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. 137

Christian to request regent removal

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Education Commissioner Floyd
Christian indicated Thursday he
will ask Gov. Reubin Askew to
remove a Board of Regents
member who labeled state
university dormitories
taxpayers whorehouses.
Miss Elizabeth A.
Kovachevich of St. Petersburg,
one of two women on the board
supervising the university
system, was quoted in
Thursdays St. Petersburg Times
as saying she agreed with an

Kovachevich
apology requested

By CONNIE DANIEL
Alligator Staff Writer
Board of Regents member
Elizabeth A. Kovachevich was
asked to publically apologize to
all residence hall students
Thursday after terming state
university dormitories
taxpayers whorehouses.
Interhall Council President
Richard Pocepowich asked for
the apology and said I deeply
regret that Miss Kovechevich
must resort to untruths to
further her campaign against
open house.
Miss Kovachevich made her
statements at a Clearwater

UF Viet vets
to protest
on AF day

Florida Alligator

Responding to r taxpayers whorehouse 1

irate parent who complained
that open visitation policies
allowing women and men to visit
each others dormitories made
the dormitories whorehouses.
I seriously question whether
Miss Kovachevich is qualified to
continue as a member of the
Board of Regents and I intend to
* immediately bring her actions to
the attention of the governor,
said Christian. Miss
Kovachevich owes a public
apology to the students in our
schools, and to their parents, for

Rotary Club meeting
Wednesday. She condemned
sexual freedom and drug use
among youth, but placed part of
the blame on American parents,
saying there are a lot of parents
who arent doing their job.
Pocepowich said in his
correspondence with Miss
Kovechevich, he has as a matter
of policy, communicated the
actual facts of open house in a
rational, logical and courteous
manner.
Miss Kovechevich has so far
replied with antagonism,
(See 'Apology*page 3)

Saturday, May 15, is Armed Forces Day, and UF
Vietnam veterans are angry that Johnny wont be
marching home again this year.
According to Jerry L. Becknell, assistant
professor of army ROTC, the UF ROTC school will
not celebrate.
Bucknell explained the day, a time that usually
marks appreciation and recognition for men in the
Armed Forces, will be another day of concern at UF
for men listed as missing in action or as prisoners of
war.
As an image of concern... so that everyone
could identify with the Armed Forces Day,
Bucknell said the department of Military Science

The

University of Florida, Gainesville

this unwarranted and uncalled
for slur on the morals and
integrity of our young people.
Christian added that to
sweepingly indict every Florida
student in every Florida
university, as she has done, is in
itself an immoral act.
Board of Regents Chairman
Burke Kibler earlier labeled her
statement unwarranted,
unfortunate and without any
foundation or basis in fact.
Miss Kovachevich, an
attorney, was appointed to the

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C TOM KENNEDY
Will it ever end?

Spring reseeding of the Plaza of the Americas
seems to be going on forever. Remember when the
plaza was a nice place to sit under a tree, and talk

compiled a list of latest statistics of prisoners and
men listed as lost in action l6OO men.
UF veterans will show their resentment of war in
Southeast Asia by staging search and destroy
guerilla theater and a winter soldiers testimony
against the war at a Tallahassee rally, according to
veteran Glenn Goenhengevelt.
v The purpose of our coming to Tallahassee, he
said, is to show people that the American soldier is
not the glory guy, but that he is there to practice a
policy of genocide.
Goenhengevelt described his image of a U.S.
soldier as one who kills innocent children, women,
and uses humans for mine sweeps.

board last year by former Gov.
Claude Kirk. Askew is
empowered to suspend public
officials subject to Senate
confirmation if he considers
them guilty of malfeasance,
misfeasance, incompetence or
neglect of duty.
George Tragos, president of
the State Council of Student
Body Presidents, issued a
statement accusing Miss
Kovachevich of using good old
public relations and
salesmanship to fight the open

to people? An Alligator photographer captured the
work for page two.

Friday, May 14, 1971

visitation policy. He said she
lacks a complete understanding
of the situation, and expressed
the councils coihplete
disapproval and shock at her
statement.
She made it in a Clearwater
Rotary Club meeting
Wednesday, talking about the
regents* controversial ban on
boy-girl visitation privileges in
the dormitories.
She said an irate parent used
(See Requestpage 3)

The purpose of our
coming to Tallahassee is
to show people that the
American soldier is nSt
the glory guy, but that he
is there to practice jl
policy of genocide.
Glenn Goenhengevalt



Page 2

!, Tha Florida Aik a tor, Friday, May 14, 1971

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/THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of
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
more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run I
\ several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next /
Insertion. y

Photos by Tom Kennedy
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Plaza plowing
t
Spring is a time for love,
demonstrations, housecleaning,
car tuneups and planting.
Nature-loving students and dogs
have been banished from the
Plaza of the Americas as tractors
plow the ground and sow grass
seeds. Their work has set this
year's Frisbee season back
several weeks.

Gaines
I STEAK ROOM & LOUNGE
General Gaines JQQ
for Reservations Call
S. of UofF on U.S. 441 376-8266 I

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Campus auto
phase out
considered

Request...
tile whorehouse comparison and
I like that label. Im going to
use it.
Kibler, of Lakeland, said I
would expect a person holding a
position of such responsibility to
act with some reasonable
modicum of responsibility but
Apology...
sarcasm, disrespect and
unsubstantiated insinuations.
Interhall Council Is sponsoring
an Open House Action Group
(OHAG) to contact legislators in
Tallahassee today in connection
with the regents* ban on
dormitory visitation.
The delegation will divide into
five groups to talk with
legislators, and discuss the open
house policy.
Appointments have been
made with Rep. Ralph
Turlington, Senate President
Jerry Thomas, Sen. Robert M.
Haverfield and the groups have
been encouraged to see as many
of the other senators and
representatives as possible.
ninpni^^aauia|n
Florida Quarterly
HERE NOW!
at bookstores.

By BRUCE KUEHN
Alligator Staff Writer
A proposal for phasing out automobile traffic from intra-campus
streets and establishing a bikeway system is currently being considered
by the UFs Executive Committee.
The sub-committee for the Study of Campus Bikeways under the
Campus Planning and Land Use Committee has submitted the
proposal for implementation by 1975.
The plan calls for the phasing out of automobiles from
intra-campus roads and turning over the center of campus to the
pedestrian. The plan is based on the building of a road around Lake
Alice by 1975_whkh will connect three mini-campuses. The present
campus is designated as Campus 1 with the two other campuses to be
developed as demands for buildings and space warrant.
The plan also calls for an intra-campus road around the present
campus which will allow circulation through the campus and tying
into the citys main streets and the road around Lake Alice.

this is obviously not the case
with Miss Kovachevich
He said he is grievously
disappointed by this member of
the regents unseeming conduct
and said she should make a
public apology to the students
living in the dormitories of the
state universities of Florida for
so badly maligning them by her
intemperate accusation.

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The bikeway system through the present campus involves an
intra-campus academic loop and a recreation-oriented pathway. The
academic loop will adhere to the present road system,, and the
recreation pathway will circumvent the campus open space and
connect with the Gainesville bike route at 22nd Street and the
Gainesville community at 17th Street and the Norman Hall tunnel.
As automobile use of intra-campus roads is phased out, the parking
lanes along the roads will be used as the location of paths of die
bikeway system.
In some restricted areas, the parking lanes being used as bike paths
will be separated from automobile traffic by a curb. As the roads are
phased out of use for automobiles, the roads will be used for
pedestrians.
In other unrestricted areas, the bike paths will be completely
separated from streets and sidewalks and be constructed in one or two
path system for carrying bike traffic. The bike paths will be made of
asphalt.

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Friday, May 14, 1971, The Florida AlKgrtor,

Page 3



Page 4

> The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 14, 1971

Troop reduction proposal defeated

WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Nixon, with support
from 10 prominent former
government officials and NATO
commanders, assembled his
forces Thursday to defeat Senate
Democratic Leader Mike
Mansfields proposal to cut in
half U.S. military strength in
Europe.
After an hour and a half

Murphree R A
blasts Kovachavich
Murphree RA Thomas McGrady, president of Alpha Omega housing
service fraternity, blasted Regent Elizabeth Kovachavich Thursday
afternoon for the statement she made at a Rotary club meeting in
Clearwater Wednesday.
"Statements such as hers unfortunately demand a gross disregard
for factual information," said McGrady.
"She has essentially condemned the manner in which parents of
this state have raised their children. Comments like hers deepen the
schism between parents and children .. certainly parents know their
children are far more responsible than she feels they are. At least they
have more faith in them than she.
"Personally I doubt her competency as a member of the Board of
Regents and I would like to support Mr. (Floyd) Christian's proposal
to remove her from office," McGrady concluded.
Artisans to perform
at music festival

By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Staff Writer
Budding artisans will have a
chance to perform during the
Gainesville Music Festival, May
22-23.
An arts and crafts workshop
area will be set up on the festival
grounds.
At least seven booths will be
featured, with leather works,
candles, metals, beads and
flowers, macrame, embroidery
and clay. The arts and crafts area
will get away from the
concession stands usually found
at festivals.
We want everybody to get
involved and make their own
things, said Andy Kramer,
festival worker. Materials will
be furnished and the crafts area
people will help everyone out.
The craft booths will be
opened throughout the festival,
which features continuous
music.
Free food will also be
available for everyone attending
the festivities.
Kramer invites everyone who

Whitib House meeting, former
Secretary of State Dean
Acheson said Mansfields
proposal was absolutely
assinine and that the nine other
former officials at the session
agreed with him.
As NATO Ambassador Robert
Ellsworth and Gen. Andrew J.
Goodpaster, NATO commander,
flew to Washington to oppose

would like to help build the
booths or prepare the food for
the event to get in touch with
festival workers at 373-3842.
People with a special skill who
would like to work a booth are
also invited to call.
With the music and arts and
craft thing, itll give people a
chance to mellow out a little
bit, Kramer said.
Watch Gator
Advertisers

. UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS ASSOCIATION
Troubled Waters
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
Dr. Nell Potter Miss J enn# u/;i, FREE
Jennet Wilson ADMISSION

Mansfields measure, the State
Department said it would
damage the Atlantic alliance.
Senate Republican Leader Hugh
Scott predicted Nixon would
veto it if it wins congressional
approval, even if it is tied to a
two year extension of the draft.
Acheson and George Ball,
former undersecretary of state,
spoke for the 10-man group
which met with Nixon at the
White House late Thursday.
Others included John J. McCloy,
former U.S. disarmament chief;
Ambassador Henry Cabot
Lodge; Nicholas B.
Katzenbach, former attorney
general and deputy
undersecretary of state; Gen.
Lauris Norstad, Gen. Lyman

Bridge
Over
Troubled Waters

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Lemnitzer and Gen. Alfred
Grunther. all former NATO
commanders; Gen. Lucius Clay,
former high commissioner in

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West Germany, and Cyrus
Vance, former Army secretary
and chief U.S. negotiator at the
Paris peace talks.



2 famous women keynote
Saturday symposium at UF

Noted author Gloria Steinem
and womens liberation speaker
Dorothy Pitman Hughes, both of
New York, will keynote the
Womens Symposium 11 at UF
Saturday.
Both women will speak at

mL. wKk !^r JH
W/ /
n^H,
* :m
Dorothy Hughes and Gloria Steinem
... caucus speakers tomorrow
* ..
/ t>
Tom OMalley holds
Plaza rap session

By JIM SEALE
Alligator Writer
State Treasurer Tom OMalley
participated in a rap session
with UF students in the Plaza of
the Americas from 1:30 to 2:30
p.m. Wednesday.
Explaining he made a
commitment last year to the
students around the state to
listen to their ideas and
implement them, he spoke
individually to various students
on topics ranging from the
no-fault insurance issue to the
current antiwar.activities.
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
President Nixon how to end the
war, not having access to some
military information.
On the present state of the
UF, OMalley stated there was a

9:45 a.m. in the Reitz Union
Ballroom.
Miss Steinem had her first
article published in Esquire
magazine eight years ago. Since
then, her work has appeared in
magazines and newspapers in

wide communication gap on
campus. I dont think students
are getting an adequate voice in
university affairs, he said.
OMalley also discussed his
bill now pending in the senate to
release money in banks for
student loans.
He said the recently passed
law requiring professors to spend
a minimum of twelve hours a
week in the classroom will do
more harm than good.
He noted that the many hours
professors spend on research
projects and working with
students on outside activities
also benefit the UF. OMalley
said professors ought to be
handled by their department
chairmen and also made
answerable to a review board.

