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The Florida alligator

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Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
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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>]
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daily
normalized irregular
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English
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v. : ; 32-59 cm.

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Subjects / Keywords:
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Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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newspaper ( sobekcm )
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Notes

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

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sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 63, No. 138

If satisfactory proposal is made

Regents may change
rule on open house

See Editorial page 8
By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
If a satisfactory proposal is
made by the universities to
change visitation rules in the
dormitories, the Board of
Regents may change its mind
about abolishing open house,
Miss Elizabeth Kovachevich said
Saturday.
Miss Kovachevich, the
controversial member of the
Regents from St. Petersburg,
said she may change her vote on
open house if a report coming
from the universities about the
condition in the dormitories, is
presented and proves the
situation is not as bad as some

Libists discuss
Womens Griefs

By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
It was women's day Saturday
in the Reitz Union.
But not the typical type of
womens day. It was more like
womens liberation day as
almost 500 concerned women
and a few men gathered to hear
and discuss the problems facing
women in their search for
equality.
Journalist and womens lib
advocate Gloria Steinem and
Dorothy Pitman Hughes,
director of a New York day-care
center, spoke at the second
annual Women's Symposium
sponsored by the Gainesville
Womens Caucus.
Miss Steinem told her
Gloria Steinem
... 'women too obedient'

University of Florida, Gainesville

parents of students charge.
But it would have to be
something 1 consider satisfactory
and in keeping with what we
need to have at this time in the
dormitories, Miss Kovachevich
said.
There are a number of
matters that we need to go into
in regards with to the situation
in the dormitories. We have had
a number of complaints about
drug activities and things of this
nature in the dormitories.
I just feel we need to go into
the subject of the dormitories
and what is going on there. Ive
had too many complaints from
too many people, students and
parents like to ignore them, and
as a regent it is my duty to know
what goes on in those dorms and

Friends and sisters ... Women
have been much too law
abiding; too obedient, marriage
has locked up women to make
sure who the father is and still
the definition of a feminine task
is anything men dont want to
do.
Speaking with children
playing at her feet, the long
haired New Yorker said, Its
the individual whos important
and it only makes sense to make
all of our job requirements, all
of our personal and social
requirements based on the
individual, not on the visible
differences, not on the groups of
birth.
Defining a liberated woman as
one who says no when she
feels like saying no, Miss
Steinem explained, Theres the
idea that the change in
oonscimrre w women is
aomeliaw ex. I dont
know how (hat got started.
Its Dorothys theory that
this is some kind of sexual
uptightness. She just looks at
them (men) and says, The
trouble with you guys is that
youre afraid that if womens
liberation comes through you
wont be able to screw as much,
said Miss Steinem, in terms
characteristic of her talk.
Theres this kind of shocked
silence as they think *My God,
shes telling the truth! And then
(See 'Liberation'page 3)

Monday, May 17. 1971

that is what I intend to find
out, Miss Kovachevich said.
Miss Kovachevich said the
statement attributed to her,
about dormitories in the
universities being taxpayers
whorehouses came out of a
letter a disgruntled parent wrote
to the St. Petersburg Times May
8, complaining about the
dormitories.
Miss Kovachevich said the
parent of a girl that lives in one
of the dorms called her and told
her that her daughter had been
locked out of her dormitory
room and had to go to the
library because her roommate
was in the room making love
with her boyfriend.
However, Miss Kovachevich
did not specify in which of the
universities this incident
happened.
That is the way the
two-word (taxpayers
whorehouses) phrase evolved. I
quoted somebody else who
happened to be a concerned
parent, Miss Kovachevich said.
It (the expression) did not
originate with me.
She contended the statement
about the dormitories, which she
made to the Clearwater Rotary
Club was blown out of
proportion and taken out of
context by the state press.
There are a number of
erroneous inferences that have
been drawn, and a number of
erroneous facts that have been
purportedly related to me in this
situation and I aim to get these
facets straightened out, Miss
Kovachevich said.
Miss Kovachevich said she did
(See Kovachevichpage 3)

UF physician disagrees
with regents statement

By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Staff Writer
The peak pregnancy period,
if you want to call it that, is
after the summer and Christmas
after the little darlings
have, in fact, been at home with
their parents, Dr. Nell Potter,
UF physician and head of
Bridge over Troubled Waters
premarital counseling program at
UF, said.
r Dr. Potter made that
comment last Friday after

i : QPgESIRKar I
ompi'Fl Ts WBmr m
TERRY WALTERS
Dorm residents show dissatisfaction with Kovachevich's statement
... these signs indicate the forms that dissatisfaction took
K
TERRY WALTERS

regents member Miss Elizabeth
Kovachevich agreed with a
statement referring to the
dormitories as taxpayers
whorehouses.
Miss Kovachevich cited
further an article from the
Oracle, student newspaper at the
University of South Florida
which said at least four girls a
week go to New York for
abortions.
Dr. Potter agreed with Miss
Kovachevichs abortion figures,
but added they were not any

different before open housing
was put into effect.
The only difference now is
that abortions are cheaper, legal
and better done, Dr. Potter
said.
Dr. Potter noted previously
coeds had to rely on doctors in
such places as Puerto Rico or
Mexico City.
When isked whether she
thought open housing increased
pregnancies, Dr. Potter said,
Not at all.
(See Totter*page 2)



* ** i r- :v r?i
!, Th Florida AW|dor, Monday, May-17; 1971

Page 2

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By TQM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
State Senate President Jerry
Thomas (D-Jupiter) was
informed at a luncheon in
Tallahassee last week that his bill
to abolish the Florida State
Board of Regents would be
killed by the House of
Representatives, an Associated
Press release said on Saturday.
Word on the death of the
Regents bill came from Rep.
Terrell Sessums (D-Tampa) who
told Thomas and Sen. Robert
Havereld (D*Miami) in my
opinion the bill will not pass in

Potter ...

Jfro^agT^J
Dr. Potter explained the
pregnancy rate is about the same
all over the country, even in all
girl and non-dormitory schools,
6 per cent of the females
become pregnant while at
college.
I have asked this question of
hundreds of girls in the past two
years: have you ever had
intercourse in the dormitory?
and only two would, even
consider it, and only one had
ever done so, Dr. Potter said.
Dr. Potter noted most people
dont view the dormitory as a
private place.
They ask, What? Intercourse
in that fish bowl? Dr. Potter
said.
According to Dr. Potter, most
students dont consider the
atmosphere in the dorms
conduchre to love-making.
There are people running up
and down the halls and theres

/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
e objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
a notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
1 advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
I more than one incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
\ several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
Ylnsertion. a

House kills bill to abolish regents

the House, but the House will be
interested in any constructive
legislation and we intend to
make the restructuring of public
education our main objective for
the 1972 session.
Haverfield is chairman of the
Senate Universities and
Community Colleges
Committee. Thomas bill has
already cleared Haverfields
committee by a vote of 5 to 1
and is awaiting action in the
senate. The bill must clear both
houses to become law.
Sessums, slated to be house
speaker in 1973-74, has
formulated a five-point plan to

always the worry of when your
roommate is going to come
knocking on the door, Dr.
Potter explained. Its just not a
very private place.
Dr. Potter said she doesnt
think getting rid of open house
is going to bring about a
decrease in the pregnancy rate.
The only way getting rid of
open housing would help is if
you got rid of all open housing
and made everyone live in the
dorms, Dr. Potter said.
Dr. Potter has received some
comments concerning Miss
Kovachevichs remarks from
friends.
Everybody thinks the
statement is ridiculous, Dr.
Potter said.
Commenting on the situation
in general, Dr. Potter said it is
an unfortunate play up in the
news, its not exactly what you
want your school to get in the
headlines for. s =
It was a poor choice of
words on her (Miss Kovachevich)
part.

reform the Board of Regents as
an alternative to the abolition of
board.
The five points are:
Strengthening the
Chancellors office by giving the
governor, rather than the board,
the power to appoint him;
Entrusting the Cabinet with
the authority to veto decisions
of the board, and giving the
Cabinet power to initiate
policies, rules and regulations for
the universities;
Adding two ex-officio
members to the board, one
appointed by the Senate and one
by the House;
Reducing the terms of the
board members from nine to
four years and keeping the terms
staggered;
Giving the Governor the

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VWWWWVVWWWWVWWVWWVVVVWVV^iVW^
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Dorm resident aitw*Â¥tews
Another student lets passersby know how he feels on the
subject of The Board of Regents ban of open housing. This
dorm resident was caught by an Alligator photographer in the
act of hanging his views out for the world to see.
TERRY WALTERS

power to appoint University
Presidents, a responsibility
currently handled by the Board
of Regents.
Sessums, has found a
supporter in the Senate in Sen.
David McClain (R-Tampa) who
also sgjgj. believes the Senate
will not be disappointed if the
Board of Regents is not
abolished.
Rep. Ralph Turlington
(D-Gainesville) said he favors
neither the abolition of the
board or Rep. Sessums
proposals.
Turlington said the idea of a
four year term was tried in the
past but simply did not work.
The fault with the Regents,
Turlington said does not lie
within the system but within the
personalities and the conflicts in

personalities involved with the
Board of Regents that gives to
its inequities. Any system will
stand or fall with the people
involved.
Turlington was also critical
with the recent allegation of
Board of Regents member
Elizabeth Kovachevich of St.
Petersburg, who labled
dormitories on state universities
taxpayers whorehouses.
I think the statement was
obviously unwarranted,
Turlington charged, and Im
sure there is sin in St. Petersburg
and Miami.
There are people living in sin
on college campuses but further
investigation will reveal that a
lot more are not living in sin.



