Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
; v*. V****
Museum Road parking banned
... to relieve rush hour traffic

Vol. 63, No. 140

Sworn testimony to be revealed
Illegal abortion counsel investigated

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Sworn testimony dealing with
illegal abortion counseling" of
state university coeds will be
presented to a Senate
committee, Sen. Richard Deeb
said Tuesday.
The St. Petersburg senator
said a special meeting of the
Senate Committee on
Universities and Junior Colleges
will be set aside to hear from
witnesses, including two
assistant state attorneys and
people from the campus."
He refused to identify the

Buckman residents perform
r strip show 9 again for public

By TQM COftNELISON
AHHpator Staff Writer
The second Buckman Strip Show** in a week
was held at section B, Buckman Hall Monday, in
protest of the statement made by Board of Regents
member Elizabeth Kovachevich. Miss Kovachevich
stated that Florida university dormitories were
nothing more than taxpayers whorehouses.**
The first show was held last Friday, and
Mondays program was mostly a repeat of the earlier
extravaganza. Both prograritflfeatired a ted light,
mock strip shows, music dealing with strippers,
general bawdiness and a banner bearing the message:
Buckman Whorehouse, your taxes at work.
Mondays protest included a three-foot tall poster
of Miss Kovachevich with space in which passers-by
could sign their names on a petition. The petition,
included on the poster, was addressed to
Representative Don Nichols (D-Jacksonville), in
support of his stand to remove Miss Kovachevich
from the Board. At 2 p.m., over 200 signatures had
been gathered. ./ r
Also included in Mondays program was a new
sign asking customers* to try the Buckman

The
Florida Alligator

attorneys but sakl the
investigators have sworn
testimony and know better than
he what can and cannot be made
public.
It's not a little thing," he
said in an interview, disclosing
that he has been investigating
the situation since it was brought
to his attention last July. Some
of the girls are coming back
(from abortion trips) in bad
shape."
It has readied very serious
proportions and mothers of
students ought to know about

Area president and a resident of Buckman B, was
not press coverage, but an expression by one dorm
section to show the absurdity of the whole
situation.**
Goodstein appeared in the skit, held on the third
floor balcony, dad only in trousers and a ski mask.
Murphree Community Resident Advisor Steve
Haulman was among those who signed the petition
to Nichols. Haulman said he was enjoying the show
and opined, I think the request by students and
prominent state officials for Miss Kovachevichs
removal is quite justified.**
Haulman later requested the signs be removed at
the end of the day.
After the skits are over, 1 believe the signs
should be taken down,** Haulman said. They got
the message across, but the signs can be misleading
when the skits are over.'*
Haulmans request coincided with UF Housing
Director Harold C. Rikers opinion that the signs

Car and scooter parking
abolished on Museum Road

By LYNN PARSONS
Awirtwt Alignment Editor
Upon recommendations from the Parking and
Transportation Committee, all parking on Museum
Road between North-South Drive and Thirteenth
St. has been abolished and campus police officers
will begin enforcing the regulation today.
According to Parking and Traffic Coordinator
Lee Burroughs the two primary reasons for this
change are to facilitate the movement of traffic
during rush hour and to ensure the safety of
pedestrians and cyclists.

University of Florida, Gainesville

it," said Deeb, the Senate's GOP
minority floor leader.
Deeb said the Senate owes it
to the taxpayers, students and
parents to get to the bottom of
the current furor dealing with
alleged immorality on university
campuses, which began with a
flap over university-sanctioned
dormitory visits between the
sexes.
It reached a climax last week
when a member of the Board of
Regents, Miss Elizabeth

Kovachevich of St. Petersburg,
said she agreed with one parents'
description of university dorms
as taxpayers' whorehouses."
Since then, two legislators
have asked the governor to
remove her, another called for a
full-scale investigation, and two
members of the board of regents
asked her for a public apology.
I think we need to provide
some answers and the Senate,
through your committee, is the

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Signs have been painted on the curbs and the new
regulations will be enforced on a 24 hour basis.
Three motorcycle zones have been moved off the
highway. The zone in front of Jennings Hall has
been moved to the commuter parking lot directly
behind it. The cycle area in front of the Reitz Union
has been eliminated and people using this area are
now requested to use the Reitz Union lot scooter
zone.
The Towers cycle zone has been moved to the
circular drive next to the Housing Office.
All scooter zones and no parking zones are clearly
marked.

Wednesday, May 19, 1971

proper body to do this, Deeb
told Universities Committee
Chairman Robert Haverfield,
D-Miami.
Deeb said the evidence he
plans to present will be
supported by sworn testimony
of participants, including
witnesses who participated in
the activities investigated,
assistant state attorneys and
staff members who conducted
investigations.



!, The Florida Alttptor, Wednesday, May 19.1971

Page 2

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/THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is tha official student newspaper of theV
university of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during \
July and August when Its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.90 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy It'considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
I 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 /
Vlnsertlon. J

V ,w '; vl*.; v J|b
jp JiiP
sg& fSL JB

Swinging
A swing, a couple of tires, a
kitten; put in four kids and you
have more fun and happiness
than in a whole circus full of
clowns. They will play, they will
laugh and they will wonder. Is
the whole world like this? For
the time being it is. Sun, sand,
laughter, how long will it last?
Forever. It seems Herbie, Mark,
Chris and a friend prove it.

* Are You Really
* Capturing The
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: :
STUD-EASE ;
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* *
*
*1730 Univ. Ave.
*ad joining College Inn*
* Phone 373-4584
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Photos
by
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Walters



Mandatory rate cut draws support

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A
mandatory 15 per cent cut in
auto insurance rates drew
support from opponents and

BSU plans rally
(EDITORS NOTE: Due to the late release of this statement,
The Affiptor was unable to provide further information at proas
time.)
i \
The Black Student Union released the following statement j:
Tuesday night:
The Black Student Union is actively continuing the struggle j:
for justice and fair play for black students at UF. The important ]
; issues that erupted in crisis have not yet been settled. The \
: remaining black students on campus are reeking with i
discontent. It is still not possible, as of Tuesday, May 18, to j
: develop a rapport with the university administration, even :
\ though the front door of Tigert Hall has been re-opened.
Today 72 students, who were arrested for trying to talk to :
the president of UF, face a circuit court judge for arraignment.
They face a possible SSOO fine and/or 6 months in jail. All i
\ concerned persons are asked to rally at the County Courthouse :
\ at 2 pm. today.