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America, England and Europe.
She has written for films,
television and several political
campaigns, including those of
Robert Kennedy, Eugene
McCarthy and George
McGovern. She is a contributing
editor and political columnist
for New York magazine.
Listed in Whos Who in
American Women and Whos
Who in America, Miss
Steinems most frequent topics
are politics, current sociology
and profiles, with emphasis on
political movements among
minority groups arid women.
Director of the West 80th
Street Daycare Center in New
York City, Miss Hughes speaks
widely on womens liberation as
related to the liberation of all
people. A native of Lumpkin,
Ga., she has been involved in the
changing concept of education
for the past six years.
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Returning AUG. 11, 1971
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for additional
INFORMATION A RESERVATIONS
WRITE OR CAU
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Phone (305) 865-4726

REGISTER NOW FOR PE 133 Sec. 3989 C, 134 Sec. 3992 C,
135 Sec. 3995 C INTENSIVE SUMMER COURSE IN
BRAZILIAN
PORTUGESE
Satisfy UF College 15 hr. language requirement in
ONE quarter
May 11-14 Adv. registration Summer quarter
(By the author of Rally Round the Flag, 80y*.. Debit Gilli* ... etc.)
Groovy Gifts for Grabby Grads
Yes, I know how busy you arecramming for finals, decipher deciphering
ing deciphering your notes, helping old grads find their dentures after Class
Daybut let me interrupt your manifold activitiescramming
for finals, deciphering your notes, searching for meat in the dormi dormitory
tory dormitory stewto remind you that Commencement Day is almost upon
us, and its high time you started shopping for presents to give
your friends who are graduating. So pause a moment in your busy
schedulecramming for finals, deciphering your notes, raising
bailto look over this list of charming gift suggestions.
We will start with the hardest gift problem of all: what do
you give the person who has everything? Well sir, here are some
gifts I promise you he does not have:
1. A low hurdle.
2. A street map of Perth, Australia.
3. Fifty pounds of goose fat.
4. A supply of Miller High Life Beer.
What? you exclaim, your young eyebrows leaping in per perpendicular
pendicular perpendicular incredulity. The person who has everything does not
have a supply of Miller High Life Beer? you rasp, your young
lips curling ift horizontal derision. What arrant nonsense! you
snarl, making a coarse gesture.
But I reply with an emphatic No! The person who has
everything, I insist, does not have a supply of Miller High Life
Beernot for long anyhowbecause if he is a person who enjoys
a beer light but mellow, hearty but delicate, a beer that cloys not,
neither does it pall, a beer that is forever amber and forever
ambrosia, a beer deliciously dependable and dependably delicious,
a beer, in short, for all seasonsif, I say, he is a person who enjoys
such a beerand who does not? eh? who does not?then he does
not have a supply of Miller High Life. What he has is a supply
of empty Miller cans and bottles and a thirst that could turn
dangerous if neglected.
So of course we will give all our graduating friends plenty
of Miller High Life. And if you're looking for some additional
gifts, too, here are more suggestions:
For someone graduating with a degree in American history,
how about a hand-blown jade figurine of Millard Fillmore with a
clock in the stomach? (Mr. Fillmore, incidentally, was the only
American president with a clock in his stomach. Its true of course
that James K. Polk had a stem-winder in his head and Chester A.
Arthur, as you know, chimed on the quarter-hour, but only Mr.
Fillmore of all our chief executives had a clock in his stomach.
To be sure, Franklin Pierce had a sweep second hand and Zachary
Taylor ticked and Martin Van Buren had a Swiss movement but,
I repeat, Mr. Fillmore and Mr. Fillmore alone had a clock in his
stomach. Moreover, Mr. Fillmore was the first president with
power steering. Small wonder they called him Old Hickory!)
But I digress. Returning to Graduation gifts, here is another
that is sure to pleasea gift certificate from the American Society
of Chiropractors. Accompanying each certificate is this enchanting
little poem:
18 your tailbone now a failbone?
Has your sacrum been dislodged?
Are you hating vertebratmg?
Come right in and get massaged.
Is your lumbar growing number?
Has your pelvis run aground?
Does your caudal tend to dawdle?
Come right in and let us pound.
Finally, if you have a music-loving friend, how about a per personal
sonal personal portable radio that plugs right into his ear? Next year you
can give him a little pick to dig the plug out.
* *
When the excitement of Commencement is over, we, the brewers
of Miller Beer, have what seems to us a fine suggestion: sit down
for a peaceful moment and relax with a glass of Miller. If youve
got the time, we've got the beer.
- -*

Friday, May 14, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 14,1971

ROTC teams to participate in meet

By JIM SEALE
Alligator Writer
UFs Air Force ROTC Billy Mitchell Drill Team and the Army
ROTC Gator Guard will travel to Doak Campbell Stadium Saturday,
to participate in the Florida State University Annual Invitational Drill
Meet.
ROTC Drill units from the entire Southeast will be on hand at FSU
vying for top honors in the event.
The last time the UF ROTC participated in the drill meet was 1968
when the Billy Mitchell Drill Team took first place honors.
This years team, under the direction of Cadet Capt. Henry Phelps
and Executive Officer Dennis Kirlin, has prepared a series of special
maneuvers for the competition in hopes of repeating their 6B
performance.
Both the Gator Guard and the Billy Mitchell Units traveled to New
Orleans to participate in Mardi Gras during the winter quarter. The
Gator Guard was particularly applauded for their close order drill with
fixed bayonets, and the Mitchell Drill Unit was the only team allowed
to perform firing maneuvers during the festivities.
Air Force ROTC Angels Jean Entzminger and Nancy Kelly will
accompany the Mitchell Drill Team to Tallahassee. Army Sweethearts,
Juli Reiner, Jan Adams, and Wendy Gould will travel with the Gator
Guard.

WHAT'S HAPPENING

COME ON GUYS: Will the
people who borrowed the
pictures of Dark of the Moon
from the theatre please return
them. The show isnt over, and
they are needed. Also, the
theatre people ask everyone to
please refrain from stealing the
advertising posters. They ARE
expensive.
IF ITS BUD, ITS.Rose
Community Center presents
Power, Celebration, and
Mudcrutch in concert tonight
at 9 in the University
Auditorium. Admission is sl.
Come early!
ANTIWARRIORS: Student
Mobilization Committee to End
the War will meet Sunday at 7
p.m. in room 346, Reitz Union.
SHOW AND TELL: Have you
always wanted to be on
television? Well, heres your
chance to do anything you want
on T.V. (uncensored, uncut)!
For further information call
378-9268 anytime. Could be
your big break!
BE REIVER OR NOT: (my all
time low!) Steve McQueen stars
in The Reivers tonight and
Saturday at 5:30, 8, 10:30 in
the Union Auditorium.
Admission is 50 cents.
EDWARD G. MANZIL?: Like
murder mysteries? How about a
GUARANTEED
VALUE
QUALITY
SERVICE
YOU GET
THESE
ONLY AT
Mustang
MOMU NOMESiadV
4820 N.W. 13th St.
378-1346

musical? India Club has both for
you in one film, Teesri Manzil,
Saturday at 1:30 in the Union
Auditorium.
WONT YOU GET DOWN: (its
better than ducky!)
Duckbutter will appear
tonight at the Rat for three
shows, 9, 11, 12:30. Tickets are
$1 advance and $1.50 at the
door.
YASGURS OTHER FARM:
Tickets for the Gainesville Music
Festival, May 22-23, are on sale
for $2.50 at the Roc,
Recordsville, Tuesday Morning,
Mother Earth and the Palace.
Tickets are limited, advance sale
only.
COME ALL YE FAITHFUL:
College Life will be held Sunday
night at 9:13 in the Jennings
recreation room. Everyone is
invited.
BABYLESS MOVIES: Zero
Population Growth is holding a
free film festival, May 18 in
Carleton Auditorium
concerning ecological and
population problems. The show
begins at 8 p.m. with the film,
1985.
ITS A TORE OVER! Brewer
and Shipley, Kama Sutra
recording stars, will appear
Saturday night at 9 and 11 in
the University Auditorium.
Tickets are $2 advance, $2.50 at

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ilf 4* flit p A |L
Ik ? 1 IHE uOPY uENTER l
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3< I
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DISSERTATIONS SCOLORS AVAILABLE

ROTC Gator Guard and Billy Mitchell Drill Team
... to compete at FSU Saturday

Carol Brady

the door and are available at the
Union box office.
CHICK CHAT: Womens Caucus
State Conference will be held
Saturday in the Union. Gloria
Steinem will be the featured
speaker. Students can attend
free of charge, nonstudents
tickets are $5.
JAMES JOYCE CLASSIC:
Ulysses will be shown in the
Union Auditorium, Sunday and
Monday nights at 6:30 and 9:30.
Admission is 50 cents.
WATER FALLS: UF Gator
Water Ski Club will show movies
of their past tournaments at
their meeting Tuesday night at 8
in the room 356, Union.
BADMINTON MOVIES:
Badminton Club now meets only
Wednesday nights at 8 in the
Norman gym.
COMPETENCY IS ALIVE AND
WELL:C and I Colloquim will
present professors tonight from
the medical and dental schools
reporting on work being done on
the competency model in their
schools. The meeting begins at
11:15 in room 270, Norman.

VIEWPOINT
INDIA
A MULTI-MEDIA
LECTURE
FRIDAY
MAY 14, 8 P.M.
McCARTY HALL 86

ROSE COMMUNITY CENTER PRESENTS
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FRIDAY. MAY 14 9:§o P.M. -*
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Horne to succeed
Jerry Thomas
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Sen. Mallory Home, D-Tallahassee, was
unanimously elected Senate president-designate by a Democratic
caucus Thursday night, becoming the first man in more than a century
to head both chambers of the legislature.
Home was House speaker in 1963.
The Senate has, in fact, honored my highest political ambithm ambithmand
and ambithmand my last, Home said. Tm highly flattered and thrilled.
Home is reported to be planning retirement from the legislature
after his term as president ends in 1975.
Sen. Welbom Daniel, D-Clermont, was chosen Senate president pro
tempore by the 32 Senate Democrats.
Home said he has known for several months that he had enough
signed pledges to succeed Senate President Jerry Thomas, D-Jupiter.
But he said he learned the vote would be unanimous in the caucus
only last month when the 1971 session convened.
Thomas and President Pro Tempore Wilbur Boyd, D-Palmetto, are
both south Floridians, but Home said the return of both jobs to north
Floridians does not signal a resurgence of the old pre-reapportionment
pork chop politics.
I plan to serve not from a north Florida point of view, but from
an all-Florida point of view, he said.
Philip Dell of Alachua County served as Senate president in 1856
and became House speaker in 1864, the last man to have both jobs.
Unless Home is defeated at the polls in 1972 or the Democrats have
an unforeseen change of heart, the only way he can be denied the
presidency is for the Republicans to gain a majority in the Senate in
the November 1972 elections.
With the Senate trimming its membership from 48 to 40 next year,
the GOP would have to hold its 15 seats and gain six to elect minority
leader Warren Henderson, R-Venice, to the top job.
Unless Home is defeated at the polls in 1972 or the Democrats have
an unforeseen change of heart, the only way he can be denied the
presidency is for the Republicans to gain a majority in the Senate in
die November 1972, elections.
With the Senate trimming its membership from 48 to 40 next year,
the GOP would have to hold its 15 seats and gain six to elect minority
leader Warren Henderson, R-Venice, to the top job.
I doubt that, Home said. Home, who always wears a white tie
and a rose in his lapel in the Senate, said he was flabbergasted when
he walked into the Senate Thursday morning and saw each of his
fellow Democrats, and a few Republicans, all wearing white ties and
roses as a tribute to him.

r Coof Hand Luke 1
author featured

By HENRY GRAHAM
Alligator Cormpondant
Donn Pearce, author and
screenwriter of Cool Hand
Luke, will speak following the
showing of his film tonight in
Carleton Auditorium.
The movie will begin at 7:30,
Pearce to speak at its conclusion
about 9:30. There will be a
charge of 50 cents.
Pearce will discuss his
experiences on a Florida prison
chain gang which led to the
writing of his novel. The
principal character of the novel,
Luke, is based on die life of a
convict in die Tavares chain
gang-

B TARANTULA
The man has finally written
it all down
TARANTULA
by Bob Dylan
This is Bob Dylan's first book.
This is Bob Dylan's only book.
Tarantula is not a song book.
j It is prose; it Is poetry; It is Dylan,
autobiographical.
ILi DyiMson includes his own
epitaph.
B - gg
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424 NW 13th St 373-4098
r i,'namtA
labout swapping guitar tar a song?]
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The author will also talk
about his experiences as
screenwriter, actor and technical
advisor for the movie in which
Paul Newman starred as Cool
Hand Luke.
Newman and the movie were
both nominated for an Academy
Award in 1968.
Pearce has just finished a
second novel, Pier Head
Jump, based on his life as a
merchant marine.
Presendy he is freelance
writing for Playboy, Esquire and
True magazines. In addition to
writing,Pearce has sold over 60
paintings at sidewalk exhibits in
Greenwich Village.

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Friday, May 94,1871, Tha Florida AKfrtsr,

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida AHigator, Friday, May 14,1971

Editorial
All the way,Miss K
One step backward, and then two more.
Topping off her vote to eliminate open housing, Regent
Elizabeth Kovachevich called state university dormitories
taxpayers whorehouses Thursday.
If anyone were to listen to Miss Kovachevich and Co.,
they would think university life was nothing but one
constant orgy.
To quote a friend, Weve been at this university for
several years. In all that time, Ive been looking for an orgy
and I still havent found one.
Miss Kovachevich, you are wrong. Orgies arent the only
thing going on at this university.
We really cant figure you out. Every statement you make
deals in some way with sex.
Oh gosh, now weve gone and done it. We said that word.
Honestly, Miss K, Just what is the problem? Why cant
we acknowledge reality?
University students are 17 years old or older. Our morals
are pretty well formed by the time we get here.
We dont need the regents protecting us, thank you.
We dont really question Miss Kovachevichs motives. We
just believe she has been badly misled. She must seriously
believe the things she has been saying.
But we urge her to communicate with students and find
out the real scoop before making any more statements.
We know former Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder
has asked her to come to the university several times.
We are sure the invitation still stands.
Come see us Miss Kovachevich. We dont have beds
strapped to our backs for emergency situations like when
we cant get into our dorm room.
Miss Kovachevich strikes us as the type who is against sex
education in schools.
She then wants to separate young people as they grow
older. Just when is it alright for little boys and little girls to
know there is a difference between them, Miss K?
Education Commissioner Floyd Christian said he will ask
Gov. Reubin Askew to remove Miss Kovachevich from the
board.
I seriously question whether Miss Kovachevich is
qualified to continue as a member of the Board of Regents,
and I intend to immediately bring her actions to the
attention of the governor, Christian said.
Board of Regents Chairman D. Burke Kibler said he is
grieviously disappointed by this member of the regents
unseeming conduct.
He said I would expect a person holding a position of
such responsibility to act with some reasonable modicum of
responsibility, but this is obviously not the case with Miss
Kovachevich.
We support both these men, and support Christians
request to the governor.
So long, Miss Kovachevich.