Kovachevich .

not specifically pick on the
dormitories, that she merely
quoted a concerned parent.
Furthermore, she said she
quoted the student newspaper at
die University of South Florida.
The USF Oracle had a story
in their front page May 5 saying
an average of four coeds from
that university are going to
abortion clinics in New York
every week.
My reference in this regard
was that we have a matter of
serious proportion and it is
incumbent on me as a regent and
the other regents to examine and
investigate this situation.
The use of the term
taxpayer's whorehouse, Miss
Kovachevich said, was made in a
dignified manner in trying to
communicate to the people in

Liberation .

she says, T want to tell you
you'll be able to screw more and
better!
Then the black woman with
the humourous theory followed
Miss Steinem in a more serious
tone.
I as a black woman may be
able to leave this campus in
Florida feeling that there are
friends through the womens
movement, Mrs. Hughes said.
1 must say to you that 1
don't think you will laugh as
much in this part as you did in
the other. And I'm glad that
you've had a good laugh.
Im going to question a lot
of things, the married mother
of three explained. I wonder if
there would be men and women
on this campus if the 100 black
students who were forced from
this campus, if they are not
brought back with the rights
they asked for.
Saying, we live a revolution
every day, Mrs. Hughes told the
audience blacks and whites must
work together because, we all
have the problems. 1 felt the

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the dorm the feeling of parents
of students.
Miss Kovachevich said her
comments were not directed at
all students in the universities
who are living in the
dormitories, but at the
individuals who have abused
the privilege of dormitory
visitation.
1 think that instead of
(students) getting uptight about
towards the regents, they should
get uptight against people that
have been abusing the privilege
of open house," Miss
Kovachevich said.
None of the public officials
that have criticized me have
made any attempts to contact
me directly or indirectly to
ascertain from me file frets of
the situation and to try to
authenticate the facts in this
matter.
Miss Kovachevich said she was
surprised the public officials,

problems of those 100 black
students and the other white
students who had to leave this
campus.
As director of the West 80th
Street Daycare Center in New
York, the tall, Afro-wearing Mrs.
Hughes has been involved in
changing concepts of education.
She said that children have
too much mother and too little
father.
Answering a man who
questioned tax subsidized day
care centers, Mrs. Hughes
retorted, I feel we must get to
the point where eveiy human
being is our responsibility.
Throughout the day, the two
women were bombarded with
questions and comments. They
happily took the time to mingle
with file women and each sat in

FORESTS CANT j

Education Commissioner Floyd
Christian or Regents Chairman
D. Burke Kibler 111, has not tried
to get in touch with her.
She contended the remarks
made about her by public
officials had no foundation.
We waited long enough for a
report (from the universities) to
come in and there was supposed
to be a report at that meeting in
Pensacola (when open housing
was abolished) but it was being
put off.
Four of us voted for the
withdrawal of the visitation
because we felt we had waited
long enough for a report from
committees and other places to
come in, Miss Kovachevich
said. We felt an action had to
be taken. It was taken, I thought
it was the right thing to do at
the time and I still do.

on the various small afternoon
discussion groups, that included
informal talks on birth control
and abortion, Madison Avenue
Feminity, and how women are
divided.
There were murmurs of
dissatisfaction, however, among
some of the participants. One
young woman said of the five
dollar fee for non-students,
This symposium is a product of
a rip-off. Weve been
economically ripped-off.
Another complained because
child care services were not
provided for mothers who
brought their children.
In a group discussion of some
of the problems with the
symposium, Miss Steinem said,
Well, sisters, weve learned
some things for next year.

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Monday, May 17,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

Th Florida Alligator, Monday, May 17,1971

OHAG case presented to legislators

o n y;pQNN4E,pANIEL. <
Alligator Staff Writer
Fifteen UF students
representing the Open House
Action Group (OHAG)
presented their case before
Florida Legislators Friday
concerning the Board of Regents
ban on visitation in state
university dormitories, effective
June 12.
While many legislators showed
sympathy and support, others
were firm that the decision
should stand.
Sen. William D. Barrow,
D-Pensacola, and a member of
the education committee, said
his constituency was 1000 per
cent against it.
Bob Goodstein, a member of
Interhall Council and President
of Murphree area, told Sen.
Barrow, parents in-coming
freshmen were required to state
whether they want their children
in open or closed housing, and
said only nine per cent requested
no visitation.
Barrow replied he wasnt

Regents 1 facilities committee
to discuss housing resolution

By CONNIE DANIEL
Alligator Staff Writer
A meeting of the facilities committee of the
Board of Regents is scheduled to meet Wednesday
afternoon in Tallahassee to discuss the open house
resolution proposed by the Council of University
Presidents.
The resolution proposed visitation hours be set
from 5 p.m. to 12 a.m. on Monday through
Thursday, from 5 p.m. to 1 p.m. on Fridays, from 2
p.m. to 2 a.m. on Saturdays and from 2 p.m. to
midnight on Sundays.
Interhall President Richard Pocepowich, who met
Friday with Board of Regents Member J. Fred
Parker, chairman of the facilities committee, said
he was really fantastic in his support for us.
Pocepowich said Parker asked Interhall to provide
him with as much information and statistics as
possible to use in attempts to persuade the Board to
reverse their decision.
Pocepowich said Parker seemed quite pleased
with the report of the Council of Presidents, but
said certain changes would have to be made in it.
Parker was one of three Board members to vote

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interested in, what people do,
think or say.
The parents dont
know ... and I dont give a
damn what the parents are for. I
want to set a moral tone at state
universities, Barrow said.
Rep. Ralph Turlington of
Gainesville welcomed the
students and said he backed
them all the way. He offered to
distribute a copy of the present
open house policy and asked the
students to write a letter
explaining what open house
involved.
Many legislators showed
surprise at the statistical
evidence compiled by Interhall
Council.
Goodstein told senators the
facts that are being brought out
just aren't true. Were very
frustrated because we have
figures which prove theres an
extremely high rate of morality
in UF dormitories.
Senate President Jerry
Thomas, D-Jupiter, said to
students: Is it where you sleep?
Then Im against it.
When asked his reasons, he

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against the visitation ban. He said board chairman,
D. Burke Kibler of Lakeland, did not vote, but
according to Parkers interpretation of the rules,
could have. Parker speculated Kibler would have
sided with the students.
Presently Interhall Council is conducting a survey
to Find out what the parents feel about open
housing. Parker said he would report the findings of
the survey at the June 7 Board of Regents meeting.
The survey, which parents of students under 21,
who live in dormitories will receive this week,
explains the decision of the board, then explains
three options:
limited visitation as it presently works
closed housing
24 hour open housing.
Each of the options is explained and parents are
asked to mark which one they favor.
A fourth question asks are you in favor of an
option being available (other than three
presented)? A space is available at the bottom of
the questionairre for comments.
He asks students discuss the situation with their
parents and encourage them to return the survey
promptly.

said, Basically, I evidently have
different moral standards.
Dr. William Maloy,
educational coordinator for Gov.
Askew, advised students if you
want open housing, keep it as
quiet as you can.
Maloy said he suspects if it
generates into a high moral
issue to the point where a bill is
filed in the legislature, my
hunch is that the legislature will
pass the bill.
If it becomes a statute,
youll have five, six or seven
years of closed housing on
campuses.
A policy can be changed,
Maloy said. A law takes a long
a* M
tune.
Maloy told students if they
left it in the hands of the Board
of Regents, the possibility of
getting it reconsidered stands a
much better chance.
Interhall Council President
Richard Pocepowich said he
plans to attend the June 7th
Board of Regents meeting to
present our documented cases,
and petition they reverse their
decision.

Pocepowich added it was
like talking to a stone wall in
some cases, the majority of

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707 N.W. 13th St. 373-3541



& jvucyjsj 51
By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Staff Writer /
The subject of some state senators ire, Jack Radical
Jack Lieberman was in Gainesville Saturday and he
stopped off at the Reitz Union to sit in on the Womens
Caucus Symposium in all-day session.
Lieberman had come from Flagler Inn where the
statewide organizational meeting of the Black Student
Union was in progress.
The 20-year-old FSU junior and instructor in a
controversial course, How to Make a Revolution in the
U.5.A., had some kind words for the womens liberation
movement.
1 think the oppression of women, Lieberman said,
represents an example of the dehumanized roles that so
many place women in.
He added, The womens liberation movement is a
potentially very revolutionary movement and as a male 1
would like to say that the movement will create better

WHAT'S HAPPENING
Carol Brady

Two from two: UF Zero
Population Growth is holding a
free film festival Tuesday in
Carleton Auditorium. The
movies will be concerned with
ecological and population
problems and begins at 8 p.m.
Sounds fishy?: The Gainesville
Aquarium Society will hold its
regular monthly meeting tonight
at 7:30 in the Murphree
Commons. Anyone interested in
tropical fish is welcome to
attend.
Woodsville: (how about
Hogstock??) Tickets for the
Gainesville Music Festival, May
22-23, are on sale for $2.50 at
The Roc, Spanish Main,
Recordsville, Tuesday Morning,
Mother Earth and The Place.
Tickets are limited, advance sale
only!
Tow for two: UF Water Ski Club
will meet Tuesday at 8 p.m. in
room 356 Reitz Union. Movies
of past tournaments will be
shown.
City Slickers: T.D. Lumpkin,
Executive vice president of Gulf
Oil Company (Latin America),
will speak as part of the Latin
American Colloquium,
Wednesday at 8 p.m. in room
427 GSIS Building. Lumpkins
topic will be The expropriation
of Gulf Oil Holdings in Bolivia.
Mad scientists: National Science
Professors will meet Tuesday
night at 8 in room 166 Norman
Hall, to discuss organization and
planning for the year.
Bach-out?!!: The University
Choir and Florida Sinfonietta
will perform the Bach B-minor
Mass Tuesday at 8:15 pjn. in
the Union Ballroom. The

RAPPS
PIZZA
I RAIN
DELIVERS
HOT & FAST
2 FREE COKES

Radical Jack speaks at UF

concert is free of charge and the
public is invited.
Porky pigs: (alias HAMS!) The
UF Amateur Radio Club will
meet tonight at 8 in room 525 E
and I Building.

snuomrn
Whr you set a break M
on steak and
everything else
Books must be read as deliberately
I and reservedly as they are written. I

ITS TIME TO TURN OFF!
(OFF CAMPUS STUDENTS)
t
We recently notified all University of Florida students living off-campus that a new
service v&s available to expedite the handling of orders to disconnect telephone service at
the end of the quarter.
1 fi nnriffii htTiVi
Jt '- F- ts. 1 : ',- jv js£ V TJ Hi
This is to remind students that they can avoid the last minute rush by placing their
disconnect anytime during iVtay. A special group of Service Representatives will be
glad to take your order and you can reach them by simply dialing 378-1361.
We suggest you avail yourself of this special service and avoid the usual congestion
encountered in waiting until the last minute to order your service disconnected.
i 15
AVOID THE RUSH-CALL 378-1361
903 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE

relations between male and ferri&ie. Rather than one
person dominating it can be a relationship between two
fully developed individuals.
Nodding his tousled, collar length dark hair. Lieberman
continued, The three demands of legal abortion, free
24-hour day care centers and equal pay for equal work are
basic democratic demands that 1 think should be
everyones right.
Lieberman, who is a member of the Young Socialist
Alliance (YSA), which is banned on the FSU campus, is
dedicated to socialist revolution of the masses.
His course, FSUs Center for Participant
Education program, has been attacked by several senators,
notably Sen. William Dean Whig Barrow, D-Crestview.
Lieberman was recently subpoenaed while voluntarily
appearing before a Senate committee hearing, but with a
smile he says, They were forced to withdraw the
subpoena with public pressure; mainly due to editorials.
Now theyre using other channels like the McClain bill
to ban subversive speakers from campus.

