
costs were responsible for the
relative scarcity of color
pictures, Okula noted.
Okula agreed there was a
definite effort this year to make
tiie Seminole more relevant. In a
departure from most college
yearbooks, there was a section
on Environment. There were
also several pictures of ghetto
poverty in Gainesville.
A man of many faces, many
thoughts,** was used to describe
President O'Connell in a
surprisingly positive six-page
section devoted to him. 'He is
not one to act impulsively,*' the
articles said, gathering facts,
weighing both sides, and
considering, he lights up a pipe,
chews on paper then he
speaks, carefully and
appropriately as to the matter at
hand.*'
Despite the standard amount
of misplaced cutlines, the bode
is well put together, avoiding a
lot of wasted white space.
There was little fancy
photography, though some
double and multiple exposures
were used.
There were fewer sections on
fraternities and sororities due to
a conflict in phfiosophy,**
according to Okula. But
according to IFC, it is because of
the high costs to the fraternities
and soibrities themselves of
getting an entry in.

conservative philosophy.
A voice in SG through,
committee appointments.
a A balanced speaker
program on campus.
a Broader, general course
content to show conservative
contributions to our country,
culture and society.
a An end to bias in the
classroom by professors against
conservative positions,
contributions and ideas.
a Immediate institution of a
recruitment program to bring in
conservative professors in order

The photography was by Phil
Bannister, Phil Cope, Greg
Morris, and Tom Kennedy.
Evaluations from students
ranged from high schoolish to
unedorful'* to lousy
compared to last years. Others
felt the editors were striving for
a new approach.
I hope it's a reflection of the
students of the University,*'
Editor Okula stressed.
Those wishing to buy a
yearbook who didn't order one
last fall may purchase one for
$7.50 in Room 215 of the
Union.

FEELING
I If it isnt completely bare, I^s
I its barely there. Were not s) \
advocating you go barefoot, ft n Wdr
but we think you'll love fjT vtff \ ) >r\
I the barefootin feeling you W \y Ju \uViJ
I get with our new sandals. >? f V v!IY/fs\
Theyre just the thing \V 7
for shorts and shifts and -T7 V'SX
I pantdresses. These go to In)
I show you two ways to bare. Vjs/Ljv' \\ I
Lindsey &
\§ Gainesville Shopping Center 0

to have a more balanced faculty.
Institution of a regular
conservative column in The
.Alligator.
YAF President Mike Carr told
Middlebrooks that he would
like a commitment from him in
behalf of SG so YAF would have
support while working on their
proposals.
Middlebfooks answered, We
need to have all points of view
represented on campus. I will
work with YAF on their general
proposals but wont align myself
with specifics.
Carr thinks The Alligator
needs to have at least two
columns a week written by a
conservative writer.
Middlebrooks said he did not
wish to interfere with The
Alligator's format but he did
mention that the paper would
be fair and unbiased except for
their editorial page.
There aren't any
conservative philosophy
professors in the philosophy
department, Carr said.
Middlebrooks said he thinks
there is a conservative faculty at
the UF and he added, I feel
most of the courses I have taken
at this university have been of
conservative philosophy.
In regard to a balanced
speaker program, requested by
YAF, out-going Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder said,
Accent has had a well balanced

Thurody, M>y 6.1971, Th HorMi AMfrtor,

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3(t.
Mike Carr
... YAF president
list. Accent sent out invitations
to as many liberals as
conservatives like John Wayne,
A1 Capp, William Buckley,
George Wallace and Barry
Goldwater, and it isn't our fault
if they don't accept our
invitation."
Middlebrooks said any
chartered group on campus
could invite speakers to the UF,
and SG would be happy to assist
in any way possible.
The proposal is dealing with
general ideas, and we need more
specific problems to deal with,"
Middlebrook said.

Page 3



i Tha Florida AHi gator, Thuiscfcy, May 6,1971

Page 4

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citizen, parent and concerned individual

By MICHAEL CAHLIN
Mingnor own nnwr
Rod SerHng sat almost unnoticed among a group of approximately
30 people Monday night. Arriving after eating dinner with some of the
Accent staff, Setting entered the third floor of the Reitz Union
around 9 p.m.
immediately, students asked questions concerning him and his work.
Strangely enough, the master of macabre, author of the Twilight
Zone and caretaker of Night Gallery, is human, a fact sometimes
forgotten.
Garbed in blue jeans and a tight blue pullover, Setting drank coffee
and smoked cigarette after cigarette. His hair, which was not parted,
was slightly graying around his conservatively cut sideburns. He
looked almost lice he appears on television. The only noticafale
differences are he is much tanner than he appears on the screen, Ms
eyebrows ate a little too bushy and the dimple on his left cheek
somehow is lost.
His voice though is unmistakable. A clean, deep voice that portrays
emotion, it is easy to listen to.
The man, besides possessing an unbelievable command of the
English language, arranged his metaphors and alliteration in such a
way that no matter what he talked about all sounded like material for
the Twilight Zone or Night Gallery.
Joking before the group, Setting told stories about himself and
other actors and writers. Frequently he brought up A1 Capp and spoke
vehemently against the man and what he stood for.
Strangely enough, Serting admires Don Rickels, who he calls a
comedians comedian. yJL -, T ----
When he talked before the group, and the next day at Graham Pond
and later on Dialogue, he tried to make it dear tie was speaking as
M Rod Selling, citizen, parent, and concerned individual not Rod
Serting writer, winner of six emmys, etc. He does not like people
putting him up on a pedestal and latching on to his every word as if it
were the gospel truth.
The next day Serting was pesimistic about the amount of people
who would be attending his speech. He joked about other places
where he had spoken "and things didn't go over well.
At a restaurant he sat at a window booth unnoticed except for the
I I dont believe you can |
I |
I sanctify a cause because men |
I have died for it. Weve got i
% I
8 ii. |
Ito end this monstrous insanity §
in Vietnam. flfc
*

waitress who looked at Serling and said, Hey youre that dude on
television, oh, I cant remember your name. He couldnt get over
being called dude and after she took our order I asked Serling if
things like that bother him.
Most of the time it doesnt, he said, except when Im eating. I
cant stand when people come up to me and ask for an autograph
while I'm having a meal.
He mentioned he had been away from home for move than 12 days
and couldnt wait until he returned.
He arrived at Graham at 7:35 p.m. Immediately flash bulbs flashed
and Accent Chairman Ed Boze stepped up to the platform.
Boze gave his last intoroduction of the year. He introduced Serling,
who, seconds before, remarked about the immensity and the
unfortunate impersonalness of the crowd.
Speaking before the crowd of approximately 3,000, Serling started
off his speech with a couple of jokes. He spoke about motion pictures,
the Vice President and the war in Vietnam.
I don't believe you can sanctify a cause because men have died for
it, he said. We've got to end this monstrous insanity in Vietnam.
Applause was sprinkled through-out the 45 minutes he spoke.
People sat on the ground and many hung out the windows of
Graham and Hume Hall that faced the pond.
After it was over Serling wondered if he came out alright. He was
wisked away once again for an appointment in Sin City.
At 10:30 p.m before the dialogue show the man was obviously
tired, yet still conveyed a deep interest in everything and everyone
around him He still wore the paratrooper ID. bracelet on his right
hand which is his good luck piece. He was defensive when he talked
aboutthe commercials using his voice.
There's nothing I can say about it. I do it for a buck, he said. He
was honest and sincere about himself and his work and later when
people phoned in questions and praised him, he was honestly touched.
any times, during our talks, Selling mentioned how old he was
and his children, whom he loved deeply. He even showed us a picture
of his eldest.
Talking about the war protesters now in Washington he said, I
believe firmly in the right of demonstration.
Fl fty or 100 years from now Serling would like to read like Ibsen
is read today. I just want to be remembered.
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lo help you there introduces the Pro^rdrn

If you could dig hitch-hiking across Spain or
camping along a road in England. Staying at a
chateau in France or living near a beach in
California. TWA brings you Getaway.
First there's the Getaway* Card. With it, you can
charge airfare, hotels, meals, cars, just about
anything just about anywhere. And then take up to
two years to pav.
There's also the Youth Passport* Card. It lets you
fly at 33/i% off on all domestic flights on a standby
basis.
It also gives you reduced rates at many places
you'll be staying.
Youth Passport is good on 20 other airlines. It costs
S 3 and it's available to anyone between 12 and 21.
And if you send in the coupon, we'll send you the
Getaway Vacation Kit.
- It has a Getaway Book, a 224 page look at 19 of
the great cities of the world.
Three brochures, one on America, one on Europe,
and a third on Africa, Asia, the Orient, and the
Pacific.
f> */ ?; .. . *>:
tj * |i r ';; ;.v i'
.-.

It has the independent Getaway Brochure. For
those who would rather travel by themselves than
with a group.
And it has applications for both the Youth
Passport and Getaway Card.
Mail in the coupon for TWA's free Getaway
Vacation Kit.
And find out how easy getting away really is.
The Getaway Program
U.S.A./EUROPE/ASIA/PACIFIC/AFRICA
TWA P.O. Box 465, __
Farmingdale, N.Y. 11735 (iTWA I^
Please send me
TWA's free Getaway Vacation Kit.
%
Name y ; - "; ;J
... ... f*A.. . q
Address
City State Zip
E
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Page 5



Page 6

(, Th Florida Alligator, Thu rarity. May 6,1#71

Women must get equal treatment

Committee to guard rights

By MARY ANN WHITLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
A Committee to Study
Opportunities for Women at UF
was appointed this quarter by
President Stephen C. OConnell.
The committee was formed
to make certain that in all
things we do on this campus,
women are afforded equal
treatment and opportunities
according to OConnell.
Dr. Mama V. Brady, chairman
of the committee, said, We
want to get the facts, find out
what problems there may be,
and on the basis of this, make
recommendations to the thepresident.
president. thepresident.
The committee will determine
if equal treatment and
opportunity are given to women
in all levels of employment, in
entrance to educational
programs, in student government

Children explore
dimension of man
By SUSAN PRESSMAR
Alligator Writer
The Fusion of Applied and Intellectual Skills (FAIS), just one of
the 33 research projects planned or underway at PK Yonge
Laboratory School, is designed to allow kindergarten through fifth
grade children to explore the affective dimension of man and work.
Project FAIS deals with the basic fact that attitudes are formed
early in life. By hearing and speaking to working people in the
community, children will, for example, realize that a fireman is not
just a man with a fireproof hat and a dalmatian by his side; but that
Mr. Smith, the fireman, has three kids of his own and coaches a little
league team on Saturday afternoon.
We want children to understand the role of work in the totality of
a persons life, said Mrs. Midge Smith, the project director.
FAIS is aimed at giving these kids the opportunity to become
self-aware. They will hopefully obtain a better understanding of
themselves and wliat they might enjoy doing with their lives.
Workshops are planned for public school teachers this summer.
FAIS will be field-tested in Alachua, Duval, and Hillsborough counties
next year.
Delicacy of the Week
From Lisa's Garden of Oriental Delights
BHHBfIBHHHHBKfiSMMfIIBHHBHHI
24Q9 S.W. 13th St. 372-6801

and extra-curricular activities, in
the placement office for women
graduates, in living areas, and in
the curriculum.
The committee may also look
into continuing education for
women. Continuing education
includes women returning to
college after marriage and
television courses which reach
women in the home.
Dr. Brady said, I was curious
about discrimination in housing
and admissions. I found there is
none in either of these areas.
She found, however, there are
no women department heads
except in nursing and health
related professions.
Four open hearings will be
held this month to give all
women an opportunity to be
heard. The first, Monday, May
10 at 7 p.m. in room 347 of
Reitz Union will be for women

involved in Student Government
or other extracurricular
activities. The other three
hearings will involve women in
graduate studies, non faculty
jobs in the university, and
faculty. Interested men may also
attend any of the hearings.
Nancy Wolfson, one of the
student members, said, The
hearings wont solve problems or
give answers. Its a research
mechanism
The eleven committee
members represent faculty,
students, and administrators.

3 days of music, camping
planned by Rose Center

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writer
Plans are now underway for the Gainesville Music
Festival, May 22-23, on a 240-acre farm about 25
miles south of Gainesville.
The festival is sponsored by Rose Community
Center, a group of people who had concerts this
year in the University Auditorium to raise funds to
build a community center.
The festival has two purposes, said Charles
Ramirez of Rose Community Center, for
everybody to have a good time and to raise money,
although I doubt if we will do more than break
even.
At least 17 bands are expected at the festival.
Bands already booked include RGF, Power,
Trine, Beloved, Celebration, Image, Mudcrutch, and
Joe Taylor.

\m K tB
Ludte photo cube,

Dear ones are always close at
hand when you have this
clear lucite photo cube that
holds 6 photos. Looks great
in home or office. 3"X3
size. Its at a special price
right now! Regularly 2.00
each, Now 2 for 3.00

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CHESHUTS HAS GREAT
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Up jmj?
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-v j iwl
Dr. Mama V. Brady
... to recommend to President

There is a possibility that the Allman Brothers
may appear as well as Hampton Grease Band,
Stonehenge, Cold Sweat, Sweet Basil, Lynard
Skynard, and the Weston Prim Show.
The festival site will include a 90-acre camping
area, a workshop area for crafts and a free kitchen.
Architecture students and other UF students are
designing the festival.
The idea behind the festival," said Ramirez, is
to have a permanent place out in the country for
festivals and concerts.where people can camp out.
Tickets are $2.50 per person by advance sale
only. Because of the large amount of tickets already
sold, two new ticket sites have been added. Tickets
are now available at Spanish Main, Tuesday Morning
and Roc Records.
Volunteers are needed for all aspects including
building, security, workshops and food. For more
information call 373-3842.

Colorful Fondue Set
For fondue parties ... a 2 qt.
color and aluminum fondue
with 8 rosewood, _/
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CHESNUTS INFLATABLE SALE
REG. SALE
LOUNGE 12.00 9.99
ROUND CHAIR 10.00 7.99
LOVE SEAT 12.00 9.99
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CHILDS 3.00 2*59
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Dog frisbee championship set

By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Staff Writer
The Plaza of the Americas has
seen protests, love feasts,
teach-ins, walk-outs,
stand-arounds and
come-togethers, but never a
frisbee contest between dogs!
Things will change Sunday, at
5 p.m. when the Plaza becomes
the site for the First
International Dog Heavyweight
Championship of the World.
The two chief contenders are
Lucifer of the Zoo and Zap of
the Ghetto.
Lucifer, famed Inter-All
American City Winner, has been
involved in a rigorous training
program. According to his
trainers, Leo, Thaddeus, Jagger,
Applications
available for
Homecoming
Applications for students
interested in working on
Homecoming *7l may be picked
up in the Florida Blue Key
(FBK) office, Reitz Union, room
312 on weekdays between 1 and
5 pm according to Franklin
Harrison, FBK president.
Harrison stated that the only
qualifications necessary to help
with Homecoming are that the
applicant is enrolled at UF for
both summer and fall quarters
and a 2.0 overall academic
average is required.
Were real interested in
getting students to sign up to
work on Homecoming in order
for us to get started with plans
and changes, Harrison said.
Students may help with Gator
Growl, the parade, honored
guests, technical aspects, etc.
******_**********
: WITH :
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Cartoon Charlie and Ydnas,
Lucifer runs 12 miles a day. The
dog is kept on a strict vegetarian
diet and works out daily with his
sparring partner, Glenrock.
I am the greatest, Lucifer
barked cassiusly.
Zap, the ghetto favorite, has
spent the last three weeks at an
undisclosed training camp.
Zaps training team claims
that he gained his experience
catching discarded paper plates
behind Krystal.

UF students get
jobs in Europe
By JENNIFER RICH
Alligator Staff Writer
;
Summer jobs, in foreign countries from Israel to Finland, are ahead
for four UF students this summer.
The jobs were found through AIESEC, International Association
for Students of Business and Economics, of which the students are
members.
Valerie Holcombe, John Chase, Mary King and Richard HubbeD are
die four UF students participating in the program this year. Eight
students applied for jobs, two were unable to find positions and two
turned down jobs offered.
This year, 289 traineeships or jobs were found for students in the
U.S. AIESEC jobs are found through a computer system in the
Netherlands which matches the applicant with the available jobs.
According to President of the UF chapter of AIESEC, Richard
Hubbell, the jobs provide an excellent opportunity to work with
people in the country and also with other working students from
different countries. Its also great for traveling, said Hubbell, as free
time can be spent traveling to other countries.
The flight chartered by AIESEC will leave Jacksonville for
Amsterdam June 16 and return to the UJS. Aug. 31.
ZPGto meet tonight
Zero Population Growth will meet tonight in room ISO of the
Reitz Union.
Plans for the upcoming film festival to be held May 15 will be
discussed, as well as an adult education class which is being conducted
at night, at Santa Fe Junior College.
dfji/ Bo mu / Vlt/
the place
to spend your summer
At dtft/ Bo'HM m rent by
the season, not the month:
Summer Rates
1 bedroom $250
, 2 bedroom (Atype)s4oo
2 bedroom (Btype) $413
3 bedroom $487
2 bedroom townhouse $413
INCLUDES AMPLE PARKING, CABLE TV, AND 2 POOLS
Bvm 'Vie.
307&W. 16th Avo. 372-1091

- **

Hell fall by the fifth! Zap
howled.
/
All dog owners who feel their
pet is a comely opponent are
invited to enter them in the
competition.
FoUowing the canine bout,
free movies will be shown.
The features include, The
Committee, Abbott and
CosteUo meet Dr. Jekyn and Mr.
Hyde, The Young Rascals
with Alfalfa and Spanky,
cartoon favorites and other
surprises.