The
Florida
Alligator

> fIR
' A bP |T
. .. Mercury also destroys brain cells, causes tremors, mouth ulcers, chromosome
damage ...
Regents: a traveling show

By REG CROWDER
Alligator Column bt
A five star rating goes to this
week's performance in Pensacola
of the State of Floridas
Traveling Theatre of the Absurd.
The players floored the
audience in a laugh-filled carnage
of buffoonery much to the
delight of those of us present at
the University of West Florida.
I must confess considerable
embarrassment. I caught their
performance by accident.
I went to Pensacola to watch
the Board of Regents meet, but
apparently ended up at a
matinee of the Theatre of the
Absurd.
As the curtain rises, the
Council of the Bored, a group of
Medieval sorcerers, are in a crisis.
The Bored are threatened by
two opposing tribes, the
Haverfields and the
Have-notfields. The Havers seem
to be winning.
The Havers have hidden $5.2
million in tribute destined for

r Alligator Staff
Marian Jedrusiak Steve Strang Carl Crawford
Assignments Editor Wire Editor Assistant Assignments Editor
Copy Editors Gary PaskabDebbi Smith*Vickie Rich-Linda Miklowitz
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
au*>ices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial Business, Advertbing offices in Student Publications Suite
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
V of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.

Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief

Gary Grunder
News Editor

'V'
the Council of the Bored. Indeed
the Havers would banish the
Council of the Bored altogether
if they could figure out what
they did in the first place.
The five sorcerers of the
Council of the Bored are dancing
around a boiling pot.
Budget, fudge it, budget,
fudge it, evade the heat and
don't degrudge it, they chant.
The sorcerers retire to their
chambers.
The tribes rise up against
us, mourns the Chief Sorcerer,
holder of the mystic Kibble.
They hide our treasure. They
threaten to banish us. And we

Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor

face a nine per cent increase in
curses next year.
We have allowed sin to
impurity our charges/* shrieks
the Great Hopping Sorcerer of
the North. We must separate
the men from the women so that
the tribes will no longer be
enraged by their pleasures.*
And die Council rose as one
and made it so.
We must remove lustful
drawings from their schrolls and
make their minds again pure,
cried another.
And the Council rose as one
and made it so.
We must cut out the tongues
of the heretics who arouse
discontent horded another.
And the Council rose as one
and made it so.
And with a great burst of hot
air the Council of Sorcerers
whirled away, leaving the
audience alone to wonder how
they planned to recapture their
$5.2 million treasure.
Intermission.

Student Publications ??
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business
and Promotion Offices, Call:
392-1681,82,83 or 84
C. R. "Randy" Coleman
Business Manager
T. E. "Kent" Dwyer
Advertising Manager
Jeanne Orfinik
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation
Department, call: 392-1609 J



Ray Graves
Editor:
In Mondays Alligator I noted
that Athletic Director Ray
Graves is presently on a world
tour, paid for by our generous
Alumni Association. This seems
a bit sinister and ridiculous since
Graves is so wealthy he could
not only pay for his trip alone,
but also outfit the Los Angeles
Rams, the New York Jets and
still buy two rounds of Gatorade
for the Florida Gators.
Hasn't the Alumni
Association got any better uses
for its funds instead of
subsidizing independently
wealthy men? If the AA (not to
be confused with Alcoholics
Anonymous) wanted to express
it's appreciation to Graven, it
should have given him a plaque
or perhaps a gold watch. If it
were really patriotic, it might
have bought him a U.S. Savings
Bond.
The Alumni Association
should use its funds to provide
scholarships and financial aid to
needy and disadvantaged
students, especially those from
minority groups. It should aid
the expansion of student health
services and contribute some
funds to the enlargement of the
Office for Student Development.
A veiy small group controls
the Alumni Association. Maybe
it's time for the rest of its
members to revolt. Maybe it's
time for a rump Alumni
Association.
Before I join the Alumni

Dissent
Vital to the 'System

By BOBBY WILLIAMS
Any kid who dissents is the
most valuable kid on this
campus. The dissenter (and) the
protestor have always been the
leaders, the builders, the
thinkers, (and) the creators.
When protest takes the form of
throwing the first rock, the first
broken bottle, those (who do
this) are not dissenters, those are
not protesters, (but) those are
animals. ~** states noted
American cartoonist A1 Capp.
Whether it is proper to call
violent protesters animals is
debatable, however, one fact is
clear: violence on file campuses
of America today is unjustified
and irresponsible.
Violence is unjustified in a
free society. In America
today, there are legitimate
means by which the dissenter
can express himself and initiate
responsible change (that which
the majority wants). Those who
want to protest have that right,
as long as they protest and
dissent in the way of humans
with ideas and persuasion, rather
than with broken bottles, cherry
bombs, molotov cocktails and
bashes on the skull, according
to Mr. Capp again.

READERS FORUM

Association in June,l want to be
sure it will use its funds wisely
and for more constructive and
meaningful purposes than
sending Ray Graves on a
vacation around the world.
For those of you who also
feel a bit disgusted with the
Alumni Association, perhaps
there is a bright side to the
present odor of malfeasance.
Perhaps Graves will bring us all
some Japanese fans and some
Turkish cigarettes.
Actually, maybe the Alumni
Association didn't do such a bad
thing. It might have sent the
whole Gator football team on a
goodwill tour to Peking.
Let's just hope that Graves is
traveling tourist, rather than first
class. Maybe that way we can
save a couple of bucks and use it
for such lighthearted diversions
as student health care and
scholarships for the needy.
Bruce David Alper 4AS
YAF
Editor:
With regard to YAF prez Mike
Carr's request for The Alligator
to run a conservative columnist
regularly, may I point out that
one of the big failings of the
conservative camp continues to
be their inability to teach one of
their members to type.
Although they have mastered
such other techniques of
communication as "muttering,

13109 \>f3SS ij(9r|
inanii
Violent dissent, or specifically
student dissent by violence,
dates back at least as far as the
Medieval ages, where some
administrators and professors
were even killed by angry
students. Today, things have
gotten a shade better. Now, only
a few deans are beaten up (for
example, Harvard University). In
some cases, the university
administrators themselves are
responsible for campus violence.
However, most student violence
is the result of a few misguided
and ill-informed students or at
least people registered as
students.
The May Day event in
Washington, D.C., is a splendid
example of freedom of
expression. Here, we have the
vast majority of students there

pouting and holding breath,
they have yet to conquer the
complexities of the modem
typewriter.
Since Mike is so concerned
about reading pearls of
conservative wisdom in The
Alligator every day, why doesn't
he write a daily column himself?
And if he is one of those to
whom, alas, the typewriter
remains a creation of the
devil, well, maybe you could
get him a secretary.
John Parker
Libraries
Editor:
Were not quite sure which
universities Gary McCartney had
in mind in making the assertion
that UF has shorter library
hours than any major
university, but we know of a
few that others think of as
major, whose library hours are
shorter than UFs 99. In a recent
survey, New York University
Library reported being open
only 82 hours a week; North
Carolina, 92; Miami, 93;
Stanford, 94; UCLA, 93.
On the other hand, some of
the libraries surveyed operate on
longer library schedules:
Louisiana State, 103; Auburn,
101; Emory and Kentucky, both
108; Chicago, 100. But even
compared with these, UFs 99

for a cause which they honestly
believe in, ending the Vietnam
War. This demonstration is
completely legitimate in all
respects, as long as it stays
peaceful. However, when
violence begins, legitimate
dissent is turned into anarchy
and v uncivilized protest. The
result can only be pain and
suffering on both sides. It
makes no sense to. have a violent
(war-like) anti war protest.
Sounds hypocritical.
The role of the student is not
one in which he goes to class,
returns to his dorm, does
homework and goes to bed,
never questioning the rules by
which he lives. The student (or
any citizen for that matter) has
not only a right, but a duty to
voice ms opposition to those
rules or institutions which
displease him. He also has a duty
and a right to attempt to change
peacefully, within the system,
those fidngs which are wrong
and unjust. He must remain
non violent, and make the
system work.
Only through these means will
lasting and responsible change
come. Rapid change is not
necessarily responsible change.
Dissent is vital. Violence is not.

doesnt look shame fully bad. As
a matter of fact, in a survey
made nationally about three
years ago, it was found that the
academic libraries polled kept
open an average of 94.3 hours a
week, in comparison with which
UF looks rather good.
Now, it may well be the case
that a longer schedule of library
hours is actually needed on the
UF campus. If this need can be
demonstrated, and if additional'
wages funding is provided,
library officials stand ready to
respond.
Fleming Bennett
Assistant Director for
Reader Services
Crawford
Editor:
Mister Crawfords article in
the Guest Column of the S May
Alligator stressed that it is
difficult for anyone to reach an
informed decision concerning
the merits of U.S. involvement
in Vietnam. However, his
decision that the United States
should Get out, now, based on
his stated belief that They
(North Vietnamese) will kill
those who have conspired to
keep the war going and not the
ordinary people is not
supported by history.
When the Communist Communistcontrolled
controlled Communistcontrolled Viet Minh seized
control of North Vietnam in
1945, they made a concerted
effort to eliminate all
opposition. By the end of 1946,
a series of successful purges,
engineered by the Minister of
Interior Vo Nguyen Giap, had
decimated the Nationalist Party
leaders and their families. The
non-Communist representatives
had been reduced from 70 to 20.
Two of the 20 voted
non-Communist; one was
arrested and the other

Open letter to OConnell
As a Red (American Indian) student at the University of
Florida, I feel I must speak out concerning the situation on our
campus regarding minority members.
To the best of my knowledge, there are less than 10 Red
students attending this university and not one Red faculty
member.
You, Mr. O'Connell, are directly responsible for this
situation. However, if the 2SI black students on our campus
cannot have their needs met, then I cannot expect you to meet
the needs of the Red students. Therefore, I ask you to RESIGN!
Your past actions have proven you to be a white racist
beyond a shadow of a doubt. As a white racist you are not
capable of understanding the* needs of minority and
disadvantaged students,and as president of the University of
Florida, you are directly responsible for making our school a
white racist university. It is impossible for any poor and/or
minority student to receive a fair and equal education as long as
you are on this campus. For the sake of my education and the
education of every student on this campus, I ask you to leave,
the sooner, the better.
Lynne Edelman 3 ED

Fricfay, May 14,1971, Tha Florida Alligator, I
-

disappeared. The Agricultural
Tax of 1951 began a five year
series of land reform measures
aimed against landlords and land
owners. Special Peoples
Agricultural Reform Tribunals
were formed and began to mete
out death sentences to
individuals who did not support
the party line. The people
attempted a rebellion that was
unsuccessful. The best educated
guesses are that probably close
to 50,000 North Vietnamese
civilians were arrested and sent
to forced labor camps.
In February, 1968, the
temporary Communist
occupation of the old capital.
Hue, provided a grim foretaste
of what Communist occupation
of South Vietnam might
produce. A few quick statistics
will describe what happened. In
the wake of the Communist Tet
Offensive, local officals reported
1,900 civilians were hospitalized
with war wounds and some
5,800 were unaccounted for.
The subsequent recovery of dead
bodies from mass graves reveals
that nearly 2,000 people arc still
missing. More recently, in Thanh
My, a South Vietnamese hamlet
of 2,000 residents, 17 miles
southeast of Danang, the Viet
Cong, supported by an intensive
mortar barrage on the city, ran
through the streets shooting
anyone they saw and hurling
grenades into civilian homes and
protective bunkers. Seventy-four
civilians were killed and 68
wounded. North Vietnamese
atrocities have occurred
repeatedly and have been
documented by numerous
authors and reporters.
In summary, the past
performances of the Lao Dong
Party of Vietnam against the
civilians of both South and
North Vietnam provides little
support for the belief that the
ordinary people will not be
killed if the Communists take
spver all of Vietnam.
Myron F. Curtis

Page 9



Page 10

I, Th< Florida Alligator, Friday, May 14, 1971

| : -1 ; ; > .I

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writer
WRUF, UFs own radio
station, features an FM
underground rock show which
orients its programming toward
the community as well as the
student.
The underground rock show
which plays mostly progressive
music is broadcast from the
fourth floor of the stadium,
Monday through Friday from 11
p.m. to 2:30 a.m.
WRUF Announcer Bishop
Sheen describes the show as
having an eclectic format
centering around rock and
including add rock, country
rock, folk, blues, jazz, classical
and contemporary comedy.'*
Besides music, there are
public service announcements
and information for students on
concerts, special events,
happenings, broadcast on the
show.
Curtis Jones, Dan Vining and
Jack Page began the
underground show in Winter,
1970.
That summer, Dave Carver
and Sheen obtained advertising
for the show and got the
manager to increase the time.
Now Underground Rock on
WRUF has national as well as
live local advertising, and the
announcers are continually
working to increase the hours of
the show.
Music festival
needs helpers
All people interested in
helping put together the
Gainesville Music Festival are
invited to truck out to the
country Saturday morning,
according to festival spokesman
Andy Kramer.
The group is meeting at 7 a.m.
in the parking lot of
What-a-Burger.
People are needed to help
build booths, etc for the music
festival May 22-23.
For more information call
373-3842.