Improve Qfwdet While Devethm
The Sam* Amount Os Tim* to Study
USE STUDY SOUNDS
IncroaM Your Concentration And Improve
Your Comprehension. Study At A Faster Rate.
ELECTRONICALLY PRODUCED SOUNDS
CAUSE THIS TO HAPPEN
8 Track LP Nocord
Sand Check or Money Order IBM each
Include 75c Handline and Postaae
Sound Concepts, Inc., Box 3852
Charlottesville, Ve, 22902
Read Jgfc
the Alligator

A philosophy major, Lieberman ties been thinking of
the mood on campuses this Spring an# says, Its not as
active as last year at this time. There's been generally a
lack of disturbances."
Lieberman thinks the radical cause has gained many
followers recently.
"A lot of students have gone to the left. Our
membership (in YSA) has doubled and for the first time
we ran a candidate for student body president. However
the YSA candidate lost Lieberman said.
Lieberman. who traveled to Washington with 400 other
FSU students April 24 considers the occurences in
Washington to be "the really only significant event for the
antiwar movement in awhile.
"It (Washington demonstrations) showed that the
antiwar movement is not dead, it is very much alive,"
Lieberman said.
"It showed that not only students are against the war,
but members of the labor force are too. There was a large
number of non- students there," Lieberman said.

FACTORY AUTHORIZED
SALE/
ON SUPER DYNAMIC C-60SD CASSETTES
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Formerly $2,99, these
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Come in and take advantage
of this best buy on the world s best cassettes!
Price reductions also apply now on these sizes:
C-30SD Regularly $2.19. now only $1.69.
C-90SD Regularly $3.59. now only $2.99.
319 N W. 13thST v '-'V PHONE 378-2331

Monday, May 17,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

i. Dm Florida Alligator. Monday, May 17.1071

Mask dept,
to present
Missa'

ENTERTAINMENT

Rose Community Center
to hold weekend music festival

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writer
The Gainesville Music
Festival, to be held this weekend
at Greers Farm in Levy County,
. has been a long range project of
the Rose Community Center.
The objectives of the Music
Festival are to raise money for
charity, provide relief from the
city and have a nice friendly
get-together, according to the
center.
If the Festival is a success the
long range plan is to use the
farm to provide a permanent
outdoor amphitheatre in the
Gainesville area open to all
forms of the performing arts.
The only way we can do
this, said Bruce Nearson, one of
the people working for Rose
Community Center, is if people
buy tickets in advance. We are
putting our faith in people not
crashing the gate."
Tickets are $2.50 by advance
sale only, in order to provide for
facilities.
In addition to about 17 bands
at the Festival, there will be free
food by the Krishna people, a 90
acre camping area, and an arts
and crafts area containing several
booths with mediums such as
leather crafts, candles, metal
crafts, macrame, clay,

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RESIDENTIALCOMMERCIALACREAGE
SPECIALIZING IN BETTER HOMES IN NORTHWEST GAINESVIUE
WE OFFER PROFESSIONAL ADVICE TO YOU
IN REAL ESTATE
DAY OR MIGHT
l 378-1553 1
HILL DOVER REAL ESTATE
7 N.W. 2M BLVD.

By TIM GIFFORD
Alligator Conwpondant
The UF Department of Music and the J. Wayne
Reitz Union will present the Missa portion of
Johann Sebastian Bachs Mass in B Minor on
Tuesday at 8:15 p.m. in the Union Ballroom.
Performing the work will be the University Choir,
University Sinfonietta and various soloists from
throughout the university community, all under the
direction of Dr. Elwood Keister.
Vocal soloists will be Margaret Graham, soprano;
Nancy Gay Coles, mezzo-soprano; Jacqueline
Langee, contralto; Norman Whiteside, tenor, and
Stephen Saxon, has.
Solo instrumentalists will be Elwyn Adams,
violin; Sarah Baird Fouse, flute; Earl Groth, oboe;

embroidery, tye dying and rock
painting.
Bands at the festival include
Power, RFG, Celebration,
Mudcrutch, Joe Taylor, Trine,
Image, Beloved, Sparrow,
Lynnard Skynnard, Howard
Siegal, Shoe Shine Boy,
Western Prim, Blues South, Dark
Star and Grean.
No dealing or flagrant drug
abuse will be allowed at the
Festival. According to Nearson,
this is not because we were told
to have these rules, but we want
to avoid pig dealers who sell
poison acid.
There will be no police at the
Festival unless the Festival
workers cant handle the dealing.
The Festival will prove
whether there is any such thing
as a community in Gainesville,
said Nearson. The Festival will
either make or break Rose
Community Center.
Three people have been
working on the Festival full time
since October, he said, but we
need help from everybody. The
idea is that the people do it
themselves and everyone has
equal responsibility.
The direction now, said
Nearson, is to raise enough
money to fund a study by eight

people, four architecture
students and four blacks
representing various black
groups at UF and the Gainesville
Community.
These people will try to
develop a comprehensive plan
site for a useful community
building, said Nearson, and
will present the study to
the city of Gainesville for
possible funding.
We are also looking for a
grant for HUD or HEW, said
Nearson.
Rose Community Center has
also been involved with other
projects such as painting and
repairing equipment for day care
centers and other community
activities.
An extensive computer
analysis of the farm was made to
find out how many the farm
could Accomodate and which
areas would be best to use.
For information on the
festival call 378-3842.

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____

Justine Learon, French horn; John Kitts and John
Hall,bassoon.
According to Keister, This the is the first time
the Music Department has attempted this work. He
said its one of the most difficult and
complex works hes conducted in the 14
years he has been with the UF.
The B Minor Mass consists of four sections, the
Missa, the Credo, the Sanctus and the final
section which includes OSanna, Benedictus,
Agnus Dei, and Dona Nobis Pacem Tuesday
evenings performance will just be the Missa
which includes the Kyrie and Gloria.*
Bach actually composed each section separately
for different occasions. Many musicologists contend
this work is one of the greatest choral works of all
times.

CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN

F.G KIRBY OUR NEW SERVICE DIRECTOR
INVITES
ALL STUDENTS
in for our
SUMMER TUNE-UP SPECIAL
- May 22
WITH wo. WITH
THIS V 8 S $11.95 this
AD PLUS Part AD
1 6s $8.95 1
PLUS Parts
WITH A FREE COMPLETE
AUTO INSPECTION
We include careful inspection by fectory
trained personnel of points, condansor, spark
phigi, air filter (replacing parts as needed) and
check Positive Crankcase Ventilation valve and iMElTf)\i
machine set engine for precision tuning. Own l
inspection guarantees your car will be in perfect juXSIJICIC
shape for the summer.
MELTON BUICK in. ite
1703 North Main 376-7571 fj||

Dr. Elwood Keister
... most difficult works
***************
* Are You Really
* Capturing The J
* Essence of Your
t LECTURES?
t
: STUD-EASE :
; DOES! :
: :
* 1730 W. Univ. Ave. t
*ad joining College Inn*
* Phone 373-4584
***************



I AFRICAN DANCE BAND B. B. KING I | JjU|fl^^UH|b||nJi
ALEX TAYLOR BALLINJACK BOZ SCAGGS I |Tffl 1
I AMBOY DUKES BEACH BOYS CANNED HEAT! 111/' \lfiTlQ^^H^ I
Ms V W I
IMBHMBMBBHBMBBBBBBBMBBIBBBBBBM r ^fV\ I
CHUCK BERRY CHAMBERS BROTHERS I ' V- I
country joe McDonald ravi shankar I \' vvy MHB|^ r^^^! p^Mp^;'Wl
DIXIELAND JAZZ BAND ROLAND KIRK | i '%ft ' X/
|FLYINGBURRITOBROTHERS MELANIE I # *l?**' B
I IT'S A BEAUTIFUL DAY MILES DAVIS I
I JOHN LEE HOOKER PINK FLOYD |
JOHN HARTFORD I
I TAJ MAHAL JOHN SEBASTIAN I
VOICES OF EAST HARLEM KATE TAYLOR I
;unw, *** l, mi i* l *^ r^:mCT] r ir ,> VI
I BUDDY MILES ERIC BURDON I v
I DELANIE, BONNIE, & FRIENDS WAR I
| 30 MORE GROUPS NOW BEING CONTRACTED |
OPERA COMPANY I ';,
PERFORMING MUSIC FROM I
I JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR" |
|^"" ,^S!U^?!II!3JT! l
SETTING.. AT THE BEGINNING OF SUMMETTIME. AN EXPOSITION: A "WORLD FAIR" WITH HUNDREDS OF
BOOTHS AND EXHIBITS TO ENTERTAIN AND INFORM.. .PUPPET SHOWS, DANCE TROUPES, MAGICIANS,
ASTROLOGERS, AND CRAFTSMEN FROM ALL OVER THE WORLD.. A CIRCUS AND AMUSEMENT PARK:
I COMPLETE WITH ANIMAL SHOWS, TIGHT ROPE WALKERS. |
FIREWORKS DISPLAYS.. .ALL AT ONE END I
OF THE ISLAND SO AS NOT TO DISTURB YOUR QUIET ENJOYMENT OF THE COUNTRY.. .WORKSHOPS AND
SEMINARS: PETER MAX TO DISCUSS GRAPHICS, DR. WILLIAM ABRUZZI TO GUIDE A SYMPOSIUM ON DRUGS,
YOGI BHAJAN WILL INSTRUCT IN MEDITATION AND YOGA.. A MAJOR SPIRITUAL CENTER FEATURING
I TEACHERS OF MANY SCHOOLS OF THINKING. |
I^^^^BU^JIM^LI^LL^H^OUNTRY^EATURIN^^ASTOFMILLIONS.. .TREES, BIRDS, WILDFLOWERS.. AT I
THE BEGINNING OF SUMMER WHEN EVERYTHING IS GREEN AND LUSH.. SUNNY SKIES AND STARRY NIGHTS
ON A PRIVATE ISLAND. TO PUT YOUR HEAD IN THE RIGHT PLACE FOR CELEBRATION PLEASE READ
I THOREAU'S WALDEN A FEW DAYS BEFORE YOU DEPART. IF YOU CAN'T GET INTOTHOREAU,YOU WON'T LIKE I
I CELEBRATION. |
$28.00. Three day (June 26th-28th) tickets are $20.00. We do not recommend them because I
[mm 'LbB BWM IBLW J m k N J im.B ILW il much of the program will be missed. AU ticket buyers will receive an information kit which will
, ,.'* V-; provide driving instructions to the boat landing and information on facilities avaUable on the
I island. Money will be refunded for all ticket orders .arriving after Celebration is sold out.
Positively no tickets sold after June 18th. Brought to you by many of the same people who
I .ttominnce will be limited to 60,000 persons due to requirements of local helped bring you the Atlanta International Pop Festival last luly, the New Orleans Pop Festival. I
* uSni River island site wu selected because of the historic role of the region and the Toronto Rock and Roll Revival.. People who feel that outdoor vacations era be I
I SSZiB i. SuSrad authorities that attendance would be rame thing excitingly different than they have ever been before. In Atlanta last July 4th we I
I > c3*r.flon Mud is no. pdtabln. Acc. is surpripd you will. Gnusd Font. Railroad, Poco andl R Ett. A. Nw Orteu. .. ~ bate. I
hJ our nrivate River ferry boats onl^Admission tickets wUI be required to board ferry boats we surprised you with the Jefferson Airplane. In Toronto it was John Lennon rad the Plastic
I Polaroid photo which will be made for you as you arrive Ono Band. AU of these acts were unadvertised as it is our custom to give people more than we I
f ?h Shoto biae must be*wiS you at aU times on the island. Four hundred yards promise. We have a few dynamite surprises up our sleeves for Celebration too. Keep the faith I
and patrolling speedboats, rad dig a different kind of vacation... A week in the country at the time of the!
combtaeT or boaters wUI reach the island site to overcrowd the Solstice.. .Camping in the woods rad playing in fields of clover with your brothers... Eight |
stip sanitation fscljtitft F jg ht deg
The Florida Alligator