Willis wants to publicize cases

By JENNIFER RICH
Ainpnor vvmsr
In an effort to alert people
that the honor court is
working,'* Honor Court
Chancellor Robert Willis said
publication of cases tried in die
court is essential.
We also hope that by
publicizing the cases, this will
have an inhibiting effect on
students that may be tempted to
cheat or steal, said Willis.
Since May 6, 24 cases
involving cheating and stealing
have been tried according to
MDb. Eight cases of chesting
and eight cases of stealing were
proserated. Os the 24 cases tried
eight were dropped for various
reasons, WSh said.
Started in 1960, the honor
YAF disagrees
with Kovachevkh
UF Young American for
Freedom (YAF) spokesman
Mike Can has made a statement
expressing disagreement with the
remarks of Board of Regents
member Miss Elizabeth
Kovachevich.
Miss Kovachevichs comment
was totally irresponsible, said
Carr, YAF stands for
responsible conservatism. Miss
Kovachevich's obviously
erroneous characterizations
about university students is as
as some students
characterizations about the
Board of Regents.
According to Can, Both
forms of attack represent an
extremist and demagogic
approach to political issues.
Neither are forms of action
which enhance sound action in
government.
We urge strong action be
Miss Kovachevich, said Can.

backers of the controversial
no-fault insurance plan
Tuesday.
Opponents of the bill

court follows the same
procedural rules as listed by
Florida law. When a defendent
pleads not quilty, a jury trial is
held with members of the jury
randomly selected horn
upperclassmen. A summary trial
consisting of a judge,
prosecuting attorney and a
defense attorney, is conducted
when the defendent enters a plea
of guilty.
The first full jury trial, since
the student elections, was held
Sunday, May 16, with three
students from Electrical
Engineering 301 tried for

WE HAVE
ALL
STEREO &
PHONOGRAPH
NEEDLES
j Ml \TZ 'll HIM

ITS TIME TO TURN OFF!
V '*& V {? ' '!/;, 1 jf i
'
(OFF CAMPUS STUDENTS)
We recently notified all University of Florida students living off-campus that a new
service was available to expedite the handling of orders to disconnect telephone service at
the end of the quarter.
This is to remind students that they can avoid the last minute rush by placing their
disconnect order anytime during May. A special group of Service Representatives will be
glad Jo take your order and you can reach diem 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.
*a. ; ' 0
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Southern Befcijlj
§O3 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE
I will v *' *H***f I* T r rvnr n. r*^
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proposed tying the rate cut to
the no-fault bill in an attempt
to kill it, but supporters quickly
agreed to die general idea of a
rate cut in hopes of saving the
bill.
House majority leader Don
Nichols, D-lacksonville,
opponent of the bill, said he
vroukl meet with die bill's
supporters to try to work out
the details of the forced rate rat.
The House adjourned Tuesday
night after debating the bill all
afternoon. House Speaker
Richard Pettigrew, D-Miami,
scheduled debate to resume at 9
am. Wednesday.
WeH get together and work
out something that will do the
job, Nichols said. If we can
show this would provide a
mandatory 15 per cent rate
reduction, I think the people
would be very interested in
that.
Speaker designate Terrell
Sessions, D-Tampa, another
opponent of the Ml, said he

cheating. Two of the defendants
were found guilty and given
eight and five penalty hours and
put on probation for three
quarters. The second jury trial
will be held Sunday, May 23, for
a cheating offense. Monday, May
24, a bench trial will be held on
a campus stealing offense.
When a student is given a
sentence of penalty hours, the
house are added on to the
number of hours needed for
graduation. If a student is put on
probation, any violations made
in that period may lead to the
student's suspension.
tnangle
beveiage mart
Discount Bear & Wines
Party Kegs $19.95
Booms Farn 75$
1202 N.E. Bth Ave.
372-6476

would support the measure if
the rote cut is included.
Without the rate cut
provision, I don't think the bill
would do very much at all to
lower prices to the people,
Sessums said.
Rep. Kenneth Mac Kay,
D-Ocala, prime backer of the
bill, said he would go along with

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THE PRICE TODAY IS THE TOMORROW!

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At dfi/ BoWM/ Vm rent by
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Summer Rates
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INCLUDES AMPLE PARKING SAUNA BATH AND
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mdnmdav. May 19,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

the IS per cent rate cut but he
feared it might be an attempt by
opponents to make the bill
unconstitutional.
Nichols said he would also try
to strike out the bill's
severability clause, which
protects the remainder of the
bill if part of it is declared
unconstitutional in court.

Page 3



Page 4

k Thm F tor Mi AMgrtot, May 19,1971

Gainesville
to host
safety show

WHAT'S HAPPENING
. l 11 1 "Carol Brady-

Five Sermon: T.S. Eliots
poem, The Wasteland, will be
presented as part of the
freshmen lecture series Thursday
during 3rd and 4th periods.
Hal, hail: ( ... the yangs all
here!) A complete experience in
transcendental eating is offered
every day at the Krishna House,
216 SW 2nd Street, for anyone
interested in reviving their
eternal God-consciousness.
Politicos: The Political
Science Student Advisory
Council will meet today in room
205 Peabody at 4 to accept new
members and elect next years
officers. For more information
call 378-3554 or 378-3563.
Newsprint: Peter Millones,
assistant managing editor of the
New York Times will be the
guest speaker at the Annual
Student Publications Awards
Banquet May 28. Tickets will be
available today at the Business
Office of Student Publications,
3rd floor Union.