Progressive music fills late hours

Announcers for the rock show
include Sheen, Carver, George
Wilson, Mike Kordek. They are
currently training Renee Swan,
who will work during the
summer.
The people who do the show
try to have a genuine contact
with the listeners,** said Sheen.
We try to make it a peoples
show and encourage people to
call.
They have had requests for
music from Raiford prison,
Santa Fe correctional institute
and many people throughout the
community.
The announcers dont speak
more often than every 15
minutes, said Sheen. Our main

t
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Every type of wearable |. y -I;'' V 1
is exploding with the Seventies! Including 1 ? .
, footwear. And. by the way shoes % 1
have caught up with the times, it's obvious J| JbI %
they didn't hold anything back. f -JSdmk If f- \
Come in and see for yourself. Then, d \
Men's Shoes I %
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Dave Carver
... at a WRUF turntable
interest is music. Each
announcer tries to build a feeling
on his show and gives
information about groups and
concerts.
There is a new station policy

on WRUF that requires all music
to be programmed in accordance
with a FCC policy that doesnt
want music played with lyrics
alluding to drugs.
It is a touchy, controversial
issue and most announcers go
along with FCC policy, said
Sheen. 1 think it is against the
first amendment because it goes
against freedom of speech.
If we went ahead and played
drug music," said Sheen,
people would complain to the
FCC, and we might have trouble
renewing our license.
WRUF has recently began
experimenting with a
community forum in which
people known in the university
or community rap on the air.

According to Sheen, the
WRUF administration doesnt
like this type of thing and says
WRUF should be strictly for
entertainment, not education.
Nevertheless, said Sheen, the
administration is willing to
cooperate with experimental
ideas and give them a try .
Most of the advertising is
from sponsors that are either run
by or employ students, said
Sheen. The sponsors we seek
locally are reputable and Fit in
with the audience.
Other shows on WRUF
include Folkways Saturdays
7:30 p.m. and Wax Museum
Oldies Sundays from midnight
to 2 a.m.
WRUF is 103.7 on the FM
dial.



Brewer and Shipley f musical poets

By HENRY PRETTYMAN
Alligator Entertainment Writer
Brewer and Shipley, two
wandering folk-rock singers, will
wander into Gainesville for a
Saturday night performance at
University Auditorium. f
These two musicians havd.
enjoyed many experiences both
individually and collectively, and
their music reflects this broad
background.
Mike Brewer was bom in
Oklahoma City in 1944. By the
time he got out of high school,
Mike knew he wanted to make
music a career. Lifestyle
would be more accurate. He
traveled around the country five
years, soaking up its flavor and
turning it into fine music.
. Tom Shipley, bom in Mineral
Ridge, Ohio, in 1942, developed
a musical interest while a
student at Baldwin-Wallace
College. Tom began in music in
the early sixties as the
hootenanny craze spread over
the country. People like lan &
Sylvia, Judy Collins, Phil Ochs
and Jim Glover (later of Jim &
Jean) were taking off.
Competition was hot.
Tom arrived in Los Angeles in
1968 while Mike was working as
a songwriter there. They decided
to form a total duo and perform
their own material. They
initially enjoyed their Los
Angeles experience, but after
awhile became disillusioned.
They werent happy with the
city or What they were doing.
From L.A. Tom and Mike
moved east, where they lived on
a Hopi indian reservation for a
time. Out of this experience
came some of the duos most
powerful songs, including Too
Soon Tomorrow and Song
From Platte River.
Brewer and Shipley with their
families have now settled on a
small farm in Missouri, grooving
on country life and open spaces
that inspires so much of their
music and gives it a quiet,
country grace. Their music is
folk. It is rock. It is personal.
Brewer and Shipley project their
music softly, with gently
flowing harmonies and intricate
vocal arrangement Weeds is
considered to be Brewer and
Shipleys first album, although a
set of demos entitled Down In
L.A. was released several
months earlier.
Produced by Nick Gravnites
in San Francisco, Weeds was
the first time Tom and Mike had
put their open road music on
record. Backup performers on
the album included such
notables as Richard Greene
(Seatrain) on violin, Mike
Bloomfield (Bloomfield &
Kooper, Crazy Horse) on guitar
and Nickey Hopkins on
keyboard. This album includes
some of the best examples of
country-rock. Highlights include
gufvffsrrr
jiwntis <£&
Fraternity Jewalry^
Now order It 6<*y* we k
Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expert Engraving
Clan rings
> Watch repair
Jewelry repair
002 West University Aw*.
Across from Campus
2 blocks from Hub 373-1025

the Too Soon Tomorrow/
Witchi Tai To medley and an
excellent rendition of Bob
Dylans All Along The
Watchtower.
The album sold moderately
well, giving impetus to the duo,
their manger and label. A
promotion campaign was
launched, and Brewer and
Shipley started playing places
like The Bitter End* in New
York and the Troubadour in
Hollywood. By the time their
second album, Tarkio, was
released, B.& S. had'arrived.
By this time, Brewer and
Shipley had established
themselves as composers of
importance with their
country-folk music.
The slow, easygoing tenor of
their songs, the obvious love and
care they take in playing and
singing, and the fine recording
all add up to a highly enjoyable
album.
Practically every song on the
album is good, and the variety of

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Brewer and Shipley
... appearing at University Auditorium

composition is remarkable. Their
material is fresh, and their vocal
and instrumental talents are
lavishly displayed. Most notable
on the album include Tarkio

Road, Oh Mommy, a strong
political statement in the guise
of a carefree country song, and
One Toke Over the Line, also
released as a single.

Friday, May 14, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

One Toke did quite well on
the charts around the country
until it was taken off some
stations in response to a recent
FCC ruling that lyrics must be
checked by station management
to avoid broadcasting songs
which glorify the use of illegal
drugs.
Brewer and Sliipley deny this
connotation, saying that their
whole point is to show that
drugs are not the whole point.
Their lifestyle and songs
certainly reflect this sentiment.
Brewer and Shipley are very
talented and well worth listening
to. A reviewer, referring to
Brewer and Shipleys at The
Bitter End in New York, noted,
They sang about life, about
specific aspects of it, the pain of
it, the enjoyment of it. They are
musical poets and can phrase
even unhappiness in terms of
beauty.
Brewer and Shipley can be
heard at 9 and 11 p.m. for $2.00
in advance or $2.50 at the door.

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

i #
*
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 Unlv. Ave. in
Artisans mkt. Hours 1 to 6
(A-st-133-p)
TAKE soil away the Blue Lustre
way from carpets and upholstery.
Rent electric shampooer $1 electric
upholstery shampoos also available
Lowry Furniture Co. (atfg)
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)
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 or 376-5367 (A-st-135-p)
Leaving town Must Sell: TEAC 4010
Tape Recorder and Maximus Series
A" Monitor Soeakers Phone
376-5367 (A-st-135-p)
General electric AM-FM radio,
universal AM-FM radio portable, plus
records, you name IT I 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
reflnlshing 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-4M36-P)
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)
NEW style Italian guitar, steel/nylon
6 string overtone body new $l6O
best offer call before noon or after 5
372-4749 Shirley (A-3t-136-p)
Refrigerator: Must sell $49.95 or best
offer. 392-8897 (A-3t-136-p)


Remarkably faithful to the daaaio novel on wAiictt it is based, this film is extraordinary In its vary concept. As Life
Magazine wrote, "It is astonishing that anyone would try to film the sprawling 'Ulysses', and oven more astonishing j
that it has boon turned into so beautifully acted and photographed a movie, one that truly reflects and actually J
dariflea Janies Joyce's cryptic masterpiece." Just as every scene has its source in the novel (from die opening shot of I
Dublin's Martallo Tower to the superb close-ups of Molly vividly portrayed by Barbara Jefford during har
solloquy), so doss virtually every line of dialogue and in each case, die ease with which the material translates to
the screen Is amazing. Joyce's prose is both completely convincing and surprising lucid at spoken language. One j
must of course take into aooount the intaUigsnoe that has gone into the making of die screenplay, which dearly j
involved die most arduous sslectivity. Without violating the order and sequence, and capturing most significantly
die work's marvelous humor, Joseph Strick and Fred Haines have produced a fluent and comprehensible work of S
art 8
s
Sunday, May 16 Union Auditorium
Monday, May 17 6.30 8,9.30 BOcants S
:'* * Sponsored by the Reitz Union
a* "iwiimiitwinHmwMnwmuCTm,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,*

FOR SA LE
... -
GOOD DIRT BIKE 175 CC
BULTACO campera 600 D running
condition call Barbara or John
495-2415 (A-2M36-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)
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
converter's 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 heiment 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,
373-2646 (A-st-134-p)
Trailer for sale, 1 Br., 8x36, AC,
Carpet, New paneling, Fully
furnished. Call 376-8871 after 5
235-64-8468 (A-7t-137-p)
Dacor, twin 38 diving tanks, us divers
calypso regulator, life vest all for
only SIOO, dont delay call 378-0381
(A-4t-137-p)
1970 Mobile Home 2 bedrooms
alr/condltionined, furnished, cable tv,
Mobile City 382 372-7614 will rent
for summer S9O monthly!
(A-st-137-p)
Aka! (roberts) 1500 tape deck
auto-shutoff, cross-field heads, like
new only $175, phone 378-0381
(A-4t-137-p)
1970 Honda CL7O excellent
condition, only 1000 miles; recently
tuned. S2OO call 376-5778 tool kit
and manuel included. (A-3t-137-p)
Calculator semi-automatic Frlden
Model DW adds subtracts divides
multiplies $75 or best offer Call
376-8498 (A-st-137-p)
1970 NORDICA ladies ski boots size
6N black plastic nearly new call
378-4659 steel string guitar 35$
(A-4t-137-p)
Convertible sofa, matching chair &
end tables, green floral pat. excel,
cond. ask S6O or separately, also
10x13 green nylon carpet 1 yr. old
Cal! 373-3531 (A-3t-137-p)
Sony HPSBO complete home
entertainment system-their largest
and best product this unit is 5
months old. serious persons call
378-9888 (A-3M37 p)
HONDA 450 scrambler 1970 very
clean, many extras, two helmets,
S7BO call 378-5192 (A-st-137-p)
FOR RENT
Room for male student for summer.
Kitchen faclltles, AC. S6O mo covers
everything. 373-1949 anytime after 8
pm. (B-st-135-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)

Page 12

The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 14, 1971

FOR RENT

**"** **%**********#******""******
Sublease for summer landmark apt
175 June rent free new draperies new
paint free bookshelves dishwash a/c
near pool call 376-9516 for info.
(B-st-134-p)
2 rm apt to sublet thru Aug V 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 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 mlllhopper. Private
bedroom, air conditioned peace and
quiet. $l5O-summer. Kenny
378-6431 (8-st-135-p)
June rent free! sublet poolside apt
for summer fredrick 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 Unda after
4 372-7482 (B-st-135-p)
sublet French Quarter, June-S2O,
July-Aug, S4O + 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)
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)
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-vacandes for two in
penthouse for summer, pool and
sauna. $82.50 monthly includes
utilities, call 378-9270. ask for Steve
(B-st-134-p)
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 bed rms 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)

FOR RENT
I.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.
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. $ 120/mo., a/c, patio, Ideal for
grad or married couple. Call
376-2275 after 5 p.m. (B-7t-136-p)
Stone cottage-sublet for summer. 1
blk. behind norman. central a.c.,
giant bedroom, separate living and
dining rooms, reasonable. 373-2176
(B-3t-137-p)
2 bedroom apt. to sublet in landmark
June rent free, a/c, new shag carpet,
located right in the front, call
373-1598. (B-3t-137-p)
Wanted two roommates for summer
quarter Landmark N 0.116 Phase II
poolside, ac, carpeted, gym, sauna
dishwasher Will Bargain 373-3163
(B-2t-137-p)
Sublease comfortable, quiet, air
cond. apt. Available June 11 sllO +
util, pool-married couple or single
call 373-3362 1404 SW 10th Ter.
N 0.21 (B-3t-137-p)

Hi
OO with
Oy Paul Newman
fThe Humanities
Department Invites
You t 0...
See the
Picture &
Hear
uonn Pearce
the author
Friday, May 14 7:30p.m.
Carlton Auditorium
Admission 50<
(Walker Hall)
jh&l I 8
II lllllllmi^|i ttlU |^| 1111 1 11 3llmll|l