Page 7



Page 8

, Tlm Florida AMifator, Monday, May 17,1t71

Editorial
Do it!?!
We think we could find a better place to do it.
After all, that hectic room in Graham is just not the most
conducive for lovemaking.
Anyone could walk in.
People are always running by, screaming and throwing
things.
And what about your roomate? Does he or she just check
out for the night?
Regent Elizabeth Kovachevich seems to think so. She
says she agrees with one irate parent who called all state
university dormitories taxpayers whorehouses.
Dr. Nell Potter, a physician at UFs infirmary for the past
two years, disagrees with Miss Kovachevich.
She said the open-door atmosphere of the dormitories
offers little privacy and tends to make 'brother-sister
relationships.
And even Miss Kovachevich (in a letter which she has
been sending to all students who write requesting her
reasons for her vote against open housing) admits that
pregnancies do not occur from serious study, cooking or
merely visiting with ones girl or boyfriend.
Miss Kovachevich goes on to advise the college student
who has taken the time to write to her that Science has
been telling us for years that sexual intercourse between a
male and female is a prime factor in pregnancies, and I have
no reason to doubt this finding.
We have no reason to doubt it either.
But we do have reason to doubt that it goes on in the
dorms. As a matter of fact, we doubt it even goes on here as
much as when people are home for vacations.
Miss Kovachevich quotes from an article in the University
of South Floridas newspaper, The Oracle, which says
four college girls obtain abortions each week.
Dr. Potter says four girls a week do go to New York for
abortions.
Across the nation the percentage of girls even in all
girl-schools who become pregnant while in college runs 6
per cent, Dr. Potter says.
But she goes on to say she strongly disagrees that open
housing breeds immorality.
The peak pregnancy period,* if you want to call it that,
is after the summer and Christmas holidays, after the
darlings have in fact been home with their parents Dr.
Potter continued.
So Miss K., are you going to start imposing closed
housing rules for all the little kiddies when they go home?
And are you going to lock them in, because otherwise, we
think where theres a will, theres away.

Regents
Editor:
Although it seems to many of
us that the Board of Regents
spends all of its time searching
out ways to harass university
students and appeasing the state
legislature, the regents actually
have a lot of other pressing
matters on their minds. Their
last meeting is a good example.
Their agenda included requests
to sell a 1966 Oldsmobile by the
University of Florida, tear down
a shed at Florida State and
change the traffic code at the
University of South Florida.
Its going to blow their minds

Thank you, 'Bored

By LANCE STELZER
Isnt it amazing that in a
decade where men are landing
on the moon and women are
finally attaining liberation, the
students of the State of Florida
are rapidly moving backward in
time, as if unwillingly caught in
a evil time machine whose
ultimate destination is complete
repression of independent
thought.
Thank you Bored of
Regents, for ushering in a new
Victorian Era here in the
twentieth century. Yes friends,
Regents Chester Ferguson,
Elizabeth Kovachevich, E. W.
Hopkins and Dr. Louis Murray
have finally turned back the
clock. Agreeing with Senate
President Jerry Thomas that we
are all guilty of moral laxness,
these four stodgy, prudish
individuals voted to end open
visitation privileges on all
Florida university campuses.
We can only guess at the
philosophy that drives this
Fantastic Four to commit acts
of such an obscene nature.
Possibly they feel that Well,
since we had to sneak off to the
woods to grab a quickie when
we were in college, why should
these kids be allowed to neck,
pet, make-out and fomeycate
in their very own rooms!!
Tsk, tsk; shame, shame. We all
know that a boy and a girl being
alone together is a bad, bad,
no-no.
''Moral tomes*'they ball 'it.
HAH!! Aride from rite Vietnam
war and Stevie O'Connells
racism, this latest Bored
goodie has just got to rank as
one of the most pathetically
ridiculous maneuvers since
Adam put it to Eve in the
Garden of Eden.
Whats next Board of
Regents? How about a ban on all
hand-holding? Why not make aB
gWs wear skirts that cover their
knees bare knees are as
onscene as oare creases, aren t
they? Why not have separate

*
their residen

when they have to decide what
to do with all the grass on
Florida Field after the artificial
surface is installed. They could
move the shed to South Florida,
plant the grass from Florida
Field at all the busy
intersections down there, trade
the Oldsmobile in for three
horses and eliminate traffic
altogether at South Florida.
They will have to be sure the
horses are all of the same sex.
The legislature is definitely
opposed to keeping animals of
the opposite sex in the same
shed after dark.
A1 Stonewall

GUEST COLUMN

classrooms for boys and girls
this is already a racist
institution, isnt it? Why dont
you give a S credit A to any
girl, or even boy for that matter,
whos a virgin when she or he
graduates?
Why dont you just ban
people from the University of
Florida and repopulate the
campus with robots? After all,
thats what youre trying to turn
us into, isnt it? And besides,
robots dont have libidos.
Enough sarcasm. We all know
that theres absolutely nothing

More view
l 'Taxpayers whorehouses I like that
| use it. Elizabeth Kovachevich
l Lady Kovachevich has cast a black eye
| a single flap of her irresponsible lip on
j; right to serve as a regent of this state.
*e
| .house maiority leader.
£ bne jlfihb j ok'i n toil nem
| w i am dismayed and outrdgecf inregard
l and irresponsibility of Elizabeth Kovache
%
| as member of the Board of Regents. H
| constituted misfeasance and incompeter
I Wilbur H. Boyd, president pro tempore
I We give green stamps. Chuck Keller a

Reconsider
t
Editor:
By now you are probably
flooded with letters concerning
die Regents recent decision to
terminate open-house (I hope). I
only wish to add my voice to
those who are also concerned
about this situation. I have heard
through various forms of mass
media that our elders (educators,
public officials, parents, etc.)
have voiced their faith and trust
in the younger citizens of our
country. Right now I just cant
buy that. If those who profess to
have faith and trust in us are
truly sincere, then I urge them
to show this through their

dirty about open visitations. The
only dirt in this whole affair is
the filth that breeds in the minds
of the pathetic individuals who
just voted to take away another
of our basic privileges.
One last question Board of
Regents: Do you believe in God?
If you do, then your duty is to
follow his commandments,
right? Right! 0.K., at least we
agree on something.
Conclusions: 1) LOVE thy
neighbor
2) Abolish the Board of
Regents.



Whopsholises
nts comment

actions. We students have
already been informed that we
have neither the intellect nor the
maturity to judge the validity of
speeches given on this campus
by persons from the extreme
poles of contemporary politics.
This faith and trust all adds
up to a very hard slap in the
face. I urge the regents to
reconsider their decision before
they succeed in aleinating the
students they are supposed to
serve.
Jeff Newell, lUC
Super studs
Editor:
Representing the lusty robust
young men of the North I dorm,
we the masters of ill repute
excitedly announce the grand
opening of our coming
attraction the Tolbert Area
Super Stud Service Shack. It is
with great pride and a spirit of
competition that we enter the
business that our sisters in the
red light district of neighboring
Weaver and East Halls have so
ably maintained through their
hard work and diligence even
at the expense of the taxpayers.
We sincerely hope we will be
able to fill the gap that has long
existed on the hot UF campus.
However, we emphasize that all
transactions will be held in
accordance to our accepted open
house hours. Sunday has been
set aside as a day of rest.
We feel that we have one
advantage over our female
competition; we deliver free
within a two mile radius of the
campus. A customer need not be
a UF coed.
We further invite the Board of

VS
t label. Im going to
>e on all Florida with
ind has forfeited her
. Don Nichols,
I to the in competency
tevich in her capacity
Her conduct has
tncy in office. Sen.
e
and Johnny Cash
11

Regents member MISS Lizzie
Kovachevich to inspect the
facilities of our rising
establishment.
Its only a rocks throw away
from the ROTC building, and we
give Green Stamps.
With love and kisses
Chuck Keller, 4JM
and Johnny Cash, 3AS
Liberals
Editor:
Mr. Chester Ferguson, Miss
Elizabeth Kovachevich (Miss?),
Dr. Louis Murray and E. W.
Hopkins Jr. thank you. You
have saved our virginity. You
have separated the boys from
the girls just like nature advises.
You have saved us for marriage.
The boys in the dorms are only
old enough to go to war, but not
old enough to have girls in their
rooms. The girls are old enough
to be in Playboy but not old
enough for boys in their rooms.
Yes, Board of Regents dorm
life is such a bearable thing and
without girls or boys (in the girls
case) it will be even more
bearable.
Thank you again and oh yes
Board of Regents dont you
think youre getting a little too
liberal. I mean allowing opposite
sexes to meet in the lobbies of
the dorms. Who knows you
might find a couple making love
in the P.O. boxes. Id look into
that if I were you.
George Pappas, 2UC
Unisexuals
Editor:.
The doors around us have
been shut and we look at these
doors and see nothing. We are
kept from the company of those
who need us and love us. We are
left with a violent unisexed
world, given us by our leaders,
afraid of the downfall of our
morals. They help us live. They
show us the good life and we
should follow. They have given
us a drink. Yes, take a drink Mr.
Socrates, will be ir hotter
man for it. Take a drink and
: cleanse yourself hnd you Will
feel better. You have given us
the black situation, thats okay,
but you were corrupted by the
bisexual life you lead. Take a
drink Mr. Socrates and you will
be pure.
Robert Rehman, lUC

|W> -=- - mm
Looks like you re outa business for a while honey! This is a raid!