EUROPE
I THE AIESEC CHARTER FLIGHT I
I HAS 20 SPACES 1
I NOW AVAILABLE. I
I TO GO ON I
I A LEGAL FLIGHT, COME BY I
I RM 303 J.W.R.U. 2-5 PM. I
DON'T BE CAUGHT ON AN ILLEGAL FLIGHT
I SPACES ARE ON A FIRST COME I
II FIRST SERVE BASIS. I
II FROM JUNE 16 AUGUST 31 I
H $243 ROUND TRIP I
H OPEN TO UF STAFF, PERSONNEL, I
I STUDENTS & IMMEDIATE FAMILIES I
| ONLY I
HU
W ' Yd a-

By DARRELL HARTMAN
Adaptor Staff Writer
Have trouble controlling your bicycle? Always
smashing into pine trees and cement trucks? Or
maybe you have a tendency to drown easily, start
forest fires when you go camping or run red lights
on your way to the camp grounds.
Or if you live in one of those roach infested
houses built during the Civil war that only has one
electrical outlet for every three rooms, you might
Just drop in on the Gainesville-Alachua County
Citizens Safety Council demonstrations at the
Gainesville Mall today through Saturday.
More than 20 city, county and state agencies will
participate in a four day safety demonstration
which will include exhibits, safety demonstrations
and films.
The Red Cross will demonstrate first aid
techniques Jhe Department of Natural Resources and
the Florida Marine Control will give hints on

Chant the Holy Names: Free
yourself from the bondage of
material life (final exams!) and
experience the bliss of Krishna
Consciousness by attending
The Transcendental Science of
Bhakti-Yoga tonight at 7 in
room 7 Peabody.
Around the World: (in
movies) The Council of
International Organizations will
present two award winning
movies tonight in the Union
Auditorium. Loves of a
Blonde (Czechoslovakia) will
be shown at 5:30 pjn. and
Ittefaq (India) will be shown
at 8:30p.m. Admission is free.
Whinney the Pooh: A Man
Called Horse, starring Richard
Harris (who finally got the cake
out of the rain) will be shown
Thursday night at 7 and 9:30 in
the Union Auditorium.
Admission is 50 cents.
Cavemen: UF Speleological
Society will meet tonight at 7 in

room 347 Union to elect
officers.
Gulf Oil: T.D. Lumpkin,
executive vice president of Gulf
Oil Company (Latin America)
will speak tonight at 8 in room
427 GSIS Building. Lumpkin
will speak on The
Expropriation of Gulf Oil
Holdings in Bolivia, sponsored
by the Latin American
Colloquium.
Gym changes: Badminton
club now meets only
Wednesdays at 8. pjn. in the
Norman gym.
Cuban Independence Day:
Celebration Thursday sponsored
by the Federation of Cuban
Students in Little Hall 109 at 8
pjn.
_ Improve Grades While Devottrw
Dm Santa Amount Os Tlmo To Study
USE STUDY SOUNDS
Increase Your Concent ration And Improve
v sksssEKrr %%s<&-sSun%
CAUSE THIS TO HAPPEN
_ S Trade U* Record
Sound Concepts. Inc, Box 3852
Charlotte!villa. Va. 22902

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of
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boating and camping rules and the various police
units will explain safety laws and regulations.
Os special interest to UF students will be the
Bikeway Councils program. Mrs. Betty Watson said
the council will explain bicycle regulations, fine
information, present and projected bike routes and
statistics on bicycle accidents and thefts.
Dan Wright Jr., director of the governors
highway safety council commission will officially
kick off the safety show at 2:30 pjn. today.
Gainesvilles Junior Miss, Terri Ward will also be on
hand for the opening ceremonies.
Shell use a bow and arrow and try to hit the
bullseye of a banner saying Zero in on Safety and
Arrive Alive, the official name of the show.
Patricia Jameson, director of the safety council
said the word safety is a little outdated. I prefer
to use the term survival. Driving through traffic
today is really a matter of survival.
The show will be open today and Thursday 10
ajn. to 7 pjn., Friday, 10 ajn. to 9 pjn. and
Saturday 10 ajn. to 4 p.m.

Singles THESES DISSERTATIONS Singles
4d REPORTS-BOOKS 4 4
_ NOTES U
x THE ffloPY Binders g I
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R Binders I 'SS? 11 !! n
o cokm W ENTER x
X NEXT TO PASQUALES REST.
| FREE PARKING IN REAR
3d I 1718W.UNIV 376-9334 3d
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SPECIALIZING IN BETTER HOMES IN NORTHWEST GAINESVILLE
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Driving through traffic
today is really a matter of
survival.
- Patricia Jameson



Two UF poets
to read works
Gary Corseri will read his poetry tonight at 7:30 in the J. Wayne
Reitz Union Lounges.
Mr. Corseri is a graduate of the UF and Harvard University. He has
studied creative writing under M.S. Kirkpatrick and Robert Lowell.
His poetry has appeared in The Florida Quarterly, The Harvard
Advocate, Poetry Northwest, Defiance and other periodicals. He has
taught in the public school systems in Boston and San Francisco and
is presently employed as an instructor of English in the
Comprehensive English Department.
Mr. Corseri was bom and raised in New York City. He has travelled
extensively in North America and Europe. In his poetry Mr. Corseri
has attempted to render the mood or nature of life in latter
twentieth century America.**
Jessica Everingham, a graduate student in English, will read poems
which she has written since her reading in the Union Lounges last
year. Miss Everingham is a former editor of The Florida Quarterly.
She is working on a graduate thesis in poetry at the UF and is
currently teaching poetry in the Comprehensive English Department.
Miss Everinghams work is primarily concerned with a Florida
landscape, and interpersonal relationship. Although she was not bom
in Florida, she considers it her home, and perceives herself to be a
Florida poetess.