Participants are urged to bring
blankets and enterprising
children are invited to set up
lemonade stands for the crowd's
refreshment.

" WITH MXx SHULMAN
(By the author oj Rally Round tit* Flag, 80yt... Dobie Gilli* ...tic.)
Dean Means Never Having to Say You're Sorry
Today let us pay tribute to the most overworked and under underappreciated
appreciated underappreciated figure on campus. I refer of course to the Dean.
The Dean (from the Latin deanere to disembowel) is not, as
most of you seem to think, a kind of academic policeman. True,
he does administer discipline sometimes, but more often he admin administers
isters administers kindness, understanding and simple human goodness. The
Dean (from the Greek deanos to rend) is much more than a rule
enforcer; he is also guide and oracle, shepherd and seer, pro proconsul
consul proconsul and pal. The Dean (from the German deangemacht to poop
a party) is available day and night to students with problems. His
hours are long, his free time practically nonexistent. Therefore,
on those rare occasions when he does manage to get a few minutes
to relax, he does it in the best possible way, which means of course
he sits down and stretches his legs and pours himself a glass of
Miller High Life Beer.
Why Miller High Life? Because Miller High Life, as every
thinking American knows, is the perfect beer to refresh and
restore. It is a haven to the harried, a shelter to the spent, a buoy
to the beat, a boon to the bent, a bolster to the bedraggled, a pillow
to the pooped. Try it yourself the next time you get weary and sick
of trying and tired of living and scared of dying. You'll find it
gratifyingly true what the kindly, decent folks who make Miller
Beer keep telling us you've got the time, weve got the beer."
But I digress. We were paying tribute to that selfless, shining
personage, the Dean. We do not begin to appreciate how hard he
works, how hideously complex the problems he solved each day.
Take, for example, these typical cases from the files of Dean
S at the University of Y (If you promise not to
tell, I*ll give you the real names. The Dean is called Sigafoos and
the University is Yutah.)
Recently, the Dean was visited by a freshman named Walter
Acupuncture who came to ask permission to marry one Emma
Blenheim, his dormitory laundress. To the Dean the marriage
seemed ill-advised, for Walter was 18 years of age and Emma was
94, and rarely do these May-September romances work out.
After a frank, man-to-man talk,-the Dean persuaded Walter
of the folly of his course. Still,' Walter felt guilty about jilting
Emma who had had her garnets polished and bought three new suits
of underwear in anticipation of the honeymoon. The Dean sug suggested
gested suggested that Walter send her a handsome gift to soothe her feel feelings,
ings, feelings, and Walter did. He sent Emma a nice kidney machine, and
they are good friends to this day.
Freed from his misalliance with Emma, Walter soon found
a girl much nearer his own ageAgnes Yucca, 74. Today they are
happily married and Walter is the proud fatherstep-father,
actuallyof three fine bouncing boys from Agness first marriage
Everett, 38; Willem, 43; and Rex, 56. Believe me, when Walter
puts the boys in their little velvet suits and takes them out in the
perambulator on Sunday afternoons, there is not a dry eye in
all Yutah.
But kindness and understanding dont always work. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes the Dean has no choice but to be firm. Take, for instance,
the case of Baxter Mackadangdang.
Baxter, an exchange student from Polynesia, grew up in the
idyllic South Sea Isle of Goona-Goona where the leading social
event of the year was the feast of Max, the Sun God. A quaint
all-day ceremony was held, with tribal dancing, war chants, fat
lady races, pie-eating contests, and, for the grand finale, the
sacrifice of eleven dozen virgins.
Thus, according to Baxters folkways, sacrificing virgins was
perfectly acceptable, but when he became an exchange student he
soon learned that Americans take a dim view of this custom, in
Yutah, at any rate. The first twelve or thirteen times Baxter
sacrificed a virgin, the Dean let him off with a warning. When,
however, Baxter persisted, the Dean was forced to impose a heavy
penalty: he cancelled Baxters parking permit.
A broken man, Baxter quit school and returned to Goona-
Goona where today he scratches out a meager living selling forged
autographs of Joseph Conrad.
# * J
Thu column is brought to you weekly by the brewers of Miller
High Life Beer who are otherwise rational men.

for

Thuisdey, Meyg, If7l, The Wort ds AffWsr, I

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Page 7



Page 8

Th* Florida Alligator. Thursday. May 6,1971

Editorial

The student: a
pawns pawn
r
Seize the time.
The Florida Board of Regents, in a calculated effort to
appease a legislative outcry for decency, did just that this
past week.
Now its our turn.
The regents, in an apparent attempt to protect their
prestigious jobs, voted 4-3 to abolish open house in state
university dormitories. The vote came on the heels cf a bill
by Senate President Jerry Thomas to eliminate the Board of
Regents, putting power into the hands of the politically
motivated state cabinet.
The board is the only thing separating the university
system from occasional grandstand efforts by the state
legislature. Even now the most exploitable commodity on
the market is the student he cant defend himself.
This past week, though, the board played front men for
the legislature, playing out their game like the legislature
was planning their moves.
We believe thnt the decision, against the recommendation
of Chancellor Robert B. Mautz, is in the students worst
interests although definitely in the regents best.
Unfortunately* though, the student is almost totally
impotent.
He cant seize the time because hes never even touched
the clock. For as long as the Board of Regents bend to
legislative pressures their non-political status remains a farce
while their cotton-stuffed ears stand oblivious to the
student voice.
And the university student stands in the middle, a
political football.
We uige the regents to serve the purpose they were
designed for: Remove themselves from the political spectrum
and be their own men and women, acting with the
conviction of their own, not legislative, beliefs.
It is those regents, however, who made their open house
decision on their personal moral convictions that truly
worry us. Their antiquated beliefs will persist despite:
The downfall of the in loco parentis doctrine
The further alienation of students against an
establishment that seeks to eliminate a man and womans
right to talk and relate to each other in anything but a
crowd
A students constitutional protection whether hes a
22-year-old Towers resident who cant have a man or
woman in his room or an 18-year-old dormitory student
who will learn about sex anyway, but possibly in
somebodys back-room.
The existence in the past and in the future -of
closed housing sections which students or a student's
parents can register for.
We realize these are not facts that can be graphed or
transformed into typewritten percentage signs.
But neither are the men or women involved.
Regarding them as irrational children whose morals can
and must be legislated can only leave this state university's
students unhappy amidst a rising sea of play-dough.
And well all regret it when they drown.
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Th p ]
. Phyllis Gallub Ken McKinnon /^Sfe^V
" Floriaa Editor-In-Chief Managing Editor
Alligator GaryGrunder
News Editor j
*GOT THE NOSE BP*
The unlettered sports

By TOM NELSON
The toughest part of jogging
isnt the pain or the heat or the
complete tedium of the thing.
Its the fans.
Oh, I know, you never
thought joggers had fans. Well,
we do and they hold a special
niche for sheer, unopposed
meanness.
What separates jogging fans
from the run-of-the-mill
spoil-sport is their independence.
Its not like theyVe paid five
bucks for a ticket and now feel
obligated to grouch. They just
jump in their cars and pick out
the first skinny kid puffing
down the road.
Secondly, they are bullies
grown up. The kind who spent
their high school years
strong-arming six-year-olds.
Hey kid! Cmere! Gimme a
nickel!
Best thing for them is they
dont have to worry about
retaliation from joggers. 1 mean,
if they heckled a boxer or
something, the guy might very
well catch than in a dark alley
and work them over real good.
But what can six-foot-three,
130-pound jogger do?
Its a scientifically proven fact
that the average jogger cant

' Alligator Staff
Medan *&mmk Sima Strong Cad Crawford
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 pf the Board of Studant Publications.
Editorial Businaes, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suit,
third floor, Reitz Union. "canons buite.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or BS.
I Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the
writer of th. MM. Ml thL of .heuThe^yotSd

Irt vfN |R|BCKBjBBW3HHyiIHBHB*Hggic!yF
knock the bottom out of a
styrofoam cup.
Okay, heres the picture.
Youre a jogger stumbling down
the road, half blinded by sweat,
a pain in your side like your ribs
are caving in and the road
shimmering ahead like a
two-lane blast furnace.
Next, a car pufls slowly
alongside. You glance over and
instantly realize it's HIM.
He hangs his Muscatel-flushed
face out the window and
snickers. His girlfriend crawls
half way over him to
rubberneck.

I think hes cute, she says.

You grit your teeth. Women
think everything is cute. When
Michelangelo finished the Cbtine
Chapelt ceiling, the first women
to enter probably looked up and

squealed, Oh, look at the
pictures. Arent they cute?
At any rate, youre in trouble
now. The Neanderthal thinks his
girl has the hots for you.
I think hes a skinny freak.
HAW HAW HAW.
Youd like to reach over and
bury your fist in his gaping, big
mush. But you know what
would follow. He'd leap out of
that car like a trained gorilla,
thats what. And then hed beat
you to a quivering stump. You
keep trucking, trying to ignore
him.
Finally he tires of the game
and stamps his accelerator,
intending to suffocate you with
oily, black smoke as he leaves.
The car leaps forward a few
feet like a startled toad -then
dies. Neanderthal stamps the gas
furiously trying to restart his
engine but it just floods out.
As you jog by, the sound of
his starter grinds into the
distance and Ms great, frothing
obscenities rebound faintly from
the distant Mils.
Rounding die corner, a girl
with redchsh-blonde hair smiles
. unexpected warmth from a
pastel Volkswagen and a glow
begins spreading from the center
of your chest. Your stumble
turns into a spring, your
breathing evens and you lope
home on liquid shock absorbers.
Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business
and Promotion Offices, Call:
392-1981,92,83 or 84
C. R. "Randy" Coleman
Business Manager
T.E. "Kent*'Dwyer
Advertising Manager
Jeanne Orfinik
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation I
Department, call: 392-1609 )

of a



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fSgHSA

NeVer quite made it

By JIM DAVIS
Its depressing to talk to a
near-great man.
The press conference with
Rod Serling this week was
depressing.
Serling's face, with its intense
eyes, heavy brows and
thin-lipped mouth, was familiar
from exposure on The Twilight
Zone and his current Night
Gallery. He had changed to a
blue blazer, and his hair was
fairly long.
But the hair was shot with
gray. His eyes were sunken
below a forehead carved with
deep lines. And he talked like a
man in his own twilight zone
- the fading light of a once
bright career.
At least five times too often
not to take seriously he
mentioned that he was
middle-aged, and he called it a
desperate plight of life. His
college lecture tour is my last
middle-aged gasp trying to
communicate to youth.
Having written a TV
adaptation of The Man,
Serling said he has no immediate
plans for television. My main
purpose in life now is to get my
two daughters through college,
Regents
Editor:
Well, the Board of Regents
has finally reflected the feelings
of those mysterious parents of
UF Boys and Girls, and God
knows who else. I wont debate
the merits or faults of open
house because I am aware of the
issues on both sides. However, I
would like to comment about
the underlying reason for
chhnping down on open house.
You dorm rats know what Im
talking about. Its IT. You do
IT. And you get away with IT
because you use THEM.
' I suggest that all you UF girls
and boys show your parents, the
regents, the school
administrators who represented
you on the council that made
these recommendations to the
regents and those of you with
two or more brothers and sisters
why ZPG loves you. Send in all
those pills, prophylactics,
diaphragms, calendars, rabbits
foots and whatever else you have
POLICY
Letters must:
t Be typed.
300 words.
f Not be signed with a
pseudonym.
a Have addresses and
U *Namssarill be withheld only If
writer dows Just cause. The
nUfy reserves the right to edH sN
letters for speoe.
Any writer interested *1
submitting a regular column is
adted to contact the editor and be
piepared to show samples of his
work. Wtiteis may sbnut longer
essays, columns or letters to be
considered for use as guest
J

he said, then spend 90 per cent
of my time fishing.
Some of the acid-tongued
Serling of the 1950*s and 6o*s
flashed as he criticized the
entertainment academies of arts
and sciences. He voiced disgust
at the awards ceremonies staged
just to stir up audience interest,
and he admired George C.
Scotts courage in refusing an
Oscar.
But the middle-aged Serling
reappeared when he was asked if
he would accept if an Emmy
were offered him. I would
accept, he said, but without a
whole lot of pride.
He felt he had produced not
a whit of change as past
president of the Academy of
Television Arts and Sciences.
And he expects none of his work
to be considered great or even
remembered.
Was this the author of
powerful plays like Requiem
for a Heavyweight, The Rack
handy. Cmon. You must have a
shelf in that room to supply you
through at least two years in the
dorms. Although I have seen a
few beautiful, expectant
mothers around campus, I must
admit the majority of you are
batting 1000.
Keep it up because they know
you do IT. And for petes sake,
when the next fire drill happens,
flush THEM down the john or
hide them in the ceiling. The
Board of Regents are here to. set
your morals straight!
I predict a very autonomous
year so my last suggestion is that
the infirmary hire another
optometrist and stock up on
clearasil. We shall not be stopped
from doing our thing!
Susan Johnson
S-. /
Parking
Editor:
UF has a bad parking problem
and the area around Towers is
always completely full, but the
planners are closing Towers
parking lot after this term to
plant grass. I am sure that 75 per
cent of these residents would
prefer more parking spaces, but
this doesnt seem to ever make
any difference. When will the
university start thinking about
the students and what they
want?
Also, most every student on
campus would like longer library
hours. The main libraries should
be open from 7 a jn. to midnight
on weekdays and Sundays from
noon to midnight. UF has
shorter library hours than any
major university. Funds may not
: be available for longer hours, but
they always find the funds to
have wasted help in the linen

and Seven Days in May? The
man who once threw dramatic
punches at war, government, the
military and the business world?
Was it even the author of A
Storm in Summer, which won
Peter Ustinov an Emmy for
playing the title role?
In away, yes. The characters
in his most recent plays still have
a familiar leathery feel to them.
But the toughness quickly gives
way to a new theme of almost
wistful gentleness and a
philosophical acceptance of the
future. Serling himself seems to
reflect this attitude.
For some people that
viewpoint would be healthy; for
Serling it is more like tragic.
It has been said that good is
the enemy of best. To retire
with a 20 year record of merely
fine writing would be to miss,
just barely, doing work
recognizable as truly great.
If anyone can make a lasting
contribution to contemporary
television which badly needs
improvement it is Americas
best known TV playwright.
Before he leaves the profession,
Serling should make just one
brush with greatness.
rooms, at the dorm information
desks and in the other university
services.
Someone needs to check into
these wasted hours and if library
hours were shifted somewhat
longer hours could be a reality.
Gary McCartney
Step back
Editor:
Excuse me, but I thought that
the Age of Puritanism ended
hundreds of years ago. It would
seem, however that the Florida
Board of Regents is going to a
great deal of trouble trying to
revive some of the antiquated
philosophies of that era. In
another of their narrowminded,
backward decisions, they have
taken another step toward
making this university worst in
the south and second to most in
the nation. In what seems to
be an effort to reestablish the
long obsolete notion of in loco
parentis, the board is
disregarding a number of facts:
- A student and/or his (her)
parent may request residence in
any of the Closed House
sections on campus.
- Any effort to decrease
immoral activity in such a
manner is absurd in its
inadequacy, as the vast majority
of students live off campus.
- Most importantly, this will
shoot the heck out of our
Playboy rating.
Finally, while our politically
oriented regents have
- undoubtably received numerous
complaints from irate parents,
please consider the vast Silent
Majority of Florida parents
who have not complained.
Name Withheld

I. | \ v^llftl 1 \
'One, two, three, four out an inch and wait some more
Regents, thanks
for protecting us

By MICHAEL CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
It seems like this is the year
against the student.
First, the Board of Regents in
its omniscient wisdom talked
about censoring our yearbooks.
Then in response to those
radical speakers Accent
brought yes I'm talking about
Jane Fonda and Abbie Hoffman
they tried to limit campus
speakers to AI Capp and Spiro
Agnew.
Now in another bunt of
inspiration the board has dosed
down open house privileges for
afl campus housing.
I for one wish to thank the
board. lam grateful that there
are those people who wish to
protect me and my morals.
I am also tired of the orgies
being held everyday across the
hall r they are beginning to
affect me and my studies.
And how monontonous and
mundane finding scores of
immoral women hiding in the
men's bathrooms in my dorm.
Yes we should thank God for
the board. They who guide us
and show us the light. They who
pull our strings and go hotne to

