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. 136

Regents "malign majority of students
R.A.s criticize open housing ban

Bg I C£sg ;
"" v '^ ; Hr
JBpPj^BPIr
Thomas McGrady
... opposes ban

Vice President Agnew
lashes out at demonstrators

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
TALLAHASSEE Vice
President Spiro T. Agnew lashed
out at scruffy and
disreputable antiwar
demonstrators Wednesday
afternoon.
Speaking in Tallahassee before
a packed audifdtium of national
and local newsmen, Agnew
accused the May Day tribe
demonstrators of playing
unwittingly into the hands of
our enemy
Agnew, who delivered a
revenue sharing appeal earlier
that morning to the joint session
of the state legislature
contended that the May Day
demonstrators had not helped
the county at all.
And he continued, Tve
ft
Vice President Spiro T. Agnew
... addresses the legislature

The
Florida Alligator

By CARL CRAWFORD
Assistant Assignments Editor
Thomas McGrady, president
of Alpha Omega (AO) housing
service fraternity, said
Wednesday that organization,
composed of UF resident
assistants (RA) felt the Board of
Regents maligned the majority
of students on this campus,*
when the board passed its ban
on open house.
MCGrady, an RA in Murphee
Area, and Bob Goodstein,
president of the newly formed
Open House Action Group
(OHAC), appeared before
reporters at a press conference

F=
Ive never seen a
m o r e scruffy,
disrepu table bunch of
people in my life,
Vice President Agnew J
never seen a more scruffy,
disreputable bunch of people in
my life.
His remarks followed an
appearance before the Florida
House chambers where the
administration's revenue sharing
proposal was met with rousing
applause on four occassions.
Following the legislature's
warm reception, Agnew spent 45
minutes in front of network
cameras and a statewide press
corps.
Agnew admitted employing
the art of rhetoric in his
speech but added that rhetoric
was just presenting an idea
through the spoken word.
Pressed on Cape Kennedys
chance of receiving the space
shuttle project Agnew
responded, Florida is very
much in the running, although I
cant give you any Firm
information.
He thanked the Florida
legislature for shoving some
interest in the revenue sharing

University of Florida, Gainesville

Wednesday morning, to discuss
plans to fight the open house
ban imposed by the Board of
Regents at its meeting May 5.
The ban is to take effect June
12.
McGrady said he felt a
statement from AO was
appropriate because the decision
by the Board of Regents would
be detrimental to the students
we serve and our effectiveness in
working with them.
No one is more acutely
aware, or appreciative of the
positive experiences the current
visitation policy provides (than
RAs) McGrady said.
It has, judging on the basis

plan which would net the state
approximately $257 million.
In the clipped, forceful style
characteristic of the vice
president, Agnew repeatedly
emphasized the need for the
power flow between Tallahassee
and Washington to come back
to the state and local
government.
Unless Washington is aware
of your demands, he warned
the legislators, its not going to
happen there are too many
vested interests up there in
Congress.

Homecoming remains
Florida Blue Key duty

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
After one hour of heated
debate Tuesday night, the
Student Senate defeated a bill
that would have transfered the **
responsibility for the
preparation of Homecoming
from Florida Blue Key to the
Public Functions Authority.
According to the bill
introduced by Senate President
Rick Horder and Senator Henry
Solares, Homecoming would
have become an agency of
Student Government, the same

of our collective experience,
promoted greater student
cooperation in individual
studies, privacy and
responisbility
According to McGrady, AO
felt open house .minimized
rowdiness, malicious destruction
of property and prankishness
while encouraging maturity.
McGrady said housing
sections have developed systems

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TERRY WALTERS
Feline frenzy
In these dog days of late spring, it's hard to find a cool spot. But
sooner or later an Aries kitten will find a place to catnap in.

way Accent and SG Productions
are presently constituted.
The bill, which was not in the
agenda was placed on the
schedule after senators discussed
for more than one half hour the
merits of having the bill placed
on the nights agenda.
The bill was placed on the
agenda by a 42-21 vote, but
went on to be defeated at 1:05
a.m. by a 41-13 roll call vote.
Horder contended the bill
would not change. Homecoming
too much, but that it would
bring it under the supervision of
SG. However, FBK President

Thursday, May 13, 1971

insuring adherence to die open
house policy for that section,
and the overwhelming number
of students accept the
responsibility of open house.
While some students are not
satisfied with the current policy
and feel it should be expanded
they have, in an orderly,
constructive and democratic
(Sqe 'Regen ts page 4)

Jeff Warren said Homecoming
would be hurt because other
sources of money now pouring
into the FBK-sponsored affairs <
would dry
Warren claimed these other
sources of money, alumni, the
Athletic Association and UF
Presiflent Stephen C. OConnell
would be more willing to give
money to FBK than to SG.
Right now, Warren said, the
cost of homecoming is close to
(See Homecoming 1 page 4)



Page 2

; The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 13,1971

*
O'Halley
blasts
Detroit
m
i
l
>***%*

Council asked to sponsor black doctor

By CARL CRAWFORD
Alligator Assistant Assignments Editor
An assistant professor from
the College of Business
Administration appeared before
an Administrative Council
meeting in Tigert, Wednesday, to
ask three of that Councils
members to sponsor a black
Gainesville doctor for
membership in the racially
segregated Gainesville Country
Club.
Lynn M. LoPucki, who
teaches business law at the
College of Business of
Administration, asked either UF
President Stephen C. OConnell,
Vice President Harry Sisler or
Fred H. Cantrell, dean of
university relations and
development, to sponsor Dr.
C.W. Black for membership in
the club.
LoPucld said of the black
doctor, refused membership in
die dub once before would be a
statement against the clubs
policy on black membership.
LoPucki said he was

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 it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator Is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
Vmore than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
Insertion. i

By MARK ROSNER
Alligator Staff Writer
State Insurance Commissioner and Treasurer Tom
OMalley blasted the automobile industry
Wednesday charging the Detroit manufacturers were
making cheap, fragile cars that forced insurance
companies to raise their premiums.
One of the best ways to lower insurance rates is
to require Detroit to make better cars, OMalley
said while speaking on the UF campus.
OMalley said if they dont start improving the
quality of die cars, insurance rates will continue to
spiral.
He said his commission has taken positive steps to
require the auto manufacturers to improve the
quality of the cars by making sturdier bumpers that
serve a purpose rather than for style.
OMalley admitted he spent 75 to 85 per cent of
his time as insurance commissioner while the
balance of the time is spent with cabinet duties and
treasurer. He still favors combining the duties of the
insurance commissioner and treasurer.
The recendy-elected commissioner said there was
a dangerous situation in Florida because there are 4
million cars not insured.
Its dangerous for any Florida motorist to be
driving around with 20 per cent of the motorists not
being insured, OMalley said.

suggesting the course of action
to show the good faith and
healing after the events of recent
weeks on the part of the
administration.
If you want to make a
statement this is an excellent
way to do it, LoPucke said.
During die discussion on
Lopuckis proposal, Sisler said
OConnell had made a statement
against the policy on a TV
broadcast.
Im asking you to try to
work for some change in the
country club, LoPucki said.
No one here doesnt want to
work for the change, Sisler
replied.
During the discussion on
LoPuckis proposal, Tom
OMalley, Florida State
Treasurer, came into the
meeting.
OMalley said he was on
campus to listen to students and
administrators, and see if a
communications gap existed
between students,
administration and the state
government.

After brief discussion with
the Council, OMalley left to
visit a business class.
In other action the council;
Heard Dean Robert
Lanzilotti of the College of
Business Administration request
the council members attend
upcoming business and law
seminars on campus;
Heard OConnell announce
plans for a grounds-breaking for
new facilities at the J. Hillis
Miller Health center. OConnell

UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHURCH AND CAMPUS CENTER
Invites the students and faculty of the University of Florida
to the opening and dedication of the new Campus Center, \
located at 1826 W. University Avenue on Sunday, May 16th. j
THE EVENTS OF THE DAY ]
11:00 oclock Service of Celebration and Dedication \
2:30-3:00 A pipe organ concert on the newly completed j
instrument. Herbert Schaake organist
3:00 o'clock A festival of celebration featuring: \
-An art show of religious art contributed /
I b V lotol r*iss (the show will remain in
/ center for a week.)
finy
THE FATAL GLASS OF BEER-W.C. Field, idMrfiJKSP*
HAVE BADGE WILL CHASE Keyrton. Cop, W
Live music end singing by die group that
und to play the (
Txa T fc t \ O TLT I t > T^ > rT l^ 0 L n i T 8 101 thVntl FreeCOkSS

Turning to university issues, 0 Malley said
disagreed with many of the policies established by
the Board of Regents. He was reluctant to comment
when asked if the Board of Regents should be
abolished.- .
1 do feel there should be a renovation tne
concept of the regents and I feel they should aU be
professional educators.
I feel the president of a university should have a
background as an educator also, said 0 Malley.
OMalley does believe there is a communication
gap on campus between administration and
students.-
I dont feel the students are getting an adequate
voice in campus affairs, he said.*
OMalley said Gov. Askew had given indications
to him that he will name Jim Mathews, a black
educator, to fill the vacated Board of Regents post.
Askew made a public committment that the new
regent will be black.
I speculate and hope Reubin will name Jim as
the new regent because he is a close friend of mine
from home.
Concerning the Vietnam War, oMalley said I
want to see us out of there as soon as possible. He
said it would be presumptuous of him to tell Nixon
how to end the war, not having access to some
military information.

said Gov. Askew will speak, if he
makes the groundbreaking
scheduled for 9:30 a.m., May
22.
Received a report from
George Davis on Sponsored
Research;
Took into consideration a
request from OConnell that the
Deans find nominees to fill the
post of Dr. Frederick W. Conner
as Vice President of Academic
Affairs.
Conner, with the University

I
H timSSL M H
Tom O'Malley
... attacks auto manufacturers
8
§
m
AV
Cm-mm

since 1968, is vacating the post
to take up duties at the
University of Alabama.
OConnell said a committee
would be chosen to help select
the new Dean.
Former Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder asked
OConnell if students would be
included in the committee, and
OConnell said students would
be interviewed and he would
take into consideration placing
students on the committee.



Black students try to find new universities

By DARRELL HARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Withdrawal has generated a
spiraling number of problems for
the former UF black students.
Placement in other colleges and
universities is of paramount
importance. More immediately,
money, food, jobs and housing
are sought.
The University Center
formerly the Presbyterian
Student Center at 1402 W.
University Ave. is being used as
home base.
Money is also needed for legal
defense funds and expenses
required to transfer to other
colleges.
Roy Mitchell, coordinator for

Blacks arraignment
set for next week
The 66 black students arrested during the April 15
disturbance at UF will be arraigned next Wednesday at 2 p.m.
according to Alachua County Solicitor A.Z. Adkins.
The black students will be charged with violation of section 877.13
of the Florida Statutes.
Section 877.13 declares that it is unlawful for a person to interfere
with the lawful administration of an educational institution in the
state of Florida.
Adkins said, under Florida Law, the parents of unmarried minors
must be notified of charges pending against their sons or daughters
before a suspect is arraigned.
The parents have been notified, Adkins said.
The County Solicitor said further the 66 students would be brought
to trial as soon as possible.
EDF to offer world studies
International Education will be offered for credit this summer as
part of an experimental section of EDF 431 according to Dr. Arthur
Newman, assistant professor of Foundations of Educations.
Newman, designer of the undergraduate course, said the main
thrust of the course is an inquiry into the question: What ought to
be the posture of the educator regarding provision of learning
experiences designed to foster a world-minded disposition?
Newman said the matters which will be explored are: Given the
critical times in which we live, what ought to be the nature and
magnitude of student commitment to the world community?; Does
commitment to universal man necessarily conflict with or contradict
allegiance to the nation-state?; What conceptions of patriotism are
logically and morally defensible and how might these notions be
responsibly promoted by the educator?
SUMMER
JOBS
MAJOR FLORIDA CITIES
$125.00 per week Salary
Prefer male 18-28 with business like appearance and
dependable with car. We offer pleasant working
conditions and company training.
THERE WILL BE TWO GROUP INTERVIEWS
j
10:30 A.M. and 3:30 P.M.
TUESDAY MAY 18
Room 349 Reitz Union

disadvantaged students at UF,
said donations have been
minimal so far. Mitchell, whose
resignation from his position is
effective June 15, has left his
office in Tigert at Vice President
for Student Affairs Lester Hales
request.
Letters are being mailed to
people all over Florida asking for
assistance. Also, a three page
letter giving a history of the
racial situation at UF, and an
account of the incidents leading
to the black withdrawals, is
being mailed in quantity
throughout Florida and the rest
of the country.
The letter states that checks
can be made payable and sent
to: University of Florida Black

Student Union Defense Fund,
P.O. Box 13978, University
Station, Gainesville, Florida
32601
Mitchell said the students who
have withdrawn will stay in
Gainesville until the end of the
quarter working to solve the
problems at UF. Mitchell said it
costs about S2O a day to provide
one meal a day for the students
without funds. Consequently,
most students have quit eating
breakfast, said Mitchell.
Mitchell said the Gainesville
Women for Equal Rights has
done a fine job of providing
housing for many students.
Currently, the most pressing
needs are food and finding a new
college, Mitchell said.
Students are applying to
universities around the country

k Days!"-3
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individually, but large charts
hang on the walls on the second
floor of the University Center
giving information on the
amount of help various
universities are willing to give.
Mitchell said some universities
have been most helpful and have
agreed to accept a fixed number
of students.
The American Federation of
Teachers, whose office is also in
the University Center, is working
closely with the Black Student
Union (BSU) in finding
immediate employment for
black students. The BSU can be
reached at 392-1634 and the
AFT at 376-7539 if anyone has
any knowledge of employment
ranging from baby-sitting or
manual labor to managing a
'bank.

Thursday, May 13,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Roy MHchall
... donations minimal

Page 3



Page 4

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 13, 1971

Homecoming .

$40,000, of which only $5,000
comes from SG.
Tuesday nights meeting was
the first for the senators elected
in the spring quarter general
election.
New officers were elected by
senators for the session between
the spring elections and the fall
elections. Senate President Rick
H order was re-elected
unanimously and former
parliamentarian and majority
leader Stu Hershey was elected
president pro tempore,
succeeding, Ralph Nobo.
Former chairman of the
Reapportionment Committee Ira
Giller was elected
Parliamentarian, Sharon
Friedman, current Internal
Affairs Committee chairman was
elected clerk, former Student
Body Vice President Henry
Solares was elected as at large
student senate representative for
the Rules and Calendar
Committee and Andy Van
Buren, a new senator, was voted
chaplain.
The senators approved a line
item transfer of S2OO to the
Council of international
Organizations, and a special
request for $338.15 for the
Environmental Action Group.
After a half hour discussion
on special request from the
Federation of Cuban Students,
the senate approved the S2OO
spring budget of the
organization.
Cary Greenburg,
trackman, dies
of auto injuries
Cary Greenburg, a
19-year-old sophomore
sprinter at UF died of
injuries suffered in an
automobile accident he was
involved in Tuesday. Cary, a
native of Westbury, N.Y., was
the son oi Mr and Mrs.'
Daniel Greenburg of that
city.
Greenburg ran all of the
sprints, but was a specialist in
the 220 where his best time
was 21.7.
Head Gator track Coach
Jimmy Carnes said of
Greenburg, Cary was one of
those perpetually cheerful
individuals who was an
inspiration to the team. His
presence will be deeply
missed by all of us.
Funeral arrangements and
a memorial service are in the
process of being planned,
with no final arrangements
yet completed.