New economic course
concerns environment

The first course on the UF
campus concerning economics of
environmental quality will be
offered beginning next fall
quarter.
The objective of the course is
to show the role of economics as
a tool for explaining problems of
environmental quality.
Specific problem areas such as
water and air pollution,
agriculture insecticides, noise,
congestion, aesthetic values and
recreation values will be
UPI director
to spook
at SDX banquet
The annual College of
Journalism and Communications
Awards Banquet sponsored by
Sigma Delta Chi (SDX),
professional journalistic society,
will be held Thursday night at 7
in the J. Wayne Reitz Union
Ballroom.
Rhea T. Eskew, Southern
Division manager for United
Press International and Region
111 director for SDX will be the
guest speaker at the banquet.
Tickets are $3.50 and can be
purchased in the main office of
the journalism college.

j| KINGS CURB COUPON | j
i tall )ts] Hamburfl,r plat,,r oP* Ii
Jil and reg. Pepsi qj C
I JL-ghf Check for Kins't Royal Treats ;Sf I
J Bis savins* everyday Both location* I

analyzed in order to clarify
relevant issues.
The four hour course,
Economics of Environmental
Quality (AS 332), will be
taught by Dr. Fred Prochaska.
The only prerequisite is AS 301
or an equivalent course in
economics,
v.
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Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florid* Alligator, WfcdhMtey, May 19,1971

Legislators crackdown:

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Wrftar
In the late 40s and prosperous 50s Communist
sympathizers and black-listing became the coined
tools of a dedicated and fierce witch-hunt.
In the 60s the hunt turned inward as a free
culture blossomed into the violence of assassination
and the vehemence of war. The university, once a
detached and unsophisticated purveyor of fun, was
unwillingly thrust into the spotlight and eye of
dissension.
No longer an island of academic security, radical
and immoral students founded a morning protest
center and an evening strategy workshop, where
once only bras and panties flew during panty raids.
And into this the 70*s intruded. Perennial alumni
contributors and legislative across-the-board
supporters found themselves sponsoring a system
that increasingly condemned all their traditions
while% questioning the very democracy they
considered unquestionable.
So, following the student outcry for revolution,
the public began its own rebellion. And students
nationwide, a bit awed and amazed, were caught by
surprise as reactionary outbursts took form.
Nowhere has it been so noticable and so
misunderstood as in Florida state government.
The university is no longer a sanctuary, an
island unto itself, Sen. Bob Saunders, D-Alachua,
said. It's almost impossible for the legislature to
give total support to the states universities with the
growing public resentment.
The resentment, a combination of growing
disillusionment, anger at the univefsitys double
standards and a too permissive administration,
exploded this past legislative session in the form of a
batch of hard-line campus control bills. It may have
marked the end of traditional university autonomy,
or as Senate President Jerry Thomas, D-Jupiter,
said, the end of the sacred cow.
I think its a healthy sign in this legislature when
we have reached the point where we will even dare
to question education, Thomas continued.
And question they have. One committee, the
Senate Universities and Community Colleges, chaired
by the outspoken Sen. Robert Haverfield, D-Miami,
has been so active in this respect as to draw the
mixed compliment from a House Education
committee member, Theyve given the campus
radicals issue so much attention, there was no need
to deal with it in the House.
The attention has revolved around several
fll-defined sweeping morality issues.
In the months before the recent session began,
several legislators hinted of what was to come.
Numerous bills were filed dealing with outspoken
radical speakers who advocated the overthrow of
the government through violence. An indirect
disgust with the appearance of Abbie Hoffmann,
Jane Fonda and other antiwar radical speakers, the
bills were not given much credence at the time.
Many considered it simply a grandstand legislative
effort that would wilt with the pressure of a new
and problem-laden session.
Its not a grandstand play at all though,*'
Saunders admonished. Theyre totally sincere. An
awful lot of the population feel that a university is a
privileged sanctuary where students dont need to
follow rales and theyre disturbed.
While the senate's university committee debated a
host of campus-control bills, an issue broke that

M
Saunders

An awful lot of the population
i feel that a university is a privileged
sanctuary where students dont
need to follow rules and theyre,
disturbed.

'%/ pj>;.
H| X
*
focused more attention and outrage on the
university than it has seen since legislators and other
state officials called for UF Professor Ken Megflls
removal last year.
An FSU student, Jack Lieberman, found himself
the uncomfortable centfal figure of all that was
wrong, all that was permissive in the state
universities.
Lieberman, nicknamed a self-proclaimed
Marxist, taught a non-credit student fee supported
course in, How to Make a Revolution in the United
- States.
Stanley Marshall, FSU president, insisted the
course had no more sanction or academic standing
than any unstructured discussion group under a
tree.
Lieberman, though, found himself before the
senates university committee, the butt of a vigorous
verbal attack, ironically giving him and his course
unmatched publicity.
But Sen. William Wig Barrow vowed to
continue his campaign against the FSU junior. Im
going tp stick to my guns. He doesnt belong on a
state campus... teaching a course in revolution.
What earthly possible good is that course going to
be?
The senates university committee, though,
turned towards the Board of Regent's to take action
on the Leiberman affair.
But instead the board, while condemning
Lieberman personally, defended his right to teach
the course.
The senate got upset by a dirty little radical, D.
Burke Kibler, Board of Regents chariman, said.
But for us to use our powers to curb lieberman
would be worse than allowing him to speak. In our
system we must protect the liebermans... or we
become repressive. There must be an atmosphere of
intellectual freedom if the universities ate to
survive.
The Senate University and Community Colleges
Committee, now incensed by the boards refusal to
put the Lieberman incident on its agenda tore into
the board, college administrators and students
themselves.
The regents simply are not answerable to the
taxpayers as to how they spend money, Haverfield
contended. Every time the legislature attempts to
put a check on them, they scream politics. This is
erroneous.
Following its confrontation with Lieberman, the
committee took on the appearance of a harried
battlefield as political frustration emerged as a
demand to abolish the regents.
Senate President Jerry Thomas led the fight
against the theoretically apolitical board and its
governor-appointee regents.
Suggesting the board may have outlived its
usefulness, Thomas blasted the concept of
maintaining a buffer between higher education and
politics.
I dont want a buffer. When something is wrong,
I want people to go to, and I want them to
straighten it out.
Thomas' outcry, which met receptive ears inside
and outside the Senate, was blasted by regent
members and other state officials.
The proposal to abolish the board is horrifying,
Kibler said. I think charges that the boards been
inactive and hasnt done things is totally untrue and