Theyve done it again

By CHARLES TRENTELMAN
Well, the State Board of
Regents has done it again.
Now all the mothers and
fathers of students in Florida
can rest easy, knowing their
poor helpless sons and daughters
living in those hot-beds of sin
(more commonly known as
campus dormitories) are safe
from moral laxitude.
No more (starting next
quarter) shall those hot-blooded
males enter the pristine
bedrooms of those poor
innocent virgins and destroy
their morals. (Look George!
Hes looking at her ankle!!! For
shame.)
Now the students know
exactly where they stand at the
university. They may be old
enough to vote, drink (well,
some of them, anyway), and
other grown-up stuff, but visit
the other sexs room? Nope.
Thats bad for their morals.
This ruling should go over real
big in Towers, for one. I dont
know about the other dorms,
but I think all the upperclassmen
and grad students there are going
to take a dim view to a poHcyi
that was previously reserved for
freshman girls in just their first
quarter.
It would seem pertinent to
note that the Board of Regents
hit die wrong mark anyway. If a
guy has something other than
honorable intent, he doesnt
have to take the girl to his or her

room anyway. Hell go to a car,
or the age-old motel, or just
about anywhere else.
After all, its awful hard to
take a shower in a girls dorm, or
just be yourself.
But Im sure the Board of
Regents will come up with a
better solution for keeping all of
us moral. Starting fall quarter
were likely to see such things
as:
i 'Li, "-m
Yes mothers and fathers, your
children are safe. Congress may
feel theyre mature enough to
vote, but you, and the State
Board of Regents know h ter.

Monday, May 17,1971, Th PtocMi AWfr.

Page 9



Page 10

I, Th# Florida Alligator, Monday, May 17, 1971

A Vl jJ i FLUTED COLUMNS=== I
I / Why Is This Column Here? I
I | !,! i i i I
I I- 7 I By JOHN PARKER L ,-zd
M The answer to that to become student ATTORNEY PARKER: What Id like to do is conduct I
M piercing question is that the governments resident Now Mr. Parker, in your opinion this action in the best possible fl
jH following column would propaganda minister. lam was t^iere any possibility of away, which includes deposition fl
If I never get to you unless it not bought or sold by Palpitate event or series of hearings, affidavits, interviews, fl
m I runs on this page or unless I anyone. But I will use occurences which could have and investigation. §
I pay $35.10 to run it as an whatever access to the 0 Pn d may have, In short. Im ask.ng tor |
M .... A ~ ... in fact, ultimately led to your contnbutions. fl
I a ,i nu r ! g T! Ed T f T m 1 Can f' Es P eaa y current cause of action?" If you have any interest in I
B I Miss Phyllis Gallub now has when it doesn t cost WITNESS PARKER: (rushing stopping overt and covert I
m an editorial policy that $35.10. to sit in the witness chair) Uh, repression in this country, or I
fl| I rejects appeals for funds. Howdy, sports fans! would you repeat the question maybe if youd just like to buy afl
I You will note that her Well, spring is here and a please? piece of the action from when I
Bf. A policy apparently doesnt young mans fancy turns to the But other than Bobs you had to sleep under the fl
fl keep her from occasionally courtroom. assistance and getting helpful stadium two years ago to get B
|H fl running a yearbook ad in It does if you happen to have advice from several law homecoming tickets, slip afl
fl the editorial spaces. 311 excellent cause of action and professors and a research team couple bills in an envelope and fl
fl a point to prove. of senior law students, 1 will send them in.
H W I appealed to the Board For those of you who have conduct the case myself. And for those of you really fl
H X of Student Publications for been hiding in an old packing Which brings me to the point psyched up, we have a SPECIAL fl
H' fl a resolution condemning crate for the last few days, your of this whole improbable OFFER. YES KIDS, for anyone fl
-fl fl this policy. That august beloved fluted columnist is column. that contributes $5 or more, H
B fl body heard my argument, taking Athletic Director (Unde) Contrary to popular belief, a well send you absolutely free, fl
heard taned interviews from Graves to court for law suit is not as cheap as, say, a an autographed copy of the 1
I 1 past Board chairman Hugh of m >' Constitutional bathing suit (sony, that one just summons that wiU be aervedon I
M i U pJL rights m my dismissal last slipped out). Gator Ray himself. BE THE B
fl Cunningham, Pulitzer Prize November It can be relatively FIRST ON YOUR BLOCK TO B
IV fl winning journalism Im not sure I have the best inexpensive, but like almost GET YOUR VERY OWN. B
fl professor Buddy Davis, and i aW yer in town, but I must anything else in this great Send all contributions, fl
H fl Constitutional law Professor admit his rates are reasonable as society of ours, you can buy suggestions and hate mail to:
fl Fletcher Baldwin. hell. In short, Im acting as my yourself as good a law suit as Jock Liberation Fund B
fl own attorney. you can afford. 14 E. University Ave.
M Their reaction was Ido have a young member of In my case, I would have Ray Gainesville, Fla. J
B expected. They said: Gee the bar, Bob Harper, who will Graves in court if I had to write Please do it now. Pitch in and B
m B Whiz. ass i s t i n some rather awkward the briefs in crayon on brown lend a hand. I would really like B
H B situations, such as questioning paper bags. to hurry up and win this thing so B
.IV B Here is the column you myself on the witness stand. But I*d really rather not do that I can astro-turf my
were denied. I dont intend Hypothetical: that. bathroom.
B I Oliver Comes to the Rathskeller I
I Student Government Productions brings the music of Oliver to the Rathskeller this Thursday, Friday, and
Ijj f Saturday. Tickets are $2 in advance and $2.50 at the door and may be purchased at the Rat and the JWRU
|§' I Box Office. Oliver's first hit record "Good Morning Starshine" was the number 1 song on the charts during
B I spring of 1969 and earned Oliver a gold record for selling over 1,000,000 copies.
B I Advertising Students I
H I All are invited to attend the professional societies Spring 1971 rush to be held in the Union, Mon*, May 17, |
BB V in room 122 at 7:30 P.M. Sponsored by Gamma Alpha Chi and Alpha Delta Sigma Advertising Societies.
B I Student Govt Book Exchange I
K I Students who left books... may either pick up their books or their money if their books were on the list B
I of sold books. Pickups may be made on Thursdays between 1 and 5 P.M. B
B | Wanted Director-Teacher Gator Baby Nursery I
& I We are seeking a certified teacher to teach in and direct the educational program at Baby Gator Nursery. B
I Student wives are encouraged to apply. Send resume to Jerry Yakatan, 288-12 Corry Village, 378-4661. |
B I Theatre Passes I
I Theatre passes are again being offered to students by the Department of Consumer Affairs. They are good I
H I for any Fla. State Theatre, which includes the Center 1 and II and the Fla. Theatre in Gainesville. The price S
wL A is SI.OO per pass and may be purchased at the third floor activities desk in the Reitz Union. fl
B I Speakers on Ecology Available I
K I Zero Ptfpulation Growth- Will pr6vid'spSiit(lss for* or clai* in ecology. The A
service is free and those interested may phone 392-1635 or (after 5:00 P.M.) 372-1827
B 1 Qualifying Fees... Refunds! A
I All qualifying fees from Spring elections will be refunded in the tresurers office (308 B) beginning today.
I Bring receipt and copy of the qualifying form if possible. You must bring your ID's. fl
I ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING SPACE IN THE CAMPUS CRIEP MUST HAVE I
f vl INFORMATION IN THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICE BY THURSDAY AFTERNOON 500 OF EACH B
THANKS, B
B J ..Jk* 4 ROBERT HARRIS 1
B CF COMMUNICATIONS 1
STUDENT GOVERNMENT .1



The UF Board of Student Publications
Urges All Students Who Feel Qualified to
Apply For the Following Positions ...
Editor
Managing Editor
1972
Previous experience with Student Publications is
desirable but not essential.
You do not have to be a journalism major.
General Instructions
e All applications are to be picked up and
returned between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. to Rm. #330, Reitz Union.
*
sflT icants must return the original plus, two, uraS | m
~ .v : ffirnfiysfsts JnrWit'?/ '' 4p M
copies or the completed application prior to
-ft '/ ;
4 p.m., Friday, May 21
/
. . > V*- i
. i n / 1 - 'll
; ..: ; ; J#j
, . j
* v ;* ** /.',., ,/ V- *'
.. <: * . K ,>'' '*.> .% y r *'£*'
* For further information, call Mr. Alan Whiteleather,
392-1680 *"fe

Monday, May 17,1971. Tha Florida Alligator.

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
Tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475-2546
(local) (A-17t-111-p)
Kenwood ka6ooo 180 watt stereo
amp $l9O, kenwood KT7OOO am-fm
tuner SIBO, sansul 180 watt receiver
model 5000 $340, sansul 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,
scuba pro sngl hose reg. with us divers
co pressure gauge, full wet suit, 2
knives, 2 masks, 2 wt. belts, flashllte.
exc. cond. $l2O call 378-8818 6-7
pm (A-st-134-p)
Sailboat, hoble 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)
S.BO for 8-TRACK CARTRIDGE
TAPES (per album). New break
through In electronics lets you
RECORD your own tapes on your
present home or auto tape player In
Stereo with professional quality
results from any source. The
converters unbelievable low cost of
$19.95 will save you hundreds of
dollars. 1 year warranty, easy
uncomplicated Installation. Exclusive
Gainesville dealer John 378-6916
nights (A-st-136-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-6M34-p)
Trailer 8x35 1 bedroom 1 bathroom,
living room, kitchen comfortable for
couple SBOO completely furnished
please call 378-6075 after 7 pm
(A-4t-136-p)

STUDENT GOVERNMENT PRESENTS
Live at the Rat
THURSDAY 9 and 111"
FRI & SAT 8,10, and 12
2.00 advance
2.50 at the door
Tickets available Rathskeller
and JWRU Box Office
r~ _. i
Todays
more for your money meal
..mORRISOIVS
CAFETERIA
| MONDAYS FEATURE |
| CHUCK WAGON STEAK i
£ I BROWN H9d I?
7 3 POTATOES I
| 1 1 S
3| | l
| J GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN <
~ 1 ALL YOU GOA
* CAN EAT! I
I _l
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CAFETERIA beyond comparison! I
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