* Are You Really
* Capturing The
* Essence of Your
t LECTURES? I
: :
: STUD-EASE ;
: DOES! :
*
*
* 1/30 W. Univ. Ave.
*ad joining College Inn
* Phone 373-4584
*y , .f a i\ k Wa* y

A -resolution establishing a
delegation of student senators to
do an independant investigation
of the Florida State Prison at
Raiford received the mandatory
two thirds vote.
According to the resolution,
the UF delegation will write a
report on their findings and will
send a copy of it to Florida Gov.
Reubin Askew.
A $504.01 line item transfer
for the Gator Guard was nixed
Regents
manner, presented proposals,
alternatives and compromises for
the last two years, said
McGrady.
They have been rebuffed
rejected, forestalled ignored and
now antagonized, yet these
students persist in using only
those channels available to them
for constructive change.
We implore the Board of
Regents to demonstrate to the
citizens of the State of Florida
die reasons, if not the rationale,
behind their actions, said
McGrady.
Activities AO is now involved
in to inform parents, the public,
the state legislature and the
Board of Regents about the
values and educational benefits
the open house policy affords
include:
Organizing a letter-writing
campaign to legislatures and
members of the Board of
Regents Regents
Regents Invitations to legislators
and regents to spend the night in
a residence area to see now the
current visitation policy is
working.
A campaign to carry
information and opinion to the
various news media.
Cooperation with other
established organizations
affiliated with campus housing
such as Interhall and OHAG.
Goodstein told the press that
OHAG, Alpha Omega and
Interhall would work forchangS
within the system.

UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS ASSOCIATION
Troubled Waters
1 " 111 * j ' Thursday 7:30 p.m. Sunday ~
May 13 May 16
J.W.R.U. Ballroom
A FRANK DISCUSSION SERIES ON MARRIAGE
Speakers include: Father Michael Gannon Dr. Carl Clarke
- N<>ll Wibo- AD m,ss E |ON

by the senators and a $860.38
special request for minority
recruitment to be conducted by
Student Body Vice President
Sam Taylor was approved.
Although a letter informing
the senate of the veto by former
student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder of a bill giving
$74,000 for the construction of
a new Camp Wauburg, no
motion was presented in the
floor to override it.

According to Goodstein 1%
(34 men and 122 women) of the
entering students for 1970-71
and their parents requested
assignment to no open house
sections and for the school year
1971-1972,9% (90 men and 172
women) of entering students
requested assignments to no
open house sections.
For the 1971-72 year, of the
2,468 student residents
requesting reassignment 37, or
1%, asked to be assigned to no
open house sections. Goodstein
said.
On the basis of Figures such
as these, we necessarily conclude
that any decisions by the Board
of Regents to revoke visitation
privileges on behalf of
overwhelming parental demand
is grossly invalid, said
Goodstein.
McGrady said members of
OHAG and AO will visit nine
government officials in
Tallahassee this Friday to discuss
open house.
The group plans to visit Sen.
Jerry Thomas, Robert Haverfield
and a representative from Gov.
Reubin Askews office, among
others.
When asked if the RAs would
enforce the no open house
policy when it takes effect
McGrady said he intends to
fight to change the policy
decided by the regents but when
it comes around to June 12 he
will enforce the policy.
Concerning the open house
policy adopted by the Board of
University Presidents McGrady
said it was a step in the right
direction.

SST resurrected

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House, winning quick praise
from President Nixon, voted to
resurrect Americas supersonic
transport (SST) project
Wednesday with SBS million
more for development of the
futuristic jetliner.
Nixon urged in a statement
from the White House that the
Senate follow the Houses lead,
but the proposed
1,800-mile-an-hour plane faced a
stiff test in the upper house
where anti-SST feeling has run
longer, stronger and deeper than
in the lower chamber.
Even with the additional SBS
million assuming the Senate
goes along the SST will still be
a long way from flying. With the
money the House approved
Wednesday, it still will take, by
conservative estimate, at least

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S3OO million more to get the
first two test planes in die air.
House members voted 201 to
195 on a recorded teller vote
and then confirmed that
sentiment on a 201 to 197 roll
call to convert $85.3 million
for contract terminations into
further research and
development money.
I hope the members of the
Senate will find persuasive the
same considerations that moved
the House and when it comes
before them they also will give it
their approval, the President
declared.
The House action reversed
the stand members had taken in
March when they voted 215 to
204 against allowing any more
federal money to be spent on
developing two SST prototypes
for testing.

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TERRY WALTERS
It doesnt even hurt
IFC President Mike Hawley painlessly donates a pint of his blood
for the IFC Blood Drive running through May 28. All fraternity
members are encouraged to donate in the Med Center Blood Bank
from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. on weekdays and from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. on
Saturday.
Marriage lecture by
Gannon and Potter
%
Bridge Over Troubled Waters, a two-night series of programs
designed to better prepare people for marriage, will be held tonight
and Sunday night, at 7:30 in the Reitz Union Ballroom.
Thursdays speakers, Father Michael Gannon, associate professor of
religion, and Dr. Nell Potter of Student Health Services will talk on
Two In One Flesh Sexual and Spiritual.
The program is free and open to all interested persons.

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Interhall card to replace
all area activity cards

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
According to Murphree Area
President, Bob Goodstein,
beginning fall quarter individual
resident area activity cards will
be replaced by an Interhall
activities card.
The Interhall activities card
will serve the same purpose as
the individual area cards,
Goodstein said. It just
eliminates the problem of each
area having to publish their own
cards.
The Interhall activity card will
specify which living area the
resident lives in, and includes the
students name, the Interhall
presidents signature and the
resident area presidents
signature. Goodstein said.
The cost of the activities
card will still be determined by

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each individual area, Goodstein
said.
According to Goodstein,
activity cards are used to get
into area movies, to check out
area recreation equipment, and
may be required for other area
functions and special services

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Thursday, May 13,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

such as checking out irons and
barbeques.
Work is being done on a plan
in which Interhall will sponsor a
11 campus living area movies,
Goodstein said, if the plan is
accepted then the new Interhall
activities cards will be good for
all area movies.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator. Thu reday. May 13,1971

innocent man serves 4 months

MIAMI (UPI) Eugene Brown is young, black and a
one-time robber, and because of this and a breakdown
in communications, Brown spent four months in the
Dade County jail for a crime he didnt commit.
A simple police lineup -a rountine procedure that
takes less than 10 minutes would have spared Eugene
Brown four months behind bars.
Brown finally got the lineup Tuesday and in less
than an hour he walked out of the jail a free man.
But in the meantime, he had lost his job, his
apartment had been looted and he had fallen too far
H behind in a course he was taking to learn restaurant
s management.
Four times during his time behind bars, two
different judges ordered police to put Brown in a
I lineup^
The disturbing thing, said an assistant public
defender who finally won Browns freedom, is that
f the courts orders were not followed.

New economics course
to feature relevent topics

By DENNIS ARNOLD
Alligator Staff Writer
The Economics Department
will offer an experimental course
on a pass-fail basis, that promises
to bring to campus frank and
relevant topics with outstanding
speakers.
The two credit course will
start fall quarter and feature
such distinguished guests
lecturers as, former Chairman of
the U.S. Council of Economic
Adivisors, Walter W. Heller,
Milton Friedman, professor of
economics at the University of
Chicago and Professor Rashi
Fein of Harvard University,
according to Chairman of
Economics at UF and

Ecology seminar set
A seminar entitled Information Requirements for Environmental
Decision-Making will be presented today by Dr. William B. Lord,
Director of the Center for Resource Policy studies and programs at
die University of Wisconsin.
The seminar will be held at 1:30 p.m. in room 1151 of McCarty
Hall.

M I .1 _
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coordinator of the program, Dr.
Irving J. Goffman.
Coffman said the pass fail
course will have ten different
lecturers, one each week,
followed by open discussion of
major issues faced during this
decade.
The course, called Economic
Crisis of the 70s will also
feature on-campus speakers such
as Professor of Economics and
Dean of the College of Business
Administration, Robert F.
Lanzillotti.
The economics of war and
peace, the concentration of
economic power, economic
freedom and security, and
improving the quality and
quantity of human capital, are

But what really galled Brown was that a man who
bragged he committed the January 6th robbery at the
Sir John Hotel wound up in the county jail several cells
away.
He told everybody he did it and it finally came
back to me, Brown said. I finally met him and told
him, Hey, man, I got one of your charges. He just
laughed and thought it was a big joke.
Police are investigating Browns claims about the
jailmate.
Brown said he just cant understand how such a
thing could happen.
Prosecutor Douglas Williams said the lineup was
delayed so long because the robbery victim was not
available and because there was a breakdown in
communications.
Brown, on probation at the time of the robbery, was

only a few of the important
topics to be discussed by
speakers, Goffman added.
It is our hope to be able to
expose students from all over
the university, regardless of
major, to some of the best
people in the field.
The purpose of the course,
according to Goffman, is to
provide a forum of investigation
of some of the most pressing
social and economic problems.
Response to the course has
been extremely favorable,
Goffman said, Every college on
campus has answered letters
showing positive enrollment
interest in the course.
The economics course is
scheduled for Wednesday
afternoons, Bth period in room
120 Bryan, he said.
However, with all the
response to the course,
Goffman said,, 1 wouldnt even
mind if we held it on the Plaza
of the Americas.
For any further information
on ES 499 Economic Crisis of
the 70s, contact the
Economics Department at 204
Matherly or call 392-0151.

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riding home from work with several friends the night
of the robbery and their car was stopped by police.
Brown was asked to go to the station and appear in a
lineup.
I wasnt guilty, Brown said, so I had no fear.
But instead of being put in a lineup, Brown was
booked for the robbery. He had been identified by the
robbery victim from a mug shot that made his
complexion appear much darker than it actually is.
I wrote to everybody I could think of, Brown
said. 1 kept asking for a lineup or a lie detector test.
But my record was a strike against me and nobody
would listen.
Tuesday morning Brown was finally put in a lineup
and hotel clerk David Smith failed to identify him,
even after a second look, and Brown was ordered
released.

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ONE TOKE
over the tine



lowa students riot, throw rocks

IOWA CITY, lowa (UPI) -At
least 10 persons were arrested
and 20 lowa highway patrolmen
injured by rocks and debris
thrown from an unruly crowd
Tuesday on the University of
lowa campus.
About 200 patrol officers had

Youth Committee to hold
panel meeting on draft

The Youth. Advisory Committee
of the state Selective Service
System will meet May 14-15 in
Gainesville, according to
committee member Charles
White.
The 15 member committee,
composed mostly of students in
college, acts in an advisory
capacity to make
recommendations to the state
Selective Service Board.
The May 14 meeting will be a
panel in Room 346 of the Reitz
Meditation Society
to discuss yoga
The Student's International
Meditation Society will present
its second lecture on the
principles and practice of
Transcendental Yoga as taught
by Maharishi Mahesh Yogi
tonight at 7:30 in rooms 355-6
Reitz Union.
Mrs. Barbi Bordeaux, who has
studied with the Maharishi, will
speak.
The lecture is free of charge
and all who wish to learn the
technique of transcendental
meditation are invited to attend.
Minimum wage

urged up to $2
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
administration urged Wednesday
that the federal minimum wage
be raised from $1.60 to $2 by
January 1974. But it urged a
lower minimum for persons
under 18 to try to combat heavy
teen-age unemployment.
In testimony before a House
labor subcommittee, Labor
Secretary James D. Hodgson
proposed the minimum be raised
to SI.BO by next Jan. 1, then to
$2 two years later.

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moved into the lowa City area
T uesday afternoon. The patrol,
acting under orders from Gov.
Robert D. Ray, was given full
police authority to remain on
the scene until the campus is
calm..
The height of the

Union from 2:30 to 6 pjn.
The reason for this panel is
to receive suggestions from any
interested student who may be
affected by the draft," White
said.
The Committee meeting will
continue May 15 at 9 pan. in
Room 372 of the Federal

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demonstrations the fourth in a
week came between midnight
and 2 a.m. Up to 1,000 young
persons had congregated on the
Burlington Street bridge over the
lowa River about midnight, then
moved toward the men's
dormitory area where 40 persons

Building on 401 S.E. First
Avenue.
The Youth Advisoiy
Committee for the draft was set
up on a national scale two years
ago. The Committee members
are from parts of the state and
were selected by the State
Director of the Selective Service.

engaged in a rock-throwing
battle with police and received
tear gas m return.
As the highway patrolmen
moved up the main street
leading to the dormitories, they
became the targets of rocks,
bottles and chunks of cement
many of them hurled from
upper floors of dormitories. Os
the 20 officers injured,
spokesmen said eight required
hospital treatment.
The protesters retreated to
the dormitories, highway
patrolmen used a small quantity

Young Democrats to meet
UF Young Democrats will meet tonight at 7:30 in room 361 of the
Reitz Union.
Plans for the state Young Democratic Convention to be held June
11-14 will be discussed.

Thursday, May 13,1971, Tha Florida AMptior,

of tear gas far less than was
used Monday night to disperse
the crowd. Good night, boys,
shouted Capt. Lyle Dickinson,
the field commander.
Authorities and campus
spokesmen have been unable to
determine an exact cause of the
turmoil, which started during
nationwide tribute to four
students killed by Ohio National
Guard bullets last year at Kent
State University. However, no
specific incident was reported to
set off the week of unrest.

Page 7



iTiw HuiMl I* 7l

Page 8

Editorial
Lily white club:
time for change
Its nice to belong to a country club.
So we think the blacks in Gainesville should have the
opportunity to know that firsthand.
The Gainesville Golf and Country Club, you see, is an
all-white institution.
We wouldnt really care.
But the president of our great university, and most of
his top administrators, belong to the club.
President OConnell says he considers this a matter of
my personal association.
He also says what a man does on his own time is his own
business, and need not influence his job.
We wonder if Bob Canney would agree.
At Wednesdays Administrative Council meeting, three of
the members were asked to sponsor a black Gainesville
doctor for membership into the club.
OConnell, Vice President Harry Sisler and Fred Cantrell,
dean of university relations and development, came through
with flying colors.
They did nothing.
Sisler was the only one who even commented on the
request. And his comment couldnt, even by the wildest
stretch of our imagination, be construed as a yes.
We think it should have been. We see absolutely no
reason for the continued social segregation of blacks and
whites.
What other country club would refuse the mayor of its
city? And yet, if Gainesville Mayor Neil Butler were to
apply, he would have to be told he did not meet the
standards set by the lily-white club.
And what high standards are these, you ask? Merely a
light skin.
We cannot see how anyone can continue to justify the
segregation of this club. Sisler says they all want to work
from within to change the rules.
We say either they arent working, or their efforts arent
effective.
Possibly they should take a lesson from the black
students here at UF and present some demands.
If they arent acted upon, we suggest withdrawing.