Randy Bellows, Alligator staff
writer, spent the past three
weeks in Gainesville and
Tallahassee, researching the
legislative mood and activities.
Here are his conclusions along
with a report of the move to
abolish the Board of Regents.
totally unwarranted. Os course there are areas in
which the regents have been fallible but the present
criticism is neither genuine nor good.**
Thomas proposed to maintain a chancellor while
shifting the board's responsibilities over to the
Department of Education and thus to the governor's
cabinet. The net result would be, in Barrow's words,
to make the university system politically
responsive.''
But although we serve in the political arena,"
Kibler warned, the board should retain its
apolitical status, and resist improper pressure.
We ought not jump through hoops like puppy
dog," he continued.
The board itself fought back with bared teeth and
in the process sunk several lower molars into a
student body just recovering from an administration
confrontation. They abolished open house in a
sudden and surprising move. Although they loudly
denied it, they were castigated for making political
concessions to senate critics.
It was an imprudent and improper thing to do,"
Kibler conplained. The board wouldn't even wait
to hear the results of a two-year report.
The redeeming effect of the open house
decision, though, played little, if any role in this
week's political death of the regent's abolishment
ssue. Rep. Terrell Sessums, chairman of the House
Education Committee, did much more to silence it.
In a private luncheon with Thomas and Haverfield,
he quietly informed the legislators the house would
in all likelihood neigher support nor pass the
regents' abolishment bfll.
I've detected little support for the senate's bill,"
Sessums said.
Following the Lieberman incident and the
ensuing Board of Regent's controversy, the senate's
universities committee, this time without the
dramatics of a plea for student morality, or the
heroics of a protector of democracy," used its
most powerful weapon; campus-control through the
introduction and passage of senate bills.
In stacatto fashion the committee
overwhelmingly endorsed a composite radical"
speakers bfll, a minimum teaching hours proposal
and a bfll to deal with speakers guest or students
- who advocate the overthrow of the government
through violence."
Let's have one thing understood," Thomas said.
I have no complaint with the students. I sure have
a complaint with the system that those in a position
of responsibility have allowed to develop."
On the same tack Barrow contended, The man
in the street is fed up to the gills with this idea of
complete lack of academic inhibitions under the
guise of a free university."
The Senate, meanwhile, gave almost uniform
aipport to the committee's proposal The bfll,

The university is no longer a
sanctuary ; an island unto itself. It is
i almost impossible for the legislature
tQ give total support to the states
universities with the growing public
resentment



the target is the student

making it illegal for any speaker to advocate
violence gained 37 senate sponsors and passed by a
37-1 landslide.
While the Senate judiciary opened hearings on the
legality of the radical speakers bill, the
universities committee turned towards consideration
of a minimum teaching hours proposal.
The bill, on the surface an attempt to make
professors more accountable to their students, was
perhaps the most representative example of this new
concern, this death of autonomy, in the state
universities.
In a manner radically different to past blanket
approval of university action the legislature was
attempting to assert their right to investigate and to
alter.
Despite arguments contending the minimum
hours bill was too restrictive and an unneccessary
harrasment of university professors, it passed easily
29-16. A similar bill requiring IS contact hours for
junior college professors passed by a wider margin
the following day, 25-8.
The legiriative session is now at the halfway mark
and, reflecting back on the past month, one can
only accuse the House of Representatives of
avoiding the higher education issue entirety. But
appearances are misleading and loud voices never
fefl to attract attention.
By no means has the senate exhausted its barrage
of campus control measures nor its voice to push for
them. But to date, the effect of the senate outcry
has only been to solidify the friction and outrage
among students, their universities and the
legislature.
Not only could these bills seriously affect
academic freedom, Kibler warned, /but they have
obfuscated, confused and clouded the monumental
issues that face education.
A fiscal crisis, building for years, has only begun
to explode at higher education; legiriatois no longer
fear to touch or to trod upon the sacred cow.
1 think this session is a turning point,
Hendricks Chandler, corporate assistant to the
Board of Regents, prophesied. But public conoem
over what they feel to be an immoral atmosphere*
plus reduced funding is killing off our legislative
support and were going to have to suffer with it
until we regain the public confidence.
And as the support dies, more and more citizens
and public officials are turning towards the Board of
Regents for relief.
Abolishing the regents was never regarded as a
realistic solution to the problem. Cabinet members
readfly admitted they could not handle the added
burden of administering an entire nine university
educational system, nor did they particularly desire
to undertake the responsibility.
But what the threat of abolishment may have
accomplished is to light a fire under the board, one
that has needed stroking for a long time.
There are many members of the legislature who
feel very strongly that the system is not working,
Gov. Reubin Askew said. Some are disturbed by
the lack of leadership they feel is displayed from
time to time.
From all sides the criticism conies: lack of
leadership, of change, of dealing with the really
monumental issues.
Milton Weir, on resigning from the regents several

v

months ago lamented. You see no progress. The
institution of education is so deeply rooted and
ingrained that it takes too long to change it.
Weir continued, The pressures from all points
are great. The universities want to be as independent
as possible.
The board is left with a lack of power, a
frustration not at all conducive to effective and
decisive action. The causes are numerous: an
inadequate staff, a lack of a working majority and a
legislature which has- attempted to exercise political
control, Or at the very least, political influence.
There exists something of a credibility gap
between the board and the public, Saunders
explained. There is a fairly widely held feeling in
the legislature that the regents have not been as
responsive to the general publics sentiment as they
should be.
Kibler though, denies the allegation, contending
that the board has not only been responsive but
often oveMesponsive.
But beyond the criticism that surrounds the
board's immediate relation to the public are much
deeper and serious complaints.
The last three months have seen the board
attacked for not dealing effectively with the need
for a year-round campus, for waiting indeterminably
to limit PhD's, for its hesitation on recommending a
proposed tuition hike and for the future
organization of this state's 27 junior colleges and
nine universities.
And as several legislators have claimed the board
has failed to deal effectively with these problems.
But abolishing the regents would have done little
more than to bury a financially struggling system
into the depths of political influence and control.
And although that battle stands temporarily
postponed, the war for university control still rages.
Behind the arguments, submerged beneath the cross
charges and allegations, lies the basic truth that for
the first time the university is free game. Whether it
be for development or exploitation, the university
system is no longer the untouchable albatros. More
than anything else this has been the tone of the
1971 legislative session: feeling out the weak spots,
occasionally drifting off haphazardly on one specific
issue or another.
I think they're just seeking publicity and
self-serving ends, FSU Student Body President Ray
Gross alleged.
But it goes beyond that, into what Thomas called
a pressing need to question where the state's money
way being appropriated.
Anything that takes 73 per cent of the tax
dollar deserves to be questioned, Thomas said.
And in the end that is where the power lies. For
with all the exhortations for campus control and a