Page 12

!, The Florida AMigetor, Monday, May 17,1971

FOR SALE
Concord 994 Automatic Reversing
Professional Stareo Tape Recorder
with speakers. Excellent Condition
8150 392-9031 (A-st-134-p)
HONDA 450 scrambler 1970 very
clean, many extras, two helmets,
S7BO call 378-5192 (A-st-137-p)
TAKE soil away the Blue Lustre
way from carpets and upholstary.
Rent electric shampooer $1 electric
upholstery shampoos also available
Lowry Furniture Co. (atfg)
Stereo System dual turntable, 25
watt ampllflar, 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)
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 Speakers Phone
376-5367 (A-5M35-P)
Honda 300 dream 65 model runs and
looks great. Never any trouble
Dependable + cheap helment and
extras. $250 372-2472 after 6 pm
(A-3t-136-p)
NEW style Italian guitar, steel/nylon
6 string overtone body new 8160
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)
1970 Mobile Home 2 bedrooms
alr/condltlonlned, furnished, cable tv.
Mobile city 382 372-7614 will rent
for summer S9O monthly!
{A-st-137-p)

FOR SALE
Fiberglass, Resin, Auto-marine
reflnlshing supplys, foam and epoxy
available at wholesale prices 3510
NW 34 st. phone 372-3011
(A-10t-133-p)
Dacor, twin 38 diving tanks, us divers
calypso regulator, life vest all for
only SIOO, dont delay call 378-0381
(A-4M37-P)
Akal (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 manual Included. (A-3t-137-p)
Calculator semi-automatic Friden
Modal DW adds subtracts divides
multiplies $75 or best offer Call
376-8498 (A-st-137-p)
1970 NORDICA ladles ski boots size
6N black plastic nearly new call
378-4659 steel string guitar 358
(A-4t-137-p)
Convertible sofa, matching chair &
and tables, green floral pat. ax cel.
cond. ask S6O or separately, also
10x13 green nylon carpet 1 yr. old
Call 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-3t-137-p)
1970-CL-450, Low milage, excelent
condition, must sell, goes to highest
offer; call for Wayna after 4:00,
373-2646 (A-st-134-p)
1970 Mobile Home 12x60 must sell
phone 373-4347 (A-st-136-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)
Trailer for sale, 1 Br., 8x36, AC,
Carpet, New paneling, Fully
furnished, Call 376-8871 after 5
235-64-8468 (A-7t-137-p)
FOR-SALE-GIRLS-BIKE 26 INCH
EUROPEAN 3Mo old basket
PERFECT CONDITION $45 and
blua call 392-7720 (A-lt-138-p)
Nikon photomlc T S2OO also lenses +
access. Mike 376-6588 (A-2t-138-p)
Must Sell S9O Honda needs minor
repair will sell very cheap, also must
sublet Landmark N 0.36 poolside new
shag, cheap price call 378-6752
(A-2t*138-p)
Guild accoustlcal electric guitar 2
pickups excellent for jazz $l5O firm,
also, Barbells 80 lbs sio call
378-8670 (A-st-138-p)
2 week old 10-speed bike, light
weight racing type, fully equipped
call 378-8308, after 2:00 p.m.
(A-2t-138-p)
items for sale: 2 peterson baby
carseats, infant swing seat, Infant
dressing table, Olivetti lettera
typewriter, Olympus pen ft & access.
378-4126 (A-3t-138-p)
For Sale sears coldspot refrigerator
dorm size bronz with woodgraln
top used 2 quarters 585.00 call
392-7236 after 5:00 pm (A-2t-138-p)
For sale Poodle Puppies AKC
registered females Also Folk
Guitar-nylon strings Phone 372-3489
(A-st-138-p)
refrig with big freezer SSO, portable
cassette ta perecor der-play er & tape
case $45 new, best offer, 9*xl2* rug
815, call 392-7701 (A-st-138-p)
AT 1:18 4:48 tilS
SORRY NO PASSES
engagement
WINNER OF TWO
ACADEMY AWARDS h
A story of love. ffl
Fumed by David Lean [if
Ryans
Daughter
SUMMER MOVIE CLUB
TICKETS NOW ON SALE
12 SHOWS SI.BO
EFJ at
1:40 4:10
DUSTIN
HOFFMAN
LITTLE BIG MAN"
Ranawiaion* Technicolor 0 fGP|M
LAST WEEK

trouble

FOR SALE
Panasonic am/fm stereo radio
w/walnut finish-seperate spkrs S6O;
golf clubs 9 Irons 2 woods + SIOO
bag $80; tv needs some work 21
$lO 373-1157 (A-IM3B-P)
KLH stereo all walnut, garrard trntbl,
new cartridge, 4 spks, cover-150;
mosaic well panels, 7-25; small am-fm
clock radlo-10; fondue set-5;
373-4350 (A-3t-138-p)
Holley 3-bbl carb., 950 cfm. cheap
Used only three weeks, complete
with chrome gas line and adapter
plate, cost over SIOO now? 376-0160
(A-st-138-p)
FOR RENT
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)
Landmark 107 needs 1 male
roommate to sublet for
summer-move in now I May rent paid
pool, alr-conditloning, tv call
378-4045 (B-5M35-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)
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)
For rent summit house 1 bedroom
apt unfurnished near va and us
hospital call manager before 5 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. 8150-summer. Kenny
378-6431 (B-st-135-p)
June rent free I sublet poolside apt
for summer ffedrlck 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 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-7M36-P)
2 quiet graduate students to share
house 2 blks from campus. 845/mo +
utilities for own room. 378-5606
(B-st-136-p)
Room for male student for summer.
Kitchen faciltles, 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)
Sublease for summer landmark apt
175 June rent free new draperies new
paint free bookshelves dlshwash a/c
near pool call 376-9516 for Info.
(B-5M34-P)
Sublet two bedroom tanglewood apt.
alr-condittoned, central heat, wall 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)
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
collect ((B-7t-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)
sauna. $82.50 monthly Iffc.u6es
utilities, call 378-9270. ask for Steve
(B-5M34-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)
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 No. 116 Phase II
poolside, ac, carpeted, gym, sauna
dishwasher Will Bargain 373-3163
(B-2t-137-p)

FOR RENT
Landmark no. 9 2 bedrm sublet for
the summer 2 pools dishwasher gym
ahd sauna June rant free! $95 each
for entire sumrnsr call. 378-8143
anytime f86f*136-p)
The Place sublet 2 bedrms for
summer qtr, across from Tlgert, a/c,
pool, sauna. S7O per mth per person
apt 411, 373-3270 Pete or Dean
(B-St-136-p)
sublease 2-br furnished apt. a/c
pool-view Gator Town, $285.00 for
entire summer. CaM 378-0680 after 5.
Available June 10th. (B-st-138-p)
Eff. type apt. summer quarter sum.
a/c 2 blocks from campus SBO. per
month 1829 N.W. 2nd Ave. Apt. 4
(B-4t-138-p)
sublet two bedroom apt for summer
air cond 1536 nw 3 ave $125 per mo
and can carry over In the fall call
376-6961 (B-3t-138-p)
The Place: 1-2 roommates for smr,
poolside, dishwasher, sauna, ac, tv
private room, utilities included, next
to park-lot, 372-7253 apt 123
(B-4t-138-p)
It's the time and the Place sublet for
summer, 4-bedroom penhouse.
utilities included, poolside, kinetic
walls 378-0756 call anytime
(B-st-138-p)
2 single rooms available air
conditioned 2 blocks from campus
kitchen private parking washer dryer
see or call Ray Peacock 378-8122
304 NW 15 St (B-10t-138-p)
Sublet. Quiet, comfortable, one
bdrm. a/c, patio, $95 mo., N.W.
section, call 376-5698, after spm
available for you to move In, June
16. (B-st-138-p)
Male roommate needed. 42.50 a
month. Frederick Gardens 376-0803
(B-st-138-p)
Summer Special 2-bdrm, air, pool,
close to campus $320 for qtr. call
evenings 376-2317 411 nw 15 st
(B-3t-138-p)
Room for rent 3 blocks from campus
304 nw 15 St calf 378-8122 60 a
month Inci. util (B-3t-138-p)
sublet 1 BR a/c sum apt 3 blocks
from mall. Ideal for married couple
160 for whole summer willing to talk
call 373-3563 any time after SPM
(B-2t-138-pJ
For summer 2 bedroom Camelot Apt
furn. or unfurn. a/c ww carpet
dishwasher sauna fireplace pool Also
avail for next year. Call 372-1065
(B-st-138-p|
2 roomates wanted Lamacha free
June rent. Included, color tv, pool,
utilities. $75/month call Steve
378-8403 (B-4M38-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-13S-p)
Wanted students to sublease 2
bedroom house close to campus on
13st S3OO for entire summer call
372- (C-st-136-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)
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)
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-o)
Two males needed for Landmark apt
172. A/C, dishwasher, 2 bedroom,
1% 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 earnout,
behind vcb call Ken Clark 378-0233.
(C-3t-137-p)
Summer-sublet: landmrk N 0.64
SSIo, etc 3 fernivS^ffaS^ip^'
373- (C-st-137-p)
2 females to share 4 bdrm. apt. at
SPt-*Jdne, SBS util. If
Interested call 378-4121 (C-3t-137-p)
Two male roomates for summer. The
top 4bdrm fll $67.50/month
utilities included call 372-9819
(C-st-137-p)
1 or 2 females for summer to share 2
bedrm. duplex, a/c, close'to campus
ha, *> $31.25/mo.
373-3020 (C-st-137-p)
MrTncoKi *,? r nt for summer
h ou ** 4 b#d|r ooms 2 bath
i block from campus enclosed
sunporches call Shelia or Cathy
373-4301, 373-1322 (C-st-137fP)
£" f rT l**? roommate summer
b4droom landmark apt. call
3786592 after 5 pm (C-st-137-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
I.;.;.;.;-:.:-:.:-:.:-:-:-;':- 1 -;-:*;-:- 1 1 1 -:-;* 1 1 -:-;-:*;-:-:*:?:*:*:-:
IthE PLACE-female roommate for
hummer S7O/month inc. utilities.
Iprivate- bedroom, tv, dishwasher,
[pool, sauna, call Carol 373-3868
[(C-st-137-p)
|l or 2 females to share 2 bdrm apt.
Landmark 105 378-9558 June free
I*Bs ea. entire summer, dean, neat
lend apt w/ lots of parking space
|(C-st-138-p)
I Wanted 1 roommate to share apt w/1
other male. Secluded quiet, a/c. very
[low utilities, avail anytime June c-*il
373-3736 or 378-9558 (C-st-138 t )
Sublet The Place-summer quarter 1
or 2 male roommates, pool, saun*
[dishwasher, own bedroom, near
campus $75 a month utilities incd.
call 372-6272 N.J. resident returning for summer
capable of carrying one trunk and
bicycle with them, wifi share
expenses call Slick 27045 or Matt
[27397 (C-3t-138-p)
Three roommates for summer, share
a room for S4O or private room for
$65 per month call Wayne 378-5900
university gardens trace apts.
(C-5M38-P)
blk grad stu would like to share an
apt beginning fall qtr SSO-60 mo call
AI 392-7578 or 392-0620
j(C-6t-138-p)
Need a job? Male or female help
wanted. Full or part time. Flexible
hours. Start Immediately. For
Information call Scott 373-1962.
(E-st-132-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)
Assistant Mgr. needed by June 1
Student couple preferred call
376-2317 evenings for details and
appt. (E-3t-138-p)

rnl
I ADULT FEATURE *2
Seems IN BLUSHING COLOR |

E Or? s6f .anuGJ |
S .. (4*ei.Q)-S^ S -gXE >U* | S
! Remarkably faithful to the das* novel on which it bad, this film ~trordlnary v.JV
I Mwin. wrote. "It i,-tonWring that anyone would try to film^ *>rawlmg U*£, andl even |
; *t it has been turned into so beeutifully acted and photographed a movie, one that '?** ar *| *£"* l
: clarifies James Joyce's cryptic masterpiece." Just as every scene has its source m * n "'* ,^ rom * < >en nfl hot of
Dublin's MarteHo Tower to the superb clomps of Molly vivid.y dunrj (her
soliloquy), so does virtually every line off dialogue and in each case, the** jT u Td
| the screen is amazing. Joyce's prose is both completely convincing an R whichcleartv
must of course take into account the intelligence that has gone into the making of the screenplay, which cleaHy
| involved the most arduous selectivity. Without violating the order and sequence, and captu^
| the work's marvelous humor, Joseph Strick and Fred Haines have produced a fluent and comprehensible work of
art
iui, in Union Auditorium
j 2:Z" 6:3049:30 50 i
Sponsored by the Peitz Union