:>:r::>:::<::;:r>::;:::::::::-::r:::::::::::::::;:d:^:>:::;:;:;:^ ; :
FOR RENT
Sublet two bedroom tanglewood apt.
air-conditioned, central heat, wail to
carpet, dish washer, pool, cable,
available June 1 after spm call
378-6668 or day time call Elaine
392-3121 (B-st-137-p)
WANTED
Female roommate to share 1
bedroom apt. for summer, a/c, pool.
Call Joyce. 373-3287 or 373-3664.
(C-st-134-p)
2 female roommates for luxurious
Camelot Apts, for summer only.
Very cheap. Call Janet at 392-9713.
(C-4t-135-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
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)
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)
2 roommates wanted large 4
bedroom house near mall cable tv
private or semi-private bedroom S4O
per month utilities incl. 378-6810
(C-st-135-p)
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)
THE PLACE-femaje roommate for
summer S7O/month Inc. utilities,
private bedroom, tv, dishwasher,
pool, sauna, call Carol 373-3868
(C-st-137-p)
Two males needed for Landmark apt
172. A/C, dishwasher, 2 bedroom,
IV2 baths, 2 pools, gym/sauna, bar b
q. $94 for summer. Call 378-2098
(C-st-137-p)
Wanted 2 male roommates for next
year. $l3B a quarter (less for 2nd &
3rd quarter. 5 minutes from camous.
behind vcb call Ken Clark 378-0233.
(C-3t-137-p)
Summer-sublet: landmrk N 0.64
poolsd, near laundry, study, barbque
June rent free all equiped: pots, tv,
stereo, etc 3 femls see it after 4pm
373-2772 (C-st-137-p)
2 females to share 4 bdrm. apt. at
The Place, Sept.-June, (85 + util. If
interested call 378-4121 (C-3t-137-p)
Two male roomates for summer. The
place, top 4bdrm flat $6 7.50/month
utilities included call 372-9819
(C-st-137-p)
1 of 2 females for summer to share 2
bedrm. duplex, a/c, close to campus
(behind Nrm. hall) $31.25/mo.
373-3020 (C-st-137>p)
Wanted to rent for summer
MODERN house 4 bedrooms 2 bath
A/C 1 block from campus enclosed
sunporches call Shelia or Cathy
3734301, 373-1322 (C-st-137-p)
One female roommate summer
quarter 2 bedroom landmark apt. call
378-6592 after 5 pm (C-st-137-p)
,
; NOW PLAYINGI C
> AT: 2:25-4:284:28-8:25 10:25 fc
csniicv i [i
|sS[ w, h
PDifsER SM
SPi
A Columbia Picture I ;
Color [GPj-2S |;|
NOW PLAYING!
I AT: 1:10-3:25-5:40-7:55-10:10

ith'Pl
20th Cenkxv-Fox presents R ij
LMMMJ

** ... .

HELP WANTED
Need a job? Male or female heip
wanted. Full or part time. Flexible
hours. Start immediately. For
information calf Scott 3"?3-1962
(E-st-132-p)
Jobs on ships! 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)
Needed-lifeguards, electricians,
carpenters, and other skills for paid
dusserah positions, anyone interested
meet in room 355 of the union on
Thursday May 20 from 6pm to 10pm
this festival is for you and now only
you can make it work (E-st-137-p)
AUTOS
65 Impala V 8 convertible in good
condition S2OO an take up payments
call 378-9854 (G-3t-136-p)
1964 OLDS with accessories
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)
FOR SALE: porsche engine s-63-356
normal $450/64-65 super 90 $650
912 specs. 378-1668 (G-10t-135-p)
Need a "like new" car for a
reasonable price? 1968 mg midget
new paint job 28000 ml must sell
wife is "great with child" call
373- after 5:00 (G4t-134-p)
VW BUS Needs To Be Loved! 1969 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)
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)
1969 VOLVO 1800 S sports coupe
overdrive, radio, leather Interior
radials, good cond recent brake job
new exhaust $2975 firm 378-3885
(G-St-137-p)

I

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Friday, May 14, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

AUTOS
60 VW bus 65 engine bucket seats
carpeting first 250 takes it cali
372-1117 (G-4t-134-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)
1965 MGB good condition, a lot of
work just completed. S7OO ring
372-7993 (G44-137-P)
Austin Healey (1961) with 1964
engine and transmission runs well but
needs love $395.00 call 3724979
(G-st-137-p)
Volkswagen sedan 1968 automatic
good cond. $1195 call 378-0712
(G-st-l 37-p)
Alfa Romeo enjoy the summer in a
true sports car. Excellent condition,
very dependable 1964 Spyder 1600,
5-spd, pirellis. SBOO 372-3824
(G-lt-137-p)
Volkswagon 1970 sedan 34500 mi.
runs great 392-7342 asking 1650.
(G-2t-137-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 funl
Call Sharon 392-9675 (J-st-133-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer.
Eiectrologist ... 102 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Cali 372-8039 for appointment
(j44t-54-p)
Help Save America! Join the
American Vigilantes! For
Information-Buy and read The
American Vigilante by Alaric,
Branden Press, 221- Columbus Ave.,
Boston, Mass. 02116 $4.95
(J-15t-121-p)
WANTED! Single males. We have air
types of UF coeds eager to meet you.
Details, write: Box 77346, Atlanta
30309. (J-20t-120-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)

Page 13

PERSONAL
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologic open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (j46t-106-p)
SEX is best on a WATERBED
Climate Control for Comfort call
Elliott 373-3144 (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)
.11 1 T
BMDT: let's prove you're no.l. beat
FSU! you're the Greatest! !ove jean
and nancy (J-2t-136-p)
Friendly puppy with shots needs
good home. Comes with purple dog
house, call 376-3758 anytime soon.
FREE (J-2t-136-p)
To The Gator Guard The Best There
Is! Give em hell at FSU Best of luck.
Love, Jull & Jan (J-2t-136-p)
CROMWELL- Friday nit e-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)
Ogretta will you marry me? ogre
(J-lt-137-p)

| wow | 1:1 fVfliiy
iTHRUSATj
f 3 BIG HORROR SHOWS IN COLOR |
L WAR OF THE
| GflGflyiUflS
I "KING KONG VS. GODZILLA" J
animmiiimiHiimMMMMiMWMinimiitmiiniiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiimuimiiiiiiiimig
| Tonight at the Rathskeller |
I THE OBSCENE OUTRAGEOUS |
DUCK I
BUTTER |
ip ip ip rfc ip ip ip |
3 BIG shows I
|
| of country rock and comedy
| designed to please the ear,
| tickle the funny bone, and
| stimulate the imagination
S
ip ip ip ip ip
Show Times 9-11-12:30
s
1 1.00 ADVANCE |
S : ~ S
| 1.50 AT THE DOOR |
pM A STUDENT GOVERNMENT PRODUCTION 1
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiifmiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiitiiiiimmiimni^

Suzuki 350
Rebel
Ou*rides ony 350 mode! 13.8
quarter. 40 hp. a speeds. CCt
outomotic lube, o port power.
Double leading shoe front
brakes. Toch speedo module
with Tripmeter. Deep
cushion dual saddle.
SUZUKI
on the country.
SUZUKI CYCLES, INC.
611 N. MAIN ST.



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

X;X!X*X:X!X!XvX?X!X*X:XvXyX;X;XvX
PERSONAL
*********' ****
Happy 11 to the scrounge so many
good times only-a-memory
weekend, strawberry dacquiris, the
roommates, best brother, and
7:00a.m. your dumb old girl, l.m.s.
love to my king (J-lt-134-p)
Aquarium club meeting Monday,
May 17, 7:30 pm Murphree
community center guests welcome
(J-2t-137-p)

Advertising
Majors
Where
are
The Florida Alligator, the nations leading college
daily, is looking for advertising salesmen for the
summer quarter.
This is an opportunity for you to gain valuable
experience in all phases of advertising sales, layout,
and production, using modem photo-offset
equipment.
A (
If you are serious about an advertising career don't
wait until graduation to start. Begin now with
* 7
The
Florida Alligator
Contact Ted Dwyer or Steve Belcher
The Florida Alligator Advertising office
Room 347 J.W.R.U. or call 392-1681

stUdent GOVERNMENT PRESENTS
BThe music of
"One Toke Over the Line
"Tarkio Road"
KAMA SUTRA RECORDING STARS
UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM
",
OPm nn A 11 Pm 2:00 Advan ce
9 Pm and 11 Pm 2:50 at the door
TICKETS AVAILABLE JWRU BOX OFFICE, RATHSKELLER

X:X;X:X:X:XrX:X<;X:XrX;X:XrX:X:X:X:XX
PERSONAL
***"**********%******
THE WORLDS MOST
FASCINATING AFTER-DINNER
SPEAKER (next to Lester Hale) is
JOHN PARKER-small contribution
to JOCK LIB FUND only-call
378-1242 (J-6t-137-p)
PARKER vs GRAVES-S 5
contribution brings you auto graphed
copy of the summons served on
Uncle RAY himself JOCK LIB
FUND 14 E. Univ. Ave. (J-6t-137-p)

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 14, 1971

Page 14

X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X?X:X:X'XrXXXX:X:X:v
PERSONAL
Yes! Ogretta (J-lt-137-p)
Free we want a home 3 cute kittens
call 372-6846 (J-3t-137-p)
GOING TO EUROPE? we have
charter flights (summer-fall) at
peoples prices, call evenings
372-6846 (J-st-137-p)
Tight jeans, dirty feet, and a pretty
smile make for a special kind of
HAPPINESS. Happy Birthday during
the next 358 days love, Mark
(J-lt-137-p)
LIVE THREE MONTHS for PRICE
of TWO in beautiful townhouse
Landmark apt. summer-$95 a/c,
pool, IV2 bath call Jim 373-2771
(J-3t-137-p)
X:X:X:X:X:X:::X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X.
LOST <& FOUND
Lost Siberian husky dog female, very
friendly Looks like a sled dog with a
bushy curled tail, call 372-4678 after
5. (L-st-134-p)
Lost: a reel of recording tape on
campus Wed., sentimental value,
reward, call 376-4003 or 376-1993
(L-st-133-p)
I've LOST my puppy! 3 mos.,
reddish-brown female, 1-ft high,
curly hair. NW 16th st Unlv ave
area. Reward. 376-3078 or 392-2222.
(L-3M36-P)
LOST: *69 U of F class ring at
Constans Th. on May 11. Red stone,
Inlt. FAB. REWARD. Call 378-8362.
(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)
LOST puppy In NW area (could be
anywhere) shephered markings black
and tan wt. 25ibs answers to yahna
Gvllle 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
mcdonaids. 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)
Lost wallet containing personal
important Immigration papers
Monday noon between sfic parking
lot and burger chef 13 help please
378-2205 (L-st-137-p)
LOST small Chihuahua named Tillie
in front of Publlx at Mall. Mom Dad
kids utterly heartbroken. Substantial
reward! 378-5771 (L-st-137-p)
Found principles and practices of
heavy construction 6:30 pm by dairy
science building fell off motorcycle
call union lost and found Ist fir
(L-st-137-nc)
Lost near campus, black-white border
collie, male, 7 months, collar with
broken leash, jax tag, call 481-2119
or 376-7686 if found or seen.
(L-st-137-p)

:.:XXXX ; X*:-XXX : X : X : X : x-X : X-X*X*X ; X-X
SERVICES
a
We're wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
LUGGAGE t aken to MIAMI tnis
summer TRUNKS footlocker
suitcases bicycles dont wait till june
Call NOW Arthur 378-6419
(M-st-134-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! Bank Americard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
Save 25% or more on all auto parts.
Spark plugs 68 cents. Cash & Carry
Auto Parts, 1111 S. Main St.
378-7330. (M-l 13-ts-c)
Mike's 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)
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)

NOTICE
Refunds for presold tickets to
WILD STRAWBERRIES may be picked
up at the Union 2nd floor box office
tonight & Saturday night from 5:00 to
10:00 pm, and Sunday night from
6:00 to 10:00 pm. No refunds will be
made after Sunday, May 16.
AT... SORRY NO
UlVflHn 1:15 4:45 8:1 8 PASSES THIS
ENGAGEMENT
ACADEMY AWARD WINNER
Best Supporting Actor John Mills
Best Cinematography
Mm m
MM WMMmW
fe ,*<>' v
F U
f
;
' ~ :>--
HhT[|k % X
DUSHN
HOFmAN mS m
BIG MAN CP^
Panavision' Technicolor
I |ljA*| AT. ..
L 1:40 4:10
\ 0t45 :1S LAST WEEK J

I \J3
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 i
Advance sale Friday from 12:30
to 4:30 at 2nd floor Box Office.
Sponsored by J. Wayna Reitz Union



Vietnam peace talks enter
fourth stalemated year in Paris

PARIS (UPI) Communist
lelegates opened the fourth year
>f the Vietnam peace talks
rhursday by modifying their
iemand for a June 30 pullout
leadline for U.S. troops and
calling instead for a discussion
}f an American withdrawal
:imetable. The U.S. negotiators
rejected the move.
We found nothing new in
it, an American delegation
spokesman said of the
Communist proposal. Both sides
left the 113th session of the
stalemated talks accusing the
other of intransigence.
U.S. Chief Negotiator David
K. E. Bruce told reporters the
Communists still made
unreasonable demands. Both
the North Vietnamese and Viet
Cong complained Bruce again

Hoffman indicted by
federal grand jury

WASHINGTON (UPI)
Yippie leader Abbie Hoffman, a
Chicago Seven defendant and
ongtime opponent of the
Vietnam War, was indicted by a
ederal grand jury Thursday on
charges he crossed state lines to
organize a riot during war
jrotests in the capital.
Hoffman was the third protest
organizer and the third
Chicago Seven defendant
:harged with federal offenses in
:onnection with the
lemonstrations which saw more
han 12,000 persons arrested in
he final week alone.
The charge that Hoffman
:ame to Washington to organize
i riot was similar to the ones
**
REVOLUTIONARY
THEATRE DIRECT FROM
SAN QUENTIN!
the cage
nRICKCLUCHEY
TBL mm fIuCL.
"STRANGE ANO WILD... I WOULD GO TO
PRISON FOR ITS RIGHT TO SAY WHAT IT
SAYIN6." -Civ# #!. N Y Tim#*
"HARROWING. FUNNY AND MOCKING.
IT S QUITE A PLAY! Id*>n WN9C-TV I
TM STILL REELING FROM ITS IMPACT.
GRITTY. TOUGH AND UTTERLY ABSORB ABSORB-|-THJfy
-|-THJfy ABSORB-|-THJfy L#* May 25, 1971
8:15 pm
Union Ballroom
$1.50 Students
$2.00 General Admission
advance tickets on tale starting
_ May 17 at Constant Box Office

failed to name a withdrawal
date.
Bruce, in a new move on the
war prisoner issue, said the
United States offered to fly out
or take by sea 1,700 North
Vietnamese prisoners from
South Vietnamese prisons to any
neutral country. A press
spokesman for the U.S.
delegation said after the
conference we know there are
other countries besides Sweden
willing to assist in any way
possible to receive the
prisoners.
Bruces offer followed an
earlier American proposition
that war prisoners from both
sides be interned in a neutral
country.
Hanoi negotiator Xuan Thuy,
marking his I,oolst day in Paris,

that accused him and the others
of going to Chicago to organize
riots during the 1968 National
Democratic Convention.
Ei cJ :r i
I

v ' . | i
Todays 1
more for your money meal I
moisons
"CfIFETERIR I
I 1 I
J FRIDAYS FEATURE | I
PORK CUTLET f I
a PARMESAN i
5I I
a AND 1 g
3 I YELLOW RICE I 3
: 99< :
i ;j I
LUNCH: 11 til 2 -SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moisorvs
CAFETERIA beyond comparison! I
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

did not Answer the American
offer to fly out North
Vietnamese prisoners. But he
said any U.S. attempts to discuss
U.S. prisoners before a U.S.
troop withdrawal was putting
the cart before the horse.
Bruce also called again for a
cease-fire-in-place and said it
need not await prisoners
releases or discussions on troop
withdrawals.
As the delegations left the
round conference table, no
further along the road to peace
than they were three years ago,
VIEWPOINT
INDIA
A Multi-Media
Presentation by
Ronald Goodman.