moral climate nothing can damage die university
more or give it a greater boost than fiscal
policy.
Thats really the basic issue,* Sessums
explained. Money simply money how much is
available and how we are going to distribute it.
And the legislature isnt talcing anything for
granted,* Sessums, prime mover of an extensive
tuition and financial aid bill, continued. Theyre
taking a tougher, stronger approach.
Its easier to vote a tuition increase or an
education cut,** Sessums warned ominously, if the
legislature feels badly towards the universities.
Hopefully theyre not that petty to approach a
moral issue through fiscal policy, but its often
simply an unconscious thing.**
This is where the universities will be hurt most
the subde, almost indistinguishable, cuts in funding.
The decisions that never explode into verbal
confrontations, like the Lieberman incident, but
have the potential to create a much greater and
more debilitating havoc.
Throughout, the one truism that will guide the
state legislature, whether in a slash of funds or a slap
at radicals, is public concern.
Its something we can never forget,** Saunders
said. The universities do not belong to the state, to
the faculty or to the legislature. They belong to the
people and it is virtually impossible to operate
without their support.**
This legislative session has seen a select group of
senators gain almost total control of press coverage
of educational issues. But beyond the outcry,
beyond the noise, lies incontrovertable proof that
the publics support is indeed missing.
Whether due to what Sessums termed a shocking
lack of educational accomplishment,** or to an
allegedly immoral student body, or even to the UFs
recent black crisis, the publics disillusionment has
led to a desire to control to physically and
psychologically touch the university system.
What students, faculty and administration may
have failed to realize is that this, the very first grasp,
is merely a footnote, an introduction, to a totally
political and violently indignant future.

The man in the street is fed up
to the gills with this idea of
complete lack of academic
inhabitions under the guise of a free
university. ~

WadMMby, May 19,1971, Tha Florida' Alligator,


. **

Page 7



Page 8

I. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 19,1971

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U Edwardian. An Indian print scarf and black patent boot complete
her look.
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Wednesday. May 19,1971, Tha Florida AMptor,

SILVERMANS
Cool forest green Hil
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Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
* NOTICE leaving, gYllle must
liquidate holdings bsa custom
650+cc clean fast bike *7O ossa
stlllatto fast fast dirt blka sectional
sofa lamps dean beds tables
etc come by and make me an offer
on any or all call Bruce at
378*7903 (A-st-140-p)
sears 19" black and white portable
TV with stand 392-6641 or 372-1270
(A-2t-140-p)
Honda Scrambler 305, great on road
or off, great shape and low mileage,
also trailer. TV, 21" console, works
perfectly $55 call 3 78-7380
{A-st-140-p)
Saddle horses $175 up. saddle, bridle,
blanket $99. payments arranged,
boarding town and country motel
hwy 301 S. Waldo 468-9448 local
call (A-7t-140-p)
1967 Honda cb 450 excellent
condition recently rebuilt top end
two helmets with shields must sell
graduating call 378-7684 after 5:00
pm (A-2t-140-p)
1970 Clalrhaven Mobile Home 2br.
12x50 unfurnished In excellent cond.
Low price Includes 4 yrs. Insurance
call 376-2959 after spm (A-st-140-p)
set of woods-1, 3,4, 5. spaiding
top-fllte. good condition. S3O call
Kyle 392-8720 (A-lt-140-p)
18* El Camlno Camper Trailer.
Graduating, must sell. Excellent
condition, completely self contained
Sacrifice prlcelll Ph. 376-8690
(A-3t-140-p)
For Sale Bureau sl2 very good
condition, pair of tan suede working
boots $6 almost new, pair antique
blue cowboy boots womens call
378-4582 (A-2t-140-p)
1968 Honda trail 90 great for
hunting, trailing, or Just
transportation excellent condition
$230 with bell helmet 378-6029 or
392-0237 (A-3M40-P)
SONY 366 Stereo Tape Deck 3-head
professional, solid state, many extras,
new l-yaar warranty. Save SSO, only
$199. John 378-5916 nights
(A-st-140-p)
1970 Kawasaki Bushmaster 90cc.
many extras. $249. 1966 Suzuki
80cc runs great. $99. Need coins
now. 373-1464. (A-3M40-P)
HONDA 160 Dirt bike knobby tires
new seat, fender, battery, just tuned
runs strong owner has expensive
habit 195 378-3012 (A-3t-140-p)
Mobile home Bx3o great for singles
or couple, available for sept good
condition storage shed $ air cond.
good bargain call after 6 373-3997
(A-3t-140-p)
Honda 350 cl Custom paint and
pipes. Just tuned, needs clutch plates.
Cheap reliable transportation. 1968
$325 call 378-8123 (A-lt-140-p)
12x52 mobile home 2 large brs. a/c 9
mos. old very reasonable, also 65
pontlac catallna new paint and seat
covers only SBOO call 373-3974
(A-st-140-p)
SCUBA DIVERS 20% discount on
new U.S. DIVERS CO. equipment,
ph 373-1058 after 6:00 pm
(A-st-140-p)
For sale Poodle Puppies AKC
registered females Also Folk
Guitar-nylon strings Phone 372-3489
(A-st-138-p)
refrlg with big freezer 850, portable
cassette taperecorder-ptayer A tape
case $45 new, best offer, 9*xl2* rug
sls, call 392-7701 (A-st-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-Stl3B-p)
KLH stereo all walnut, garrard trntbl,
new cartridge, 4 spks, cover-150;
mosaic wall panels, 7-25; small am-fm
clock radlo-10; fondue set-5;
373-4350 (A-3t-138-p)