Monday. May 17, 1971. The Florida Alligator,

* t VV*VV% T *V*%7V* w %*
ff ELP WANTED

Jobs on ships! perfect summer job or
career, benefits draft exemption,
excellent pay, worldwide travel. Send
$2.00 for information, seafax box
'3, douglas, arizona 85607
(E-st-135-p)
Needed-lifeguards, electricians,
carpenters, and other skins 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
********#* * **%*
VW BUS Needs To Be Loved! 1969 7
pass, rebuilt eng. lioo miles new
traps, 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)
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
372-1821 (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)
65 Impala V 8 convertible In good
condition S2OO an take up payments
call 378-9854 (G-3t-136-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)

Xvlvi'lvlvX^v/lviv/l'Xyylylylylwlv
AUTOS
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)
1965 MGB good condition, a lot of
work just completed. S7OO ring
372-7993 (G-4t-137-p)
Austin Healey (1961) with 1964
engine and transmission runs well but
needs love $395.00 call 372-4979
(G-st-137-p)
Volkswagen sedan 1968 automatic
good cond. $1195 call 378-0712
(G-5M37-P)
1967 VW SUNROOF. Like new.
47,000 miles. Radio. One owner.
$995.00. Call 372-3147. (G-st-138-p)
67 triumph bonn absolutely perfect
condition extra chrome, clean, fast
call Bob 378-7294 (G-3t-138-p)
65 VW BUG Looks good, runs great.
Good tires. A dependable car, but
we've outgrown It. Asking SBOO or
best offer. Call 378-2912
(G-st-138-p)
p£ t
Play golf at Hawthorne Golf & cc on
Little Orange Lake pool Boat ramp
& pool table Student green fees Mon.
Fri. $1.50 all day. Full membership
$25. per quarter. Look for our sign
on the left of 301 South of
Hawthorne! (J-st-138-p)
CROMWELL- Friday nite-last
feature, third row, left side, yellow
shirt, you rode your blke-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)
Need rider to oan rrancisco area.
Prefer someone going to Berkeley
summer session, leave June 10. call
Pam 376-5729 (J-3t-138-p)
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.
Unlv. Ave. (J-st-135-p)
Aquarium club meeting Monday,
May 17, 7:30 pm Murphree
community center guests welcome
(J-2t-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
people's prices, call evenings
372-6846 (J-st-137-p)
LIVE THREE MONTHS for PRICE
of TWO in beautiful townhouse
Landmark apt. summer-$95 a/c,
pool, l'/ 2 bath call Jim 373-2771
(J-3t-137-p)
PARKER vs G R A V ES-$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)
San Francisco by plane June 11-21
$l5O Round Trip, sorry only one
seat left. Steve 1412 N.W. 3 Ave.
Lower Apt. Ult-138-p)
THE WORLD'S 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)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer.
Electrologist ... 102 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Call 372-8039 for appointment
(j-44t-54-p)

Page 13

PERSONAL
Lee-the 16 th is our day. A year ago
we started something that will never
end. Love you more each day, Kathy
(J-IM3B-P)
Free! 1 6 wk. old kitten
multi-colored & one 9 mo. old cat.
must give away or they will have to
go to pound call 378*0219.
(J-lt-138-p)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Med tea I-Legal-Psychologic open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (j-46t-106-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-Purger
(J-st-134-p)
WANTED! Single males. We have alt
types of UF coeds eager to meet you.
Details, write: Box 77346, Atlanta
30309. (J-20t-120-p)
LOST ds 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)
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-3t-136-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 wallet containing personal
Important immigration papers
Monday noon between sfjc parking
lot and burger chef 13 help please
378-2205 (L-st-137-p)
LOST small Chihuahua named Tillle
in front of Publix 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)
lost a brown spiral notebook schs72
need them desperately call Anne
378-5749 after 6:00 (L-3t-138-p)
found a pair of octagonal
prescription GLASSES near FEA
Scholarship House. Call 378-4668
(L-3t-138-nc)
LOST puppy in NW area (could be
anywhere) shephered markings black
and tan wt. 25!bs answers to yahna
G'ville tag 2461 rward call 373-4354
(L-3t-135-p)
Lost light tan wallet plaza May 9
need IDs please call Fred Congdon
376-5713 (L-4t-135-p)
FOUND: female puppy, about 5
weeks old, beige, cute, vicinity of.
mcdonalds. call 376-7746 needs
home quick, cant keep it. hi Jim
(L-3t-135-p)
> NOW PLAYING!*
AT: 2:25-4:25-:2S-8:25 . 10:25 :
Irdthir. K
JOHN ipi
> £A Columbia Picture 'AIm Ij
j; Color GPj 3* ? TO :
.muiwu
: NOW PLAYING!
J AT: 1:10-3:25-5:40-7:55.10:10
ICBBI
: 20th Century-Fox presents H
i ELUOTT GOIHD ;

SERVICES
X-.vX-X-X^
A iternators generators starters
electrical systems tested end repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! Bank Americard and
Vaster Charge, (m-tfc)
LUGGAG* T .4keo Hits
summer TRUNKS footiocker
suitcases bicycles dont wait *llll june
Call NOW Arthur 378-6419
(M-st-134-p)
Typing at Its* best by former NY
secv. Soeed & accuracy. Theses,
dissertations, papers 50 cents & up.
Barbara Coaxum 373-4363
(M-6t-133-p)
Ambitious men of all trades to North
Slope, Alaska, and Yukon, around
$2600 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)
jewelry repairing-some jobs may be
done while you wait most types of
prong setting work also done will
look at any Job 1340 e unlv ave.
(M-2t-138-p)
Veterans! financial, academic & other
problems, The office of Veterans
Affairs was set up to help you! Rm
325 Tlgert (M-10t-123-nc)
We're wired for sighi 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)
Save 25% or more on all auto parts.
Spark plugs 68 cents. Cash & Carry
Auto Parts, 1111 S. Main St.
378-7330. (M-113-ts-c).
y|
The Madam j| |
SPECIAL SENIOR CITIZENS i
i SI.OO AGE 65 I. OVER
ALL DAY-EVERY DAY
IDS MEDICARD-DR. LIC.
SPECIAL BARGAIN HR.
ADULTS .75 TIL 2:15 I
MON-THRU SAT.
wvvvvinrvvwnMvvw i
shows! i A
i:3o JiSUPER-THRILLER!
3:30
5:30
7:30 KF
30 1 L the
rs night
2 visitor
(GP :z Color A
nmxeMwirVWn DAYS
shows!
6;35 lfl| WINNER {
9:10 UT ACADEMY
>.0 /q iprflM iroLoir*Ti
s^weewwaeeew vweesvrirv i Hr.
I 111 W VaW(W> all*. J jf 1
L 11. I VI
JJ TIMES I
TMILaUQMTEA! I
Hr 3chu
9:45 -^ w *-
Jin the Attic
NEW PL A. PRICES
-7S 4 AGE 16 A UNDEP
V 1.00 AGE 17 AUP



Page 14

> The,Fieri* AJiigttor, Monde*. May 17, 1971

_.-'j
- Bk.
ME V
HMS^Pia
1 I
- s^; # 's *' < v %. ; Si' j %S7S^ : KP
I||§l ' 1
PHIL COPE
There it goes
The first phase of resurfacing Florida Field is almost half
completed as the original layer of grass is scraped off. Presently, the
stadium field consists of dirt mounds and bare ground. The
AstroTurf won't make its appearance on the field until a cement
layer is smoothed out.

The
Florida
Alligator

Canonero II nears Triple Crown

BALTIMORE, Md. (UPI)
Canonero 11, who came from
behind to win the Kentucky
Derby and raced up front to
take the Preakness Stakes, will
be shipped to Belmont Park
sometime late next week to try
for a sweep of the Triple Crown
in the Belmont Stakes June 5.
Maybe Wednesday,
Thursday, Friday... we dont
know yet, said trainer Juan
Arias shortly after the Preakness.
There will be no change in the
training routine for the colt
from Venezuela as he prepares
for the testing one-and-a-half
mile Belmont Stakes. Arias said
he would continue the long
gallops and slow workouts he
used to prepare Canonero II for
the colts triumphs at Churchill
Down and Pimlico.
And the distance will be no
problem, either, he added.
This horse has won at six,
seven, eight furlongs, all
distances, the mile and a half
will make no difference. Arias
said.
Nor is there any doubt in the
trainers mind that Canonero II
can beat Ives, considered the
best three-year-old in Venezuela
before Canonero started the
| racing world by winning the
| Kentucky Derby and Preakness.
He always could beat Ives,"
he said. The one time they
raced in Venezuela. Canonero
was bumped severely at the start
and didnt have a chance.
in the Kentucky Derby,
Canonero was blindfolded as he
was led into the starting gate.
This time he wasnt.
As long as he goes in last,
these Is no need. We went in
last and got off quickly, said
jockey Gustavo Avia, who plans

HP@ IB

to ride at Aqueduct and
Belmont Park during the next
three weeks.
Avila broke Canonero out of
the gate like a shot.