Ttamtor, M* *, 1971, The Florida AM***,
. --

their husbands, wives or secret
lovers.
They have once again showed
us the errors of our ways, for
aren't we all college students?
And what do we know about the
big bad mean old world? Didn't
you know that having members
of the opposite sex in one's
dorm room leads to such things
as heroin addicts and
Communist radicals (or whatever
the threat happens to be today)?
Goly gee, after the board gets
rid of open housing why don't
they work on a- curfew- for
women, a crack-down on
dguette smokers and most of afl
a dress code. f
Think of all the wonderful
possibilities they can work on.
And isn't it much easier than
deciding on other minor :
problems like scholarships,
buildings and more money?
For what is college for if
to lock students in an ivory
tower" and pull their strings?
IM

Page 9



Page 10

l, TN Florida AMgator, Thursday, May 6,1971

7,500 protesters swarm Capitol

WASHINGTON (UP!) A
diehard throng of up to 1,500
demonstrators led by antiwar
congressmen swarmed up to
the locked main entrance of the
House of Representatives
Wednesday demanding an
immediate U.S. pullout from

Askew initiates prison riot
investigation at Raiford

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Gov. Reubin Askew suspended
three officials and seven guards
at Raiford Prison taday and
ordered an investigation of
whether criminal charges should
be brought against personnel or
inmates in connection with
Februaiy riots.
The governor said Assistant
Superintendent R.V. Turner,
Chief Custodial Officer Major
I.C. McKenzie and Guard
Captain K.C. Johns will be
suspended for the maximum 30
days allowed by law. Director of
Corrections Louie Wainwright
will decide whether the other
seven should be suspended for
less time.
The governor said he is
satisfied that excessive force
was used against inmates during
three days of disturbances at the

Conservation forces request
Gov. Askew silence Adams

OCALA (UPI) Conservation
forces have proposed that Gov.
Reubin Askew silence his
lieutenant governor before he
permanently damages the
state administrations reputation
as a protector of the
environment.
Lyman Rogers of Ocala,
president of Conservation 70's,
shot off a letter demanding that
Askew assign Lt. Gov. Tom
Adams to a position where he
would be less damaging and
then surround himself with an
Askew team that would give
him the true story on
conservation.
State Sen. Warren Henderson
of Venice, a leader in the
legislative ta* force of C7os,
echoed Rogers, calling Adams
attacks on conservationists a
shame.
What set the men off was

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Indochina. Police made mass
arrests.
While protesters chanted
obscenities, sang, laughed and
smoked marijuana on the
Capitol steps, a youth stripped
naked. Rep. Ronald V. Deulums,
D-Calif., scuffled* with a

Gov. Reubin Askew
... prison concern
3,600-inmate prison that began
with a strike by prisoners.
He said he found no reason to
reprimand Wainwright or Dr.
James Bax, director of the

Adams' speech in Palatka
Saturday claiming that in halting
the Cross-Florida Barge Canal,
President Nixon was throwing a
bone to the phony ecologists.
Adams had made the
throwing the bone statement
earlier, but this was the first
time he used the term phony
ecologists.
In doing so, Rogers said in the
letter to Askew, the lieutenant
governor was attacking some
200 leading scientists, many of
them employed in the public
university system.
We recognize that Governor
Askew has a very sincere interest
in environmental matters and it
is confounding to the
conservation community that his
lieutenant governor is coming
out with the same old tired
attacks upon environmentalists,
Rogers said.

policeman and a small band of
human flies peered into
Speaker Carl Alberts
second-floor office from a
narrow ledge.
Police arrested the
demonstrators one by one on
charges of unlawful assembly on

department which supervises
penal and other institutions.
Askew said he was sending
state attorney Ed Austin of
Jacksonville to make a complete
investigation.
Superintendent Dan
Hassfurder already has been
granted a leave and is due for a
transfer.
The governor also announced
he was naming Lawrence
Duggar, superintendent at the
prison reception and medical
center at Lake Butler, to
permanently replace Hassfurder.
Duggar has been serving as acting
superintendent.
A Justice Department
investigation also is underway at
Raiford on complaints that
prisoners* civil rights were
violated, and Askew said the two
probes will be correlated.

HfewE''
V 'y. /B .y
Lt. Gov. Tom Adams
... silenced?

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the Capitol grounds, and hauled
them away in dozens of vehicles
ranging from patrol wagons to
rented panel trucks.
The arrests at the last
scheduled event of a 17-day
spring offensive of antiwar
protests in the capital coincided
with supporting demonstrations
in other major cities across the
country, including New York,
Boston, Chicago, San Francisco
and Kent State where four
students were killed in a protest
a year ago.
At the University of Maryland
10 miles away from the Capitol
in suburban College Park, state
police moved in under orders of
Gov. Marvin Mandel to clear
nearly 1,000 demonstrators
blocking busy U.S. route 1
adjacent to the campus. Mandel
also put 1,200 National
Guardsmen on standby alert.
At the Capitol, Senate
doorkeepers ejected a dozen
demonstrators from the visitors
gallery after a few of them
silently donned bandanna
masks and raised clenched fists

20-25% cut in water
consumption sought
<*? 1 '-y
MIAMI (UPI) More than two million South Florida residents
were ordered Monday to cut down water use by 20 to 25 per cent in
the face of diminishing reserves brought on by the areas record
drought.
The mandatory curtailment of water means letting the car stay
dirty and the lawn go brown. Officials in the city affected admitted
there is no machinery set up for enforcement in the semitropical area
accustomed to an abundance of rainfall.
They appealed for voluntary compliance, backed up by the threat
of quick passage of new ordinances to enforce water saving.
Heavy showers over part of the area Saturday failed to break the
drought and cloud-seeding operations have been stymied by a lack of
clouds. At least one fire continued to smolder in the parched
Everglades west of Miami where flames have blackened 22,000 acres
in the past week.
Water management officials said the chief natural reservoir for the
area, 703-square-mile Lake Okeechobee, continues to drop and some
ffesh-water wells along the coast are beginning to suck salt water.

while senators below them
debated police tactics in
handling street confrontations.
But outside, on the House
side of the Capitol, hundreds of
helmeted policemen began
arrests a scant half-hour after the
demonstrators swarmed onto the
Capitol grounds and up the east
front steps of the House, led by
Dellums and Rep. Bella Abzug
D-N.Y.
Police began dragging the
protesters down the steps even
as Mrs. Abzug, one of four
antiwar legislators to address the
cheering crowd, was saying that
it was a very wonderful
monrent to see the police and
the people demonstrating here
together. A few moments later,
she was calling the arrests an
outrage.
Speaker Albert emerged from
the building an hour after the
arrests began and shook hands
with some of the demonstrators
on the sidewalk. He told
newsmen he had authorized the
arrests.



Reunion to feature Chiles,-Clark

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff VKiltar
A reunion of UF college of
law alumni will occur at UF this
Saturday and will feature United
States Senator Lawton Chiles
and retired U.S. Supreme Court
Justice Tom Clark.
Chiles will speak at the
Florida Law Banquet at 7:00
pm in the J. Wayne Reitz
Ballroom. Serving as toastmaster
at the banquet will be UF
president Stephen C. OConnell.
The banquet will conclude a
day of activities which includes a
tour of the UF Law Center, the
annual meeting of the University
of Florida Law Center
Association (at 9:30 am) and a

Senate makes pot
a misdemeanor
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The state Senate gave an emphatic 38-4
endorsement Wednesday, to reducing first offense marijuana
possession to a misdemeanor, linking the penalty reduction to stiffer
sentences for drug peddlers.
Before passing the bill by Sen. T. Truett Ott, D-Tampa, the Senate
resoundingly defeated an amendment tht would have kept marijuana
possession a felony but cut the penalty to a maximum two years in
jail.
The bill would make the distribution or safe of all narcotics
punhhabfe by 20 yean in jail and a $20,000 fine and double the
maximum penalty on second offenses. An adult selling any drug
including marijuana to a minor three yean younger than himself
would be sentenced to a minimum 10 yean in jail.
The Senate also gave quick approval to bills by Sen. William
Gunter, DOriando, to define narcotics and require physicians to keep
careful records of any M free samples* of drugs they distribute.
Another Gunter bill left pending would forbid possession of a
hypodermic needle without a prescription and require destruction of
the needles before they are thrown away.
UC students urged
to pick best teacher
SSOO will be awarded to the professor judged best in University
College (UC), and students are being asked to help decide who will get
the money.
Students are being asked to nominate the teacher they think is best
in UC. But there is one stipulation: the teacher must not be a full
professor. Only assistant professors, associate professors, and
instructors qualify for the award.
Students are urged to turn in their nominations to any UC
professor, according to Richard Coonce, 2UC. The deadline for
nominations is Monday.
A committee of five instructors and 2 students will screen the
nominees and recommend three teachers for the award to the dean of
University College, who will make the final decision, Coonce said. The
award is the Thomas Jefferson Award.
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seminar entitled Channeling
Change Through Law and
Reason Our System of
Criminal Justice. The Law
College Ahumi will also attend
the Annual Orange and Blue
Football Game 2 p.m. at Florida
Field.
Participants in the seminar
will be Clark, State Attorney T.
Edward Austin of the Fourth
Judicial Circuit, Dr. James Bax,
Secretary of the Department of
Health and Rehabilitative
Services, Professor V.W. Clark,
University of Florida Law
School, Dean Richard Myren of
the School of Criminal Justice,
State University of New York at
Albany, Dr, Harold M. Stahmer,
Associate Dean of the UF

College of Arts and Sciences,
and Professor Karl C. Warden,
UF College of Law.
A series of special activities
for wives of the Law College

Friday and Saturday Night
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Alumni is planned for Saturday
morning including a seminar on
modern interior design
moderated by Professor James
McFarlane from the department

TKrtwfcy; May 6, T 971, tIM FtoMaHW^tdr,

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Architecture and Fine Arts.
Registration for the reunion
will be at the College of Law
beginning at 8:30 a.m.

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Page 11



Page 12

!. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 6, 1971

Witches reign in 'Dark of Moon'

By EARL WHITE
Alligator Correspondent
Its spring and a touch of
magical mischief lingers in the
air as the Florida Players
perform their witchcraft on
the set of Dark of the Moon.
But no amount of witchcraft
could match the spell of
excitement which permeates the
student performers during
rehearsals for the final major
production of the season.
Perhaps the secret of the spell
lies in Dr. Clyde Sumpter, the
plays director.
He's so enthusiastic about
his work that it just seems to
spread to everyone on the set,
exclaimed Susan Baum, 3ED.
Miss Baum is playing one of the
lead roles in Dark of the
i
Moon, a mountain girl, with
copper colored hair, by the
name of Barbara Allen. Sumpter
is one of those rare men who has
the uncanny ability to combine
the ingredients of hard work
with a spirit of youthful
enthusiasm.
A UF assistant professor of
theatre, Dr. Sumpter is directing
his first production for the
Florida Players since his arrival
Us? im Ik".. s
sj Vt y .. ; a
:
Hflll
I
Bob Rudd, Rebecca Hood win
... "Dark of the Moon"
Dark of the Moon
Bob Rudd.. .John, tho witch boy
Rusty Sailing.. .Conjur Man
Susan Dinar.. .Conjur Woman
Janies Sfenmora.. .Dark Witch
Susan Johnson.. .Fair Witch
v Jon Schwartz.. .Hank Gudgar
Rina Camay* .Edna Summay
Phil Latham.. Mr. Summay
Lasiia Piekar.. Mrs. Summay
Dana Priaalar.. Miss Matcsif
Ron ramaa.. Mr. Atkina
Alan Winson.. Mr. Jankins
Mica Ward.. .Uncle Smaiicua
6 rag Hauach.. .Floyd Allan
Ed Walker.. Mr. Bargan
Pat Bauar.. Mrs. Bargan
Kim Hart.. .Burt Dinwitty
Susan Hayhie.. .Graany Gorman
Larry Winaon.. .Laafy Gorman
W>tfM9v VWnCRHV* eiliuV iswWTIWw
Charles Bos wall.. .Marvin Hudgens
Susan Baum.. .Barbara Allan
Malbaa Shepard.. JMrs. Allan
Jack FarralL. Mr. Allan
UaivHadAiL Blaflim
nmy u a
Dan Jaaaa.. .Praachar Hagpw
Riohard May.. .Harnion Putnam
Tom Covares.. .Roma Apr
Keith Elrod.. .Andy Etoharaon
Wayne Waaaarman.. .Rudy Burks
Emly Mayna.. .Rods Jssda
Dawn Strobino.. .Ruby Cyrus
Audrey Pressman.. Mabel Johnaon
GaU Weble.. .Hazri Rogara
Courtenay O'Connell...
Minwifiy
Witch Dancers: Tarry GHlatta.
Laura Luca, Debbie Konddik,
Ron! Munoann, Busy nooowrn,
iSWStR-

at the university last September.
My idea in selecting Dark of
the Moon was to give everyone
an opportunity for total
involvement in a play, he said.
Sitting in on rehearsals, it soon
becomes apparent that everyone
is totally involved in making the
play a hit, both technically and
artistically.
The small, slightly built
director moves quickly onto the
stage with the nimbleness of a
track star. His accurate eye for
detail allows him to catch the
slightest mistake. This is the
way it should be, he says as he
adjusts the angle of a
performer's elbow and they go
through the fourth try of a
scene.
The original musical
background for the play was
written by UF student Fernando
Fonseca and Professor
Markwood T. Holmes of Kansas
State College at Pittsburgh. The
music includes a haunting ballad
sung by Barbara Allen.
Graduate theatre student
Marilyn Wall is assistant director
of the play and Elizabeth Jane
Green is choral director. Richard
Lake, UF assistant professor of
theatre, is the choreographer and
Assistant Professor Michael
Gillette is set designer. The
authentic costumes are designed
by Assistant Professor Lyn
Carroll. Its interesting to note
that Gillette's father, Arnold
Gillette, did the original set
design for 'Dark of the Moon'
when it was first produced at the
University of lowa several years
ago, Sumpter remarked.
The precision of the Dark
Witch and her partner as they go
through the sensuous witches
dance is evidence of the strict
discipline which the student
dancers and actors have put
themselves under in preparing
for the play.
Before coming to UF,
Sumpter was at the University of
Kansas, where he applied his
formula of enthusiastic hard
work to directing many other
productions. West Side Story,
The Ice Man Cometh and
Murder in the Cathedral are
some of his favorites.
Dark of the Moon was
written by Howard Richardson
and William Beraey and has won
die Maxwell Anderson prize.
Hie script originally called for
25 people in die cast. Sumpter
has added to it until there are
now 45 student players in the
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cast. So that every theatre
major might have an
opportunity for gaining
experience, it was necessary to
add more witches and
townspeople, said Sumpter.
The play is unique, based on
an old Scottish ballad, and set in
the nfasty, ghostlike atmosphere
of the Smoky Mountains. The
fantasy unfolds around John,
the Witch Boy (played by Bob
Rudd 4AS) and his love affair
with the mountain girl, Barbara
Allen. As fate would have it, the
first child bom to Barbara and
John is a witch. The
townspeople, led by Preacher
Hagler (UF graduate student

Elaine Powers^^K/%
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Dan Jesse)become determined to.
separate this witch boy turned
mortal from his true love.
The only major problem
Sumpter can see is the difficulty
in handling a large group of
people on the stage. There are
three large scenes in which a
majority of the cast are on the
stage at one time.
Dark of the Moon is the
last major Florida Players
production this season. The play
opens May 10 and runs through
May 15. Student rates for UF
students are 75 cents, all other
students sl, and general
admission is $ 1.50. Curtain time
is 8 p.m.