X. \ \ \ : .1
\ *,
oahv CORSERI JESSICA EVERINGHAM /
' WILL READ A COLLECTION OF THEIR OWN WORKS.
4
* AW "arranoemsnt of mooern /
IDEAS PRESENTED IN CONTEMPORARY POETIC* /
BTYUE.
* Ar /
A /
vi fM. Ij
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W metimnm WHwJ. Wtyw Rite / V '/ 7

Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, May 19,1971

EOF* SALE
family problems, must sell
everything: Dual 1219 ex. cond.
needs $145. Sony 530 w amp A
speakers ex. cond. $225. 2 12" spkrs.
in cabinets must hear Just S3O apiece.
Kodel deep shag rug blue A green
paid $lB4 asking only SIOO. Schwinn
Varsity 10 speed great shape only
S4O. Gerrard turn table without base
only S2O. Call anytime, ask for Mark
378-6806 (A-st-139-p)
70 HONDA, 70cc, only 950 miles,
like new,, no mechanical problems,
fender guard. 290$ call 373-3095
after 5:00. 2905 SW 13 St.
(A-3M39-P)
We will send you a klngslze waterbed
along with full Information on
becoming a distributor of our
waterbeds In your area. This
waterbed retails nationally for as high
as $59.95. Your cost for the
waterbed and distributorship
information is $26.00 (Includes
postage and sales tax). Please send
check or money order to MORPHEUS
WATERBED COMPANY, P.O. Box
784, Miami, (OJus Branch) Florida
33163 (A-st-139-p)
trailer 10x42 private wooded lot AC,
excellent cond, wall-to-wall carpet,
new washer, new refrlg, shed, 2
bedrms, furnished 373-2157
(A-st-139-p)
S.BO for 8-TRACK CARTRIDGE
TAPES (per album). New break
through In electronics lets you
RECORD your own tapes on your
present home or auto tape player in
Stereo with professional quality
results from any source. The
converter's unbelievable low cost of
$19.95 will save you hundreds of
dollars. 1 year warranty, easy
uncomplicated Installation. Exclusive
Gainesville dealer John 378-5916
nights (A-st-136-p)
1970 Mobile Home 12x60 must sell
phone 373-4347 (A-st-136-p)
Guild accoustlcal electric guitar 2
pickups excellent for Jazz $l5O firm,
also. Barbells 80 lbs sio call
378-8670 (A-st-138-p)
Items for sales 2 peterson baby
carseats, Infant swing seat. Infant
dressing table, Olivetti lettera
typewritten Olympus pen ft A access.
378-4126 (A-3M38-P)
Convertible sofa, matching chair A
end tables, green floral pat. excel,
cond. ask S6O or separately, also
10x13 green nylon carpet 1 yr. old
Call 373-3531 (A-3t-137-p)
Akal (roberts) 1500 tape deck
auto-shutoff, cross-field heads, like
new only $175, phone 378-0381
(A-4t-137-p)
Calculator semi-automatic Frlden
Model DW adds subtracts divides
multiplies $75 or best offer Call
376-8498 (A-st-137-p)
1970 Mobile Home 2 bedrooms
alr/condltionlned, furnished, cable tv,
Mobile City 382 372-7614 will rent
for summer S9O monthlyl
(A-st-137-p)
1971 NORDICA ladles ski boots size
6N black plastic nearly new call
378-4659 steel string guitar 35$
(A-4t-137-p)
Fiberglass, Resin, Auto-marine
refinishing 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, don't delay call 378-0381
(A-4t-137-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)
Knight amplifier KN94OA. 125-200
max. watts, call John 376-3894 after
sp.m. (A-3t-139-p)
HONDA 450 scrambler 1970 very
dean, many extras, two helmets,
S7BO call 378-5192 (A-st-137-p)