He just discovered his phones been tapped

The.
Florida
Alligator

'X. .-.XXv'vX- . -.vX- ':: .'-X\- . :X:*x-.X. .:>.*' .vXvXy v.-.;.j'yX.-:\*X*.......
;;
\
Yankee made -a boo booV*
Florida Blue Key proud

By RONNIE BLOOM
Ron Sachs presented what he
called an informational piece
on the mens leadership
honorary organization Florida
Blue Key. Let it be made clear
that his article presented just
that.... a piece of information
about Florida Blue Key... a
very little piece.
Sachs condemned the mem membership
bership membership tapping procedures of
Florida Blue Key, of which he
knows veiy little. The last
tapping was Sachs* first and he
left before it was half over and
quit Blue Key forever. He quit
because a piece of Blue Key is
not the way he thinks it should
be.
Sure, Blue Key has problems
with its membership tapping
procedures, but, is this any
reason to condemn the entire
organization and refer to its
brothers as buffoons.
Florida Blue Key consists of
many more pieces than just a
membership tapping committee,
well worth noting.
Florida Blue Key completely
produces Homecoming and has
undertaken this burdensome
task since 1919. The
Homecoming staff consists of 19
departments which all work

r Alligator Staff
Marian Jedrusiak Steve Strang Carl Crawford
Assignments Editor Wire Editor Assistant Assignments Editor
Copy Editors Gary Paskal *Debbi Smith Vickie Rich Linda Miklowitz
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392*1686, 87,88 or 89.
V orarsgryg in £ Alligator are ,ho of the editor, or k
the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida. V

Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief

Gary Grunder
News Editor

together year-round to produce
the annual event.
Florida Blue Key also has a
speakers bureau which sends
trained student speakers to high
schools throughout the state, to
Rotarys, Kiawanas, Lions Clubs
and other civic
organizations... promoting the
UF.
Florida Blue Key also
recognizes junior college
students in leadership capacities,
encouraging their enrollment at
UF.
Florida Blue Key keeps in
contact with the Florida
Legislature informing them of
the changes that are needed on
this campus and attempts to
prevent them from acting before
student voices have been heard.

Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor

Florida Blue Key has tapped
Spessard Holland, Reubin
Askew, Lawton Chiles, Charles
Bennett, George Smathers,
Stephen OConnell and
thousands of other successful
leaders.
Florida Blue Key has brought
such notable speakers to this
campus as John Kennedy,
Edward Kennedy, William
Fulbright, Hubert Humphrey
and Lyndon Johnson. Edmund
Muskie will speak at next years
Homecoming.
So you see, Mr. Sachs, you
presented only one piece of
information about Florida Blue
Key. By walking out of your
first tapping session before it
was even half over, you showed
a lack of dignity and respect for
the rest of the brothers and to
the new brothers whose
leadership and service to this
university was recognized at that
session ... no thanks to you.
You were one of the five who
left, but 70 others chose to
remain. You call them buffoons.
Are all five quitting ... or just
for now?
Sachs, youre a cop-out a
quitter, who had to justify in his
own mind his reasons for
quitting by using your column
to tell the whole world that Blue
Keys are buffoons. Are you v
happy now?
Well, your lack of pride in
your Blue Key pin and lack of
willingness to work in this
chapter to improve the piece
that you dont like, is no reason
to attempt to dilute the honor
for those who are proud to hav£
been tapped into Blue Key.
Congratulations new brothers!

1



iS|

Enemies
EDITOR:
Have you heard the news?
The United States has captured
over 7,000 of the enemy and
attempts to clear up the situation
in a matter of days. No not in
Vietnam, in Washington, D.C.
Armed with the newest arsonal
of weapons consisting of billy
clubs, Ml 6 rifles, complete iwth
bayonets, and the useal
assortment of mace and tear gas,
more than 10,000 riot-equipped
police and army infantryman are
marching through the streets of
our capitol, beatin, stompin,
dubbin, boppin and muggin,
those who wish to put an end to
war.
Yes we have arrested more
protestors in the last week than
we have captured or killed in
Southeast Asia (or wherever we
happen to be today). We are
wonderful and fearless in
dispursing the unarmed crowd.
Brillant in our execution of
arrest and near genius in placing
them in Robert F. Kennedy
Memorial Stadium, the supreme
insult. He must be turning in his
grave.
And the news media is mice
again supurb in its factual,
non-biased account oj/them
hippie radicals who/Kave failed
m their attempt aq shut-down
Washington and bring an end to
the miscarriage thats destroying
our country. Sometimes l
wonder who failed.
Mike Cahlin
Defeatist
EDITOR:
It is demoralizing to see in
print the complacent, defeatist
attitudes expressed by Dr. Alton
C. Morris in last weeks
Alligator. I can imagine that
forty-odd years of service to
UF must be filled with many
frustrations and
disappointments. Year after year
of seeing little done in the name
of education on this campus has
a decided anaesthetic effect on
one. Hope turns to
disappointment, disappointment
to apathy, and apathy to total
surrender to the inane and
shallow priorities/ which keep
UF a second-rate institution.
Notice, Dr. Morris, that there
has been very little delay in
Astro-turfing Florida Field,
installing a new lighting system
for night games even Ray Graves
admits may not be played and
constructing more swimming
facilities. too, that while
many classrooms remain
roach-infested ovens, Florida
Gym gets air-conditioning.
The financial austerity UF
is experiencing should in no way
influence Dr. Ricci to endure.
Your sacred priorities are
precisely the reason truly
talented professionals leave this
institution in disgust. In an era
when many top universities are
de-emphasizing football,
fraternities and fun (at the risk
of an Agnewism) to concentrate
on becoming relevant to the

needs of education and society,
UF slogs on in an effort to
become number on in the
Southeast, which at best is
striving for mediocrity.
What is really needed at this
institution, Dr. Morris, is not
adherence to the priorities, but
the re-ordering of them. 1
sincerely hope such a re-ordering
can be accomplished peacefully
and in a civilized manner, but
the apathy and inflexibility
exhibited by so many of UFs
administrators seem to indicate
that the changes may be more
painful than they will tolerate.
With your many years of
service to UF behind you,
including the 10 in which you
have been subjected to Fire
hazards in Anderson Hall, I can
only hope that your stoicism is
rewarded with those brighter
days you hope for. But please
dont expect a dynamic and
progressive teacher like Dr. Ricci
to share your vigil.
R.W. Argentati, 7AS
Editorials
FDITOR:
In recent weeks I have
genuinely admired your
editorials, which while
expressing a viewpoint (not
always mine!) have attempted to
bring some sane thought to a
disturbed campus. I am
ashamed, however, of your
Tuesday editorial with its
references to President
OConnell and senatorial
possibilities.
To accuse a man of being
uninformed, of having poor
judgment, of lacking tact, skill,
or wisdom, indeed or being
racist, is one category of
criticism. But to impugn his
motives, as that one paragraph
does, to imply that he has other
reasons for his actions than the
ones he states, in effect, to call
him dishonest and a liar, that, to
my generation at least, is dirty
pool. Im sony that you feel it
necessary to support your
argument at that level.
G.A. Harrer
Director of Libraries
Blacks
EDITOR:
I was astonished at the
apparent naivete displayed
recently by the Black Student
Union in their declaration that
all black students will withdraw
from the UF if amnesty is not
granted those arrested in campus
disorders. Do they actually think
such action would be considered
objectionable by President
OConnell and the
administration?
Because the U F
administration is far from fond
of its black students the
proposal by the BSU cannot be
taken by them as a threat but
rather a promise. Indeed, it
would be nothing less than
killing two birds with a single

stone for the administration to
oust those directly involved in
the demonstration and thereby
rid themselves of blacks
sympathizing with the
demonstrators as well.
May I therefore suggest an
alternative proposal. Instead of
promising withdraw from the
UF unless amnesty is granted,
why not threaten to institute an
all-student high school recruiting
program aimed a bringing more

Its time for activism

It is often observed that
radicals bloom in the spring.
Right on, its true.
Florida has recently added a
new twist to this old adage.
Reactionaries bloom in the
spring, also.
Unfortunate, but true, in a
garden full of flowers one can
always find the out-of-place
weed.
We can look at the Board of
Regents for example. What a
strange garden that must be.
Abolishing open house
privileges: how progressive; in
loco parenti, how in step with
the times. How dearly the
regents must fear for their
existence.
Its bad enough that this
university has not moved rapidly
into honest co-educational
housing, but this is absurd.
The wave of student
repression that fanned its flames
across America last summer still
bums strong in the seat of
Floridas higher education. How
long can a university community
sit apathetically by and watch its
rights trampled upon, its inner
strength sapped and its integrity
falsely represented in the eyes of
the nation.
To me, this is insane. We, the
university community, stand
accused of bigotry, racism and
lacking academic freedom. Who
is most directly responisble for
this? Ask the president. And
after considering all the facts,

BRAZZZZZ

blacks to this university? Those
students interested in getting
more blacks on campus could
organize a drive in which they
would go back to their
respective high schools in June
to urge black applications.
Rather than bomb Tigert Hall
with dynamite, bomb it with
black applications. 1 assure you,
the ensuing explosion would be
a good deal more substantial,
and would be more likely to

consider this, why not ask for
his resignation?
No, Im not calling for
another march on Tigert, but
Im in no way condemning it
either. I think we should
maturely turn our attention
towards those responsible for
placing Stephen C. OConnell in
office. Take Chester H. Ferguson
of Tampa for example, one of
our revered regents and one of
the most influential men in
Florida and (the one who) was
directly responsible for placing
Stephen C. OConnell in the
presidency of the university,
according to Lane Taylor.
If our words be guns, then we
should turn our guns on the
cornerstones of this bureaucratic
monster: the Board of Regents,
the politicians and their
mouthpiece, our president. Salvo
after salvo after salvo, after
after
demonstration, after protest,
after protest...

Thursday, May 13, 1971, Tha Ftarl* AWpr,

bring about better treatment of
blacks in the state educational
system.
But whether this idea is worth
anything or not, remember this;
there is probably nothing the
university would like better than
to have the racial problem solved
by blacks removing themselves
from the academic picture.
J.R. Bizzaro, 4JM

Pacifism is not the answer at
this university. There is no war
here. The troops are leaving. Its
time to retrench, draw our sights
on the enemy and become
activists.
I make a plea in the name of
political expediency that all my
black brothers and sisters get
their soulful selves back on this
campus, as students.
I want black faces cm this
campus, lots of them. I want
Don Middlebrooks to foflow
Steve Uhlfelder's lead and use
Camp Wastefuls funds to recruit
Macks, indians, hillbillies and all
other non-represented,
shamefully educated Americans.
Whos kidding whom? The
admissions policy of this
university should in justice give
preferred treatment to blacks,
Indians and rural peoples. Its
these people who suffer inferior
grade school and secondary
school facilities, teachers and
educational materials. Education
is a public right and it should be
this and every state universitys
public responsibility to adjust
the inequalities and
insufficiencies of its lower
schools.
Five hundred more blacks on
campus next year? Im for 5,000
underprivileged americans to be
begged to come and stay. Id like
to open the eyes of the blind
who only look to Heaven. You
step on and around hell every
day, you might as well smell it!

Page 9



Page 10

i. Th* Florida Alltgator, Thursday, May 13,1971

Argentinians
travel 5,200
miles here

-w Mic
/ iHHHI Pk
Jf JB s
1 gMM|If" ~J | f t- ,. ?f; : S|
I >f

GUARANTEED
VALUE
QUALITY
SERVICE
YOU GET
THESE
ONLY AT
Mustang
HOME HOMESnkR
4820 N.W. 13th St.
378-1346

By LINDA MIKLOWITZ
Alligator Copy Editor
Three Argentinian students rolled into Gainesville last week in a
jeep painted with the cartoon of an ostrich, their symbol. They had
traveled some 5200 miles with plans for at least 1000 more.
They had traversed the rugged Andes along the western coast of
South America, through steamy Central America and along the Gulf
Coast, with a stop at the Astrodome in Houston, on their way to
Gainesville. From here they left Tuesday for Washington, Baltimore
and New York and the flight home to Rosario.
Originally, they planned to drive all the way to Canada, but the
three students, David Borghi, Pedro Dacunto and Miguel Francisco
Carrara, must return by the end of the month to school. Borghi is
majoring in engineering and Dacunto and Carrara are in law school.
They have been on the road for four months, stopping along the way.
Speaking little English, the young men found friends who showed
them around Gainesville. They spent a week at the Florida
Scholarship House, on SW 4th Avenue, because of correspondence
with Director Henry Lunsford, a fellow Lions Club member.
Weve dreamed about the trip for 10 years, planned it for four and
spent the last year making contacts along the way, explained Carrara.
They will write about their trip for their home newspaper, and the
Argentinian company that made their jeep is paying return shipping
costs.
The Argentinian students are interested in how much Americans are
aware of their neighbors to the south. They toured UFs Latin
American center and law school and were guests at homes of several
professors along the way.
The Argentinians sat in on one class, HY 370, The Interamerican
System. Professor Felicity Trueblood translated part of a bilingual
exchange between the Argentinians and class.
Carrara noted family togetherness was much less in the U.S. than in
Argentina. I cant make any plans on Sunday because we go to my
grandmothers for lunch, he said.
All three agreed the Americans they had met were far friendlier
than they had expected.
Youve been meeting southerners. Wait until you go North,
someone said.
The young men asked incisive questions about racial problems,
structure of American higher education and poverty in the Land of
Plenty. They found it hard to believe between 38 to 50 million
Americans are ill clothed, ill housed and ill nourished.
After a week in Gainesville, the Argentinians said they had been
favorably impressed. I could live here very comfortably, said
Carrara.