Susan Baum
... plays Barbara Allen



Dions new album
plain good music

By HENRY PRETTYMAN
Alligator Entertainment Writer
I
I
i Dion Dimucci has just
Released a new album, entitled
Youre Not Alone. From the
opening notes of the first cut to
she last drumbeat on side two,
you wont be alone. Warner
prothers Records and producer
Phil Gemhard have put together
a package that utilizes Dion to
the best of his abilities, giving his
voice and lead guitar a hold on
every song, setting the pace and
creating the proper mood.
The theme of Youre Not
Alone lacks nothing; neither in
relevance or listener
involvement. The Songs deal
with alienation, despair, and the
cure for these human burdens
love. The message is soft and the
lyrics are gentle.
The first cut is a definitive
arrangement of Melanie's Close
To It AO: Dion on acoustic
guitar and Hugh McCracken on
rhythm guitar get solid back-up
from the drums of A1 Rogers.
The song is about involvement;
getting dose to the stuff life is
made of. Dion hands a gentle
put-down to Greenwich Vilage
sugar-takers and Madison
Avenue pink dreammakets who
offer too many escapes from
reality; escapes that lead
nowhere.
Dion's own composition
Sunniland trades on the old
and the new. Victor Brady's
steel drum gives the offering a
Calypso flavor. The rock
accompaniment to Dion's lyrics
picks up the tempo to deliver a
soft, soothing tune that shines as
bright as the sun on a summer
morning. That's what
Sunniland" is aU about.
Windows. That's what Dion
sees when he looks into
someone's eyes. If your eyes
were like windows... I could
understand." Pain, sorrow, hope
and joy; the gamut of human
emotions are there for us to
discover says Dion, if we will
take time to look.
Dion's personal philosophy
emerges strongly in Peaceful
Place. Measure for measure, the
sog is love, with organist Paul
Griffin and Bassist Joe Macho
showing the way. Dion's guitar
spins a deliberate melody, and
his voice gives vent to the
yearnings of his heart. Love is
his reason for being; making life
not something one endures, but
a place where man has a chance
for happiness. With love to
guide our way ... Life is such a
peaceful place." And it s Dion s
place; to Aire with the world.
Side 2 features two
Lennon-McCartney cuts; Let It
Be" and Blackbird. Dion takes
the Belles heavy and turns
SWlf 1
** mem%F s R
soothes, promising an answer to
everything. Dions voice,
sometimes hushed, sometimes
forceful, is a perfect fit with
Paul Griffins organ. Dions
Blackbird is slower paces,

more of a ballad. His voice and
guitar seem to sing a duet
together.
In direct contrast, The Stuff
I Got is raw and funky. A1
Rodgers and George Devins do
the honors on percussion, giving
Dions gutsy lyrics the backup
they need. Dion is all man here,
letting his voice swagger its way
through the music; 1 aint good
looking, I aint no John
Barrymore, but when I lay me
down, they beg for more. The
song is boastful, and
convincingly so. Hugh
McCrackens electric guitar is
appropriatly funky.
Dion shows his versitility in
the country-sounding Josie;
the ballad of a drifter who
conies back to hjs love when all
the highways have been ridden
and all the fields crossed.
Attraction Works Better
Than Promotion is the lyric to
disclose all he holds dear: love,
understanding and human
communication. The composer
turns peacemaker, offering
reason in the face of the social
turmoil that is the state of the
country in 1971. A year after
Kent State, Dion asserts in no
uncertain terms that to die at
the hands of our own soldiers/
isnt exactly what were looking
for/ it just keeps the game
rolling/ and violence grows big in
it's roar.
Whether it is plain good
music, or a few words of solace,
Dion's You're Not Alone" is an
album that offers something for
everyone. It is Dion at his most
entertaining and versitile.
Dion will be appearing at the
Rathskeller Friday and Saturday
night at 8, 10 and 12 p.m.
Admission is $2.00
Cut out and save this ad:
Dont
Call Your
Travel
Agent!
When you want the most
charters available for
Summer 1971, Call
212-697-3054
As a student at this
college, YOU may be
eligible for our low, low
cost fares. Flights from
. New York to all major
* European Cities.
Weekly departures.
Rights under the auspices
* of World Student
Government Organization.
Send coupon... call, write
or visit.
0/ "j
i Application for International
Student I.D. ** j
! Name.
I ~.v }
Address i
I 0 k
fgg! j g gtg? 2 |
J School J }
l Charter & Group
travel Specialists
60 East 42nd Street
New York 100X7
Call (212) 697-3054 j

I DIVISION Os TANDY COR.ORATION

.t mmm
>. -iWViftBB

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Your Favorite Records Then Play Them in Your Carl
If A -v. %- ; r ~3'*J - >
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KEf * WH. HVIt COMfINVOUt iT WW WO
fijl i i * / MB
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'fief. jHHBHfIHSgjf / >.i i\>u
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RocofJ Safety Illuminated Concentric Independent 3-Po*ition Function Switch Pushbutton 1
iDutl VU Mt*n Interlock Track Indicator Record Laval Control* Continuous Play Track Rapaat Fast Forward I
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2627 NW 13th St. Phone 373-1396
- : r;V' : '.'
ALSO STORES IN JAX, ST. PETE, TAMPA, ORLANDO, MIAMI

Thursday, May a, Tha riflHia I

* **' VkAi YeYSf
H

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y
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REALISTIC

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Page 13



, Tto Bari* AMgrtor.TlMtoy, May C,171

Page 14

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I PccWc Ngi or hijeehr ;[f Capri Bath Oil f Lima, Roaolar ar Manthoi j! ft offs 2; 32 qoart Plastic
I UcSm ;| I 32-ox. ha*. | 3-a*. ha*. t 260-ct. pk. 1; Coalar Chart j
4-Ct. liu !| I 1S Miwone.>lt ivni I 23. r If- T- " i-** ** |; 30. o.rira.vtaA.ntan. tvn> 11 ** ( w ia*,ni>.twii |
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; SS- J EXTRA MGREEN ~ 1.. JZZ2.
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* or 4-ox. | WHEN YOU CLIP AND REDEEM THE COUPONS ON THIS PAGE | 4 (j9lra.VtaA.ltar aWI| 1
SMra VtaA. ta> 11, 1V7I) 1 B
| Oillotta Doahla Ufa || - fa $1 or Mara Os Any 1
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to* or Sapor 11 PoaOarant or li BalaM Mints ; 1 Any 50-ft.
40-c. pkf. ft S-a. Antl-Porspirant II 7S-ct. pkp. Sahy Oil ; 1 Plastic Oarslan Hasa I
S. OtabtaVtaA.Otait.tvn) If Otatra.vtaA.atata.ivni II 20. OtaOrataA.Otatfctvn) 1. 0-o*. Or ltas. 4#> 1
EXTRA n a a a g^^^ t tM a MMtMJMM^7WWmrMft imiH^nSJamp s ps B G ree'iTSta mps 11111 I AAom Hair Spray I Jarpan's Dry t ft ft f
i UnscantaO, tap., Ixtra-MaM 1 Skin Lotion i Visina lyo Drops <1 Colpato Plpar 1
13-ox. can 1 7-as. hat. ; I ISccsisa I Oontal Croam Oarhapa Baps 2
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p. ar Ixtra-NaM Mint faath Pasta I 2-a*. lipaM ar (
ttinp Dal, B-as. BTk a*. taho J 4Vb-as. spray 4 ;ft moSliom or hard I Ponty Haso
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EXTRA R"WfTI EXTRA yWI f 1 EXTRA *Dgtart*g*H!jMj > aaaaoooooooooooooalhooaoooooooooooootc
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v...u M 4 fmefOK
.. --£! j syMMGS



fPRUXII
arriti
.i-SCOUDRFUL
for YOl Jl| g \ LJ L_ |^_ H
'Qgxm^^
\ on a full
f 1 -. ;S f ." >' B (and each piece has its own cover)
r J. M Start your set today!
Covered one-quart
" S MOUS | W^orforagift
The Colony House collection by Enterprise
,;:,,', S W P "' " ;..;< makes a beautiful addition to your kitchen I
Iff What a great gift ideal Start your own set
if ,;,< and one for a relative. Or donate a set to
ftRIGHTEN TOUR KITCHEN ||/1| V P* r JOHM ; your church or civic-dub kitchen. Your choice
WITH COLOR f tWO bril,iant c,ecorator colors at a new
Choose tempting Apple Green j w ,', Modern design is accentuated with contrasting black,
or rich Cranberry l§§ t handles knobs that
EASY CLEAN# INSIDE AND OUT 00M Colony House cookware bears the Good Housekeeping
Genuine Porcelain-on-alum num outside .*&&>' i'9 ll This full set is a $53.90 value,Hut youll
cleans and shines easily. All-new Teflon-ll :V | .ty save up to s23.ooduring this special PUBIIX
inside. Its non-stick and truly scratch- 1 m bonus offer.
resistant. Once an item has boon introduced
, /,,"' #' m JfWlm-L:.',.;. fit's available for the rest of the offer
HERE'S THE SCHEDULE: :.*. ,M If (while supplies last) at the same low price.
[T B Bjj Itel? ipT No limits, no other purchase requirements.
qM IM Buy as mdny pieces
as you wish.
mmn Jrn aamm J See the display
,0*
00 * Wh#f ,hoppin '* p>#asur *'
>3
May 6-12 May 13-19 May 20-26 May 27-June 2 June 3-9 June 10-16 Byj^MMjMwy^B
1-quart covered 11-inch 2-quart covered 5-quart Dutch 3-quart covered 10-inch BjL|Pj|HPp ffi:
saucepan chicken fryer saucepan oven & cover saucepan covered fry pah A KB Ts |1
$7.20 : value $9.90 value $3.00 value $10.40 value SB.BO value $9.60 value ;'
ONLY $2.99 ONLY $5.99 ONLY $4.59 ONLY $5.99 ONLY $4.99 ONLY $5.49
.... H | PF7

Thumtoy, May 6,1971, Tlw Flofkfc AMmtar

Page 15



Page 16

[ The Florida AligMor, Thursday, May 6,1971

Oua Wm (Apt
Hair Dressing .... -79 c Casal Garcia 4/5 .. $1.99
CononSwabs .... K 4- '>"> F Appl. Win.
Baby Oil ' 6s
H a 1 Jl p ~m | ft |T| T It 1 i > | < ft # T
el FLORIDA FRESH
meMOS -.,
I Medium Eggs
** L. *" 39* iu(uu*
LmA.o. Meat....- S9 tSflkaJilAwii.fc -n'.~
Fruit Cocktail '<~ 28* Idaho Potato. in T o
fVIRYDAY LOW MICH Florida U*.w~...d F BWUnO HOVdYOeS 10 k., 79
Grapefruit Juice < 40 c Asoaranuc vwb. AOc
EVIRYDAY LOW RRICII Kraft's Assortad u. £7l. m.. P*9 W
Bar-B-Q Sauce .... £T 35* 39
CveludcHf, J? y/-:jV' 'j¥ ** "y Califaraia
IVUYOAY IPW Mttll AMartad Colors Beth Tissaa W 4B N a _
Soft-Wave 29- Tp V AJi
EVIRYDAY LOW MKII or Salt- Flour PineOpplOS aa a * th 29 <
'r w* r '*'' "" ' " -'- "" "" v '' " ', ''.



i PRICES EFFECTIVE
iWKL IPIjTSI wed! NOOnI HAY 11,1 m £* *v|
QUANTITY
fj/ pj| Wf s
Assorted Fruit Topped end GernisKed
Whipped Creein lodiyidually-Wrop^d^^
larpe Meek Mother's Day eel* lm .. >Sf i\
Decorated Heart Cake Sliced American .. n.. 69 c
__ Wisconsin Cheese Bor eOJy/?3|%Bhte^2fla**"'^^CC|^w
~* s|4 Mild Cheddar ee e e pound 79 c
Regular or Lew-Fat
Cottage Cheese one cup 67 e /SBBn^
Pineapple
HHDBH Cottage Cheese e cup 33 c jf^HVfrFmliHl
Regular Margarine M
Blue Bonnet 35 s|^^p^p|jn|^M^
Ballard's Biscuits .. 10* mV g \
fwtwwMiDmftft. s^: s .. Biscute '"" ,9,
mimw.. E**£. Uo 59 -.niiuiii Miiwiiiiht
Kosher Salami... 'ZZ 59 c \mg3tf nTwi*.i Ww au, ... ..
Tasty Leon Sliced SWIFTS PREMIUM PROTEN GOVT. 'S SJO rrOZen WaTTieS . pk S id
Cooked Ham £ " ' 1 .. ~ *'
Chicken Salad ... .=, 7- Imperial Roast.. C 99* sKSring. SS9-
ibs M English-Cut Roast : J I M Teacakes
B fir nrllt rs rssir F* r 4Qc Swift's Premium Pretea r
=S!!r Beef Short BAs..C59*
Sandwiches U 5- __

Fam. Oa Canty
Candy kn
sth Avenue 47
Tsty Cmm4y Mt|bl
Tootsie Pops JJ 37
rack's
Candy Com A* 37*
rack's
Cinnamon Disks 37*

PT TRT T Y"
1 UD-LIA UD-LIA

a

Liquid Woolite .... *-89 *(P) Coffee Filters *S 36*
imiaL sta time imm
Hickory Chips.... AT 39* Ice Buckets ~,.29*
UJltofe Qhofj>w^U

Thuradsy, May %, I§7l, Tlm Florida Aipiar,

*

Page 17



GATOR

> s >r m
>>:
FOR SAIuE
'-*:s::*:!!!6!M!^
Qc retreiver AKC Bwks shots and
w. d excellent disposition, fluffy
*6O between Bam to 2pm
v J.OO (A-5M31-P)
Honda 90 s>ilo dependable
transportation CPuck 372*5561 also
electric guitar $35 harmony amp w
jenson speaker 15" $45 or trade
(A-st-131*p)
'*
1 bedroom trailer, air conditioned, 1
mile from campus, ready summer qt
SBSO firm, 373*1479 Chris, Mobile
City lot 317 after 7 p.m.
(A-lt-131-p)
8x38; mobile home; 1 bedroom,
study room, oil heat, carpet, attic
with upstairs bedroom, a.c., S2OOO
378*0640 call anytime (A-3t-131-p)
| ii i inifc i.ii
12x52 mobile home 2 Urge brs. air
cond. 9 mos. old very reasonable,
also 65 pontiac catalina, new paint
and seat covers only- SBOO call
373-3974 (A-st-131-p)
Akai (roberts) 770 X reel to reel
automatic shut off cross field heads 4
speeds 2 SSIOO speakers 2 mikes, all
for $250 call 376-7098, 2:30-7:30
(A-st-131-p)
TRIUMPH 650-Beautiful customized
?awerfui clean. Must Sell SBSO or
rade for car. convertible if possible.
I'm leaving May 9 378-8946
(A-2t-131-p)
SURFBOARD 6'11" klcknose
roundtail good condition S6O call
376-8902 keep trying (A-2t-131-p)
New!! 10 speed bicycli must sell
complete with brake ext. stirrups,
pump and gum wall tires call
378-0220 (A-3t-131*p)
WOW! S.BO per album for 8-TRACK
CARTRIDGE TAPES. A new
breakthrough in electronic ingenuity
lets you RECORD your own tapes on
your present home or auto tape
PLAYER in Stereo with professional
quality results. Pays for itself with 4
recordings. Easy installation, 1 year
warranty, records from any source.
Unbelievable low cost of $19.95 may
save you hundreds of dollars.
Exclusive Gainesville dealer John
378-5916 nights (A-st-130-p)
Coldspot 6000 BTU encasement
window air conditioner, excellent
condition S6O-call 372-6484
(A-st-130-p)
For Sale Double Bed S2O (and box
springs) bureau $lO both in great
condition call 378-4582 anytime
(A-2t-130-p)
1969 CIMATTI 160 cc 1500 ml good
condition S2OO 376-1740
(A-4t-130-p)
b7 Chevy 8cyl; 12 string yahmaha;
golf bag; childs bike; table 4 chairs; 5
gal gas can. call 378-4034 after spm
(A-st-129-p)
3 br., 2 bath house, by owner, good
shape gas heat, 2 air units, $19,900,
also all furniture and 1970 pontiac,
1903 nw 39 dr. call 376-8985 for
info. (A-5M29-P)
Crown Graphic 4 by 5 camera, optar
4.7 lens, fully synchronized shutter,
film pack adapter, grafllte flash with
two reflectors, 12 film holder, good
condition. Other good camera buys.
Cameo Photos, 1326 S. W. Pine Ave.,
Phone (904) 622-6570, /Ocala Fla.
(A-10t-128-p)

$ Gainesville Rirvrle Distributors f
J* IN STOCK JSHp
# CLAUD BUTLERS 4
4* Ip JOANNOUS CAZENAVE W &
4* PEUGEOTS ; £
4+ RosS girls 10-speed, all colors
£ Beautiful $75 804 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.j|
Sale ASK FOR PATRICIA %

*STREET*ENDURO*MOTOCROSS

All Models
All Colors

FOR SALE
600 cc BMW "rolls royce of
motorcycles", many extras, exc.
mech. cond. must sell. S7OO. call
378-0181 or 378-8656 (A-st-130-p)
5/8 carat diamond engagement ring
in white gold setting. Appraised at
$450. Best offer takes it. Write Box
133 16 University Station
(A-3t-130-p)
Mens three speed bicycle in good
condition including rear carrier
378-8638 (A-2t-130-p)
Lakeview lot 75x130 only 25 mins
away In Interlachen. Great for
swimming or fishing. High and dry
with 8 nice oak frees sllsO call
372-4896 (A-3t-130-p)
GREAT STEREO BUY 8 Track + :
AM/FM Stereo + 50 Watts Power
Stereo Light show Extras sllO or
best offtr 373-1575 (A-st-130-p)
10 SPEED BICYCLES Tired of
walking? Tired of riding a bike that is
more work than fun to pump? Tired
of burning dollars and polluting the
countryside? We have available the
following fine European racing bikes
for immediate shipment: TRIUMPH
(English) mens 21 or 23" frame
74.50. FALCON (ENGLISH) Mens
21" frame 90.00. Ladies 21" frame
90.00. GITANE (French) Mens
21, 23, 24" fr 90.00. Ladies
19W, 21, 22" fr 90.00. Gitanes
as above but with "quick release"
hubs 99.95. CLAUD BUTLER
(English) Mens 21" frame with
Campagnol gears lOO.OO.
LEGNANO (Italian) For- shipment
approx. May 15th Mens 20V:, 22,
23V2 frames with tires & tubes
110.00, with tubular tires 125.00,
both models equipped with
Campagnolo gears. Frame sizes on
Gitanes and Legnanos approximate
(derived from metric sizes). We also
have a limited number of RALEIGH
INTERNATIONALS ($250.00) and
RALEIGH MARK II
PROFESSIONALS ($320.00) in
various frame sizes. Orders of 5 or
more deduct 5%. Orders of 10 or
more less 10%. Add 4% sales tax.
Freight prepaid. Color selection
limited, list preferences, We stock a
complete line of parts and accessories
such as armlites ($1.60) & bike
covers ($4.00). All bikes listed have
27" wheels. Be sure to specify frame
size. All inquiries answered promptly.
DADE CYCLE SHOP, 3423 MAIN
HIGHWAY, COCONUT GROVE,
FLORIDA 33133 (305) 443-6075.
(A-st-127-p)
-;JS 1
STEREO 8-track TAPES 90 cents
(cost per album) when you convert
your player into a recorder and
Record Your Own, get professional
quality from any source, 1 yr
warranty, install easily yourself, only
$19.95. SAVE 30% on RECORDING
TAPE, worlds highest quality, BASF
(reel, 8-tr, cassette). New- stereo
equipment 25% Off. 378-5916 night
(A-st-126-p)
Refrigerator, old but in great shape
$35; presto electric curlers $lO. Hi-Fi
$lO. girls spyder bike $25 folk guitar
$35 392-7821 anytime (A-st-128-p)
1968 Honda CBI6O Electric start
good mechanical condition. Buco
helmet included. S3OO. 372-6415 Get
as second car. only 2519 miles.
(A-st-128-p)