Friday, May 14,
8:00PM, McCarty
Hall.

No Admission

Sponsored by
The Religion-In-
Life Series
and the
University Gallery

they ag't'eo on only one thing
to cancel next Thursdays
meeting. May 20 is a Roman
Catholic holiday in France,
Ascension Day. The peace talks
will resume May 27.

SPECIAL RATES FOR FLORIDA RESIDENTS
j(OmL On Til* World Famous
mwjjgr GLASS BOTTOM BOATS at
j3p>rixigs
CmZENS 65 YRS OF AGE &
PRICE SI.OO
I ALL DAY EVERY DAY
I.D/s MED I-CARE DR. LIC. .....J
NOW SHOWING *
rw NW.tm st~\ 1
SPECIAL
mon thru sat. NEW YORK TIMES
, A SUPER-THRILLER! I
1:30 I Be sure to see it
330 I from the beginning!
SPECIAL BARGAIN HOUR I ACT 7
ADULTS .75 g TILL 2:16 1
mon. thru-sat. PROOUCTIOM DAYS!
J RICHARD ALEC
* h 3 ws L I GUIMMESS /^^^
uiivinHr Starts TODAY!
SPECIAL bargain hour
ADULTS 75 TIL 2:15
MONDAY THRU SATUR^^^^^^^^^^
Imm
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JUCY DftCE MAGOEIhCETr Nan MAgTiN
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KnlaWi v s^mwzm
F /jial
79 4 AGE 16 AND UNDER
1.00 AGE It AND OVER
ALL DAY EVERY DAY

Friday, May 14, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

. Will
jWp*# l
will be shown in the
Union Ballroom
on May 26 & 27

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 14,1971

4Vui-- - ...... c
Notices for Page of Record must be
sent to Betty Coomes, Division of
information Services, Building H. All
copy for Tuesday must be received
by 3 p.m. Friday. Friday deadline is
3 p.m. the previous Wednesday.

PROCESSING GRADES
Following current practices as
established by the Council of
Deans and the President, the
faculties of the various units
should approve candidates for
the June Commencement
according to the schedule
below
1. Special grade sheets for
degree candidates will be
distributed by the Registrar's
Office to colleges and schools
during the ninth week of classes.
2. These grade sheets will be
completed and'returned to the
Registrar's Office by noon,
Thursday, June 10.
3. Grades for degree
candidates will be available from
the Registrar's Office by 9 a.m.,
Friday, June 11.
4. College faculty meetings to
pass on degree candidates should
be scheduled Friday, June 11.
5. Final report of colleges on
candidates for degrees are due in
the Registrar's Office by 3 p.m.,
Friday, June 11.
6. Colleges will post lists of
graduates by 8 a.m., Saturday,
June 12. These lists should
indicate those graduating with
honors or high honors.
Where necessary, exceptions
may be made to University
policy in scheduling final
examinations for degree
candidates only.
SALARIES, FRINGE
BENEFITS MEETING
A meeting of the Committee on
Salaries and Fringe Benefits is
scheduled for Wednesday, May
19, at 3:30 p.m. in Room 355,
Tigert Hall. The agenda is as
follows:
1. Consideration of proposals
for a flexible tax sheltered
annuity program in which

Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union 4p> *==*££-
1200 S.W. Fifth Avenue Phone^92m93
Auto Loans for UF Faculty

investment decisions are made
by the participant.
2. Consideration of proposals
for group automobile and
homeowners insurance.
3. Consideration of a group
cancer care insurance program.
4. Other items from the
Subcommittee on Internal
Faculty and Staff Benefits.
5. Discussion of report by
Regents's staff on comparative
faculty salaries in the
institutions of the State
University System.
BIWEEKLY PAYROLL
As part of the conversion to the
new Biweekly Payroll System it
is ncessary to adjust effective
dates on future personnel
actions.
The following actions will be
made effective on the first day
of the biweekly payroll period:
1. Transfer between
accounts, departments, colleges,
etc.
2. Promotions
3. Any other salary change or
adjustment.
The Personnel Division and
Student Financial Aid are
authorized to adjust any
personnel action to comply with
the above policy. Exceptions
apply only to grants expiring
during biweekly payroll periods.
In this case transfer may be
made during the biweekly
period.
SUMMER CALENDAR
All entries for the summer
quarter calendar must be in by
May 20 to the Public Functions
Office, G-72, Reitz Union.

Page of Record
Formerly Orange and Blue Bulletin. Produced every Tuesday & Friday
for the publication of official University notices and public events by
the Division of Information Services and the Public Functions Office.

Friday, May 14
URA: Religion-in-Life Series:
Ron Goodwin "lmage
India", McCarty Aud., 8 PM
Rose Community Center
Concert, University Aud., 9
pm
Dept, of Humanities: Donn
Pearce, Speaker, Walker Hall
, Aud., Film: "Cool Hand
Luke", 7:30 pm
Florida Players: "Dark of the
Moon", Constans Theatre, 8
pm
Saturday, May 15
India Club: Movie, 'Teesri
Manzil", Union Aud., 1:30
pm
Women's Caucus: "Women off
the Pedestal Into the World,
Union, All Day
Florida Players: "Dark of the
Moon", Constans Theatre, 8
pm
SGP: Brewer & Shipley,
University Aud., 9 & 11 om,
Sunday, May 16
Campus Crusade for Christ:
College Life, Jennings Area
Ree. Room, 9:15 pm
Duncan U. Fletcher Social Club:
Awards Ceremony, Union
Rm. 123,8 pm
Union Movie: "Ulysses", Union
Aud.
URA: "Bridge Over Troubled
Waters", Union Ballroom,
7:30 pm

university calendar

Monday, May 17
Animal Science & Block and
Bridle: Visual Aids Program,
University Aud., 7:30 pm
Philosophy Dept, and YAF:
Speaker, J. Harold Herring,
Plaza of the Americas
SGP: Movie at the Rat: "W. C.
Fields Festival"
Physiology Dept.: "Processing of
Noisy Signals Recorded from
Biological Sources", Dept, of
Physiology, 4 pm
Tuesday, May 18
SGP: Movie at the Rat, "W.C.
Fields Festival"
Music Dept.: Choir Choral
Conert, Union Ballroom,
8:15 pm Bach's B Minor
Mass
URA: Religion-Life Series, Rev.
Channing E. Phillips, McCarty
Hall Aud., 8 pm
Wednesday, May 19
Language & Literature Club:
Speaker, John J. Reid,
"Indian Thought", 113 LIT,
8 pm
Music Dept: Twilight Band
Concert, North Union
Terrace, 6:45 pm
Union JWRU Poetry Readings,
Union Lounges, 7:30 pm
GO: International Film Festival,
Union Aud., 5:30 pm

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

Thursday, May 20
Swim Fins: Annual
Synchronized Swimming
Show, Fla. Pool, 8:30 pm
SGP: Rathskeller, "Oliver"
Union Movie: "A Man Called
Horse", Union Aud.
Zero Population Growth:
Meeting, Union 356,7:30 pm
Friday, May 21
Swim Fins: Annual
Synchronized Swimming
Show, Fla. Pool, 8:30 pm
SGP: Rathskeller, "Oliver"
Union Movie: "A Man Called
Horse", Union Aud.
JWRU: Dance, "Red, White &
Blue", South Terrace, 9 pm
Alpha Omega Alpha: Dr.
Emanuel Papper, MSB Aud.,
8 pm
Baseball: UF vs FSU, Home
Reitz Union Box Office Sales
Florida Players: "Dark of the
Moon": $1.50 GP, SI.OO
Students, $.75 ID
SGP: Brewer & Shipley: $2.00
JWRU: 'The Cage", $2.00 GP,
$1.50 ID
UNIVERSITY GALLERY
UF Architecture Faculty:
Drawings, Models & Projects,
May 2 30



Panthers acquitted on bomb charges

NEW YORK (UPI) Thirteen
Black Panthers on trial since last
September on bomb conspiracy
charges were acquitted Thursday
on all counts. The jury of eight
whites and four Negroes
returned with the verdict after

Egypt government leaders resign

CAIRO (UPI) Cairo radio
said Thursday night six Egyptian
cabinet ministers, including the
ministers of war and interior,
have resigned their posts in the
government of President Anwar
Sadat.
The broadcast also said three
Nixon wont cut
Europeon forces
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Senate Republican leader Hugh
Scott said today President Nixon
would veto a bill to extend the
draft, which he wants, if it
carries a provision to cut U.S.
troop strength in Europe.
An amendment to reduce by
half, or about 150,000 American
forces stationed in Germany will
come to a vote in the Senate
Wednesday. It is being pushed
by Senate Democratic leader
Mike Mansfield.
Scott said a reduction of U.S.
troops would derail negotiations
with the Russians for a
balanced and mutual reduction
of forces by both sides.
A handful of opponents
threatened to talk from now
until July 1, when the basic
draft expires, to block a vote on
the bill and to underscore their
opposition to the Vietnam War.
A vote on Mansfields
proposal was postponed until
Wednesday after the Presidents
backers decided they needed
more time to drum up
opposition to the proposal.
Yonge students
present comedy
My Sister Eileen, a
three-act comedy by Joseph A.
Fields and Jerome Chodorov,
will be presented by P.K. Yonge
Laboratory Schools junior and
senior classes tonight at 8 in P.K.
Yonge Auditorium.
Heading the cast are Jennifer
Pritchett as Eileen and Carmen
Garcia-Bengochea as Ruth, her
sister.
Tickets for the performance
may be purchased for $1.25
from P.K. Yonge juniors and
seniors or by calling Rebecca
Quintana, business director, at
376-0740. Tickets will be sold at
the door, but reserved seats are
available at no extra cost.
WEEKEND
SPECIAL
BOWLING
qf 3 games SI.OO
vO y Sat- 9am- 6 pm
Per game Sun. all day
UNION GAMES ARIA

about 90 minutes deliberation.
As the court clerk read off the
12 counts against each of the
defendants. Jury Foreman
Robert Fox. a 57-year-old Black
musician, answered not guilty
to each charge.

members of the Supreme
Executive Committee of the
Arab Socialist Union, the
nations highest policy making
body, having also quit.
The radio said that War
Minister Gen. Mohammed Fawzi
and Interior Minister and Vice
Premier Sharawi Gomaa, were
among the cabinet members who
resigned.

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About 17 spectators in the
courtroom screamed with
delight.
It had been the longest trial in
New York State history- 15
1/2 months.
The defendants, 11 men and

Other ministers who resigned,
Cairo radio said, were Sami
Sharaf, state minister for
presidential affairs; Hilmi el Said,
electric power minister; Housing
Minister Saad Zayed and
Information Minister
Mohammed Fayek.
It said the executive
committee members who quit
the Arab Socialist Union
l GUNS-GUNS-GUNS
Inventory over 450. Buy
* Sell Trade Repair.*
* Reloading supplies. Custom
* reloading. Harry Beckwith
*gun dealer, Micanopy.*

two young women, had been
charged with arson, conspiracy
to bomb police stations and the
attempted murder of two
policemen.
The prosecution contended
that the bombings were planned

included Abdel Mohsen Abul
Nour, secretary general of the
union, Labib Shukeir. speaker of
the National Assembly, and Dia
Lddin Dawood.

BREAKFAST SPECIAL
TWO FARM FRESH EGGS
(Cooked the way you like them)
*ll HOT buttered grits
GOLDEN TOAST
Jerry's North FRESHLY BREWED COFFEE
(oMfl 24 hr>.) Jerry's South
1505 NW 13 St. 2 310SVV 13St


Friday, May 14, 1971, The Florida Aifigator,

for the Easter shopping season in
1969. Eleven of the defendants
were arrested in New York on
April 2.1969. and the other two
were picked up later by FBI men
in Ohio.
The trial began Sept. 8 and
lias been in session more or less
continuously since. The judges
charge to the jury alone
extended over three days.
Only 11 of the 13 defendants
were present in State Supreme
Superior Court when the verdict
was announced. The other two.
Michael Tabor and Richard
Moore, jumped bail totalling
$150,000 in February and fled
to Algeria.