Student Government Presents
The Music and Comedy of
OUTRAGEOUS OBSCENE
DUCK BUTTER
t
Tonight 9 and II
Tomorrow 9,11,12.30
1.00 Advance, 1.50 at the Door
AT THE RATHSKELLER

f PRICE 1
MAKES NOU
FEELGOOD
jggpsss'
II
I MG MIDGET 7l. I
I The Midgets the lowest-priced true sports car around. 1
1 And, because it's backed by four decades of racing 1
I experience, its also one of the best. 1
I Great action is yours with such features as a 1275 c.c. I
I twin-carb engine, rack-and-pinion steering, racing-type 1
I suspension, front disc brakes, and a close-ratio short- 1
I throw 4-speed gearbox. I
I Plus great comfort with contoured reclining bucket 1
I seats, fitted carpeting and an efficient heater/defroster. 1
I Great going and great comfort at a great price. Thats I
the Midget story that nobody's been able to SgSS.
beat. Come into our showroom and ask for a ntt
no-obligation tost-drive. See how great a low- iJgjc
priced sports car can be.
SEE THE MG MIDGET
AS WELL AS THE
FULL LINE OF FINE
MG AUTOMOBILES
AT
8
GOING TO EUROPE?
SEE US! WE ARE EXPERTS
FOR DELIVERY OF AN MG
ANYWHERE IN EUROPE



.
\
;?'> ' 14
4... v r : :. *.. , You can afford it while
youre still young enough to enjoy it.
S ; R :|4 Jj
Bfef V...-1S 1 HUjESHpi
?b'4sl BL \ / V^S&9W
|sp:. -V : : % \. '.,* ;. / ;' ;s*
MKHK' * 'L 's ''^wsj l
.^^HgjaM^v^y ;-.- ik ' \
K K \ J > y^-^ ,# ;

\ . 1
"^IBP
/ .>:'::V^
/ fiXi:
/ XW ; :- : 1 %; v 'l' v '-'V?T '^Sfiifcik
< j t/ > v\Vy3B,/^^Mr^Tv
~v '* rs if fell

* Manufacturer's suggested retail price. Does not include transportation charges, dealer
MLN preparation, state and local taxes, if any. British Leyland Motors Inc., Leonia, N.J. 07605.
>> ~\i'v +. % ,.'*'* ' < " ,- -'i .t "~ V I ,' ." ** **> ~ '"1 ... ' . .V, '


Having the want is one thing. Having the
wherewithal is another. The trouble with being
young is that all too often you have the one
without the other.
But the 1971 MG Midget is something else again.
Here is a true sports car for under s2soo*
the lowest price you can pay for the real thing.
In this case the real thing includes a race racewinning
winning racewinning 1275 c.c. engine. Racing-type rack-and rack-andpinion
pinion rack-andpinion steering (2.33 turns lock to lock) for cool,
crisp driving. Heavy-duty suspension for
superb road-hugging. Disc brakes up front for
straight-line, non-fade stops. Twin reclining
bucket seats. And full sports car instrumentation
with an electric tach.
Which only goes to show that, even though MG
has been engineering sports cars for over 40
years, theres no generation gap. For the name
of your nearest Austin-MG dealer and
information about overseas delivery, dial
(800) 631-1971 except in New Jersey fyra
where the number is (800) 962-2803.
Calls are toll-free, of course.

Thursday, May 13,1371, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

, Tha Florida Alligator. Thursday, May 13,1971

A .THIS IS THE
A!B? THAT SAVES
P?K\ HITCH YOUR SAVINGS TO A STAR!

J TINY SWEET GREEN \ QUALITY FRESH GOFFS
MAYONNAISEj LeSueur PEAS i Maxwell House
25* 69*
I LAUNDRY DETERGENT I I PACKER'S LABEL CANNED I I TENDER SUCED LEAN I
I AJAX tomatoes I
SAVE 54* I I SAVE 4c | | I
ls -99 a 13*1 58* I
PICK-OF-THE NEXT FLA. GR. "A"
Green 8ean5............. Si 12 c Paper < E £% < 39*
SAVE 14 ON DETERGENT SAVE 11 ON SO-SOFT SAVE ON FARM CHARM YELLOW V
Tide XK............... 75* Bath
SAVE 2* ON FLA. GR. "A" HOMOGENIZED SAVE 20* ON SILVER LABEL SAVE 5 ON WHOLE SUN FROZEN FLORIDA
Fresh Mi1k............. # sr*l M Fresh Coffee £ 59* Orange Juice .t2M2* UM
SAVE# M LYRE'S VIENNA SAVE 10* ON KTTERY CROCKER LAYER SAVE # ONOUR PRIDE HAMBURGER OR f J £
Sausage 20* Cake Mixes ....... 33* Hot Dog Buns ??; 29* dozen
NON-DAIRY COFFEE I I MUSSEIMAN'S PORI | I FARM CHARM ENWCHE^I
I CREAMER I I APPLE I I EVAPORATED I I DEEB I
IPREAM I JUICE I I MILK I I B R I
|^s9l \0 251 |fri3*| |>S99 < |
PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING a ASSORTED FLAVORS HAWAII AN LAUNDRY DETERGENT
CRISCO PUNCH PUNCH 6 9
SOSCANnUTCOCKTAK Ml CAN WMOU MM NANI
£T 4 7C( IQt nfli SSSSr" 2,
can / can -.c-JiSJiL""" M STSJSS2? 2y
m STOWLY'S. 2S< FRISKIb!. 17*
LAUNDRY DETERGENT ) RONCO THIN ( 14VM. no. sunshine 1 GERBER ASSORTED DRY I MARGARET HOLMES ) aos can marcakt holmes 1,.
BLUE CHEER j SPAGHETTI [ hydrox .. .jr ) BABY FOODS f Whiteacre PEAS 19* squash zv | OV£N ai*m> f orange juice
PKG. 36* 1 P r
NOW TWO BIG STARS TO SERVE YOU! SUNSHINE SHOPPING CENTER (2605 N.W. 13th St.) AND AT 3736 NEWB ERRY ROAD



ONLY,# S TAMP
nmSL

Frosty Morn "W.iiwr Wagon" U.S.D. A. CHOICE BEEF
ot Big StarSumhin* Shopping Canter i FLA. GRADE "A" FRESH DRESSED J _ __
Fri. tO-5...5/14/yi Sot. 10-7... S/15/71 ? J rill ll It DOA\T JL. <
REDEEM THIS COUPON j WHOLE FRYERS I
PKG. FREE i \
M+n MJO* JL BAB Pocked two C : U.S. CHOICE BEEF SHOULDER OB CHUCK
SUGAR! i ZV | Boneless ROAST 98*
! S-LB. PKG. COLONIAL PURE CANE i H U.S.D.A. CHOICE BEEF TENDER J
SUGAR 11 BREAKFAST II LEAN CHUCK I
| IVith this coupon and your purchases of $7.50 {I Ik ML II WK I
J Sr more at Gainesville Big Star Stores. j I | I I I I
2 limit one coupon per family; Not good afterj I A
{Tuesday May 18,1971. ;| A FOt || MUy |
i%ing this coupon with you to your friendly Big i wy l-LB. BB | | LB I
j mmmm
OSCAR MAYER SLICED ifiAfiir rdamii tactv cdotCm
SUNNYLAND BREAKFAST SINGLETON'S FROZEN MIIK-DRANU I ASIT KUttN
BREAKFAST Link Sausage 1 Cooked 5hrimp........, S£ l 89* CUBED BEEF
D A m KI Fresh Franks .S 1 49* Deviled Crabs .... * 89* CTE A |/E

*- OjT Round Shrimp ........... 89* Sliced 8010gna......... !£ 59* 0,10 jgTf_'
I FRESH SPRING I I U.S.D.A. CHOICE BEEF I I U.S.D.A. CHOICE BEEF I I U.S.D.A. CHOICE BEEF
| GREEN I | ROUND I I SIRLOIN I I OUB I
[ONIONS I I STEAK I I STEAK I I STEAK I
I io < I 1 9 | |^r 9 | VrM
WASHINGTON STATE RED OR
Golden Delicious APPLES 28*
* White Potatoes -4X59*
FLORIDA FRESH
Crisp!Red!RADISHES ... 10-
YELLOW CARROTS 10*
___ I pepsodent QUALITY 5 CH-BOY-AR-DE \ CHUN KING FROZEN ( VEGETABLE SHORTENING 1 ....
TY-D-BOL ... 87* J Toothbrushes 48-) spaghettTand j EGG ROLLS j G risco \ IVORY WHITE FLOATING SOAP
i - I I MEATBALLS f 71< ( 3.0 __ f
DOTO8ano I I 4GOZ. -TCC CAN 75* C MEDIUM SIZE BAR IOC
BROOMS ea. 1.59 J LAZAGNA.. 83* J can #3 }>z.p*. sMm P 73*1 # | 1
SAVE AT THE ONE NEAREST YOU! SUNSHNE SHOPPING CH4THR (2605 N.W. 13th St.) AND AT 3736 NEWBERRY ROAD

Thun**, May I*. I*7l, Tht PM* AMftfor, I

Page 13



Page 14

, Tha Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 13,1971

MM\6OO
| m \U I /_\ y \>:l I Th. coupon moy ol*o b uied In I
II I Kl 1 |B %y Jt g. i '-> /y| other Triple H.od.r |
p/ 11/V| II K II | Kll / /'Xi HBSffHf Coupon lor9 i
IjylW IB J BB -' I WSasSSSm COUPON COUPON GOOD THRU MAY 16 I
STAMPS' -1
mm^mm m % ga PRICES GOOD WED. NOON, MAY 12 thru SUN., MAY 16
WINN-DIXIE HAS MM Mj
UNIT PRICING HR
To make
item Y Y 9 1 mjP I| |
To make sure you get the M HHHI
Limit 2 Cartons with $7.50 or more purchase excluding cigarettes.
best buy for your family.
Thrifty Maid iQii Lesueur fe FRUIT Blue Plate 1
Tomatoes W) PEAS § DRINKS
.AVI SAVE I SAVE MM
IT 7h. cans ot.ll
CAN CAN H JAR MM
FE 10c DIXIE DARLING APPLE S SAVE Ilc DIXIE DARLING Brawn N'Serve Twin or Flaky SAVE 7c DIXIE DARLING BUTTERMILK
J yR0115...... 2S£ \Bread ... 259;/
ALL GRINDS MAXWELL HOUSE SUPERBRAND MY-TFINE ARROW SPRAY
Coffee .... 69 c Oleo .... 6. s l Puddings. 2- S I OO Starch ... 3ss s l
VAN CAMP VIENNA SAVE 10< DOVE LIQUID THRIFTY MAID JUMBO 1M SHEETS SCOn (3c OFF)
Sausage.. 4<- s l Detergent.. * 46 Pineapple 4 s l Towels ... 3 >> s l
STOKELY TOMATO O'SAGE BETTY CROCKER LAYER FRISKIES BUFFET
Sauce 10 c Peaches ... " 25 c Cake Mix 3 s l Cat Food 7 s l
CRACKIN'GOOD TOASTER GAIN(23cOPF) CASTLEBERRY HOT DOG t CHIPOS
Pastries .. 4 s l 1 30 Chili.... .5 *l Potato Chips' 48 c
Quantity Right! Reserved
winn oixic stoeti. wc comiOHt 1971
(PARKY iSf LEMON L,ME Hr Non Food Specials!^
jrMMII Op or ORANGE 1 / 1 SAVe 8c aoSE-ur m 1 *wm I L
Charcoal GATORADE i 5, j ao9
limit 4 w/S7.SO or more purchaie excluding, cigarette!. K. i Pan y Hose 69 c | | PUS c I "jf* 1
mm... _____ I* .1 LAWN (2" CUT) i GALLON H
JH | Mowers ?49 95 I 1
aaSKSKC #1 I Fans 6| SALTINES
M NEW WILKINSON BONDED (S 2 00R.bat. Coupon in Pkg.) I §
bottles 111 I Razor .... *1 6 | S s v e I
- H I *UV ONE. GET ONE FREE!.. PEPSODENT 11
L J *J ma. 59 c j i£
DCLSEY (1000 Sheet! per Bell) RUSSET
Bathroom Tissue 19 c Baking Potatoes ....... 10 69 c
SAVE iSc THRIFTY MAID JUICY FRESH
Luncheon Meat 3 s l Florida Lemons 12 * 59 c
CRACKIN' 0000 TWIN PK. REOULAR & DIP U.S. No. I.
Potato Chips FTK 2 a *1 Yellow Onions 3c. 39*
THtIPTY MAID CUT BEANS. WHOU KIBNEL OR CBE CORN *r l. B 0 MESH, JUICY
V A V 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401



SPECIAL
Coupons A & C are worth 400 stamps on a purchase of 522.50 through $27.49
£% ILI I I Coupons B & C are worth 500 stamps on a purchase of $27.50 through $32.49 y
C are worth 600 stamps on a purchase of $32.50 or more. jl
Bff P^LU-E STAMK RTITv STAMM Jr kI I
ON PURCHASES TOTALING I ON PURCHASES TOTALING I X \ (d
no 00 to *i4" jKlf *i5 00 to s i9" : A A h vWHM
This coupon may also be in W^AKsSC**JMptjf This coupon may also be I II I fll WmA
combination other Triple Header I ISiSEhjC combination with other Triple Header | UM 1 IV VI || Ik
Coupons larger purchases | VgL9Vfc Coupons with lorger purchases | M Bps'S Vs -v -;
PRICES GOOD WED NOON MAY 12 tf* SUN., MAY 16 i^Zl
Favorite BAeakfrut...
, Cream Cheese ~ 39*
bob white regular sliced 1 Can Biscuits. 4 cS 45 e
jjffffi II H 2 vHV Cheese Food .. ' 69 c
mmim Kill I IIH iff.H HI Q g c
M I pkgs. uieese i# #
w ; Cheese s 39 1
WHOU t tt.lF reK SPIN tuu an. COIN SUCtO FOM FRESH tOSTON BUTT PORK 1| USD* CttCMCtVIitcHUCK li
ROAST #) CHOPS ROAST @1 STEAK
FRESH >ORK (Whole or Shank Holt) 4 |f FRESH BOSTON BUTT M M FRESH PORK BONELESS § USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND BEEF CLUB OR
USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND STEAKS W-D BRAND GROUND HANDI PAK GRADE "A" QUICK FROZEN JENNIE-O TURKEY 10c OFF ANY
Delmonico .> $ 1 69 Round Steak 99* Roast J 199 Tamow Pizza
USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND BEEF BONELESS USDA CHOICE W O BRAND BEEF WHOLE (6/8-lb- Avg.) SWIFT PREMIUM ALL MEAT COPELAND PORK ROLL
Sh'ld. Roast s l l9 Tenderloin .. $ 1 99 Franks . 79* Sausage... - 69 c
W-D BRAND MEATY BEEF GRADE "A" QUICK FROZEN CORNISH (Ui-Lb. Avg.) SUNNYLAND PORK BREAKFAST LINK TASTE O' SEA PERCH 9
Plate Stew ... 39 c GameHens!2-o. $ 1 69 Sausage ... s l w Fish Fillets.. . 59 e
W-D BRAND PURE (10-Lbv *5.69) HORMEL CANNED FREEZER QUEEN ALL VARIETIES MEAT FRESH FROZEN DRESSED
Gr. Beef 5 *. $ 2 89 Ham .... 8 m $ 6" Dinners is 99 Whiting .-* 39 c
. -- i
i Quantity Rights Reserved VftmaflK '* rrr f"Tpp.
( / i WINN-OtWI STOtKS, INC. COf VItOHT '-1f 71 jyffa i ccttw.yy. | ~m r s&ti s% Br*'\ zmmmm
SHERBif or MEAT W^SuSSm}
I CORN i|j| Ice Cream i j DINNERS | Shortcake I
oRQt 9 1 9-1 QQ<
% Celery .... 2 .. 29 C J %Shrimp ... 2 &
Shoestring Potatoes .... 4 s l Pie Shells as 99 c
SEA PACE MINUTE MAID
Onion Rings 69* Lemonade 6 & 99*
Heath Bars 2s. *l Grapefruit Juice. 89*
POIT RAG GREEN PEAS, SPEC. RUTTERBEANS OR
Baby Limas 2 x s l Sweet Rutabagas 8*
. * "' 1
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.