Refrigerator 39.95 and up. Brooks
Used Appliance 2315 s.e. Hawthorne
Rd. Phone 378-8935 or 372-7426
open on Sunday (A-10t-122-p)

I SUZUKI CYCLES In. |

Motorcycles Trial Bikes Mini Bikes Cycle Trailers
ACCESSORIES
Parts*Sales*Service
Complete Modem Service Fecilities
. SPECIAL CONSIDERATION
| FOR STUDENTS jH m ,n|
611 North Main Street Bjf r3r-|
Gainesville, Florida W J
Phone: 372-9627
wwa
' '. ," : ?; -/

!. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 6,1971

Page 18

FOR SALE
Head Shop for Sale Inside Spanish
Main Asking $1300.00 372-0667 or
376-1736 ask for Guy (A-st-127-p)
TENNISi RACKETS RESTRUNG
$6.50 cheap! also new and used
rackets 4 sale LESSONS! call Bob
Jackson 378-7841 (A-2t-130-p)
60x12 69 Shelby 2 br furnished,
stepdown living rm, shag carpet,
raised ceiling, a-c, excel cond. Phone
373-1167 weekdays after 5.
(A-st-128-p)
CARPETS a fright? Make them a
beautiful sight with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampoos also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
Full-sized double bed (new mattress)
asking SSO. green flower print sofa
(makes into 48" bed) and matching
arm chair, asking $75. 373-3182.
(A-st-127-p)
FOR RENT
2 bedroom apt. to sublet for summer
in Landmark. POOLSIDE, a/c June
rent free. Call 372-5767 anytime.
(B-st-131-p)
The Place: 1 or 2 roommates may
sublet for summer, pool side apt. call
376-8159 (B-st-131-p)
2 bedroom apt. central and heat.
$l3O a month, call 372-1441 after 7
p.m. 376-2787 (B-3t-131-p)
Sublet 1 bedroom apt. May thru Aug.
wtin walking distance to campus
1824 nw 3rd pi. apt. 21 $145 mt. ph.
378-6796 (B-2t-131-p)
Wanted roomate lamancha to sublet
for summer all utilities and free color
tv included 755/month june rent paid
call Steve 378-8403 (B-st-131-p)
one opening available in landmark
starting now Mays rent paid three
more openings available summer
quarter call Ann 372-8019 or
378-8403 (B-st-131-p)
Mobile home. 2 bedrms, furnished,
air cond, 12x44. mobile city park
sllO per. mo. + util. A great deal, ph
378-4775 before 11 am (B-st-131-p)
Landmark-landmark apts. air cond.,
furnished, lots of parking. $95 per
person for summer plus utilities cool
off in the pool call 378-5249
(B-3t-131-p)
Sublet Three Bedroom Modern
House For Summer. Big Yard,
Air-Conditioned, Residential Area.
Cheap Rent Call 378-6407
(B-3t-131-p)
HELP! Landmark Apt. to sublet for
summer qtr. Will discuss terms. Call
372-8019 after 5 p.m. Pool &
laundry room out back door.
(B-3t-130-b)
sublet landmark apt. 62 2 bedrm.
poolside, air cond. good location, pay
only July and August call or come by
-378-2878 (B-3t-130-p)
Pool side Williamsburg Apartment
Need 2 female roommates. June rent
free. $105.00 ea./ali summer +
utilities. Call 373-3225 (B-st-130-p)
SUBLET One bedroom apartment
for summer. Located in married
section of University Gardens. 2 pool
lake, ac, call after 6 373-3978
(B-st-130-p)
Poolside Williamsburg Apartment
Need 2 male roommates for summer.
$52.50/month + V* utilities. Split
June rent. Call 373-3938.
(B-3t-130-p)
efficiency to sublease
IMMEDIATELY air cond. $95 mo.
1222 NW 8 ave apt 17 stop in before
noon or after 6 pm (B-st-128-p)
sublet starting In summer, across
from sorority row, 2 bedroom apt.
central ac w/w carpet 2 blocks from
campus $l5O a month call 372-2966
(B-5M28-P)
sublet for summer 3 bedroom a/c
house In northeast section $l3O
month with a tv call 378-0711
(B-st-128-p)

FOR RENT
French Quarter, have your room for
S7O a month, call 378-2281 between
5 & 7 pm (B-3t-130-p)
2-bedroom apts. for summer qtr.
pool, a/c, close to campus. $230-240
per qtr. call 376-8990. 1524 NW 4th
Ave. apt. N. hours 10-5 Mon. Fri.
(B-st-128-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-116-p)
1 female roomate wanted to sublet
Williamsburg townhouse apt. sllO +
utilities for summer qtr. near
med-center, call Renee 373-2503
(B-st-127-p)
sublet two bedroom landmark apt.
poolside, air cond, new shag carpet,
pay only July and August 190.00 a
month call now 378-6752
(B-st-128-p)
Sublet for summer, penthouse apt.
The Place, S7O/month not SB2, apt.
N 0.307 378-8284 Dick. (B-3t-130-p)
Male roomate for summer cook
uten., stereo, tv, utilities, private
bedroom luxurious poolside apt. all
for 65/mth. The Place call 373-4349
(B-3t-130-p)
CHEAP SUMMER LIVING 2 brm air
- cond. furnished apt. free water and
cable, large fenced yard sllO mo.
call 378-5479 (B-3t-130-p)
Room for male student for summer.
Kitchen facilities, ac, maid and linen
service. s7smo incl utilities.
373-1949, 7-8 pm or after 11 pm
(B-5M30-P)
WANTED
Roommate to share apt. 3 blocks
from campus $37.50 + 1/3 util.
378-4526 (C-3t-131-p)
Will gladly pay $5 to talk with
someone who has worked for The
Southwestern Company out of
Nashville call 392-6902 ask for Phil
(C-3t-131-p)
BUYING-1 want your old rare or
unusual COINS. Collections wanted,
cal! for appraisals and offers, also sell.
TOM 392-7316 (C-10t-127-p)
Female roommate wanted for
summer to share 1 bdrm apt a/c pool
laundry Butler Gardens $62 mo call
373-3287 or 373-3664 (C-st-127-p)
1 or 2 male roomates for summer qtr
June rent pd. Landmark apt 27
376-0529 (C-st-128-p)
SUMMER JOBS
Dont take a job selling anything
until you have compared our offer.
We have 16 years local references.
Our people do no canvassing, earn
more money, work less hours, win
scholarships, vacations etc. We offer
twice as much $ as most
companies perhaps the company
your considering. Write us for details
and job comparisons. Tell us about
yourself and include your local
phone number. All replies will be
CONFIDENTIAL.
SMC SUMMER JOBS
871 TOWNSEND BLVD.
JACKSONVILLE. FLA 32211

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WANTED
Female roommate for large 3 br
house in NW. Private room/phone.
No lease. 372-5677 Becky or Jeanne.
$45 per month (C-3t-128-p)
Late model VW micro bus or camper
for rent or sale. Terms negotiable
Reply John Hammond 256 E church
st Jacksonville 353-4333 (C-st-128-p)
Fairly quite girl stu to help find,
share apt near campus begin fall or
move in Win, Spr. Pref grad stu no ty.
call Patty 392-7681 (C-3t-128-p)
2 Male roommates to sublet apt for
summer quarter. $142 per person for
whole summer in Landmark apts. call
378-5154 and ask for Champe
(C-st-128-p)
3 responsible roomates to share
off-campus 2 bedroom apartment
starting Fall 7l. Write Fred DeWitt
143 Laurina Jacksonville
1-904-724-7528 (C-2t-130-p)
Roomates for summer for 2 bedroom
duplex, furnished, air conditioning 6
blocks from UF, right behind Mother
earth call Margie 392-7691
(C-3t-130-p)
Male roommate summer and next
year if desired 55 per month
Hawaiian Village 372-8949
(C-st-130-p)
1 female roommate for summer qtr.
SSO a month + utilities June rent
paid Mt. Vernon Apts. 2 bedrooms 2
bath pool AC call 378-1782
(C-3t-130*p)
Female roommate to share large ac 1
bdrm duplex for summer, 2 blcks
from campus $46.25 + V 2 util big
yard lots of space call Lynne
376-4768 (C-st-130-p)
Female roommate wanted for
summer nice a/c apt 2 blocks from
campus $92 for entire quarter. Call
Linda 373-3438 (C-2t-130-p)
Mhti 4:45 sls
SORRY NO
PASSES THIS
WINNER OF ENGAGEMENT
TWO ACADEMY
AWARDS ;
BEST SUPPORTING ACTOR
JOHN MILLS BEST
Cl NEM ATOG R APHY
iA story of love.
Filmed by David Lean
Ryarfs m
Daughter
waasMrJk at ...
rl i:4o 4:io
6:45 9:25
DUSIIN
HOFFMAN
LITTLE
BIG MAN"**
Panavision Technicolor SH3

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WA NTED
* CoeC i to share luxurious air
conditioned poolside apt. Private
bedroom. Walk to campus. S7O
utilities and free color TV.
378-7224 (C-l St-116-p)
Male roommate to share luxurious
a /c poolside apt. Private bedroom.
Maik to campus. S7O Including
utilities + free color tv. 378-7224
C-l St-116-p)
Two female roommates, large
. bedroom house, for summer or
next year, nice residential area, NE
section, call 378*7203 after spm
C-4t* 127-p)
help WANTED
Female interview work, no
experience must enjoy meeting
people hours 4-9:30 2.50 per house.
For appointment call 378-0682 or
378-8466 (E-lt-131-p)
Mailers-addressers needed. Earn to
150 homeworkers, for Info send 25
cents and stamped self addressed
envelope to Box 12213 Gainesville,
Fla. 32601 (E-2t-130-p)
Cocktail waitress wanted: full or part
time, no experience necessary. Will
train. Must be 21. Call after 5,
376-9175, ask for Mr. Thomas. Dub's
Steer Room, 4560 NW 13th St.
(E-20t-4-p)

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 acfrertising copy submitted for publication, and the right to edit,
revise, delay, or reject any advertising copy.
Mail the ad, with remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds,
Room 330, Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Deadline *3:00 p.m. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
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Thursday, May 6,1971. The Florida Alligator,

^*.*^.*********^.*.*.***l*XvX*l*!*lvl%*!*>r.l*2*2l*2v2.;*;:
help wanted
Attention: Business & Law Students
Need part time work? we have
positions open for 2 salesman to
make evening $ weekend calls, no
?***' we train you In a
new helpful to your career. Earnings
from S4O per week and up. For
Interview call 372-7517 (E-st-129-p)
AUTOS
1960 Austin Healey 3000, hardtop,
dark green, excellant condition for
this type car. SIOOO call 378-3634
between 5-6 pm (G-3t-131-p)
67 GMC Supervan Good running
condition new paint inside and out
mutt sacrifice call 373-3368 or
378-9688 only $795 (G-st-131-p)
VW 61 SUN ROOF 2 NEW TIRES
- S3OO OR BEST OFFER DR. WIND,
392-3111 AFTER 6pm 378-4054
(G-st-131-p)
63 mercury 390 rebuilt engine power
drive convertible new tires a/c. many
new parts radio well kept interior
after 5 call 378-3326 (G-st-131-p)
69 Triumph GT 6+ late mod AM FM
4 new radials fantastic condition very
well maintained $2400 or best offer
392-6003 (G-7t-131-p)

Page 19

AUTOS
t:::-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:.:.:-;-:-;.;-:.:-:.:.
1964 Chevy 11, 2-door sedan, radio
heater, clean, mechanically sound,
58000 miles, $425, for. grad, student
leaving USA, call 373-1803
(G-st-129-p)
1967 Chevy Impel a factory air power
steering and brakes excellent cond.
call 378-9888 after 6 pm
(G-3t-130-p)
MG lioo sedan 4 speed good tires
disk brakes-rutty but runs good
sacrifice for financial aid only $l5O
392-8962 or offer (G-st-130-p)
Pretty 69 flat 850 spider sports car In
excellent condition, new tires, one
owner only $435 end assume
payments of $59 Chris 378-3733
(G-st-127-p)
1967 Ford convertible, Gelexle 500,
390, air cond. Rower steering and
brakes, one owner, $1425. Phone
376-9997. (Q-St-129-p)
1967 sunbeam alpine Perfect cond
New top, paint, tires, and brakes
exterior & interior perfect eng Excel
call Tom 392-8158 after six ask 800
(G-4t-128-p)
Enlarged family forces sale of
extraordinarily well preserved
Porsche 356 C (1965). Professionally
serviced every 3,000 miles of Its
55,000 miles, the car has a perfect
mechanical condition. Within past
5,000 4 new Bridgestone 6 ply radial,
new battery, new headlights, 8 new
brake pads installed. Blaupunkt
amfmsw, detachable hardtop, call
378-6837 $3,200 firm. (G-st-128-p)
1966 Tempest, V-B, Air. Fine shape
Must sell. SBSO or offer. May take
cheap import trade. 372-1039. Also
dune-buggy and VW parts, cheap.
(G-6t-127-p)
CAMPER Step-van, self contained,
excellant condition, must be seen to
be appreciated contact Dan or Pat,
458 Murphree C 392-7305
(G-st-127-p)
1965 olds jet star 88 4 door power
steering clean see anytime at 3224
nw 13th st trailer 6 or call after 5
378-0272 $695. (G-3t-129-p)
rXtrrlrXrltXrrrXTXtXrXrXrXTXrXr:*:*:-:::::::::*:*:*:*
PERSONA L
FREE this week-1 handball or 3
tennis balls on purchase of leather
tennis shoes by Spalding at $13.95 B
& B SPORTS CENTER 5320 N. W.
13th ST. 378-1461 (J-st-129-p)
COOK, professional experienced in
exchange for room and board, begin
next school year. Paula 373-3081
between 4 and 7 (J-st-128-p)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologic open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (j-46t-106-p)
Help Save America! Join the
American Vigilantes! For
Information-Buy and read The
American Vigilante by Alarlc,
Branden Press, 221 Columbus Ave.,
Boston, Mass. 02116 $4.95
(J-l St-121-p)
Try us in May for a week or weekend
at 60% our seasonal rate. Sal-Lu
Cottages, 5441 Gulf of Mexico Drive,
Longboat Key, Sarasota, Fla.
813-383-2133 Private beach
(J-10t-125-p)

; <*% A
THEY BHOOT
HOUSES,
DON'T THEY?
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m\*s

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Thursday, May 6.... 7:00, 9:30
Friday, May 7 & Saturday, May
8-5:30,8:15,11:00
Advance sale on Friday from 12:30
to 4:30 at 2nd floor Box Office
Sponsored by the JWRU

F Todays
more for your money meal
CRFETERIfI
I THURSDAYS FEATURE (
| BAKED MEAT SAUCE i
AND MACARONI yQ. 1
I J ALL YOU CAN EAT! 'T Jl
I FRIDAYS FEATURE ,
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AND OOA I
1 YELLOW RICE W 7V
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LUNCH: 11 HI 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CRFETERIfI ..beyond comparison!
BUMMi /te&
He's mean, rotten,
1 COMPLETELY ,
FASCINATING *x/regomgtofe>
TO WATCH! Big Halsy.
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1 ACADEMY AWARD ROk
SHOWS w bestcostume U
q!io RICHARD ALEC <
| HARRIS GUINNESS
| (TOUIUKU
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Aw. I f^Fk
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PATTON
3:50
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BEST PICTURE OF YEAR
If % GEORGE C. SCOTT
IV BEST ACTOR JL
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Kj academy award
* WINNER
;. K&B BEST SCREEN PLAY
f Color by DE LUXE* PANAVISION*
)UpMMWMMWMiMAAAM^AAAAAMfAAAA
FLORIDA THEATRE ONLY 1 R
.71 4 AOE 1C A UNDER f
1.2 S AGE 17 AOF (
ALL DAY EVERY DAY. J