Page 17



-..' *.n.i v .inn 4' r * > ** ~
(, Tha Florida AMfMor, Friday, May 14,1971

Page 18

.
SSfo, -aia IsU '3l 8R;-' B H
L I"
t .'- . ti^^BlwpS^Bl,
IBJBIJ B b b
The UF Board of Student Publications
Urges All Students Who Feel Qualified to
Apply For the Following Positions ...
Editor
0-
Managing Editor
1972
' % / v * !£'. ' *'. 4
r 0 -. ' ...."' .. '/,./ ' y '.,. .
Previous experience with Student Publications is
desirable but not essential.
*** * **.;-?
. c rV v -' /' ' *' * 2sjs|i?v; . ''
You do not have to be a journalism major.
+ ..
General Instructions
* .. ~" fy... .
All applications are to be picked up and
returned between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. to Rm. #330, Reitz Union.
Applicants must return the original plus two
copies of the completed application prior to ~ /
' . 1 } K /
> : : /
6 j
4 p.m., Friday, May 21
-- ;
b* '
>& 'VS'-.* V. / ._; /.. ... :.;;; . / ' >
For further information, call Mr. Alan White leather,
392-1680
' ' ./ /



Coup suppressed in Argentina

by HEG CROWDER
and CARLOS J. LICEA
Latin American Writers
The military government in
Buenos Aires said Wednesday it
had suppressed a plot to
overthrow President Alejandro
Lanusse.
The government, headed by a
military junta led by Lanusse,
leaked information to the press
that the plot involved at least
three military officers.
Three men were reported in
custody and warrants issued for
another.
Informants said the central
figure in the plot was a retired
army general, Eduardo Rafael
Laanca, a nationalist and
professed anti-Marxist.
Lanusse, 52, while
commander-in-chief of the
armed forces under former
President Juan Carlos Ongania
three years ago, removed
Laanca from an important
position, reportedly because
Laanca was trying to oust
Lanusse.
Lanusse removed Ongania
from the presidency in a military
coup on June 8,1970.
PERU
President Juan Velasco
Alvarado this week called the
In ter-American Development
Bank (BID) discriminatory
against Latin American nations
who have adopted revolutionary
and nationalistic courses.
The Peruvian President said
Latin nations should ponder
further affiliation with the bank
if it does not perceive the
irreversible nationalistic and
revolutionary tendencies of our
continent.
On several occasions, officials
of Perus military government
have complained that bank loans
sought have been delayed
without explanation.
Velasco, an army general,
made the comments in an
opening address of the 12th

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Alligator V
Looks p
Latin )
America\|
annual meeting of BID governors
in Lima.
The meeting drew 1,500
bankers and economic experts
from Latin America, the United
States, Canada, Europe and
Japan.
Velasco asked the 23 BID
member nations to look at the
possibility of seeking new
formulas that can solve the
problems of financing and which
respond to our own needs in the
field of economic development.'
BRAZIL
Construction is continuing on
the Inter-American Fairs and
Expositions Center which upon
completion will be one of the
largest expositions centers in the
world.
Expositions center, or
Anhembi Park, is rising on the
bank of the Anhembi River in
Sao Paulo, Brazils largest city.
The facility already contains
an exposition hall with 720,000
feet of floor space, more than 11
U.S. football fields.
When finished in 1972
Anhembi Park will include a
350-room hotel, a 3,600-seat
convention center, a museum,
parking lot for over 6,000 cars
and a large park.
The S4O million project is
financed with private money by
1,100 shareholders.

Army officers blamed

The U.S .Commerce
Department will hold an
industrial exposition at Anhemi
Park in November.
HAITI
After Spending eight months
in Haitian Jails, six Cubans who
fled Cuba in a raft arrived to
Miami Wednesday afternoon.
U.S. immigration officals
refused to let the six talk to
reporters at Miami International
Airport and rushed them for
entry processing.
According to relatives of the
Cubans in Miami, the six left the
northern coast of Cuba August 4
in an effort to reach the United
States and ask for political
asylum.
However, a Dutch ship picked
them up in the Florida straight
and put them ashore in
Port-Au-Prince, the Haitian
Capital.
After spending some time
waiting for an entry visa for the
United States, the six were
imprisoned by the Haitian
police.
It was reported in the Miami
Herald the American embassy in
Haiti made overtures to the
... .. .t ..

I Theyre all I
in the snail
I
Volkswagens, including "the new I
Type IV, models at the Gainesville I
i Mall, Thursday, Friday, Saturday. I
. Miller-Brown Motors, Inc. I
4222 N W 13h I
376-4551 1

# ,
Haitian government for the
release of the Cubans and
eventually they were successful
in getting refugees out of jail and
out of the country.
The Herald said the release
was seen as an effort by the new
government of Jean Claude
Duvalier to improve relations
with the United States and
Haitis badly tarnished political
image.
The six Cubans, all said to
come from Moron, a city in the
northern coast of Camaguey
province, were identified as
Orestes Penranda Barcelo, 24;
Mariano Castro Valor, 37;
Raudel Morejon Ortega, 32;
Juan Laureano Gonzales, 30;
Reinaldo Pozado, 41; and Pedro
Ortiz Zepero, 32.

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Ffktay, May 14,1971, 11m Florida AWprtor,

DOMINICAN REPUBLIC
Antigovernment politicians
fear a right-wing organization is
trying to carry out a program of
assasination similar to Brazil's
Death Squads.
A communique published in
Santo Domingo the
Dominican capital
newspapers vowed support to
the government in fighting
Communist agitators.
The group is reportedly made
up of youth aged 17-2 S.
The government denied any
intent to use terror tactics such
as those being used by the
military government in Brazil.
Former president Juan Bosch
warned that if the government
does not crush the group,then
the people will.

Page 19



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 14, 1971

UF golfers one back in SEC match

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Sports Editor
UFs golf team, led by 71s
from juniors Jim McQuillan and
Andy North, fell into second
place the Georgia
. jdip||H
Ik W lit r jMSI .jbK
E x ip vlfUi
9
Wv '.
Andy North
... 2 shots back

It was Greenbergs week

By GAIL CAULFIELD
Alligator Writer
This would have been his
week.
At track practice this week,
his times were better than ever,
and this afternoon he was
supposed to leave for the
University of Kentucky and the
SEC track meet.-
But now, Cary Greenberg is
dead.
Cary was a complicated
person. When you first met him,
you were impressed with an
outgoing personality. Some
people thought that he was an
egotist. Actually, all Cary really
wanted was for people to like
him.
Cary looked like a stud.
Girls stared at him, and boys
didn't like to introduce their
girlfriends to him. He walked
with a manner of conceit.
But Cary was an actor. He
needed an image to make people
like him or so he thought. After
seeing Love Story, he started
wearing crew neck sweaters and
straight leg pants. His Boston
accent was quite good. Cary
played Oliver Barrett 111. Two
weeks ago, he saw another movie
and then he started dressing in
jeans and a denim jacket. He
played the part of the bad guy,
Big Halsey.
Another part of Carys act
was a preoccupation with his
looks. He was known among the
residents in his dorm area for his
comb and mirror act. The last
practical joke his buddies played
on him was stealing the mirror
n
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
378-5222
MILLER-BROWN

Bulldogs after the first round in
the 54-hole Southeastern
Conference championships
Thursday on the Callaway
Gardens Golf Course in Pine
Mountain, Ga.
North and McQuillan fired
their one-under-par tallys under
sub-par weather conditions to
pace the Gators to a 370 first
day effort, just one stroke back
from Georgia.
Alabama registered a 372 for
third and LSU posted a
five-player score of 377 for
fourth place. Tennessee,
considered a strong contender
for the SEC crown, finished the
first 18 holes 25 strokes behind
the Bulldogs to occupy the fifth
place slot.
Georgias Tommy Valentine,
defending SEC medalist, scored
a 69 in first day action to pace

Sprinter dies in auto wreck

out of his room while he was at
track practice Monday night.
When he realized that it was
gone, he started making threats,
but this wasnt real, either.
Cary was a kind person. He
cared about other people. He
always smiled and had a kind
word for everyone. I watched
him last weekend show a
14-year-old girl around the
campus and make her feel like
Miss America. The girls sister
and the rest of us in the group
knew she was there but no one
really thought to make her feel
more comfortable, except Cary.
He promised to take his
roommate and his girlfriend out
for a night on the town on the
boys 21st birthday. He never
made a point of when his was.
Cary was an only child and he
loved his parents. He had just
called them Monday night,
excited about his trip to
Kentucky and telling them to
make his plane reservations for
his trip home in June. His

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the individual field. Valentine
won the title last year with a
three-under 213 total.
Team captain Mike Killian
scored a two-over-par 74 while
Gary Koch and Jim Smith both
. * *.
Jimmy McQuillan
... plays course well'

parents flew down from New
York Tuesday night and spent
die rest of the evening and the
next day outside the hospital
room, waiting...
He was a good boy and we
have nothing to live for now,
said Carys father after the
doctor had told him that his son
was dead following the fatal
accident.
Mrs. Greenberg rationalized
that it was better that Cary had
died because he would have been
a vegetable if he had lived, which
for Cary would have been worse
than death.
1 saw two grown men cry
Wednesday afternoon and I hope
Cary knows now, if he didnt
realize it when he was living,
that he was loved by all who
knew him.

SPROTS

added 77s to round out the
five-player total. Freshman Steve
Morgans 78 was not included in
the Gator tally.
Its been awfully cold and
windy up here, lamented coach
Buster Bishop. But thats no
excuse.
Bishop, who expressed deep
confidence in a Gator victory
earlier this week, said the UF
team wont leave Georgia
without the conference crown.
We will still win, he said.

Night rally May 22
The first auto endurance rally in Gainesville history has been
scheduled by the Hart Rallye Team May 22.
In departure from the regular monthly fun rallies the club has
decided to hold a serious time-speed-distance event of considerable
length. Midnight Misery will begin just before sunset and run into
the late hours of the night.
In a- time-speed-distance (TSD) rally, the car must maintain a
specified average speed, which changes throughout the event and is
generally about 10 miles-per-hour below the legal speed limit. The
winner is determined by the number of seconds the car is off the
official time for each leg of the rally.
Most of the event will be run on unpaved roads, commented
Mike McKinney, rallymaster and originator of Midnight Misery.
Because the event will last until late at night we have tried to keep it
out of residential areas.
McKinney also suggested that cars with low ground clearance not
enter, but the club will have an emergency vehicle to aid anyone who
might become stranded. A gas and rest stop is also scheduled.
Trophies will be awarded to the top 20 per cent of each class. The
three classes are:
(1) Equipped cars an unlimited class in which most entries will
use small mechancial and electric computers.
(2) Non-equipped cars a somewhat less competitive class
permitting the use of regular odometers, hand calculators and stop
watches.
(3) Seat of the pants cars a class suited for beginners which
allows only the use of the cars speedometer.
Advanced entry forms may be aquired by contacting Mike
McKinney at 372-2225 or Les OBrien at 378-8260. The entry fee is
$4 if paid prior May 14 and $5 after.
Home of the
'-V
WHOPPER
8 NW 16th Ave.

Tlie boys are confident.
Thats all that matters. Well do
better tomorrow.
Georgia, shooting for their
third straight SEC victory, won
the title last year for the 14th
time when they defeated
13-time champ LSU by one
stroke.
Low scores from five players
instead of the usual four will
determine a teams score over
the 6,750-yard, par 36-36 72
course.



End of season doesnt mean rest for Harlan

By LEE DEHMLOW
Alligator Sports Writer
The season may be over, but
swimming coach Bill Harlan
hasnt been taking it easy. Seven
of his top swimmers will
graduate, but the finest
recruiting in years has garnered
six outstanding prospects to add
to the strength of returning
veterans.
Graduating are Jim Perkins,
Mark McKee, Bruce Williams,
Jamie Murphy, Bill Domey,
Dennis Ferguson and Albert
Peek the Magnificient Seven,
Harlan calls them.
We feel, he said, That the
returning members of the team,
Brant Bittner, John Bosbyshell,
Rick Dawson, Rick Hallquist,
Greg Hardee, Kevin Kierstead,
Steve McDonnell, John Plemons,
Goober Smith, Bill Strate and
Alan Whittaker, will all be
greatly improved next year.
And of course, were looking
for outstanding swimming and
fine leadership from newly
elected team captain Pete
Orschiedt. Hes only a junior,
which is unusual for a captain,
but he will be a fine captain,
Harlan continued.
Then theres Gary Chelosky,
who has proven this year that he
can compete with the best
swimmers in the world.
Chelosky has just returned from
Israel where he competed in the
Hapoel Games, where he set two
records in the 100 and
200-meter breaststroke events.
He was also selected Most
Valuable Swimmer this year by
his teammates, an honor

Delray Beach is site
of Ski Team finale

Lake Ida, Delray Beach, will
be the site of the Gator Ski
Teams final season tournament.
The weekend meet will
feature 15 of Floridas junior
colleges and universities
Competition will be at its peak
Six former Gafors
on pro golf tour
Florida currently has six
former Gator golfers who are on
the pro tour Doug Sanders,
Tommy Aaron, Frank Beard,
Dan Sikes, Laurie Hammer and
Bob Murphy.