Thursday, May 13,1371, Thu Florida Alligator,

Page 15



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

*
a a a,a a_a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a
FOR SALE
Stereo phonograph and records also a
bicycle call Jay at 392-8421
(A-2t-134-p)
Looking for a good guitar? Come
look at a Yamaha. 12 string list $165
now $132: 6 strings list $l3O and 85
now $lO4 and S6B: Classics list $125
and $55 now SIOO and $45. 20% off
on accessories at Sabine String Shop
378-1383 105 W Univ. Ave. in
Artisans mkt. Hours 1 to 6
(A-st-133-p)
DONT merely briten your
carpets. .Blue Lustre
them. .eliminate rapid resoiling.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
Kenwood ka6ooo 180 watt stereo
amp $l9O, kenwood KT7OOO am-fm
tuner SIBO, sansui 180 watt receiver
model 5000 $340, sansui sp2ooo
speakers $l4O each, Roberts 1740 x
tape deck $l5O, call 372-4678 after 5
(A-st-134-p)
SCUBA us divers co. doub hose reg,
scubapro sngl hose reg. with us divers
co pressure, gauge, full wet suit, 2
knives, 2 masks, 2 wt. belts, flashlite.
exc. cond. $l2O call 378-8818 6-7
pm (A-st-134-p)
Sailboat, hobie cat 14, sails, trailer,
ready to go. Call 354-4612 5 to 7 pm
(A-st-134-p)
Antique Ring, one major diamond,
12 smaller diamonds, 6 sapphires,
appraised at $882.00 asking S6OO.
call 378-8818 6-7 pm (A-st-134-p)
1966 TT Bonneville chrome frame
rebuilt bottom end black tanks runs
really quick, bluebook 700 or best
offer, come by 1005 sw 13 st
(A-st-134-p)
Fold boat sailing kyack, excellent
condition: German-built, heavy duty
rubber hull/canvas deck, 20* 1., 1200
lb. dpi., 3" draft, 80 lb. wgt.
Disassembles into 3 knapsacks for
easy transport &, storage. Eqpt. incl.
3 double paddles, ketch sail rig,
outriggers, leeboards, spray
cover/aprons, motormount. Phone
372-9842 after 5:00 p.m.
(A-st-132-p)
For Sale! 1965 VW Sedan w Sunroof.
Call 378-9811 after 6:00 p.m.
(A-st-132-p)
Set of Great Books with study guides
$125 Colliers encyclopedia SBS
Durants history of Civilization $75
call Jan 392-2772 8 to 5 (A-st-132-p)
For Sale: Gibson Les Paul Custom
$450, Ampeq V-4 head S3OO. Call
Skip, Phi Tau house, 378-4888.
(A-st-132-p)
Concord 994 Automatic Reversing
Professional Stereo Tape Recorder
with speakers. Excellent Condition
$l5O 392-9031 (A-st-134-p)
FREE to a good home 5 adorable
puppies will not grow to a large size
372-8633 qr 376-5367 (A-st-135-p)
Leaving town Must Sell: TEAC 4010
Tape Recorder and Maximus "Series
A" Monitor Speakers Phone
376-5367 after 5:00 (A-st-135-p)
General electric AM-FM radio,
universal AM-FM radio portable, plus
records, you name IT! call Bruce at
378-0916 (A-3t-135-p)
Need cash Must sell Lear jet eight
track stereo tape deck $90.00 new
Includes collection of 18 tapes Will
sacrifice $75.00 Jim 376-0549
(A-st-135-p)
Lucor Model 5618 tape recorder 7"
reel to reel portable, 2-speed, in good
condition S3O. Call 378-9371, leave
message. (A-st-133-p)
Fiberglass, Resin, Auto-marine
reflnishing supplys, foam and epoxy
available at wholesale prices 3510
NW 34 st. phone 372-3011
(A-10t-133-p)
68 Mont. Ward Riverside cycle,
125 cc, 1200 miles, Includes helmet
and car rack, $l5O or best offer Call
376-9541 bet. 5:30-7:30 PM
(A-st-133-p)
Trailer 8x35 1 bedroom 1 bathroom,
living room, kitchen comfortable for
couple SBOO completely furnished
please call 378-6075 after 7 pm
(A-4t-136-p)
NOTICE
Refunds for
! pre-sold tickets to
WILD STRAWBERRIES
may be picked up
at the Union 2nd
floor box office
tonight from 6:30
to 10 pm

FOR SA LE
Auction Sat. May 15, 7:30 p.m. new,
used, antiques + mis. item. Cobbs
Auction House 41 South Archer Fla.
phone 495-2711 (A-2t-136-p)
1970 Mobile Home 12x60 must sell
phone 373-4347 (A-st-136-p)
p
NEW style Italian guitar, steel/nylon
6 string overtone body new $l6O
best offer call before noon or after 5
372- Shirley (A-3t-136-p)
Refrigerator: Must sell $49.95 or best
offer. 392-8897 (A-3t-136-p)
GOOD DIRT BIKE 175 cc
BULTACO campera 600 D running
condition call Barbara or John
495-2415 (A-2t-136-p)
Stereo System dual turntable, 25
watt amplifier, pair of speakers,
phone Bruce Kaiser 392-7010. All
reasonable offers considered
(A-st-136-p)
Trailer Fully Furnished Air
Conditioned Swim Pool SI,OOO Bx3o
Plus Cabana 378-8490 Also Possible
Rental (A-4t-136-p)
hair dryer-salon style-Hamllton
Beach, like new, full warranty sl6.
auburn dutch boy wig used once,
sls with cleaner & stand. 376-9674.
(A-lt-136-p)
S.BO for 8-TRACK CARTRIDGE
TAPES (per album). New break
through in electronics lets you
RECORD your own tapes on your
present home or auto tape player in
Stereo with professional quality
results from any source. The
converters unbelievable low cost of
$19.95 will save you hundreds of
dollars. 1 year warranty, easy
uncomplicated installation. Exclusive
Gainesville dealer John 378-5916
nights (A-st-136-p)
10 speed schwinn/generator, baskets,
heavy lock & chain, completely
overhauled Inc. paint, trade for 3
speed 60 or 80 cash Bob 378-6900
(A-2t-136-p)
Honda 300 dream 65 model runs and
looks great. Never any trouble
Dependable + cheap helment and
extras. $250 372-2472 after 6 pm
(A-3t-136-p)
1970-CL-450, Low milege, excelent
condition, must sell, goes to highest
offer; call for Wayne after 4:00,
373- (A-st-134-p)
FOR RENT
X*X\X*X-X ; X-XX-X ; X ; X-X ; X ; X-X ; X ; X ; X ; X ;
2 bedroom apt. to sublet for summer
in Landmark. POOLSIDE, a/c June
rent free. Call 372-5767 anytime.
(B-5M31-P)
Female apt to sublet for summer
the place utilities included S7B a
month call 373-2967 (B-3t-134-p)
Sublet deluxe three bedroom
Hawaiian Village Townhouse apt $45
mo. July & August call 378-4092
(B-st-132-p)
Mature male share Summit House
apt. pool ac dishwasher close to
campus $45 mo NO DEPOSIT
available June 1 call 378-7889
(B-3t-134-p)
Sublet Village 34 apt for summer,
a/c; quiet surroundings, great for grad
student. $l2O/mo. and can carry over
in the fall. 373-4275 at p.m.
(B-st-134-p)
Sublease for summer landmark apt
175 June rent free new draperies new
paint free bookshelves dlshwash a/c
near pool call 376-9516 for info.
(B-st-134-p)
4,45
I '"-- 1 1 sorry No Passes
This Engagement
WINNER OF TWO
ACADEMY AWARDS
u
JOHN MILLS
BEST CINEMATOGRAPHY A,
Ryans X
Daughter^
AT...
1:40 4:10
4 6:45 9:25
DUSTIN
HOFFMAN
"LITTLE BIG MAN"
Panavision Technicolor* [GPjP

Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 13, 1971

FOR RENT
2 rm apt to sublet thru Aug */2 June
rent paid SBO per month 2 blks from
campus a/c furnished 1829 nw 2nd
avenue apt 8 (B-2t-135-p)
Landmark 107 needs 1 male
roommate to sublet for
summer-move in now! May rent paid
pool, air-conditioning, tv call
378-4045 (B-st-135-p)
SUBLET Landmark apt. 127 for
summer June rent free a/c pool 2
bedroom call or come by 378-9594
(B-st-135-p)
sublet summer qtr, large 1 bedroom
apt, point west, furnished, a/c pool,
june paid. 165/mo. 378-0845
(B-st-135-p)
For summer 2 bedroom Camelot Apt
furn. or unfurn. a/c ww carpet
dishwasher sauna fireplace pool Also
avail for next year. Call 372-1065
(B-st-135-p)
Room for male student for summer.
Kitchen facilties, AC. $75 mo covers
everything. 373-1949 anytime after 8
pm. (B-st-135-p)
For rent summit house 1 bedroom
apt unfurnished near va and us
hospital call manager before 5:00 pm
or 378-3784 after 5:00 pm.
(B-st-135-p)
One roommate to share two bedroom
duplex near millhopper. Private
bedroom, air conditioned peace and
quiet. $ 150-summer. Kenny
378-6431 (B-st-135-p)
June rent free! sublet poolside apt
for summer fredrlck gardens apt 1
$36.25 + utl. per mo. need 4 for 2 br
ac, carpeted, barbeque call soon
373-3006 (B-st-135-p)
SUMMER SPECIAL our loss your
gain 2 bedroom apt in heart of sin
city furnished a/c 3 pools SSO off
regular price call 373-1365
(B-st-135-p)
Cin City 1 bedroom apt. sublease for
summer qtr. poolside pets welcome!
sacrifice at slls mo call Linda after
4 372-7482 (B-st-135-p)
to sublease for smm qrter 3 or 4
bedroom apt all utilities paid call
376-6832 anytime -68 per month per
person (B-st-132-p)
Two female roommates wanted for
summer quarter at Landmark apt
N 0.32 Please come by or call
373*3207 (B-5M32-P)
sublet French Quarter, June-S2O,
July-Aug, S4O -i- util, need 4 for 2
bedrooms, call 378-9057-apt. 113
(B-st-133-p)
Female roommate wanted for luxury
upstairs VP poolside apt. Immediate
occupancy or summer only. Senior or
grad preferred. Must rent. Will
negotiate. Call 373-2218 or
205-764-4586 collect ((B-7t-134-p)
Sublet two bedroom duplex for
summer ac $l2O mo. call 376-9978
anytime (B-3t-134-p)
sublet plush hawaiian village apt.
advantages too numerous to name!
will arrange price. If you want to live
the good summer life call 378-1772
(B-3t-134-p)
2 quiet graduate students to share
house 2 blks from campus. $45/mo +
utilities for own room. 378-5606
(B-st-136-p)
Male roomate needed in large house
$125 for entire summer, private bath
& entrance with kitchen, close to
campus behind norman call 378-0164
now. (B-st-134-p)
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I ELIOTT GOULD S

FOR RENT
Live in luxury this summer at the
PLACE, roomates needed, 4
bedroom townhouse ac, sauna, pool,
dishwasher, call 378-4481 now. apt.
116 (B-3t-136-p)
Beautiful 4-br, 2-bath, central air,
unfshd house-summer qtr. only; 1 blk
south med center; S4OO entire qtr;
reduced from $600! call 373-3106
(B-2t-136-p)
Private rooms now available for sum
fall, large house, kitchen prvlgs, tv
room, SSO-65 + utilities. 2 blks from
campus -1204 nw 3 ave 378-0390
(B-st-134-p)
THE PLACE-vacancies for two in
penthouse for summer, pool and
sauna. $82.50 monthly includes
utilities, call 378-9270. ask for Steve
(B-st-134-p)
Landmark no. 9 2 bedrm sublet for
the summer 2 pools dishwasher gym
and sauna June rent free! $95 each
for entire summer call 378-8143
anytime (B-st-136-p)
The Place sublet 2 bedrms for
summer qtr, across from Tlgert, a/c,
pool, sauna. S7O per mth per person
apt 411, 373-3270 Pete or Dean
(B-st-136-p)
Sublet French Quarter No. 18 for
summer, need three or four people
near pool. Willing to take loss
373-3179 (B-st-136-p)
Sublet one bedroom, Village 34 apt
for summer; can carry over in the
fall. $l2O/mo., a/c, patio, ideal for
grad or married couple. Call
376-2275 after 5 p.m. (B-7t-136-p)
WANTED
Wanted Roomate for summer quarter
SIOO + util for summer In Landmark
376-3683 (C-st-132-p)
Tenant wanted to sublet 1 bedroom
apartment for summer. $125 per
month Butler Garden apts call
373-3206 after 5:00 pm Sin City ./or
373-4359 (C-4t-133-p)
Wanted: single room for next fall
anywhere in G. must be nice. Or 2 or
3 bedroom house for rent next year
Call 392-7208 Keep trying.
(C-3t-134-p)
1-2 female rmmates for Fred.
Gardens apt. beginning fall qtr. Prefer
grad student, upper div, or nurse. Call
Melissa, 373-2480. (C-3t-134-p)
Female roommate to share 1
bedroom apt. for summer, a/c, pool.
Call Joyce. 373-3287 or 373-3664.
(C-st-134-p)
2 roommates wanted large 4
bedroom house near mall fcable tv
private or semi-private bedroom S4O
per month utilities Incl. 378-6810
Married couples: Spend just 1 hr. and
earn $5 by giving opinions with your
spouse. No tricks research project
needs you for one brief session. Call
376-5852 after 5 pm (C-3t-135-p)
Want to buy 10 speed bike call
392-8310 ask for Todd or John
(C-3t-135-p)
REVOLUTIONARY
THEATRE DIRECT FROM
SAN QUENTIN!
the cage
N RICK CLUCHEY
A W 4^
o H
"STRANGE AND WILD ... I WOULD GO TO
PRISON FOR ITS RIGHT TO SAY WHAT IT
S SAYING."
"HARROWING. FUNNY AND MOCKING
ITS QUITE A PLAY!" fa in WNBC
"IM STILL REELING FROM ITS IMPACT
GRITTY, TOUGH AND UTTERLY ABSORB ABSORB
ABSORB 1 "'O'* Th Rcord
May 25, 1971
8:15 pm
Union Ballroom
$1.50 Students
$2.00 General Admission
advance tickets on sale starting
May 17 at Constant Box Office