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
tv* -'V ,: v ' :

y*s?*%W^!:*!**!*%t%%y:Sr
jajg SONA y
Going home for the summer? Want
to send home all your trunks, bags,
boxes? Am going to St. Pete May 15
14 truck call Bill 372-9216
372-4921 (J-5M31-P)
Girl (s) Murphree K needs
recreation assistants. Many positions
available, no experience needed, call
392-7107, 2-7112, 2-7106, 2-7104.
(J-lt-131-p)
FABULOUS RIO. Prepare for it and
fulfill your U.F: language
requirement by taking 15 hours of
INTENSIVE BRAZILIAN
PORTUGUESE this summer. SEE
Dr. Hower, 319 GSIS 6r PHONE
392-0375 (J-lt-131-p)
MATH TUTORING. $4.00 per hour.
378-4066 (J-st-131-p)
Joseph-21! Happy Birthday,
doo-doo! From she who lives to
make all of your days happy. .
(J-2t-l 31-p)
Ml FUERTE GUAPO, TE AMO
MUCHISIMO! The more I see you,
the more I want to see you. Guess
youre stuck with me forever. Love,
Precious (J-lt-131-p)
Need an UNUSUAL special GIFT?
You can find it at the Gainesville
ARTISANS MARKET downtown.
105 W Univ Ave. 10am to 6pm
(J-2t-131-p)
Scuba diving instruction and
certification by N.A.U.I. instructor,
enjoy the underwater world this
summer Jerry Parker 373-2126
{J-st-130-p)
Busy, Busy, Busy (J-2t-130-p)
WANTED! Single males. We have ah
types of UF coeds eager to meet you.
Details, write: Box 77346, Atlanta
30309. (J-20t-120-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer..
Electrologist ... 102 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Call 372-8039 for appointment
(j-44t-54-p)
FREEDOM!!! from HIGHPRICES.
Gainesville DISCOUNT MUSIC. 107
N. MAIN ST. (J-st-129-p)
Escape the hassles for a weekend.
Enjoy fresh air and good music at
Gainesvilles Music Festival May
22-23 Peoples prices $2.50 each
tickets available at the Roc, Spanish
Main and Tuesday Morning
(J-Bt-130-p)
LOST &. FOUND
3 month old puppy, white with black
spots and patchs, wearing gold collar
lost near 13 ave and univ Sunday
afternoon call 373-1814 (L-2t-131-p)
found: white gold wedding band and
engagement ring, also found: white
gold calendar watch, identify and
pick up at Union Lost and Found, rm
130. open between 3:30 and 5:30
(L-3t-131-nc)
LOST A white puppy with black
spots & patches. Lost Sunday
afternoon near 13st and Univ. Ave.
Please call 373-1814 we miss her I
(L-lt-131-p)
A
mT
/ \
MISTER FREEDOM
*.. .This is the star-spangled
cowboy who creeps around
the world trying to rescue us
from communism, whether
we like it or not, and
gives us, instead, apple pie
and defoliation Americas
contribution to freedom.
Williapri Kleins Mister
Freedom is a caricature of the
United States' self-appointed
role as the worlds
yppjicjaman.. .
wt Myeriffwkr||n|jhstar
PnitruwHi**-- {London)
Monday, May 10 & Tuesday,
May 11 5:30 8:00 10:30
50 cents Union Aud.
Sponsored by the JWRU

LOST &l FOUND
Lost: Brown key case, 392-6509
(L-2t-130-p)
Lost: Boys Bay County High class
ring with initials JGK inside. Lost
near Jennings. Call 392-9359
(L-3t-130*p)
SERVICES
Need a typist? reasonable rates, call
Denise after 5:00 at 373-3942
(M-st-131-p)
For the best breakfast in town 2
eggs grits toast coffee 69 cents
Coney Island Restaurant 210 SE Ist
St. Open 5 am hot lunches from 1.00
(M-st-l 31-p)
,> .. on v
r*
Painting, interior and exterior.
Licensed and insured senior in
Building Construction can save you
$. References if desired. Dave Buster
at 378-0323, evenings, (M-3t-131-p)

| karla
--
I Its I
I guaranteed!!
iDF A n Florida I
lIxEMU Alligator 1

Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 6,1971

SERVICES
Typing at its best by former NY
secy, speed & accuracy, theses,
dissertation, papers 50 cents & up.
Barbara Coaxum 373-4363
(M-6t-118-p)
term papers, thesis, reports etc typed
to your specifications, accuracy and
neatness guaranteed. 50 cents per
page. call Tola 373-1003
(M-10t-110-p)
Save 25% or mo/e on all auto parts.
Spark plugs 68 cents. Cash & Carry
Auto Parts, 1111 S. Main St.
378-7330. (M-113-tfc)
Typing at its best by former N,Y r
secy. speed & accuracy, ti.eses,
dissertation, papers-50 cents & up.
Barbara Coaxum 373-4363
(M-6t-l 18-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)

SERVICES
TYPING-speed accuracy former NY
sec term papers, theses 50 cents & up
373-1984 9-5-373-1429 after 6-
T helm a Rose 1340 E University Ave.
(M-2t-129-p)

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CINEMA 11 AT: 1:10-3:25-5:40-7:55-10:10 I
"FUNNY, IN A NEW AND FRI6HTENIN6 WAY!" I
-NEWSWEEK I
"DEVASTATIN6LY FUNNY AND COMICALLY I
DEVASTATING! A HOWL OF LAU6HTER!" I
200i Century-Few presents _.
ELUOTT GOUU) I
IMklin
JULES FEjFFER S I I
tutiSiu,
lir ;
feSjjjfe TV. L?:., *j Hn|p:*.; JjJ

Xv/XvXv^
SERV ices
x-:-:-:wW*^x*:*: :*: ; :*>*' :-: : :: ::: : :: : : : :
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Mein
378-7330. Now! Bank Americard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)



I Be ,S The Beon! I
Isl fII B
.fj id sr §
_ ;-
I OI
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Limit 1 of your choict with $7.50 or moro food ordor I
' ;. .. -;,- .: ,- .-, :
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l^^^l^jiiUi*
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Sit Pineapple-Grapefruit Jce. QQ
Pink Pine.-Grapefruit Jce. H
Pineapple-Orange Juke 4&-0L
Frv Punch Grape Drink I
Merry Pine.-Cherry Drink CMS
; Orange Drink
eir French Green Beam, l-lb. | m/L Ol Cl
Cut Green Beons, 1-lb. MM WM M
Sliced Beefs, 1-lb. Os JfOUf
S Whole Kernel or C.S. Com, Hinirp H J fepk,
it Peas, 1-lb. Spinach, 1-lb. wKHCe H
Tamale Catsup, 14-ox.
SmaMWlml*Swm)Pohm si' SI.OO

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2c off Label!
AIMOUt SKOAL! 3c Off LASL^
DcvflcdHaiti '"ttedMea 4

| P SWI IL MS
| PAMPERS I
m OAVHMB MiW BORN OVHNtOHT
,s BOc w $1.64 ** $1.44 ,r SC's m
HbiO

Save Plahl Snaps far Fine
gift S
BP j,, rnUtmT* 4 tm mi mim*
.

? 'I9EfIHH ~lflH|Br
J^mlL
CENTER BMP B&
B CUTS
SUPER-RIGHT" BONELESS SHOULDER r
CHUCK ROAST... -9?
SUPER-RIGHT" FRESHLY
{ROUND 8EEF...*69-
SUPER-RIGHT ALL MEAT
SLICED BOMtiNA ~ 4?
jBBBfI BH jBHBfI
i k
ll
OSCAR MAYER AU MEAT *r AU
BEEF FRANKS... £ 79*
COPELANDS SKINLESS ALL
MEAT FRANKS..?* 4?
- ' -, W.* /*?*>*;.' -. .* -"'.* .1 /' '.- - -A
SUPER-RIGHT" DELICIOUS CUBAN STYLE
SANDWICHES... 3*

I Am Page (Limit 1 w/$7.50 or more food order) jm
I MAYONN AISE 49 c |

WjHHHTR^P
-y ?§&*#; T ~ ', ..' ,
k Frwh Grtfi
CABBAGE 7'
POTATOES tO £ 75'
M B Moemlng Meet ONI for Mother* Dmy
CHRYSANTHEMUM-2
TOMATOES ...V

APPU SAUCE TTSJc
SAJmNB >nr £ 43c
COOKISr* Jf 69c
Mch In (Mo M ere
feed through Mey 9,1971
I

* Thurf*y, May 6.1971,Tha Florid Alligator,

ITj^WW
ffiKfl
"SUPSR-RtGHT" COOKED SMOKED SHOULDER
SLICED PICNIC...*49*
SUPER-RIGHT SMOKED SMOULDER PICNIC
CENTER SLICES.. 59*
SURER-RIGHT" DELICIOUS
SLICED PICNIC...vI"
$ "k ... ' c ;: i' ; -.
E
M BBHHH MpMRMBM Wk
W M
I mM k M fl *m k
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"HI Till mKTMM Mm
mySsT-'j*-
CARN. JOHNS 10-ax.
FLOUNDER SS. 59-
QUICK FROZEN DELICIOUS
TURBOT FILLETS 49
*- - - -1-
DELICIOUS HEADLESS
FROZEN SHRIMP V

w *r A
.
Kraft S*fl Porkay
MARGARINE... Z 45
Mwm aim. er Grant* IO*M. lira dim. Mi 7%-.)
Dmkl Rob 4 r-T
- >*
raviniwia rrvivn #ptWHtP
BUTTER BEANS 49*
BREAKFAST 2
* WIipMtlP
Crest 2 = *l
HEAD & SHOULDERS
TWM PACK TWIN PACK
Me *ff UM 40c est label

Need* Matfl Beef er CMdma l>*t
BOUILLON CURES 39
J SWEETENER. .VIS'

Page 21



Page 22

~

'B*te us tyMtofa £=!So^\
SAVI lie ODOR DARLING PRESTIGE '\ ... --*^"VCT
Bread 2 ss. 59 c
DIXIE DARLING BROWN SERVE REGULAR & SEEDED
Din. Rolls .. 2ss 39 c PjW
Dunkin Stix .2 & 69 c
DIXIE DARLING \ J
Pound Cakes. 59 e

gl CHICKIN-OF-THI-SIA H\f STOKILY /i 'lljJ lAPAnAI A nPM
1 CHUNK SI TOMATO U RED
* TUNA SHi CATSUFll'Tomatoes
w. Limil 6 With $7.30 or Mara Purchase lie. Cig.
'Ss '*

MIX OR MATCH HART MAS S CARROTS OR SUGAR VAUEY DICED
Carrots .12 s l
DELSEY SATHROOM
Tissue ;..2s 19 e
SAVE 7* DEEP SOUTH
Apple Jelly 2 £ 38 e
KRAFT SAR-R-QUE
Sauces.... "sr 39 c

ww*i BBwurSinL i7i
I ASTOR a FRUIT XW Croclci' Good "^^HOMOGtlizni
I COFFEE WDRINKSMSALTINES MILK
I 1 I I oatlOH

nNMMUI ORAM "A" FRESH FLA. AU WHITS
Medium Egg* ...2 ~ 79*
Self-Rising F10ur......5 £.37*
THRIFTY MAID
Cut Green 8ean5...... .4 Si !-

v --- ~~- 1 ** *"* wii ~wy islmlinrniT

1, The Florida AlHgrtor, TKuraday, May 6,1971

<9 J^ W M 1 li|b Ir%T lINIVrIISITT Aye
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS

OETUPTO iffimk /J,>
Iv .. 1:1 k II I ] TOP VALUE STAMPS
fMtij T' ~W JlLkAi ON PURCHASES TOTAiINd I
|j|KW p;|KRb $750 TO $999
/ S-ts i Thi coupon may olio b uc.d in I
i 'y| WffflBtSKS&Z combination with other Trip!. Heod.r I
/ //1 lafiKsa <*,
I COUPON COUPON GOOD THRU MAY
STAMPS
. Jr M *{
-*' \ .v

STOKSLV TOMATO
Sauce £ 10 e
CASTLEBERRY HOT DOG
Chili
CRACKIN' GOOD FAMILY FAVORITE
Cookies .. 3 ~ 89*
SAVE 45c PROTEIN *2l
Shampoo .. S 98 e

PRICES GOOD THURS., MAY 6 SUNDAY MAY 9
'Ml* *
y"
SCOTT JUMBO $
TOWELS. 1
Limit 4 Relit with $7.50 or more purchase excluding cigarettes.
Mm
SAVE 33 c * ROUS gM
§sb

uncumnsconvsrtid
Rice 49 e
MIX MATCH SCHOOL DAY SHSUIC HANS *r NEWPORT APPU
Sauce . .12 is s l
SWEETHEART FASRIC
Softener... £ 88 c
JOY LIQUID
Detergent. 46 e

Whole Kernel Corn .4t *l w
. AttVBOCIABa ..
Wesson Oil
\r : . . v
. .. >- v' '
. 'v .; ;
ff .1 mm ,0 C
Blue Plate Mayonnaise r4s

... .
V

130 N.W. 6TH ST.
1401 N. MAIN ST.

INSTANT
Nescafe ... 99
CRACKIN'OOOOSIO 60 SANDWICH
Cookies ... sr 39 e
SAVf l|< Ml MONTI
Pudding .. 2 s l
CHIT BOY-AR-OCC W/MIAT SALLS
Spaghetti *3Z£ s l



SPECIAL
Coupons A & C are worth 400 stamps on a purchase of $22.50 through $27.49
I I Coupons B & C are worth 500 stamps on a purchase of $27.50 through $32.49
____________ ___ ... ... _ _

rVl 1 ] TOP VALUE STAMPS
1 hM on PURCHASES TOTALING
!Maras? no 00 to sl4"
Us Tkit coupon may alio bo used in
mmmSaSSm combination with other Triple Header
I Coupons with larger purchases.
C i ,^? W COUPON GOOD THRU MAY 9
1 18BBMH^__!i__*i_igH_igcAi_wiNoxi^^^^^, it

SLICED $3
|v£'JaP#* \
iy /
PMCES GOOD THURS., MAY 6 SUNDAY MAY 9

(USPA CHOICE W-D BRAND jg' W-D BRAND PURE
BOTTOM ROUND I I GROUND I
ROASTh BEEF
UDOA CHOICE W-D BRAND BONELESS I I W-D SRAND PURE
Sh'ld. Roast % vj

USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND BONELESS EYE
Round Roast $ 1 39
it jjfe
USDA CHOICE WD BRAND BEEF CLUB OR
Rib Steaks - s l l9
W-D BRAND GROUND HANDI-PAK
Round Steak . 99 c
FRESH BOSTON BUH
Pork Steaks 59 e

Quantity Rights Resented __
m lAin *oton'* assorted I ....____ WF&W dixii tmiipty
I White MEAT V|| CHUNKEES mi ORANGE I
CORN (DINNERsTSHRIMP 1 JUICE
L/ICk O s $ l T *r L"IOd
r tRf [J I [2. | j[l
&&BM MIMUTf MAtO LABOR ST/UJCS PtOMOA

SAW BBc MHVmrt. SALISBURY, OR
Beef Stew. £ 99 c
Fiflet -...- 69
Potatoes. .3 *l*
BM I* MOUOWAV HOUSE BARK #vAA
Potatoes 3 sl

rsf 'ifi 1 n f |% t- -1 li - 11C CT it DC Ji*l
H | f mill. 1 *7i ?fMla \9 l- - vile .£7|w I

HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS

fcI|T|]EXTRA!
nl* 1 1 J TOP VALUE STAMPS i
HUf S IS OO TO s l9"
(KMUNKf This coupon may also be used in
combination with other Triple Heoder
Coupons with larger purchases. |
COUPON COUPON GOOD THRU MAY 9


USDA GRADE A" QUICK FROZEN W-D BRAND
Baking 5 c
FULL QUARTER LOIN SUCED
Pork Chops. 59 e
W D BRAND CUBED BEEF
Steakettes .. 88 e
SUNNYLAND PORK SMOKED
Sausage ... *1 K

SS... 2 sr
RiX 2 *l
UVRSScOSMWMP
Topping .. 5 * s l
OMAN
PA Wt OOc
Pia t yyy

SWIFT'S PREMIUM
CANNED
HAM 4
MM
Mm
M B LB jmk
CAN
BH ;

r'.v.-
&j' ;IB' ss? t ; ; swf 4** 7?