Vols win Bth straight
Track team third in SEC meet

By LEE DEHMLOW
Alligator Sports Writer
The Tennessee Volunteers
lived up th predictions this
weekend as they won their
eighth straight SEC track
championship. Kentucky,
competing on its home track in
Lexington, took second and
Jimmy Carnes Florida Gators
placed third. Five SEC records
were set at the two-day contest.
Kentucky gathered eight first
Finishes, sprinter Jim
Green taking two by himself, the
100 and 220 dashes, and
contributed to the Wildcats
winning effort in the 440 relay.
Top performances for the
Gators included Mike Cottons
first in the pole vault with a
16-foot jump, Grover Howards
winning long jump, and javelin
thrower Jim Stites 227-foot
toss. Ron Coleman, due to fouls,
finished second in the triple
jump while Howard took third.
Sprinter Jerry Fannin, coming
off an illness, placed third in the
440 intermediate hurdles.
Earnonn OKeeffe ran a 4:09.8
mile to take fourth in that event
and the mile relay team of Bill
Rennie. David Haines. Benny

Georgia edges Gators
to win SEC golf title

3y CHRIS LANE
Alligator Sports Editor
Guided by medalist Jim
McQuillan and junior Andy
North, finishing in a brisk
one-two order, the UF golf team
slipped into the respectable
second place berth of the
Southeastern Conference
championships on the Callaway
Gardens course Sunday in Pine
Mountain Ga.
Defending SEC champion
Georgia posted a 54-hole total of
1099 to capture its third straight
victory, edging out the
second-round leading Gators by
six strokes. Florida registered a
three-day tally of 1105 for the
runner-up slot.
Alabama was third with a five
player score of 1125 and LSU
claimed fourth place with a
1132 score. Tennessee was fifth
with 1155 and Auburn finished
sixth with a 1163 total.

McQuillan paced the Gator
effort with a 71-67-77 for a

Yes, I knew we were going
fast and I knew the final time
would be fast but I know this
horse, too. Hes strong, the
jockey said.

Vaughn and Ben Hicks was third
in the mile relay with a time of
3:12.3.
The best performance,
coach Carnes said, Was Jim
Nelsons shot put of 58-feet-5,
which breaks the old school
record. He was only fourth in
the event, but that just shows
how good our conference has
become in the shot. Jim is a real
outstanding boy, Carnes added,

Heidema picked to SEC team

Ray Heidema, despite losing
in his second round match in the
Southeastern Conference Tennis
championships last week, was
named to the All-SEC f first
team along with Mike Cahill of
Alabama, Danny Birchmore,
Norm Holmes and Bob Tanis of
Georgia, Jim Boyce of Miss.
State and Tom Ducrest of LSU.
Ricky Knight and Buddy
Miles both were listed on the
SEC second unit.
Miles lost in the No. 4 division
to Tanis, 6-3, 6-3, as the Gators
finished fourth in the
conference.

B 111
P 1.
Jim McQuillan
... medalist
one-under-par total of 215 to lead
the individual field. North
followed with rounds of
71-72-73 for even par.
Alabamas Lee Harper
finished third individually with a
one-over 217 total and Georgias
Lynn Lott and defending champ
Tommy Valentine closed with
218 tallys to share fourth place
honors.
We just played very poor,
explained Gator coach Buster
Bishop. We were putting very
poorly.
Sub par weather plagued the
SEC teams and Saturdays round
was postponed to Sunday due to
the inclement conditions.
But Bishop said the weather
didnt affect UFs performance.
It didnt have a thing to do
with how we played, Bishop
said. I was just pleased that we
could stay over and finish the
tournament.

and he is a real inspiration to
the team.
The really big
disappointment for us was
Benny Vaughns failure to
qualify for the finals of the
half-mile, an event he was
favored to win, Carnes
continued. He just happened to
be in a real fast heat and didnt
qualify, although his time was

Ray Heidema
. MI-SFC

Andy North
... one stroke back
Mississippi, Vanderbilt and
Mississippi State withdrew after
the first 36 holes, unable to
remain and complete the SEC
play.
Golf team captain Mike
Killian scored three straight
rounds of 74 to bolster the
Gator tally with a 222 while
sophomore Gary Koch added a
224 with rounds of 77-72-75.
Junior Jim Smith chipped in a
228 and freshman Steve
Morgans 234, high for the
Gators, was not included in the
UF total.
Low scores from five players
instead of the usual four
determined the teams total over
the 6,750-yard, par 36-36 72
course.
Georgia won the title for the
14th time last year when they
defeated 13-time champ LSU by
one stroke.

better than what the finals time
ended up to be."
A surprise in the half was
Floridas Ken Bumsed, who
Finished second in the event
turning in a 1:53.8 time. Kens
a long-time half-miler, Carnes
commented, he runs better
outdoors and has just been
overshadowed by Vaughn.
Another pleasing Finish to
Carnes was Frank Geislers
second in the javelin. I found
Frank in my track and Field class
last fall, Carnes said. I was
teaching the javelin, he did well,
and asked him if he would like
to join the team. He had never
thrown a javelin before in his life
and now he ends up getting
Thats quite
threw H)9 feet in the contest.
Shaking of the meet, Carnes
said, Kentucky did a real fine
-job, but there are six places in
each event and Tennessee put a
lot of people in the rest of the
places. LSU dropped down from
what 1 expected they would do,
though.
Was Carnes satisfied With
results? Well no. well never be
satisfied until we win.
The Florida AAUs are next
for the Gators this weekend on
Florida track.



Tired Tannen tried to talk but found the task tedious

By CHRIS
Alligator Sport&d*o#
Young boys swooped down
from Florida Field stands like
buzzards seeking autographs
from former Gator Steve Tannen
during the second annual Gator
Great Intramural All-Star
football game recently.
He signed them, but it wasnt
easy. He was tired.
Tannen rose from his sideline
seat to join the Great offense for
the next series of downs. He lay
in an exhausted heap on the turf
between plays. Getting up from
the grass, Tannen stumbled back
over to the sideline where he
collapsed on the bench.
Bug off man, he blurted.
Look, Im really dead tired and
I dont want to talk to any
sports writers.
He thought for a moment and
reconsidered. Well, only a
couple questions, he said.
Give me a break
This was my introduction to
New York Jet defensive safety
Tannen, someone you could
accurately call a UF Gator
Great. Considering his condition,
his brash demeanor was
excusable.
Tannen, sporting an Afro-type
haircut and a thick bushy
mustache, has a great deal of
admiration for Jet quarterback
Joe Namath. I really like the
guy, he said. Hes got a real
head on his shoulders and I
admire everything he does.
But Tannen doesnt think
Namaths presence on the Jet
roster will assure the team
another superbowl berth. It
will take more than Joe to get us
there, he explained. Were all
going to have to try like hell.
Was Tannen indignant when
Namath showed up to training
camp two weeks late at the start
of the 1970 season?
Hell no. Id just be sorry if
he decided not to show at all.
Tannen, who recently went
into a partnership in a
Gainesville novelties store called
Tuesday Morning, said the
difference between college and
pro ball is hard to describe.
Its just the pressure, he
said. You have a lot more
people watching you, looking at
every move you make.
But Tannen wont trade his
Jet uniform for anything. I love
New York, he said. The Jets
give you a chance to do
whatever you want. They dont
try to hinder your ability in any
way.
The former Gator defensive
star has definite thoughts on the
role of college athletics.
Saying that he doesnt think
UF athletics are over-emphasiz-

RAPPS
DELIVERS
373-3377
MON-FRI
FROM 4:00
P.M. ON
SAT & SUN FROM
FAS T

jedj Tannen called sports a 1 know athletics is an
Ur? ,^"! ributor m 3 fShf* cxpensivt business. he
Doys,lte admitted. But 1 dont think

fir
WmsBBKMm 1 HH MBfif
IK' HKH? a
UPHHn
ia*b Wmzk
i|||
TOM KENNEDY
New York Jet Steve Tannen (22) grapples with defender
... former Gator returned to UF for All-Star clash
Cl D/MVC AUTO REPAIRS
CLRUU 0 AND SALES
l(\Of Discount ON PARTS ONLYI
*** SO To Students
All Makes And Models Corvair Specialist
Get a Fair Shake .... See ELROD
Free Estimates and Guaranteed Work
1031 SO. MAIN phone: 378-8532
CARS TRUCKS BUSES
SKOAL ATTBTIOW TO IHSUMNg QJUMS
rm wMurwmwi nswww a mmww
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youre able to evaluate the
benefits of athletics just by
looking at the books.
A long haired atlilete himself.
Tannen said dismissing athletes

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from a sport just because of
their hair length was just
ridiculous.
Hell, you can still be a good
atlilete no matter how long your
hair is.

Page 15



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 17,1971

Bulldogs trounce Vandy
for SEC baseball crown

By SIM SMITH
Alligator Sports Writer
It should never have stopped
raining.
Thats how Vanderbilt fans
must be thinking after the
Commodores were thumped
twice by Mississippi State this
past weekend for the
Southeasten Conference baseball
championship. The series was
postponed Wednesday and
Thursday due to rain.
The Bulldogs trounced Vandy
5-1 in Starkville to claim the
first game Friday. An overflow
crowd of 8,000 watched as Ted
Milton pounded a two-run
homer in the first inning to give
winning pitcher Jerry Thompson
all the runs he needed.
The two division winners
journeyed to Nashville on
Saturday. Mississippi State, the
SECs defending champs, won
the title for the second
consecutive year by whipping
the Commodores 3-1.
State knocked two home runs
over the short Vandy fences in
the game. Mike Proffitt upped
his record to 10-1 despite the
fact that he allowed ten hits and
was in trouble several times.
The next stop for the
Bulldogs is Gastonia, North
Carolina for the regional
playoffs in June.
In other SEC baseball actions
Canadiens tie
Stanley Cup
series at 3-3
By Alligator ServicM
MONTREAL Frank
Maholich scored a goal against
the Chicago Black Hawks
Sunday to tie the sixth game of
the series at 3-3 and brother Pete
sealed up the Canadien victory
with another goal with five
minutes remaining to give
Montreal a 4-3 triumph to knot
the Stanley Cup playoffs at
three games apiece.
The Black Hawks
unsuccessfully vacated their goal
in the final minute of play to
concentrate their efforts at
catching the elusive Canadiens.
The seventh and final game of
the series will be played in
Chicago Tuesday night.

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Auburns Joey Martin won the
batting crown with a .441
average and Gator star Will
Harman finished tenth in the
league batting .345. Harmans
average is amazing considering
the numerous injuries he
suffered. He played in several
games with a stiched up right

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hand and a pulled hamstring.
Mark Hedgecock and Tony
Dobies finished in the top 25
batters with .314 and .313
averages respectively.
Florida will meet Florida
State for a three game series
Friday and Saturday on Perry
Field.

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