WANTED
BUYING-1 want your old rare or
unusual COINS. Collections wanted,
call for appraisals and offers, also sell.
TOM 392-7316 (C-10t-127-p)
Need a place this summer?! need a
roomate guy or chick. $132.50 for
all summer. Girls who are good cooks
even less. Rich 372-6772.
(C-4t-134-p)
Hip chic wanted to share La Mancha
apt. own room starting fall quarter
70.00 per month + utilities walk to
campus call after 5 Brenda 392-8662
(C-st-136-p)
Summer roomate for groovy house
on edge of town features: large
green yard, back porch, hammock,
washtub, etc. call 373-2317
(C-2t-136-p)
Wanted students to sublease 2
bedroom house close to campus on
13st S3OO for entire summer call
372- (C-St-136-p)
SERIOUS AND LIVELY students to
share townhouse at the PLACE next
year, call tom 373*3911 late after
11:45 p.m. (C-st-135-p)
v - -
Four males needed for 5 bed. apt. at
the place. Rent S6O/mo. during
summer, reg. S7O Call 372-7202
(C-3t-135-p)
Female wants to share apt. with
other girls for the Fall quarter, call
373- (C-3t-135-p)
1 or 2 female roommates for summer
qtr at the place S7B/mo. incl util 1
bk from campus pvt bedroom pool
dishwasher alr-cond call 373-2287
(C-2t-135-p)
2 female roommates for luxurious
Camelot Apts, for summer only.
Very cheap. Call Janet at 392-9713.
(C-4t-135-p)
HELP WA. NTED
%X>Â¥*M*rj;*M*M*M*>X*X^*!*M*M*X*M*M*M
Need a Job? Male or female heip
wanted. Full or part time. Flexible
hours. Start Immediately. For
information call Scott 373-1962.
(E-5t*132-p)
Jobs on shlpsl perfect summer Job or
career, benefits draft exemption,
excellent pay, worldwide travel. Send
$2.00 for information, seafax box
1173, douglas, arizona 85607
(E-st-135-p)
WRUF will be holding auditions to
fill vacant announcer positions.
Starting pay $1.60/hr. Includes air
work & production. Experience not
necessary, but most helpful. Wed.,
May 19, at 7:30 pm. WRUF studios
4th floor, stadium bldg. (E-st-136-p)
>WX^X.X.>>yA:.v.v. .v.v.v.v.v.v.v.
AUTOS
65 Impala V 8 convertible in good
condition S2OO an take up payments
call 378-9854 (G-3M36-P)
ADULTS ONLY!
HSSpMnHH



CLASSIFIEDS

Thursday, May 13. 1971, The Florida Alligator,

AUTOS
1964 OLOS with accessoiics
excellent mechanical condition,
paint, upholstery, carpet like new call
376-6049 (G-3t-135-p)
65 Caravelle conv, with bigger 70
engine and clutch, fantastic car 30
mpg, $570 or make offer. 66 DART
conv. will sacrifice, call 372-5827
(G-st-135-p)
1965 VW CONVERTIBLE 1966
engine and transmission. Good top,
tires, radio, heater. $650 Call
372- (G-st-135-p)
fqr SALE: porsche engine s-63-356
normal $450/64-65 super 90 $650
912 specs. 378-1668 (G-10t-135-p)
$175 1963 Dodge dart convertible
1829 nw 2nd avenue apt. 8
(G-2t-135-p)
70 triumph gt6t, radio, ac, excellent
condition S4OO plus pay off SIBSO.
must sell. Lynn 8-5 392-1161 ext 39
after 5 373-146 7 (G-3t-134-p)
.Need a like new" car for a
reasonable price? 1968 mg midget
new paint job 28000 mi must sell
wife is "great with child" call
373- after 5:00 (G-4t-134-p)
V N BUS Needs To Be Loved! 196 9 7
pass, rebuilt eng. 1100 miles new
trans. new clutch, blaupunkt am-fm
sw radio, 3 blaupunkt speaker sys,
sunroof, custom platform with
mattress in rear, tires new or good
custom yellow with white roof, exc.
cond. $2200 call 378-8818 6-7 pm
(G-st-134-p)
1963 Chevrolet Impala six cylinder.
Only 40,000 miles, first $200.00 or
best offer Call Rick at 376*1665
afternoons 3-5 or 378-7082 after 7
(G-3t-134-p)
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)
60 VW bus 65 engine bucket seats
carpeting first 250 takes it call
372-1117 (G-4t-134-p)
1969 V-8 Mustang for sale. Campus
Credit Union 1200 SW sth St.
392-0393 (G-st-132-p)
1964 Pontiac Lemans, 6 cyl, radio
and heater, michelin x steel cord
radial tires, excellent condition, $459
call 373-1646 (G-st-132-p)
1963 Austin Healey 3000 mk II wire
wheels roll-up windows S6OO or best
offer 411 SW 3rd St. 372-7294
(G-st-133-p)
PERSONAL
PRUFROCK Speakers, Albums, Free
Delivery, 376-9267 tape your own
8-tracks and cassettes. Spanish Main
(J-10t-135-p)
Get fine handcrafted SANDALS at
the ETERNAL EXCHANGE 804 W.
Univ. Ave. (J-st-135-p)
Escape the hassles for a weekend.
Enjoy fresh air and good music at
Gainesville's Music Festival May
22-23 People's prices $2.50 each
tickets available at the Roc, Spanish
Main and Tuesday Morning
(J-Bt-130-p)
Need girl to ride to West Coast with
me this summer to get job. I have
ride. How about you? Will be fun!
Call Sharon 392-9675 (J-st-133-p)
r- n i ... Z *
X'l-. .
b I
HI -a
Steve McQueen
'The Reivers
Thursday, May 13.. .7:00,
9:30 Friday, May 14 &
Saturday, May 15.. .5:30,
8:00,10:30
Union Aud. 50 4
Advance sate Friday from 12:30
to 4:30 at 2nd floor Box Office.
Sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union

PERSONAL
female dog. gentle, loving,
found starving, healthy now.
housebroken, has shots, medium
sized, needs love! will pay half
spaying free 468-1669 (J-3t-134-p)
Co-rds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, I oncost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer
Electrologist ... 102 N.w. 2nd Ave!
Call 372-8039 for appointment
(j-44t-54-p)
Help Save America! Join the
Arne rican Vigilantes! Fo'
information-Buy and read The
American Vigilante by Alaric,
Branden Press, 221 Columbus Ave.,
Boston, Mass. 02116 $4.95
(J-15t-121-p)
Leather Hotpants. Custom-made for
you in color of your choice. Come
discuss it with Madam Pooperoo at
Demians prices around 25 dollars
(J-st-132-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)
Stereo and TV repair now at
Demian's Leathers. Free estimates
fast service, cheap, guaranteed work,
all makes and components.
(J-st-132-p)
Get into your OWN pants with wild
suede patches by Madam'Pooperoo at
Demians Leathers. All colors, from
50 cents, pr. includes sewing.
(J-st-132-p)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologic open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (j-46t-106-p)
Free adorable cuddly kittens. 10 wks
have shots, littertrained all females 2
black & white, will deliver, help! call
468-1669 (J-3t-134-p)
SEX is best on a WATERBED
Climate Control for Comfort call
Elliott 373-3144 (J-st-134-p)
Feel lonely and in need of help you
are not getting from your fellowman?
Try Jesus Christ at one of his
churches. If you dont have one,
Highlands Presbyterian welcomes
you. 1001 N. E. 16th Avenue
(J-st-126-p)
If you have a skill or talent and
would like to turn other people on to
it call 373-3842 or truck over to the
house across from what-a-burger
(J-st-134-p)
GOING TUBING Large Truck Tubes
For Rent $2.00 Per Day Call
378-5931 or 372-1446 For
Arrangements (J-6t-116-p)
Out-a-site puppies, half irish setter,
half german Shepard, asking for a few
dollars each, call Steve 373-3187
(J-lt-134-p)
BMDT: lets prove youre no.l. beat
FSU! youre the Greatest! love jean
and nancy (J-2t-136-p)
Dear Charlie B. HAPPY
VALENTINES DAY. The Squirmer.
(J-lt-136-p)
Friendly puppy with shots needs
good home. Comes with purple dog
house, call 376-3758 anytime soon.
FREE (J-2t-136-p)

' Todays ]
more for your money meal I
moisons
CAFETERIA I
j THURSDAY'S FEATURE j
BAKED MEAT SAUCE |
andwcmonijo*,,
2 ALL YOU CAN EAT! * T =6
5 I |>
Ij FRIDAYS FEATURE
| | PORK CUTLET PARMESAN |I
AND oOAi
YELLOW RICE 77V

LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
fHOison3
CAFETERIA ..beyond comparison! j

Page 17

PERSONAL
To The Gator Guard The Best There
Is! Give em hell at FSU Best of luck.
Love, Juli & Jan (J-2t-136-p)
ALPHA CHI OMEGA neophytes. We
havent forgotten you sorry its
taking so long! LOVE the SISTERS!
(J-lt-136-p)
CROMWELL- Friday nite-last
feature, third row, left side, yellow
shirt, you rode your bike-took you
six minutes, call Mike 392-7209
(J-3t-136-p)
A FREE GUITAR LESSON phone
378-6900 or come by 202 NW 15 st.
apt 4. Bob Zuber, teacher and
performer here for three years.
(J-st-136-p)
LOST St FOUND
Lost Siberian husky dog female, V. ry
friendly Looks like a sled dog with a
bushy curled tail, call 372-4678 after
5. (L-st-134-p)
found between Little Hall & Fine
Arts Building mans gold rim
eyeglasses. Call Sandy 392-8650
(L-3t-134-nc)
Lost: a reel of recording tape on
campus Wed., sentimental value,
reward, call 376-4003 or 376-1993
(L-st-133-p)
LOST puppy in NW area (could be
anywhere) shephered markings black
and tan wt. 25lbs answers to yahna
Gville tag 2461 rward call 373-4354
(L-3t-135-p)
Lost light tan wallet plaza May 9
need IDs please call Fred Congdon
376-5713 (L-4t-135-p)
FOUND: female puppy, about 5
weeks old, beige, cute, vicinity of
mcdonalds. call 376-7746 needs
home quick, cant keep it. hi Jim
(L-3t-135-p)
Lost pair man sunglasses last week
golden frame gray lenses please call
372-9623 (L-2t-135-p)
Ive LOST my puppy! 3 mos.,
reddish-brown female, 1-ft high,
curly hair. NW 16th st Univ ave
area. Reward. 376-3078 or 392-2222.
(L-3t-136-p)
LOST: 69 U of F class ring at
Constans Th. on May 11. Red stone,
init. FAB. REWARD. Call 378-3362.
(L-3t-136-p)
lost 24 inch metal ruler near Jennings
dorm call 2-9541 between 3:30 and
5:00 Important! (L-2t-136-p)

SERVICES
A iternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! Bank Americard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
Save 25% or more on all auto parts.
Spark plugs 68 cents. Cash & Carry
Auto Parts, 1111 S. Main St.
378-7330. (M-l 13-ts-c)
Teim papers thesis reports etc typed
accurately and neatly to your
specifications. 50 cents per page, call
Tola 373-1003 anytime during day.
(M-12t-134-p)
Mikes painting let an expert do the
dirty work. Interior or exterior. Free
estimates. Rooms 12x14 or smaller
only sl4. 378-0968 (M-st-133-p)
a-
Ruby's. Alterations: Apt. 217-100
N.E. Bth Ave., Gainesville, Fla.
32601

SERVICES
Ambitious men of all trades to North
Slope, Alaska and Yukon, around
S2BOO a month. For complete
information write to Job Research,
p.o. Box 161, Stn-A, Toronoto, Ont.
Enclose $3 to cover cost
(M-Bt-136-p).
LUGGAGE t aken to MIAMI tuis
summer TRUNKS footlocker
suitcases bicycles don't wait till june
Call NOW Arthur 378-6419
(M-st-134-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)

[ABC FLORIDA STATE THEATRES]

/afV night j
visitor
; have fled since
j weve had a chilling
!i H| mystery, but here j
Ifk m B is one at last to ;
? H 3 r s ;?T Mm squeeze the mind. :
3:30 Gene Shalit, Look Magazine
9:30 j til Bone-chilling and j
: jw fearsome! The cast
o couldnt be better if
: HITCHCOCK was :
: Wi leading the way! j
p|B|| Bruce Williamson, Playboy Magazine o
* * * *-** 00000000000000
A jIfIMMtMIMMf M
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130 l W ACADEMY AWARD WINNER /Vs JjV
4:00 K BEST COSTUME J
! ~TE('H NK'OLOR*/PAN A VISION J
LatnanCTt %
Starfs :
: m Tomorrow :
ofv 7 sKxPJIPnv JQanSs |
"PATTON" LARRY HAGMAN :
i 3 c
:TIMEB THE MlBgLmClB:
: LauqhterMH:
:3
: TIMES f m c3sfePMBiJoNES^g
the |i:
INEW FLORIDA PRICES EFFECTIVE TOMORROW
.75 4 AGE 16 & Under 1.00 AGE 17 & UP
ALL DAY-EVERY DAY