W FRESH BOSTON BUTT
| PORK
ROAST
49
1 PUSH PORK

OSCAR MATH SLICED
Bacon 79 c
FRENCH FRIED FERCH
Fish Fillets.. 69 c
FRENCH FRIED FLOUNDER
Fish Fillets.. . 89 e
FRENCH FRIEO FATTIES OF
Shrimp -7

Limeade 4 ~ 59 e
MINUKMAIOOCAfI
Juice .... 4 s T
ASTOt BRUSSRI
Sprouts .. 3 *l
MOf HftADOMUM ''
C^^W9Pj229'

, Thuradny, May 0,1071. Tbe* loridi AB***,

WI

ficuhy Spcdeufli
BOMOtNS SINGLY WRAPPED SLICED
Cheese Food. 99 c
SUPERBRAND MHO DAISY STYU CHEDDAR
Cheese 89 c
BREAKSTONE
Sour Cream.. 49 c
KRAFTS ONION
Cheese Dip.. 53 c

r&Bar. : v
1401 N. ST.
.v# }< i- T/--v
*

f USOA CHOICE W-D BRAND
Whole Beef I
Tenderloin I
LB.AVO.
H
USOA CHOICE BEEF BONELESS

FRESH FROZEN TROUT
Fish Fillets.. -7
CRACKIN'GOOD
Biscuits .. .6 S 59 c
TARNOW
Franks i.... S? 49 e
COPELAND SUCED All MEAT
Bologna 69 c

Celery .t. 2- 29*
RUSBCTBAKIMO '
Potatoes 10 £ 69 e
Onions . 3 49*
mmM.ucaioui
Dnmnina O *'*
'I

Page 23



Page 24

. SffiSffiYg '" ; 1 i * f r
\ 9 tm FlovMi AMgHor Thunchv Mw i, i§7i
- m *v- *: *;

HITCH YOUR SAVINGS H ft STAR! |

PACKER'S LABEL CANNB)
:f££ '%£
TOMATOES
\ ><
mr can

lilll
I LAUNDRY DETERGENT I
I AJAX I
- .H!
HV: WBBt
l/L QQt I
I KING jfjf I
19|p* §§S |l|§ f jg£B||g § I I 1 .t jj|pf

SAVI Sc ON AU. VARtSTifS
Hawaiian Punch..... 12? 29*
SAVE 14c ON LAUNDRY DETERGENT
Tide XK ,zl?
SAVE Sc ON FARM CHARM
Evaporated Milk MU SSi 13*
SAVE Ilk ON BETTY CROCKER OR nUSBURY
Cake Mixe5........... 33*

I MAXWELL HOUSE I
I FRESH I
I COFFEE I
SAVE 20c
Ma69|
-

KINNETT'S ASSORTED FLAVORS
ICE CREAM
SAVE 10c
7 W Ji-OoL
CARTON
- .. ;

w\
/tlAaw. . Am, I

NO "TAMPS NO LIMITS NO GIMMICKS! I

MOW TWO BIG STARS TO SERVE YOU! SUNSHINE SHOPPING CENTER (2605 N.W. 13th St.) AND AT 3736 NEWBERRY ROAD

ftAUNORY DETERGENT
( DREFT
GIANT (Vn*
) PKG. O/

{ TINY SWEET GREEN
I LeSueur PEAS
a
W .\ &&+*:.. *V
I j sv. 75<
mcm 'J

SAVI 6c ON PIUSBURY CANNED
Biscuits....... 8 O^OILNS 4 39*
SAVE 3c ON WHOLE SUN FROZEN FLORIDA
Orange Juice ........... <£ 12*
SAVI 5c ON LYKES VIENNA
5au5age................. *<£ 20*
SAVE 10c ON KRAFT
B-B-Q Sauce...... in Rome 39*

I FLORIDA GR. A" FRESH I
I HOMOGENIZED!
I MILK I
SAVE 28c I
I 1 9 |
GALLON I
\r jug I

MUSSELMAN'S APPLE
JUICE
1
: irn QOART M *
: bottle
! : ''

[DISHWASHING LIQUID (
IVORY j
33<)


|| y aj| J|l mJ fS
-J I B|| JHJv ~b 9
m f 99 9 i f A mm li insi i iIS MSKB&SUBtBBE&KKBBm
H 8 9 lil. t8..1
I Miller "High-Life"l
I BEER aa< I
6-PACK 12 OL MM I
Pop-Top Cans
I BALLENTINEBEER I
6Pack OAt |
12 or. No-Return )C W
I Bottles I

DETERGENT <
JOY LIQUID i
[ is- 33*

SAVE 1 Oc ON PACKER'S LABEL FROZEN POTATO
French Frie5............ 29*
SAVE 6c ON FARM CHARM
Margarine............... m 19*
SAVE 4c ON SO-SO FT
Paper T0we15.......... a 25*
SAVE 7c ON SO-SOFT
Bath Tissue..... 38*

I ENRICHED EVAPORATED M
I CARNATION I
I MILK I
SAVE 3c
I^ls<|

VEGETABLE SHORTENING
1 CRISCO
i#5"75
.. <

ftAUNORY DETERGENT
OXYDOL
'm GIANT GT7+
PKG. O/*

BLUE PLATE
! MAYONNAISE
i> SAVE 14c
|4r S!L_ 45 <

I OUR PRIDE KING-SIZE I
I BREAD I
|^r22j

) LAUNDRY DETERGENT
) TIDE XK"

SAVE Sc ON DESSERT TOFPINO
Cool Whip IS 57*
SAVE 4c ON OUR PRIDE OR.'N'SERVE CIOWER LEAF
Fresh Rolls ..............29*
SAVE 10c ON OUR PRIDE ICED
Pound Cake 99*
SAVE 10c ON OUR PRIDE 2-LAYER ICED
White Cake...... 79*

I COLONIAL BRAND I
I PURE CANE I
I SUGAR I
SAVE 10c
raA9<
\ r pkg. 1

WUSURYFIAyOR
FLOUR laiimiiuu 59*
STAMOSTIIOHT MEAT CHUNK
TURA uinnnn *c/St" 33*
nusaurr layer cake
MIXES in I ko 33*

f vamilawaws
I NABISCO... 4} I
1 UUII WlDfidnc AAc I

I 7p OFF LABEL LIFEBUOY
4 BATH SOAP
1 35 e



. ,
BBBBr )l
1 B I
1 8 I I
I The Big Star low price stamp puts 81 W jVH I 111
something under your belt, not in a 11 I If This is one of Big Stars low price stamps. It stamps low prices on
B book. every item in the store... every day... every week, all week long. 1

J\

U.S. CHOICE LEAN TASTY
BEEF CHUCK I
ROAST I
_. I
x CO 4 I
M^jQi

U.S. Choice Beef Chuck Steak lb. 68*

U.S..CHOICE BIGUSH-CUT
Beef Roast nimnimiii 18. 78*
U& CHOKHeEFSHOUDEt OK CHUCK
Boneless Roast LB. 98*
PAIMBVHtBtAND
Fresh Wiener5..........'£L L 39*
I POTTED FLOWERS I
I FOR MOTHERS DAY I
I MUMSORCAIADIUMS I
I
I HYDRANGEAS I
I I
SB
/ > w*!*!?!' r -<- '. -ir - , " it

LARGE GOLDEN-RIPE
H H W H ymjwm

WITH PNt COMB ANO J
MUSH-MAUTY BAA \
DOVE I
PK&OK Oi, |
urasia, o4?f

HITCH YOUR FOOD SAVINGS TO fl STAR! |

SAVE AT T ONE NEAREST YOU! SUNSHINE SHOPPING CENTER (2605 N.W. 13th St.) AND AT 3736 NEWBERRY ROAD

CUDAHY "BAR-S" FULLY-COCK ED WHaE LEAN CANNED L W

HUH HA IHWHI
HLH HH HaH HL

I THE BEAUTY BAR I
LUX SOAP <
jS&.dg y

FROSTY MORN "DANDY
Sliced Bacon llllnn kg. 49^
CENTO-CUT LEAN
Rib Pork Chops ........ . 98*
LYKniIANDBICIOUSUJNCHEON
Sliced Picnic ... nn .. m '^99*
I KWIK BRAND FROZEN
I CUBED BEEF A
| STEAKS |
. ~r> .. BMB
V >- 7A
OF 10

LB. 4 \r

pamuwmmmwui
/ ARMOUR TASTY
tPOTTED MEAT
I XX.CAN I flfcOtCAl#
ffj-'i }6*

I DRESSED I
I WHOLE FRESH I
| FRYERS I
Packed 2 In Pag
*~29*
. lae

/OIMZ.CMIMIIOUI
) ViennaSaUSage 26 c
I AOZ.CANHKMENUMNUTEMAID
) LEMONADE. 1?

BB B B
. B ~Mr mum
CAN i I SLICED 4-LB. I
CAN a $3.29
-

FROSTY MORN
Fresh Franks l>llll KG. 49*
SUNNYIAND BREAKFAST
Link 5au5age............£ 1
OSCAR MAYS AILMIAT OR AIL
Beef Wiener 5............
SINGUTON? FROZEN BREADED
m MJ eIRNIMAM RAT HRA
nounu onnmp nii kg. otr
BREAST, THIGH OR DRUMSTICK 1
I FRESH FRYERS I
| PARTS I
****> v ic*
I^-594

To-Quality Idalho Baking POTATOES 89*
Wash. Bed oi* Golden Delicious APPLES ....... u.2B*
Sweet Juicy Florida ORANGES ......................£4B*
Fresh Firm Heads Green CABBAGE ..........-.lb7*

14 4 Off 10GFT. ROLL
Handi-Wrap. 29^4
REGULAR CAKE FROCTING MIX I
PILLSBURY... 41* j

§? UARTER
I LOIN PORK I
I CHOPS I
* --.vfV. . m.'- .i *hH!P'. *.%£ ~ .flB
-vitffc V:* Vv
mmtita .*li-T* f :,.-*/*;£
:M; .-A* "...* -.^*^^B'
u,
I

V 10* OFF CONCENTRATED {
| ALL DETERGENT j
k 69*

Thuraday, May , 1971, Tha HaiMa AMptor,

SINGLETON'S FROZEN
Cooked Shrimp9*
SINGLETON'S FROZEN
Deviled Crabs HHHIIN OFS 89*
IYKTSPUU
Pork 5au5age........... & 39*
mostymornaiumat
Sliced Bologna ......... '£ 59*
FLA. GRADE "A" LEG OR BREAST
I FRESHFRYER I

I dh I
I I
(K
I xr M
H JMiMm JKtw
I LB.

SHUSBURY READY-TOUSE
FROSTING
SSf 49* ;

// // FULLY COOKED 1
f //_.> r ii
I
11 *i, n ||

IPPIMWmWBpWHpiwMwwMBiiM
raanuMinr
SWEET TEN..7S^

Page 25



The Florida Alligator

Gators cook Brahma hide twice
Baseballers gain two game sweep

By SIM SMITH
Alligator Sports Writer
The long silent bats of the
Florida Gatois came alive as the
team ripped a total of 32 hits to
sweep a two game series against
the South Florida Brahmas, 14-6
and 4-3.
The first game of the series
was played Tuesday in Tampa.
Tony Dobies sixth home run
high lighted an 18 hit barrage by
the orange and blue. Doug

M' HIM ' m
$ lp| f t$ : SHI WF% M k
>&&. < ~.,>
S m W V
P J 0 # 9}
TOM KENNEDY
John Sutton scores first run of game for Gators
... hitless wonders came alive rapping 32 in two games

***************
* Are You Really
* Capturing The
* Essence of Your
l LECTURES?
: STUD-EASE
; DOES!
: * ;
as loss as 2K por
> lecture, tax md.
: :
* 1730 W. Univ. Ave.
*ad joining College Inn J
i Phone 373-4584
*.e* ****** ******

Corbett evened his record at 5-5
with a good relief performance.
Florida ended their slump at
home by shelling two Brahma
pitchers for 14 hits on Perry
Field Wednesday. The Gators
stranded 13 runners or the score
would have been lopsided.
John Sutton started the Gator
scoring by lashing a single in the
second inning. Second sacker
John Flad then banged out one
of this three hits on the day and
the bases were loaded when

Nu-Way Discount
\ yw*# 444 /
Electrical Ac\ / Magazines
Sewing greeting Cards
{Household Items\ Film Proe*nfl/ , #
L # \ 7 School Supplies
[Pet Supplies \ c ***/
\ Wlw /
[UNIVERSITY PLAZA V 1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
PRICE IS TOMORROW!

EP BE I 3T S 5

Larry Kieszek reached base on
catchers interference. Starting
pitcher Wally Gandinger rapped
a single to left and the Gators
jumped out front, 1-0.
South Florida fought back by
scoring two in the third. A walk
was followed by a throwing
error on an attempted sacrifice
and one run came in. The second
run scored when Ken Maples
singled to center.
Florida tied the score in the
see-saw battle in the fourth
inning. Flad singled and
advanced to third on Kieszeks
single. A fielder's choice then
scored Flad.
The Brahmas weren't waving
any white flags however. They
scored a go-ahead run in the
sixth on two hits and two walks.
With the bases full, relief pitcher
Dave Thomas came on and got
the first batter to bounce into a
double play and end the inning.
The tying and winning runs
were scored in the seventh. Nick
DeVirgilis walked and scored on
Flad's double. Flad moved up on
a wild pitclu Larry Kieszek then
lofted a long fly to center field
and Flad tagged up and scored
the game's final run.
Thomas picked up the win to
raise his record to 2-3. The
senior hurier also pitched in with
a line drive single.
The two wins left the Gators
with an overall record of 17-20.
Florida must win six of their
remaining eight games to break
even on the year.
The team takes the road this
weekend as they journey to
Nashville, Tenn., to meet league
leading Vanderbilt. A win or two
by the Gators would give
Auburn a chance to win the SEC
title and for once Tiger fans are
rooting for the Gators to come
through.
Florida's next home series wfil
be it's final appearance of the
year. Friday, May 21st, the
Gators will meet the Florida
State Seminoles in a double
header. A single game will follow
on Saturday.
Last year the Seminoles
were ranked No. 1 in the nation
before Florida knocked them

IE IP

from the top spot with a pair of
wins here in Gainesville.
Tom Seybold, John Reich and

t'- HIM hU's£ 1111
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WaHy Gardiner follows through in first inning action
... starting pitcher drove in first run of game with a single
CAFETERIA LINE SPECIALS M
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i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 6,1971

Page 26

Doug Corbett will be the likely
starters in the three game set
with Vandy.



Acting job may be ahead
for former Gator Spurrier

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sport* Editor
Steve Spurrier, former UF
Heisman Trophy winner and
now back up quarterback to
John Brodie with the San
Francisco 49ers, may have an
acting career ahead if he is
judged for performances he gives
while punting.
In the Minnesota-49er playoff
game last season, Spurrier
entered for the sole purpose of
punting. But his actions while in
the game caused TV announcer
Ray Scott to say that Spurrier
deserved an academy award.
I don't think I fell just
because the guy was near me,"
Spurrier said recently at his
Gainesville health center, where
he keeps in shape during the
off-season. *1 got hit pretty
good in that game. In fact, the

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TOM KENNEDY
Heisman trophy winner Steve Spurrier
... checks out protege in recent spring practice

Jujitsu club
cancels meet
The jujitsu chib will not hold
any meeting this week but will
resume its meetings next week
in Norman Gym beginning at
6:30 pjn.
The club was forced to
Norman because of the
renovations on Florida Gym.
Imv-w I
itah I
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CAMPUS REP I
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MILLER-BROWNI
w 13th jl,

back of my leg was pretty sore
after the game.
On punts, I try to keep my
leg up for a second or two after I
kick the ball. That way, if the
defensive man runs into me, I
fall more easily.
And the object of punters is
to get a roughing the kicker
penalty, Spurrier said. In the
Minnesota game, Spurrier kept
his leg up high enough so that
when the defensive man did run
in to him, Spurrier turned
around on the one leg, put the
other leg over the back of the
Minnesota player (who was now
on the ground) and then fell
himself. The official on the
scene gave Spurrier an A for
his efforts as he dropped the
penalty flag and awarded San
Francisco 15-yards and an
eventual first down.

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In feet, the quarterback,
after he lets loose a pass, will fall
down if someone brushes by
him," Spurrier said.
Speaking of quarterbacks,
Spurrier had the chance to
observe one of the best in the
National Football League last
year in Brodie.
John had one of his best, if
not the best year I have ever
seen him have, Spurrier said. I
would have to rate him among
the top five quarterbacks in pro
football today.
Expounding on the top five,
Spurrier proceeded to mention
Sonny Juigenson who I always
thought was one of the best.
The only reason he hasn't
had a lot of publicity is that he
never played on a winning team.
In naming all the good >
quarterbacks over the years, you
have to consider whether his
team was a winning team or not.
Brodie last year played on the
best team he has ever played on
before considering the defense
and the offense, Spurrier said.
And when naming winning
teams, Bart Starr was always on
a winner until the last couple of
years. He is a good quarterback,
but doesn't throw the ball
exactly well.
Unitas (Baltimore Colt
Johnny) always played on a
good team. And when he got
hurt, Earl Morrall came in and
did the same job that Unitas was
doing.
You get to be a great
quarterback if you play with a
winning team and get a lot of
publicity. Now Craig Morton of
Dallas played terrible last year,
but yet he was playing with such
a good team that he would win,
Spurrier added.
But lately the emphasis on
quarterbacking is changing as
Spurrier thinks the job is
overrated.