MASS IS Oft bus\Hs^
CARS TRUCKS BUSES
SWCIAI ATTENTION TO HKUMHCE OAIMS
wmbias BBTuunmi rbi wusts*fis smw
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bboaibubmcmuibbci-bmbi _^J

4 4','s%' mmmmi
w ji
a >
Coach Bill Harlan
... keeping busy
dominated by senior Bruce
Williams for the past three years.
And later this summer he will
travel to Columbia to take part
in die Pan American Games.
Harlans recruiting has
resulted in the signing of Jim
Griffith, Frank Lichtner, Tim
McKee, John Reeves, Chip
Bradley and diver Gregg
Callaghan.
Griffith, from south Florida,
just won two events at the State
AA championships, setting new
records in the 100 freestyle and
the 200 freestyle, with times of
46.9 and 1:44.2 respectively.
From Philadelpliia, Lichtner is
an excellent butterflyer and
good backstroker according to
Harlan.
Also from Philadelphia and
brother of one of this years
team members, Tim McKee is

with some of the nations top
skiers.
UF will field skiers in all
events.
Tony Krupa and Pete Von
B amp us, who beat out some of
the name skiers in recent
tournaments will travel to
Delray.
Gators Richard Moffett and
Bill Cox, both averaging well
over 100-foot jumps and
consistently placing within the
top three spots, will compete
with the best.
Tournament standouts Sonny
Craddock and Linda Lewis will
see action in their last
tournament before graduation.

Coach snares six top swim prospects

one of the prize catches in the
United States Harlan said.
He is also a world-ranked
backstroker, with a 53.3 in the
100-back and a 1:52.9 in the
200, Harlan added.
The 200 backstroke time
was the second best in the
nation at the NAAUs this year
and is seven seconds better than
anybody at Florida ever in that
event. Harlan said he is also an
excellent individual medley man.
John Reeves, from
Jacksonville leads the nation in
the 50-yard freestyle with a time
of 21.5 seconds, continued
Harlan. Hes 6-foot-8 and we
feel that with a weight and
strength program he will be a
fine 50,100 and 200-yard man.
Bradley is from Pinecrest, Fla.
and is an excellent backstroker,
distance and medley swimmer.
Callaghan is a 6-foot-3 diver
from Staten Island, N.Y. and

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diving coach Jack Stewart feels
he has great potential.
This is the best year weve
ever had and lots of people ask
why, Harlan said. The biggest
selling point is the team itself,
they sell the recruits on Florida
by talking to them about the
school and our program.
Secondly, our record is also an
influence.
Finally, I feel that we have

A VOLVO WONT
SELF DESTRUCT
IN 3 YEARS.
(VOKJ^)
Harfred Auto Imports

Friday, May 14,1971, Tha Florida AWgator,

one of the finest young coaches in
the country in Eddie Reese. He
relates well with the youngsters.
Im just an old fogey, Harlan
said.
He runs the workouts and
the kids all respect him a great
deal. 1 think its a big feather in
our cap that we have him, he
concluded.

Page 21



Page 22

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 14, 1971

Auburn plans to score big
in '7l football schedule

By DAVID MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA Previewing
Southeastern Conference
football at the close of spring
drills, it looks like Pat Sullivan
plus Terry Beasley may add up
to a league championship for the
Auburn Tigers next fall.
The Tigers can expect stiff
challenges from the Tennessee
Vols, whom they play at
Knoxville, and the Louisiana
State Bengals, whom they dont
play at all. But Auburn, which
has averaged five touchdowns a
game and eight victories a season
during the Sullivan-Beasley era,
figures to score plenty of points
again this fall.
If the Tigers defense holds
up, theyre going to be tough to
beat mighty tough.
Senior quarterback Sullivan
succeeds Archie Manning as the
Souths top candidate for the
Heisman Trophy. He gained an
SEC-record 2,856 yards last
season and capped that by
gaining 386 yards in the Tigers
35 28 Gator Bowl victory over
Ole Miss and Manning.
Beasley, also a senior, ranks as
the best flanker in the South Southalthough
although Southalthough this may be open to
challenge if Floridas Carlos
Alvarez can regain the
All-America form he showed
two seasons ago as a sophomore.
Beasley averaged better than 20
yards per reception and lead the
SEC in scoring with a dozen
touchdowns.
Look for a yardage duel
between Sullivan and Florida
quarterback John Reaves. Both
should break Mannings SEC
career record of 5,573 yards.
Reaves is only 290 yards off that
mark now and Sullivan is 535
yards behind Reaves.
If Auburn stumbles even once
next fall, LSU should have the
inside track to the conference
Jackie Walker
. .. Vol's captain

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title since the Bengals dont play
either the Tigers or Tennessee.
LSU has 12 starters among 32
lettermen returning from its
Orange Bowl team and Tommy
Casanova, a defensive back who
can play offense when the need
arises, may be the best
all-around college football player
in the region.
The Bengals have their usual
crop of runners and defensive
stars. Their main question is
whether 6-foot-3, 205-pound
junior quarterback Bert Jones,
son of former pro star Dub
Jones, can live up to his passing
promise.
Tennessee, 11-1 including a
Sugar Bowl win over the Air
Force, could be a powerhouse if
junior Dennis Chadwick,
younger brother of former Vol
star Walter Chadwick, pans out
at quarterback.
The Vols hav e two
secondteam All-Americas
returning in linebacker Jackie
Walker, their first black captain,
and safety Bobby Majors. They
also have one of the Souths
finest inside runners in the
person of senior fullback Curt
Watson, a 217-pounder who has
rushed for 1,598 yards in two
injury-plagued seasons.
Thus the SEC championship
may be decided as early as Sept.
25 the date Auburn and
Tennessee meet.
Georgia rates as an SEC
Darkhouse-mainly on schedule.
The bulldogs, wholl be banking
heavily on sophomore
quarterback Andy Johnson,
dont play Tennessee or LSU
and meet Auburn at home.
Alabama is the mystery team
in the SEC for 1971. Bear
Bryant has rounded up some
bright junior college transfers
and has an unbeaten freshman
team moving up.
We have to start trying to
keep from losing, said Bryant,
who makes no effort to hide his
displeasure about the way things
have been going for the Crimson
Tide the past couple of years.
Alabama lost nine games the
past two seasons and you have
to go back another full decade
to add up that many Bryant
losses.

We have a lot of improving
to do, says Bryant, who has
one of the Souths most exciting
runners in Johnny Musso, who
rushed for 1,137 yards last
season and also has three
230-pound linebackers.
Biggest problem for Alabama
is quarterback where red-shirted
Billy Sexton or seldom-used
reserve Terry Davis must replace
Scott Hunter.
Florida, now in its second
season under former Tennessee
coach Doug Dickey, should be
improved next' fall even if its
record isnt.
Reaves is one of the top
protype passers in college;
Alvarez, knee is on the mend;
and Tommy Durrance ranks
alongside Tennessees Watson as
a runner. But Dickey is
depending on a lot of

Auburn's Beaseley (88) last years SEC flanker
... averaged better than 20 yards per reception in '7O

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Alvarez alone on this touchdown reception last year
.. question remains if he can regain 1969 All-American form

sophomores and the Gators meet
Alabama, Tennessee and LSU on
successive Saturdays.
They are starting almost from
scratch at Ole Miss. Archie

1 T ''
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3 i 1718W.UNIV 376-9334

Manning has used up his
eligibility and Johnny Vaught
has retired. New coach Billy
Kinard finds himself with only
six 7O starters three on
offense and three on defense.
Kinards biggest task will be
replacing Manning an unjikely
feat. At least look, senior Shug
Chumbler, Archies stand-in, and
sophomore Morris YVeese were
battling for that dubious honor.
That leaves Vanderbilt,
Mississippi State and Kentucky
to round out the 10-member
SEC and how they finish
probably will depend upon how
they do against each other.
Vanderbilt is counting on a
healthy Watson Brown to return
to quarterback and allow Steve
Burger to run at tailback.
Mississippi State lost underrated
quarterback Joe Reed and
Charlie Shira is leaning mighty
heavy toward sophomores on
offense. John Ray,
after 13 straight SEC losses,
speaks of starting eight
sophomores in the fall.



.-r ** W*3 s£.
v\ \\ \
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Ellis, Terrell both have shot
at Fraziers heavyweight crown

By United Press international
It was unanimously agreed
Monday night that former
champions Jimmy Ellis and
Ernie Terrell have as much right
to a shot at Joe Fraziers
heavyweight title as undefeated
George Foreman.
Foreman was the most
impressive of the three as he
scored the only knockout in the
three-bout international internationalclosed-circuit
closed-circuit internationalclosed-circuit television
spectacular held in Oakland,
Toronto and Chicago. Ellis and
Terrell were ahead on all official
scorecards in their respective
10-round bouts.

IN EUROPE.
WHERE THEYVE BEEN BUYING SMALL CARS
FOR THREE GENERATIONS.
THEY BUY MORE FIATS THAN ANYTHWG ELSE.
For every Volkswagen sold in Italy, 8 Fiats are sold in Germany. Italy to the traffic jams of Paris to the no speed limit driving of
For every Renault sold in Italy, 3 Fiats are sold in France. the German autobahn.
For every Volvo sold in Italy, 9 Fiats are sold in Sweden. Now, if youve been trying to decide between the dozen or
All this becomes even more meaningful when you consider so small cars sold here in the States, the above facts should make
that, over there, they have fifty different kinds of cars to your decision easier.
choose from After all, when it comes to small cars, you can t
And that their choice is based on sixty years of driving fool a European. gwmm
these various cars under conditions that run all the way from f
the sub-zero winters of Sweden to the Alpine roads of northern The biggest selling car in Europe.
ML. <&>: \ ; ~^
GOING TO EUROPE
IT WILL SAVE YOU MONEY TO
SEE EUROPE IN YOUR OWN FIAT
COME IN AND SEE US FOR OUR ATTRACTIVE PLAN
HARFRED AUTO IMPORTS

Stars take 3-2 edge in playoffs

SALT LAKE CITY (UPI)
The Utah Stars overcame a case
of second-half jitters and a melee
Wednesday night to emerge with
a 3-2 bulge over Kentucky in the
final series forthe y American
Basketball Association title.
The teams head back to
Louisville for the sixth game
Saturday. If necessary, a seventh
game will be played Tuesday at
Salt Lake City.
Utah, which hit 49 per cent of
its floor shots, rode a 75-point

The 22-year-old Foreman,
who gained notoriety by waving
the American flag at the 1968
Olympics while several U.S.
Athletes were delivering
improper gestures at
medal-winning ceremonies,
knocked out Argentine
champion Gregorio Peralta in
the 10th round of a scheduled
15-round test at Oakland, Calif.
Ellis, who lost his World
Boxing Association title to
Frazier 15 months ago, spotted
George Chuvalo \lVi pounds and
then ripped the Canadian champ
to ribbons over the 10-round
route in Toronto.

first half to a 137-127 win over
the Colonels Wednesday night
before a sellout crowd of 13,260
at the Salt Palace. But the
Colonels kept shaving away at
the 19-point deficit and finally
whittled it down to 10 points at
the final buzzer.
Kentucky outscored the Stars
71-62 in the final two periods
but missed a couple of layups to
cinch the contest for Utah.
You just cant slow down in
the pro leagues, even with a
19-point lead, said assistant
Stars coach Larry Creger.
Thats why they almost caught
us.
Kentucky closed to within
87-73 with 6:02 left in the third
period when things began to
happen.
The intense pressure brought
tempers to a high pitch and a
scuffle broke out under the Utah
basket between Star Willie Wise
and Kentuckys Cincy Powell.
Utahs Ron Boone charged off
the bench and took a few licks
at Powell to trigger a free-for-all
involving officials, coaches,
players and fans alike.
After a 10-minute quieting
down period, the action resumed
with a technical called on
Boone, Powell going to the

dressing room for minor medical
treatment and Wise taking two
free throws.
That punch-in climaxed an
evening-long physical battle that
saw Kentucky's Jim Ligon suffer
a severe back strain in an
under-the-basket collision with
Red Robbins and Zelmo Beaty.
As for Saturday nights game,
Ligon says he will play regardless
of what the doctor says about
his back.
With all of the physical

Hogan to attract Houston fans
HOUSTON (UPI) Its Ben Hogan against 100 other golfers today.
He probably wont win the $125,000 Houston International, but hell
attract the most attention from players and fans alike.
Hogan, 58, is past the peak that brought him four U.S. Opens, the
British Open on his only try, two Masters and the PGA. But hes still
capable of putting four rounds together and beating anyone, even
Arnold Palmer.
Palmer is the coattraction at Champions, where he has played
better than any member on the tour. He has a 68.75-stroke average
over the 7,166 yard, par 36-35-71 Cypress Creek course.
Hogan, who is fifth with a 70.63 average, is making his first tour
start since the Colonial in his hometown Fort Worth last May. His
gimpy left knee has not let him finish 72 holes since he came in five
strokes back at three-over-par 287 here last year.
He returned to Champions eight days early this year to practice,
determined to make another serious bid for his first tour victory since
the 1959 colonial.
Hes a mere shadow of his former self, but hes still better than
anyone we have out here, said Gardner Dickinson, one of Hogans
most ardent admirers.

Friday, May 14,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

contact, the scoring
performances of two giants,
Beaty of the Stars and Colonel
Dan Issel. almost went
unnoticed.
Issel scored 32 points and
Beaty 31 in a duel reminiscent
of their 40-point outputs last
Wednesday night. But. the Big
Z maintained his edge on the
boards, grabbing 22 as compared
to Issels 16 rebounds. Powell
equaled Issel on the boards and
scored 22 points.

Page 23



Page 24

L The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 14,1971

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This week's of the week, or rather I I
swimmer of the week goes to Gary Chelosky.
Chelosky, who this week was named the I Graduation, a time to say goodbye
most valuable swimmer on the 1970-71 SEC I t 0 one type of life and start a new
|B|| champion swimming team, also won honors I one Your relatives and friends will
overseas. I want to remember your college life
I too. We have the novelties for gifts
finished first in the 100 and 200 meter I for those who helped you through
breastroke. I school. For you, we have books to
HHHHHHHHM I stan a new library, official class
The sophomore from Claymont, Del., will I rings, and graduation apparel May
also be swimming in Pan American Games I we help you through this last step
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