Hi
will be shown in the
Union Ballroom
on May 26 & 27



I, The Horid Alligator, Thursday, May 13.1971

Page 18

I
UiOttWwftft; SSsr 1 ***
Boones Form Apple Wine IS*!jLfi!* ^!!?h~ S **
Andre Cold Duck Champs jl
State Wines 4/5.1.89 \IV |( UsTC^vk
year A [ |}' (
**_> N fiKm'ii 11-inch CHICKEN mLImH
3 Z UQC PRICES EFFECTIVE
jar WED. NOON,MAY 12 THRU rll Yhll I j^9ifillliliMiHii
WED. NOON, MAY 19,1971 | f I ll I Ll\ I
1 QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED i I mBM
A PadeM of Ideas ClLl^^r
ifitiomhi tukt do rtdj^bb&wLoSotSb.
W U ('T Orange Juice.... k *i 05
r* f\ l\ r\ j. Bird* Eye Assorted Puddings
hem Uun Watty Vef. Cool 'N Creamy. 9 c
Breakfast Club Regular Publix Individually-Wrapped Rith ' Non-Dairy
Margarine .;!!: 19* Sliced American.. *T67 C Coffee Rich riJS*
Ballard's Tasty Crescent Wisconsin Cheese Bar Mild Pictsweet Frozen, Poly-Bagged
Dinner Rolls 33* Longhorn Cheese.. ST 89 c Cut Corn 1.7 43*
Dairl-Fresh Delicious 1 Dairi-Fresh Regular or Lew-Fat I JUm/I Banguet Asserted
Soar Cream £-42* Cottage Cheese... V£67 c WOfi Meat Dinners.... 5138*
Philadelphia Broad Dairl-Fresh Chive IsmMPsl Mr ** smi,h '*



is famousloi'its ddimus
* 4 INSPECTED WESTERN BEEF SALE! llrOleny ,
w-H.. -r.-!.. m. Fern, fta HwiMKwei Dat.
Layer Cake Imperial Roast.v9? w T.
" ja Swift's Premium Preten Boneless English-Cut MWol* P k S- UO
check Suit of BOOT RoOSt Extension Cord .. ....68*
Raisins, Tasty Swift's Premium Preten Slllceee Ironing
Cinnamon Rolls Roof fihnrt DihcS9 c Board Covor .... ..... 72*
* 39 BOef Sl,Prt RI S Mi & Beak /U
NOPWich Strain
Com*fd*f j£*u P\ic+l! |9S9nfl9tt m* 3*
Hawaiian Punch .... r 29* Y 9nam * ¥
Toothpaste 6 *?. x 82*
Similac Liquid 2t c *.4 H.i, spray
IVIBYDAY LOW PRICK! Penny-Saver H I f| AC|Ua NOt ...... ' 5t
Household Bleach... £!'2s* O *""
Manpower ... T9 C
EVIRYOAY LOW PRICK! Lady Tah.r Sweet
Potatoes # ~?37 c DbufU/aU f(kCa^ftft
EVERYDAY LOW PRICK! Asswtod osaemietai .. Milky Way, Snickers er
ifpiilt Pinners M* M 3Musketeers ... X49*
nruTi umnurs pk 9. rr ..<* .< M pi.i. r p...ut.
EVERYDAY LOW PRICK! Plain w ItH Rising Fleur n, Mih trie ci M&M's Candies r 3f
*?tf.!!!.!?* on ~ 3 sccsi.'.'..""'',s- aa&syirc Clod Wrap.. r Ss' ** Khw, .r. ts
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Smoked Mullet.... *' 89 c £Ekm Red Grouper Fillets c jp* at
TYT TDT T V SSI
PI H J X ralf^J
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Page 19



Page 20

>. Th RorUi AMfpior, Ttwnday, May 13,1371

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Ground 8eef..... 69c Sliced Bologna.. ss* 59c Port Roast .&K. 39c
Super-tight" Suner .tight AH Meat Cnailand'i AH Meet
Ground Round .31.19 Skinless franks.. 69c Sliced Bologna... !£ 69c
"Super-tight" Bon* in Super-tight" Chipped Turkey, Chicken er Cep'n. John's Froxen
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Thursday

Page 21



Page 22

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May f3,171

f r

Zoo to photographyfestival has variety

By CAROL BRADY
Adaptor Staff Writer
Santa Fe Junior College will
present its second Spring Arts
Festival May 13-16.
The festival was organized last
spring by Festival Chairman
Barbara Kirkpatrick and other
Velasquez
sells for
$5 million
NEW YORK (UPI) The
Metropolitan Museum has
acquired one of the world's
greatest paintings, Diego
Velasquez's 1650 portrait of his
mulatto assistant, which was
auctioned in London last
November for a record
$5,544,000 M, it was announced
Wednesday.
Douglas Dillon, president of
the museum, said the portrait
had been purchased from
Wildenstein & Co., New York art
dealers who were the auction
price. He said the bulk of the
funds had come from money
given the museum nearly 50
years ago and restricted solely
for the purchase of great art.
The announcement ended
months of speculation
concerning die masterpiece
which was sold by England's
Ear! of Radnor.
Dillon unveiled the portrait of
Juan de Pareja, a Moor who later
became an artist in his own
right, in a dimly lighted second
floor gallery where it hung alone
against maroon velvet curtains.
He called it "a most important
acquisition possibly the most
important in our history."

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faculty members, students and
Gainesville residents.*
Through various art exhibits
and events festival organizers
hope to bring the young and old,
artisans and non-artisans alike
together, and stimulate their
interest in expressions of art.
Most of the festival activities
are open to the public and are
free of charge. Proceeds from
paid events will go to the SFJC
Emerav Loan Fund.
Activities begin Thursday
night at 8 pm. with a lecture
and autograph party by Donn
Pearce, author and screenwriter
of "Cool Hand Luke. Pearce
will appear at the Southeast

View point India
presented Friday
By CONNIE DANIEL
Alligator Staff Writer
Viewpoint India," a multi-media presentation sponsored by the
Public Functions Lectures Committee, the University Gallery and the
Department of Religion, will be presented Friday evening in McCarty
Hall, Room 86, at 8:00.
Through slides flashed simultaneously, combined with
synchronized music and a fragrance of incense, India's ancient and
contemporary art will be projected in what has been termed an
"aesthetic experience.
Mr. Ronald H. Goodman of Washington, D.C., spent two months
selecting the visual presentation from more than 5,000 slides he made
as a Fulbright scholar during his travels through Indias towns, villages
and tribal areas.
"Viewpoint India" has been shown to more than 70 public and
private organizations throughout the United States including The
Association for Asian Studies, the Indian Embassy, and the
Smithsonian Institute. -----
Mr. Goodman will present a second lecture, Fabrics of India," on
' Saturday afternoon at 1:15 in room 86, McCarty Hall. The afternoon
session will be a step-by-step slide-lecture presentation on fabric
techniques of rural India.
Friday night' presentation and the Saturday afternoon session will
be free.

House Auditorium of the
college, 1001 SE 12th street.
An art exhibit will be on
display throughout the festival
on the East House Lawn, 615
NE 2nd street. Features will
range from traditional oil
paintings to brass tomb
rubbings. Metal sculptures,
leather crafts, photography,
tapestries, batik, hand-crafted
candles and ceramics will also be
shown.
Other events include a "Penny
Press Writing Contest. Writers
are invited to enter their works
in the competition. Winning

entries will be reproduced and
distributed at the festival for a
penny apiece.
Eco-photographers and
concerned shutterbugs are urged
to share their photos dealing
with misuse of the environment
with festival goers. Entries will
be judged May 15 and winning
pictures will be displayed May
15 and 16 on the East House
Lawn.
A used art booth will be the
scene of much bartering as
participants trade or sell or give
away their wares.
Children will not be forgotten
at the festival. Numerous
activities have been planned
including childrens plays and

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movies. A zoo, featuring ferrets,
gerbils, rabbits and a margay
that children can pet will be set
up for the youngsters
enjoyment.
Last year's festival was
attended by many citizens from
Alachua and Bradford counties,
as well as Representatives from
many Florida cities.
This year, visitors and
contributors from as far as
Louisville and Miami, have
indicated they will participate in
the festivities.

ONE lOKE
over the line



niundty. May 13,1971, Tha Florida AlligMarT

T" vt Aftftj Banned band coining so Rat tonight

Duckbutter, the band that
considers. their greatest
achievement being banned from
the Miami Beach Convention
Hall, will appear tonight and
Friday at the Rat.
The funky country rock
group was barred from playing
again at the Convention Hall
because of an obscenity in their
act.
It is their greatest honor
because they consider it such a
phoney, plastic place down
there, said the groups road
manager, Moonman.
Its a matter is what is sane
and whats insane. They goof on
everything .. nothing is sacred
to them, and they get at it
through their music.
Lead singer, Grazy man
Power to perform
in Rose show
The musical sounds of Power,
Celebration, and Mudcrutch, are
scheduled to play on Friday, 9
p.m.. at the University
Auditorium as the last of a series
of presentations by the Rose
Community Center.
The concert is a prelude to
the Gainesville Music Festival
scheduled the following week,
May 22,23.
According to reports by the
community center, people are
urged to come early to insure
seats for the concert.

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Page 23

Harry Hayward, is the stripper
of the show, getting down to the
real nitty gritty, with boxer
shorts, cowboy boots and a hat.
He is the antithesis of a rock
star.
Duckbutter does almost all
their own material including
such favorites as, Your Love is
Uke a Demolition Derby in my
Heart, and Just Because I

rv /!iLi l *^fivA > *\i(j iTjr A'4nlfvf\P fl. nV
V7 [|mh* jm.tP(iHyy/3[ \ y

Warrant issued for
Lil Abner creator
BOSTON (UPI) A default
warrant has been issued for
cartoonist and lecturer A1 Capp,
charging him with being a
fugitive from Eau Claire, Wis.,
where he is wanted on morals
charges.
The warrant was issued by
Municipal Court Judge Theodore
A. Glynn Tuesday against
Alfred Gerald Kaplin, Capps
real name.
Capp, of Cambridge, Mass.,
creator of the Lil Abner
comic strip and one of the most
popular conservative speakers on
the lecture circuit, is confined
to Peter Bent Brighma Hospital.
Boston police said they would

Chose My Dish, Dont Mean I
Cant Look at the Menu.
In more serious tilings.
Duckbutter has just finished a
single for Paramount Records,
simply entitled, Gospel
Medley.
Reports from their producer.
Phil Gernhert. who also
produces Dion and Lobo and
their record company indicate

serve the warrant when Capp is
released.
Police requested the fugitive
warrant after they received
arrest warrants from Wisconsin
where Capp is accused of
sodomy, attempted adultery and
indecent exposure.
The charges were brought by
a 20-year-old married coed at
Eau Claire State University,
where Capp appeared for a
lecture April 1.
Nader: waste and
defense contracts
MIAMI (UPI) Weaved into a
speech on the waste which has
fouled the environment, Ralph
Nader took the opportunity to
discuss the waste in defense
industries which he contrasted
with the job the average G.I. is

that a smash hit is on the way.
Originally scheduled for a
mid-June release, Gospel
Medley will be released this
Friday, a scant ten days after
recording.
When you sec Duckbutter,
dont be surprised if you find
yourself jumping up and down
and running around the Rat in a
daisy chain!

asked to perform daily in
Vietnam.
Before 3,000 University of
Miami students Tuesday night,
the consumer crusader said:
The waste in defense contracts
alone would provide all Vietnam
veterans with eight years of
education and social security for
the rest of their lives.
If young men are told to go
to war for S9O or SIOO a month,
why shouldnt defense
corporations be told to produce
their products at no more than 6
per cent profit rate? Nader
asked the crowd.
For most of his talk Nader
concentrated on telling students
what he perceived as their role in
cleaning the environment and
protecting the public from a
devastating silent violence he
feels is wrought by some sectors
of industry.

The band has a strange effect
on their audiences and brings
everyone up to their own level
of hysteria.
Dont miss them, Thursday
and Friday at the Rat. Tickets
are $1 in advance and $1.50 at
the door. The shows begins at
9:00 and 11:00 p.m. both
nights.

Fraternity endures
teeter-totter test
ORLANDO (UPI) With
spring comes children on
teeter-totters and college
students with strange ideas for
endurance tests.
This spring, the Kappa Sigma
fraternity at Florida
Technological University, is
going after the marathon seesaw
record of 17 days held by its
brother fraternity at the
University of South Dakota.
Working in shifts, the
fraternity brothers began trying
Tuesday to keep a teeter-totter
going for 18 days at a local
shopping center. Merchants are
donating 5 cents an hour with
proceeds going to a fund for Pat
Landry, a Titusville, Fla. youth
paralyzed by a football injury
since last fall.



Page 24

, Th Florida Alligator. Thursday, May 13.1971

J The Florida Alligator

M*mfc-- m WSmEa^m
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*&§? Wm?
VWf<, W^**Wsm
- ' % V yJjsgfo y :>
jfe
Pete Orschiedt
... 1972 captain

Black schools cant lure white talent-Gaither

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Florida A&M athletic director
Alonzo S. Jake Gaither said
that the white colleges can
attract top black athletes with
incentives, but a predominantly
black school cannot get the best
white athletes.
Gaithers complaints came in
a letter to the state Senate and
concerned whether Florida A&M
should get 243 out-of-state
tuition waivers despite many

Preakness 4th richest
BALTIMORE (UPI) The 96th running of the Preakness this
Saturday became the fourth richest in the history of the middle gem
of thoroughbred racings Triple Crown today when the addition of
Spouting Horn raised the field to 12 and the rage value to $191,000.
The record was attained in 1970 when Personality won the
$203,800 Preakness.
v*- a./ ''
Kentucky Derby winner Canonero II took a trip to the dentist over
the weekend for the removal of two teeth, but showed no discomfort
as he took his morning gallop at Pimlico.

V
if * "; |H
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"One Toke Over the Line

Chelosky named most valuable

A STUDENT GOVERNMENT PRODUCTION

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Sports Editor
UFs SEC champion swim
team was feasted and famed at
the annual Gator mermen
banquet Tuesday night in the J.
Wayne Reitz Union.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell congratulated the
team on their many
accomplishments and lauded
coach Bill Harlan and his staff
for their success this past season.
* Gary Chelosky, a sophomore
from Claymont, Del., was
selected as the teams Most
Valuable Performer. Chelosky
recently returned from the
Hapoel Games in Israel and is a
member of the Pan American
team. Chelosky finished first in
the 100 and 200-meter
breastroke in Hapoel
competition.

budgetary cuts made by the
legislature this year.
The waivers allow out-of-state
students, often athletes, to pay
the same tuition as Floridians
even though they ordinarily
would have to pay additional
fees.
The Senate voted Tuesday to
tie down at least 243 waivers
for Florida A&M, and the
question now goes to the House.

I? @ EB l 1 H

Sophomore Pete Orschiedt
was chosen captain for the 1972
swim team, replacing outgoing
team head Jim Perkins. Perkins,
who held the post the entire
season, will be graduating in
June.
UF Dean and Professor of
Business Administration Robert
Lanzillotti, guest speaker for the
event told of the values of
competition which the field of
sports provides for young men
and stressed the relationship of
this competitive spirit to the
business world.
Perkins, speaking for himself
and the other graduating team
members said, I came here a
winner and leave a winner.
Team member Greg Hardee,
referring to the seniors as the
backbone of the team,
commended the graduating

The athletic director, veteran
coach, and just Tuesday named
the first black on the Orange
Bowl Committee, wrote, it is
also a one-way street. The white
colleges get the best Negro
athletes in the state but for
reasons beyond our control, we
cannot get the best white
athletes.
Sen. John Broxson, (D-Gulf
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swimmers for their
contributions.
The seniors honored besides
Perkins were Mark McKee, Bruce
Williams, Jamie Murphy, Bill
Domey, Dennis Ferguson and
Albert Peek.
A special award was given to
Gene Ellenson, Executive
Assistant Athletic Driector, for
his encouragement to the team
throughout the season.
Coach Harlan was presented
with a brief case, a gift from the
team.
The swim team closed out
their season with an impressive
13-1 record in addition to the
SEC championship. It was the
15 th time in the last 16 seasons
that the swimmers have claimed
the conference crown.