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TOM KENNEDY
Spurrier tells trainer Chris Patrick (left) of pro wars
... former quarterback will play in Gator great game

If I had my choice, I would
take a great defensive team first
and then pick an offense, which
you have to start with a
quarterback, Spurrier said.
Unlike some quarterbacks
that have sat on the bench for a
couple of seasons, Spurrier
doesnt want to be traded.
I am happy with the 49ers,
Spurrier stated. They (49ers)
have expressed satisfaction in me
and have offered me a raise for
next season.
But the fact still remains that
with John Brodie around, Steve
Spurrier will not start for the
49ers on a regular basis.
You know, when I first came
up to the team, Brodie told me
that he was only going to play
two or three more seasons
before he retired. That was four
years ago, and after having a
season like he had last year, he
isnt going to retire.

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Does the fact that Brodie
went bade on his word bother
Spurrier?
No, not really. Sure I would
like to play regularly, but
Brodie and I get along all right
and there is no animosity
towards him Os vice versa.
My chance to play will come
about if and when Brodie gets
hurt or he retires. In the
meantime, we help each other
on game strategy and cue each
other as to what may go good on
some plays, Spurrier said.
Everyone would Uke to play
regularly, and I am no
exception. But my goal is to
play in the Super Bowl on the
winning team, Spurrier
revealed.
Next year may be that year
for the former Gator great as
San Francisco will have basically
the same team that made it into
the NFL National Conference
finals this year.

Page 27



Page 28

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 6,1971

* ll' ffe,- 1 ..' v M
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(EDITOR'S NOTE This is the second and final chapter on track
coach Jimmy Carnes written by Lee Dehmlow.)
By LEE DEHMLOW
AJHgrtor Sports Writer
Jimmy Carnes theory of participation carries over into his
international coaching too. For example, during his tour of Europe,
he encountered people who wanted to know why the older,
established American track stars had not made the trip and why there
were so many new faces. Carnes was happy to see the new people
because it gave them a chance to participate in international
competition.
Caines was asked if he thought that the U.S. is perhaps too
honorable and self-righteous about enforcing rules and regulations
concerning an athlete's amateur standing necessary to compete
internationally considering some other countries' standards.
No, I do not," he raid emphatically, If we were to change Hke
some people wWt just in older to beat the Russians or whatever
then we would be raining the true native of the sport. We have die
best amatoer system in the world and I just don't care about the
Randans.
If an American athlete wants to make money, let him. But then
provide his spot on the Olympic team to some youngster coming up,**
Carnes said.
In an age where profit and success are paramount in athletics, this is
something of a surprise. But Carnes is full of surprises.
*T got into coaching because I wanted to have an opportunity to
work with individuals and to have them better themselves. If I had
wanted to make money, I would have gone into business. Money is
nice to have, but it's not everything,* he said.
Carnes' personal goals reflect his philosophy.
My goal is to be the Olympic coach for the UJS. team someday,
and I don't redly mix any words about that. Voting for the 1972
positions will take place in September and five coaches will be chosen
from twenty nominees. But I don't think that I will be chosen, at my
age, only because that we have many people who have worked many
hard hours In American track and field who are at the point in their
lives where they are deserving of the honor. Os course, it is a great
honor to be mentioned and that will help in future years.
'T also hope," he continued reflectively, someday to be an athletic
director where I could plan a program where all the sports could be
equally emphasized where no one would say, my sport is more
important so I need more money.*
I think today we need more, varied activities for individuals to
participate in," Carnes said when asked if he thought athletics was
declining among today's youth. They're not willing to sit on the
sideline, They want to be involved. Why not have five football teams
and a bunch of different leagues?,'* he asked. Then, with a smile, he
added, 1 know why, because we don't have the money."

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This turned the conversation to the finances of sports.
We can price ourselves right out of athletics if we keep on the way
weve been going. The whole system needs a re-evaluation and I dont
know if we can turn hack die dock, so to speak.
We are spending too much money on athletics, but there's no way
out of it. Everybody's trying to outdo the other team, and they have
to. Tennessee built their all-rubber track for $140,000. Then LSU did,
then Alabama. We had the finest asphalt-type trade in the country
when it was built twelve years ago. But in order to keep up, in order
to recruit the boys, we had to build a new rubber one,** he declared.
Right now our athletic department is bulging at the seams trying
to finance all of our programs.
I say that athletics is a part of education. Many people say that it
should be education first and athletics second. I dont try to divide
the two. I redly believe that there is a great deal of education in all
activities, be it music or drama or athletics. They are all a vital part of
education. 1 think that the state should realize that these activities are
a part of education and that each should be a part of the budget and
support all of these activities.
But," dunes added, we need to cat down on something, hud
is so expensive now that weVe got to place greeter emphasis on
regional and local events not the tenway contests. Equipment
coats are soaring and someonet always making something that gives
you an edge if you use it. This cant keep happening or ebe many
more schools wfll have to drop sports tike the Uatvessity of Miami
dropped badcefball or New York University dropped track and
baaketbal," he warned.
Tm afraid that it won't happen,'* he conceded, money makes the
world go round." He continued, trying to negate that statement.
At the Florida Relays this year, we had 2,700 entries that actually
participated. It took me three to six months of preparation and now
I'm working on next year's event. We needed ISO officials to run the
meet.
Now," he added with emphasis, we have one of the finest track
stadiums in the country, we have one of the finest relays in the
country. But we only took in $3,000 at the gate and we spent more
than that on prizes alone.
I thought after the meet, *why in the world did we go to so much
trouble, work so hard, when they can have a football game for two
and a half hours and draw 60,000 people and bring in a half million
dollars?'
But then 1 thought, *you know, there's only 22 and maybe 44 or
even $6 boys that are taking part-in that game-outthere*? Sure-there
were 60,000 spectators, but I think we did a great justice with the
Relays by letting 2,700 people participate. So I feel pretty good, lie
smiled, that even though we didn't make any money, we offered
something for the individual to take a part in."
And that is what Jimmy Carnes believes in most: the individual and
participation. And that is why he is a success.

V s 0 v, 1
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_ _ _

thy

My goal is to be the I
Olympic coach for the U.S. §
team someday and Idon*t
really mix any words about
that. Voting for the 1972
positions wiU take place in
September and five coaches
will be chosen from twenty
nominees. But I don't think
that I will be chosen at my
age, only because that we
have many people who have
worked many hard hours in
American track and field I
who are at the point in their
lives where they are
deserving of the honor. §
Track coach Jimmy Carnes

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THIS WEEKEND
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Page 29



I, Th Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 6,1971

Page 30

Steve Spurrier to lead Greats tonight

By RICHARD LORD
Alligator CorrMpondant
The second annual Gator
Great vs. Intramural All Stars
Football Game will be held
tonight at 7:30 in Florida Field.
The Greats will be seeking
revenge for a 26-22 defeat at the
hands of the All Stars last year.
BETA Hank Salzer led the upset
with 28 completions in 44
attempts for 219 yards,
including three touchdown
passes to SAE Mike Rollyson.
Steve Spurrier, 1966 Heisman
Trophy winner, shined in defeat
by completing 38 out of 56 for
321 yards and three
touchdowns. Los Angeles Ram
running back Larry Smith was
the leading Gator Great receiver
with eight catches for 104 yards.
The former Florida stars are
taking this game more seriously.
Last year we didn't really
take the game as serious as we
should have and we got beat.
This year we are not going to
make that same mistake," said
team spokesman Jim Yarbrough.
The game will be played
under intramural flag football
rules. Each team plays with
seven players instead of the
normal 11. Blocking and
tackling are not allowed and the
ball carrier is down when one of
his three flags is pulled off by an
opponent. These rules put the
emphasis on passing.
IT x
- Steve Spurrier wflTdnce 'again
be at quarterback for the Gator
Greats. The San Francisco
quarterback's favorite receiver
most likely will be Richard
Trapp. Trapp, currently with the
Philadelphia Eagles, was on the
receiving end of many Spurrier
' "imm
|^BY
Larry Smith
... running back start

- i 1
JKjBK* ( % 3 yv. I X
mmSt. h
LjJf fvl
Jack Youngblood (74) and Mika Kelly (50) hustle
... former Gator duo to return for All Star duel

strikes in their Florida days.
Gene Peek, an end for the
1968 Gators, will be at another
wideout post. Wayne McCall,
defensive captain in *67, and
John Feiber, a fullback in '65,
will be the other starting
receivers.
Larry Smith wfll start at
running back and Bill Carr, a
Gator captain in '66, will be at
center.
Boyd Welsch, former Florida
basketball player, will start as
the rusher ondefense. He did an
- outstanding job. at the same
position last year. Starting at the
linebacker positions will be Bill
Dorsey, defensive captain in '6B,
Mike Kelly, defensive captain in
*69, and Mike Palahach, a
linebacker in *69.
New Yodc Jet Steve Tannen
leads the trio in the secondary.
He will be joined by Jack Bums
from last year's (1970) UF team
and Brian Jeter, an end in *67.

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All Stars out for two straight

At least eight other former
Gators will play in the game,
including Detroit Lion Jim
Yarbrough, Los Angeles Rams
No. 1 draft pick Jack
Youngblood and Chicago Bear
punter Bobby Joe Green.
Under the coaching of Dr.
Robert Allen, last year's winning
coach, and All-American Carlos
Alvarez the Intramural All Stars
have been working hard since
April 4 in an effort to make it
two in a row over the Greats.
Allen said, "The boys have really
been working hard and seem to
have the incentive to win."
Last years team was made up
of fraternity men, but this year
tryouts were open toalLThiee
independents and one law league
player have joined fraternity
men in the starting lineup.
Hank Adorno will start at
quarterback. He is considered an
excellent short passer and a
smart field general. Tim
Culbertson will start at one
flanker and may abo be called
upon Id throw the ball on
occasion.

The other flanker will be
Arthur Alvarez, Carlos brother,
who will most likely be the only
All Star to play on both offense
and defense.
The ends will be Don Perrin
(BETA) and Ken Galloway. Ray
Kearney (Delta Tau Delta) will
be at running back and will also
be available for quarterback
duties. Rounding out the offense
is center Mike Smith (Sig Ep).
Defensively, the All Stan are
anchored by three players who
played in last year's game. They
are Steve Sykes (ATO) and Jerry
Slang (DU), both linebackers,
and Mike Reeder (ATO), a
safety.
The rusher will be Chuck Siler
and the third linebacker is Brian
Moyles (ATO). Joining Reeder
in the secondary will be Bee
Riley and Lou Robles of the
Law League.
I think our defense is a little
quicker than it was last year, and
1 feel we will be ready by game
time," Allen said.
Ilf pi§sii
B .....
mm if Jb ? :
JKm
***
Richard Trapp
- w Eagle returns

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Good Monday thru Wod. fe |
Ham Sandwich, One large ichoonar k
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(each order only one dollar II
II I Vi I

B
MI
mm m P
m B u It
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Steve Tannen
... paces secondary
Both Allen and Alvarez
expect the game to be dose, as
does Yarbrough. "We realize we
are playing against a group of
real fine athletes who want to
win and we expect a dose
game, Yarbrough said.
Admission to the game is 50
cents, with all proceeds going to
the Gator Loan Fund. The
money is matched 9-1 by the
federal government.
Game co-ordinator Gene
Newman said "A crowd of 5,000
people would raise over $22,000
for the Fund."
**
Tickets are available at
fraternity and sorority houses,
Reitz Union, the dorms, and the
Hub on campus. They are also
on sale throughout Gainesville.
In addition, tickets will be
sold at Gate three before the
game.



Hawks take lead in Stanley Cup play

CHICAGO (UPI) A second
thought by Stan Mikita gave the
Chicago Black Hawks a
one-game lead on the Montreal
Canadiens in their best-of-seven
playoff series for hockeys most
valued trophy, the Stanley Cup.
o
Mikitas quick decision not to
shoot set up Jim Pappin for the
winning goal in a 2-1 victory for
the Hawks Tuesday night after
21 minutes and 11 seconds of
overtime play.
I was going to shoot it

Stars and Colonels agree
defense key to crown

SALT LAKE CITY (UPI)
Former Celitcs teammates Bill
Sharman and Frank Ramsey
agree that defense will be the
key to the remaining games of
their teams* playoff series for
the American Basketball
Association championship.
Sharmans Utah Stars take a
one-game lead prior to
Wednesday nights second game
of the best-of-seven series. The
Stars trounced Ramseys

Jim Palmer only third best,
but raises record to 5-0

By VITO STELLINO
UPI Sports Writer
Jim Palmer, whos had only
the third best record on his own
club the last two seasons, has the
best record in baseball this year.
If I keep going at this rate,
Ill be 34-0, Palmer laughed
Tuesday night after he pitched a
seven-hitter and drove in a run as
the Baltimore Orioles beat the
California Angels 4-1.
Palmer, whos now 54) this
year, said in a more serious vein,
I was lucky to win tonight,.
He added, Youve got to get
the breaks when youre pitching
and Ive been getting them this
year. I could just as easily be 3-3
as 5-0.
The last two years Palmer
hasnt been getting all the
breaks. His ERA has been the
best on the club both seasons
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myself, Mikita, the Hawks
veteran center who played on a
Chicago Stanley Cup winning

Kentucky Colonels 136-117 in
the opening game Monday night
despite a fine shooting
performance by Kentucky guard
Darel Carrier who dropped in 36
points, including six three
pointers.
The Stars and Colonels move
to Louisville for games three and
four Friday and Saturday.
Theres no doubt that
Kentucky is the best shooting
club in the league, Sharman

but his records of 164 and
20-10 have trailed Mike Cuellars
23-11 and 24-8 and Dave
McNallys 20-7 and 24-9 marks.
This year McNally is 4-1 and
Cuellar is 2-0 as they trail Palmer
on the staff although the big
three have accounted for 11 of
Baltimores 14 wins. Although
the Orioles are still a game
behind Boston, they are running
at about the same pace they had
a year ago. Theyre now 14-9
compared to 14-8 at this point
last year when they had a
half-game lead.

I
'HP
I

Canadiens lose in overtime. 2-1

team 10 years ago, said. Then I
heard Jim yelling and the goalie
moved out a little on me and

told a sportswriters luncheon
Tuesday. Were going to have
to play good defense if were
going to win the series.
Ramsey agreed that defense
will be the key.
Weve got to play better
defense in the second game or
were going to go home two
down, he told the
sportswriters.
Ramsey praised the Stars
game Monday night as
extremely fine basketball.
They came out in the second
quarter when the Stars set a
playoff series record with 50
points and really hurt us.
Sharman acknowledged that
he was very pleased with the
opening game win but added
that it would be unrealistic to
predict the rest of the series on
that victory.
He said the Colonels* nine-day
layoff after they clinched the
Eastern Division championship
hurt them.
And we cant count on any
more 50-point quarters nor can
we count on George Stone
coming off the bench and
scoring 22 points in one
quarter, the former Celtic great
said.
Stone and reserve guard Ron
Boone were the keys to the
Stars* victory Monday.

there was no sense in taking a
chance so I just slid it over to
Jim and I think he had the open
net.
Pappin confirmed Mikitas
diagnosis. Stan made the play,
he said. I yelled and he got it
over to me and I had the whole
empty net.
The goal left the Black Hawks
without signs of fatigue although
it was their third overtime game
in the last four they have played.
It also was their second win in
overtime in four such games in
the playoffs.
Hawk coach BiQ Reay
conceeded he had been worried
about the game before we sent
into it because of the fact that
Montreal had an extra two days
of rest before the contest.

Leo not laughing
By United Press International
Joe Garagiola wrote that Baseball is a Funny Game.'*
New York Met manager Gil Hodges probably won't argue the point,
but you won't catch Chicago Cub manager Leo Durocher laughing.
The Mets edged Chicago, 2-1, Tuesday night in a game halted for
14-minutes by a controversial call on which there was a double
reversal, resolved in favor of Durocher and the Cubs.
Jerry Grote led off the seventh inning for the Mets with a single.
Don Hahn then attempted to bunt, pulled away from an inside pitch
and claimed that the ball hit him in the shoulder.
In other NL action, St. Louis defeated Philadelphia, 7-3, Los
Angeles shut out Cincinnati, 2-0, Pittsburgh beat San Francisco, 102,
and San Diego edged Atlanta, 3-2. Houston at Montreal was
postponed due to wet grounds.
In the American League, it was Milwaukee 2 Washington 0,
Minnesota 6 New York 5, Boston 4 Chicago 3, Detroit 6 Oakland S,
Baltimore 4 California 1, and Kansas City 2 Cleveland 0.
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Thursday, May 6.1971, Tha Florida AWfrtar.

'This was a catchup game for
Montreal," Reay said. Now
we're even.
Bobby Hull got the Hawks
into a tie in the third period
with his ninth goal of the
playoffs. Both Hull and Oacques
Lemaire scored on power plays.
Canadiens* coach A1 McNefl, a
former Black Hawk player, was
philosophical about the defeat.
It's not the end of the world,"
he said. It's just the first game
and its going to be a rough
series."
The defeat was the first in
overtime for Montreal after a
seven-game winning streak.
The series will resume
Thursday night on Hawk ice
before moving to Montreal for
games Sunday and Tuesday.

Page 31



Page 32

L The Florida Altigutor, Thursday, May 6,1971

j ... With a Gift Certificate 6
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