Breeze), fought the amendment
introduced by Sen. Wilbur Boyd,
(D-Palmetto), who read
Gaithers letter to the Senate.
Broxon, despite Gathers plea
that a reduction in the number
of waivers would mean a
financial wreckage of our
program, said, This is a
belt-tightening year... every everybody

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Gary Chelosky
... back from Israel

body everybody should tighten their belts,
not just a few.
But after the amendment was
passed, Broxson said the
opposition was based on a
feeling that all universities
should be treated equally in
regard to tuition waivers. He
told his colleagues, All of us
have been guilty in times past of
neglecting this FAMU
University.



Aces capture Independent title

The Aces clubbed the
Gamecocks, 10-2, Tuesday to
capture the Independent League
softball championship.
The Aces had to beat French
Quarter and the Bisons before
they could get their hands on

#Q| MARTY
prgj PERLMUTTER M
executive sports editor
Ali the poet
Before departing on his flight to Columbus, S.C., Muhammad Ali
gave me a bit of his poetry, which by the way will be published this
year.
The first one is one of Alis favorites. It describes him before his
first Sonny Liston fight in 1964 when he was known as Cassius Clay.
This is the legend of Cassius Clay
The prettiest fighter in the world today.
He talks a great deal, and brags indeed
of a powerful punch and blinding speed.
The fistic world was dull and worried
with the champ like Liston, things had to be dreary.
Then someone with color, someone with dash,
brought fight fans running with cash.
This fresh young fighter is something to see,
and the heavyweight championship is his destiny.
This kid fights great, he has speed and endurance
But if you sign to fight him, increase your insurance.
This kids got a left, this kids got a right.
And if he hits you once, you'll sleep for the night.
And while you lie on the floor and the ref counts ten,
You better hope and pray you dont meet me again.
For I am die man this poem is about
The next champ of the world, there isn't a doubt.
Here I predict, and I know the score
111 be champ of the world in '64.
Now when I say three, they go in the third,
Don't bet against me, I am a man of my word.
Here I predict Sonny Liston's dismemberment
111 hit him so hard, he'll forget where October, November went.
The next lines arent part of a poem. They are just what Ali recited
off the top of his head after I told him that my father (Bemie) didnt
like him and that he thought Ali was a braggart.
You can go home and tell you daddy, Bemie,
that if he dont like me, 1 dont care.
Because I know I am pretty and he knows Im pretty.
And I understand he thinks Im conceited.
Well, you tell Bemie that Im not conceited,
Im convinced.
I know Im great. You tell your daddy that its hard to be humble
when you are as great as I am.
You tell Bemie that he is ugly.
And I dont know how you came out so pretty,
it was probably your mom was nice looking.
But if I ever see your Daddy, >
You tell him that Ill catch him up some dark alley.
And Im going to whip him until he apologizes
For all those bad things he said about me.
And you listen to me Bemie,
This is me, Muhammad Ali.
And after I whip Joe Frazier and Howard Cosell,
Im going to give you hell.
Now, I dont want any trouble out of you Bernie,
Cause Ill call up Rap Brown,
and burn your house down.

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the Gamecocks. They defeated
French Quarter 9-6 behind the
hitting of rightfielder Frank
Scarborough. The Bisons were
beaten 11-8 as Norm McCleod
hit three singles.
The Gamecocks had gone

undefeated before the
championship game and had
beaten die Cosmic Raiders and
die Ball Busters in the playoffs.
The Aces wasted no time,
however, in ending the
undefeated skeen of the
Gamecocks scoring one in the
second, four in the third, two in
mm
'mSKI I
v HI
iii"
Muhammad Ali
Co-ed track team
second in meet
at Tallahassee
The UF womans track team
took second to Florida State
University at an invitational
womens intercollegiate track
meet in Tallahassee this past
weekend.
Sue Sanguinett took seconds
in the 70-yard hurdles, 440 and
880 yard runs.
Melba Bryan took third places
in the discus, javelin and long
jump with Diane Engelman
taking second in the discus With
a throw of 86 feet.
Pat Johnson ran a 30.1 in the
220 for third.
The UF 440 relay team of
Sanguinett, Johnson, Chen and
Bivin also took a third.

| Intramurals |
BRITT CRITTENTON ml

the fourth and three in the
seventh to post the 10 runs.
The Gamecocks could only
get on the scoreboard with two
in the sixth and seventh.
Marc Berkstein and Joe Mesler
each hit three singles for die
Aces while Tim OConnel hit a
single and a double.
Today is the last day for
Independents to sign up for
handball. All signups should be

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Thursday, May 13,1971, The Florida Alligator.

made at the Intramural Office
room 229 Ha. Gym. The
deadline is 5 p.m.
In Orange League softball
action, the Betas topped the
FIJls 8-2, the SAEs edged the
Lambda Chis 6-2, the TEPs beat
the AEPis 5-1, and the Pi Kappa
Phis squeaked by the ATOs 6-5.
In Blue League action KA
stopped Phi Psi, 8-5, and DU
crushed the Delta Sigs, 10-3.

the

Page 25



Page 26

;: ' . : ;.r
, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 13,1971

Smith walks slowly, carries big stick

By LEE DEHMLOW
Alligator Sports Writar
Quite frankly, I was surprised.
Here was an outstanding pro football player, an
All-America college star and first-round draft pick sitting
quietly on the sidelines. No theatrics, no clowning around
and no apparent interest showing in his young,
sweat-beaded face. Only his jersey number gave him away.
Old No. 33 Larry Smith. A Gator Great, putting his
usually higjh paid talents against the best of the
pseudo-jocks the Intramural All-Stars last Thursday
night.
Smith was always quiet and unassuming and two years
in the pros havent changed him. Hes not the
Namath-Tannen-Kapp category, always talking, always
moving. Smith was, in fact, usually the last one off the
field that night.
He would walk slowly back to the sidelines and take a
seat, sometimes conversing with some of his teammates
past and present. But then he had surgery in January on
his left foot and he was still feeling the pain.
Smiths famous feet the only area where he seems to
be vulnerable. In college, his feet and ankles constantly
bothered him. Las year, the Los Angeles Rams were
without his services for a while because of his foot. At one
time he filed suit against an airline because he had injured
his right foot while boarding a plane.
Smith made the first string of George Allens team as a
rookie, and not many rookies make first string on Allens
football teams. But now Allen has moved to Washington
and the Rams owner, Dan Reeves, just died. How will
things be with the Rams now?
I dont know, Smith said, Ive been in the army for
awhile and no one has contacted me. They had a big

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Cindy Meyers in practice round recently recently...
... recently... had lowest round for UF woman's team in Miami
[ SIRLOIN PIT I
where you get a break M
on steak and B
. life... else
It is not rebellion itself which is noble
| but the demands it makes upon us.
** S^BjiSf

meeting, but no one has told me anything, he repeated.
Smiths military career has been limited to six months
of active duty and he now faces six years of monthly
meetings, the hazards of being in the Reserves.
As the Gator Great game progressed the children began
to gather behind the Great bench, shouting and screaming
at the players to come over and sign autographs on

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TOM KENNEDY
Larry Smith (33) quietly signs autographs for fans
... Ram runner hasn't changed in two years of pro ball.

UFs woman golf team
defeated the women from the
University of Miami, 3-1 in
match play Wednesday on the
Biltmore Country Club in
Miami.
The match originally to be a
triangular meet (Barry College
couldnt make it), was one sided
as the Gator girls took the first
three matches.
Cindy Meyers defeated Helen
Kirkland 4-3 in the No. 1 match
for the Gators. Other victories

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Woman golfers victorious

programs and scraps of paper.
Hey No. 33, 33!, Hey Larry, Larry!, Hey Smith!
they would yell whenever he passed near the bench. And,
for awhile, he would come over and sign his name to the
scraps of paper. Doubtless, few of them feally knew who
he was or what he did, but he was a Gator Great and
thats what was important.
Are the fans as appreciative in Los Angeles?
He grinned a little, stopping to remember if they were,
and then said, Yeah, 1 suppose so, at the games.
Thursdays game featured an all-girl chain gang which
busily moved up and down the field in front of the
players. One time, a rather good-looking blonde stopped
in front of where Smith was sitting with his chin resting in
his hands, leaning forward a bit.
She had her backside toward Smith and he just sort of
stared at it with the most interest he had shown in
anything all evening which wasnt much. She quickly
moved on down die field, unaware of her half-admirer,
whose eyes followed her for awhile and then slowly
moved back to the game.
Later on, Richard Trapp came by and sat next to Smith
and they talked for a few moments, taking time to sign
autographs for some kids who had jumped the fence arid
were wandering around on the field. Trapp hasnt fared as
well as Smith and is currently preparing to play for
Philadelphia. He related that he had just traveled there the
week before and had seen their new Tartan-turfed
stadium.
The game drew to a close, and as he has done so many
times before, old No. 33 walked across the field, shaking
hands with admiring fans and opponents on his way to the
showers.
Some of them knew him.

were turned in by Suzanne
Jackson and Sue Scranton. Miss
Jackson defeated Barbara
Russell 2 and 1 while Miss
Scranton took hers 8 and 6.
The only loss for the Gators
caire in the No. 4 match when
Pat Blanche beat Marilyn
Simpson, 5 and 4.
It was the final dual match of
the year for the woman golfers
before they participated in the
Nationals next month.

ONE TOKE
over the line

CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N W 13th ST



Stanley Cup duel resumes tonight
Conadiens Mac Neil to end homer series

MONTREAL (UPI) The
National Hockey League Stanley
Cup finals between Montreal and
the Chicago Black Hawks is
turning out to be a homer series

W>'iL£gWWW)
BASKETBALL/HOCKEY
NBA, ABA greats defy owners,
plan for Houston 'super game'
NEW YORK (UPI) The National Basketball Association has
agreed to mix with the American Basketball Association but only
on the court and not in one.
The players of both professional leagues Tuesday retaliated against
their club owners by announcing they will promote and stage a super
game in the Houston Astrodome on Friday night, May 28.
The game, which was initiated without the knowledge of either
league commissioner, will mark the first meeting ever of teams from
the two rival leagues and will be televised nationally by TVS television
network, beginning at 8:30 p sn. EDT.
However, Oscar Robertson of the Milwaukee Bucks, president of
the NBA players* association, made it clear that this game in no way
was to be interpreted as an effort by the two leagues as a
steppingstone toward a peaceful merger.
We intend to show the public that the ultimate basketball event
can be presented within the competitive structure of our free
enterprise system,** said Robertson.
The super game, promoted entirely by the players, will show that
the two professional leagues can play against each other at the highest
competitive level without an illegal merger.**
Only last Friday the owners of the two leagues agreed in principle
to end their costly four-year feud and to begin seeking congressional
legislation enabling the formation of a single league.
The game will present 10 leading players from the NBA against 10
from the ABA.
Those players representing the NBA are Robertson and Lew
Alcindor of the Milwaukee Bucks, Dave Deusschere and Walt Frazier
of the New York Knickerbockers, Billy Cunningham of the
Philadelphia 76ers, John Havlicek of the Boston Celtics, Elvin Hayes
of the San Diego Rockets, Nate Thurmond of the San Francisco
Warriors, Earl Monroe of the Baltimore Bullets and Dave Bing of the
Detroit Pistons.
Representing the ABA will be Rick Barry and Bill Melchionni of
the New York Nets, Roger Brown and Mel Daniels of the Indiana
Pacers, Willie Wise and Zelmo Beaty of the Utah Stars, Dan Issel of
the Kentucky Colonels, Charlie Scott of the Virginia Squires, Larry
Jones of the Floridians and Jimmy Jones of the Memphis Pros.
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but Canadiens coach A1 Mac Neil
intends to change all that.
Montreal defeated Chicago
5-2 in the fourth game Tuesday
night to square the series at two

games apiece. Montreal also won
the third game on its own ice
but Chicago took the first two
contests in the Windy City'
where the series resumes
tonight, r
We forchecked them right
from the start,** said Mac Neil.
But they do have the
advantage of playing two more
games in their own rink. That is,
if the series goes the full seven
games.
Pete Mahovlich, who opened
the scoring for Montreal after
only one minute of play said,
They tried to intimidate us but
this team doesnt back down
from anybody.**
Montreal also got a two goal
effort in die second period from
Yvan Coumoyer and single goals
by 18-year veteran Jean Belfveau
and rookie defenseman Guy
LaPointe.
Both teams had 32 shots on
goal but Canadiens rookie goalie
Ken Diyden was sensational in
the middle session as he kicked
aside 16 drives. He gave up a
power play goal to Stan Mikita
in the first period and Dennis
Hull beat him with a slap shot in
the second period.
Canadiens left winger John
Ferguson reinjured his hip,
which was originally hurt in the
semi-final series against the
Minnesota North Stars.
Chicago coach Billy Reay,
who was annoyed at the
officiating in the third game
which Montreal won 4-2, had no
complaints about the calls
Tuesday night.
I give the Canadiens full
credit for the win, they deserved
to win. They outskated us and it

I Theype all
in the snail
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was a great team effort. Well
have to play much better,** said
sixth game of the series

Ailing Stars
rallying forces
for Colonel rout

SALT LAKE CITY (UPI)
Zelmo Beaty has a headache,
guard Merv Jackson a sore knee
and Red Robbins the flu, but
the Utah Stars, are ready for
Saturday*s sixth game against
the Kentucky Colonels in the
final American Basketball
Association playoffs.
So far, each team has won
both its games prior to
Wednesday nights clash on its
home floor to deadlock the
best-of-seven series at 2-2,
Utah will wind up with the
home-court advantage in the
final game if the series is strung
to the limit.
Injuries and illness are
plaguing the Stars while the
Colonels only problem seems to
be adjusting to Salt Lake City
4,300-foot altitude and thin air.
Stars coach Bill Sharman said
he would start Ron Boone at
guard in place of Jackson, a
tough defender and the team*s

Thursday, May 13,1171, Tha Florida AJlfeetor,

will be played here Sunday
afternoon. If a seventh game is
necessary, the action will return
to Chicago next Tuesday night.

playmaker who missed most of
the two games at Louisville with
tendonitis of the knee.
Bat Sharman said Beaty has
gotten over his headaches and
Robbins is just about recovered
from the flu. Beaty ran into foul
trouble in addition to the
headaches and was benched for
considerable periods in both
games at Louisville. He still
scored 38 points and pulled
down 27 rebounds while seeing
62 minutes of action.
Robbins was able to score IS
points in Friday's loss to the
Colonels but was totally
ineffective in a IS-minute
appearance Saturday.
Jackson played only 15
minutes Friday night and 24
Saturday because of his sore
iknee. With Jackson but of the
lineup, Louis Dampier of the
Colonels ran Ipose, scoring 23
points Friday and hitting 33 on
Saturday.

Page 27



Page 28

>, The Florida AHigetor, Thursday, May 13,1071

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