FOR SALE
Trailer for sale, 1 Br., 8x36, AC,
Carpet, New paneling. Fully
furnished. Call 376-8871 after 5
235-64-8468 (A-7M37-P)
DON'T merely briten your
carpets. .Blue Lustre
them.. .eliminate rapid resolllng.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
Stereo System dual turntable, 25
watt amplifier, pair of speakers,
phone Bruce Kaiser 392-7010. All
reasonable offers considered
(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-st-134-p)
FOR RENT
sx-?x-x-x-x-x^x-:^x-xwx;svx:wxw
Sublet Beautiful MT Vernon 2
bedroom townhouse room for 3
more male roommates. Dishwasher
1% bath garb. dlsp. pool close to
campus $2lO/mo. call 376-8366
(B-3t-140-p)
live CHEAP over the summerl Share
an apt. at Urtlv. Gardens TV pool
liberal roommates + extras Only S3O
+ utilities! call 378-6353 (B-st-140-p)
Private room for male In hip but
quiet house with kitchen for summer,
ac, carpet, 1 blk from campus. S6O
mo Incl everything. 373-1949 after
Bpm. (B-st-140-p)
Private rooms now available for sum
fall, large house, kitchen prvlgs, tv
room, SSO-65 + utilities. 2 blks from
campus-1204 nw 3 ave 378-0390
(B-3t-140-p)
live at THE PLACE this summer but
for CHEAPI 3 rooms available In
room twnhse. at $72 per mo. each
call 376-4909 anytime (B-st-140-p)
Groovey house 4 summer 3 bdr. AC
Chinese Garden Garage 1402 N.W.
6th PI. Call 376-8741 Persistently 3
double beds In house. (B-st-140-p)
1 or 2 roomates for The Race to
sublet for summer. Poolside apt.,
utilities Induded. (private room)
Rent Negotiable. Call 376-8159
(B-st-140-p)
Female roommate, poolside apt. at
THE PLACE, rent negotiable call
372-0124 (B-lt-140-p)
1 bed apt. to sublet summer 110 mo.
Renewable lease, air conditioned,
furnished, pool, quiet. Sin city area.
Call 376-2248 after 5 p.m.
(B-st-139-p)
POINT WEST sublet 2-bedroom apt;
available June 13; pay only July A
Aug. rent; a/e pool w/w carpet d/w;
call 373-2859 512-20 sw 34th
(B-st-140-p)
french quarter apt have your own
bedroom for only $65 a month, call
378-2281 between 5 A 7 pm.
(B-3t-140-p)
Subletting apt. for summer $95/mo
Includes water. 2 large rooms, large
kitchen, bath. 1 bl. from campus, call
Robb or Mark 378-8818 -0661
(B-st-140-p)
sublet for summer, 2-bedroom mt.
vemon apt. (townhouse) $45 per
month, per person, pool, gas
bar-b-que. call 376-6871 (B-st-140-p)
Need 3 people to sublet Landmark
apt. no. 142 for summer. Come by or
call 373-3408. Well look forward to
hearing from you. (B-3t-140-p)
Male roommate needed. 42.5f1| a
month. Frederick Gardens 376-0803
(B-st-138-p)
| K IAT 1:15 4:45 8:15
JjSORRY NO PASSES
ENGAGEMENT
WINNER OF TWO ACADEMY
AWARO6
A story of love. X
Filmed by David Lean W
Ryans a
Daughter
CHILDRENS SUMMER MOVIE
CLUB TICKETS ON SALE NOW
l2 SHOWS $1.50
AT
F55!3515|. 1:40-4:10
DUSTIN
HOFFMAN
UTTiE 810 MAN"
Panavision* Technicolor* [GP|w
LAST WEEK

.;-;.;.:...:-:*:-:v:;X;>:;:;:;:;:x:x:x:;Xx:>x:xiviv
FOR RENT
sublet off apt, a/c, pool, walk to
campus, $l7O summer, move In June
15 call Jon 378-0494 1530 nw 4th
Ave, apt. 21 (B-2t-139-p)
SUMMER SPECIAL our lose your
gain 2 bedroom apt In heart of sin
city furnished a/e 3 pools SSO oft
regular price call 373-1365
(B-St-135-p)
2 bedroom-2 bath apt Hawaiian
village, a/c, dishwasher, near pool
Junes rent FREE call 378-1217 or
visit apt. 208 Hawaiian village
(B-3M40-Q)
Sublet French Quarter No. 18 for
summer, need three or four people
near pool. Willing to take loss
373-3179 (B-5M36-P)
Sublet one bedroom, Village 34 apt
for summer; can carry over in the
fall. $ 120/mo., a/c, patio, Ideal for
grad or married couple. Call
376-2275 after 5 p.m. (B-7t-136-p)
Landmark no. 9 2 bedrm sublet for
the summer 2 pools dishwasher gym
and sauna June rent free! $95 each
for entire summer call 378-8143
anytime (B-st-136-p)

jpWlfc. ::>i^H| ; 1 ABp JWpfiV'
H v r j J T^^H
J # a # y # Ar
A MEW HORIZON IN MUSIC 111...
SPONSORED BY YOUR J. WAYNE REITZ UNION
May 21, 1971 9:00 PM to 1:00 AM
ON THE TERRACE AT J. WAYNE REITZ UNION
-MMM i
X The usic of
I Live in concert 1
Thursday-Saturday at tha Rat |
| Thun 9 and 11, Fri & Sat 8,10, and 12 |
| 2.00 advance 2.50 at the door 2
| Ticket* available Rat ai.d JWRU Box Office I

FOR RENT
save your money A sanity: private
bedroom, poolside, ac A more at apt
41 landmark only $l5O + util covers
the whole summer quarter call
372-5424 (B-st-139-p)
2 quiet graduate students to share
house 2 Mks from campus. s*3/mo +
utilities for own room. 378-5000
(B-St-136-p)
The Place sublet 2 bedrms for
summer qtr, across from Tlgert, a/c,
pool, sauna. S7O per mth per person
apt 411. 373-3270 Pete or Oean
(B-St-136-p)
1,2, 3, or 4 roomates needed for
sum. 2 bdrm a/c apt. behind Norman
Hall DISC. RATE S7O per person
whole summer can Debbie 372-5424
(B-St-139-p)
2 roomates wanted Lamacha free
June rent. Included, color tv, pool,
utilities. $75/month call Steve
378-8403 (B-4t-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)



* v v *.-*w ;.;.>ss>wsssw .wMC i y>:>x->:c;:xygocyy
gator classifieds

FOR RENT
Sublet Landmark townhouse for
summer quarter Air conditioned,
dishwasher, pool $l9O a Month Call
Jean or Diane after 5:30 373-3756
(B-5M39-P)
MUST RENT air-con apart 1 minute
from campus S7O for summer qtr call
Jim at 392-7336 or 376-9450.
(B-2t-139-p)
Two bedroom furnished duplex,
air-conditioned. Behind Mall $l2O a
month. Available June 15. 2049 NW
36th Ave. call 372-4903 (B-st-139-p)
CINEMA 1 "REIVERS"
2:10-6:30-10:40
"MAN CALLED HORSE"
4:10-8:30
wirwawn harrts
as A Mil
r alien pp^r
CINEMA 2- 1:10 3:25 5:40
irfnsEfci.l
turn mu
. L As?DA"nnu*"

Back by Popular Demand
W.C. FIELDS
FILMS PART I 4 II
SHOW TIMES: CONTINUOUS FROM 8 PM
TONIGHT AT THE RAT
Admission 25<
A STUDENT GOVERNMENT PRODUCTION
r Todays
more for your money meal
affIORRISOIVS
CBFETERIfI
l~ WEDNESDAY FEATURE "1
! FISH ALMONDINE
_ I WITH HUSH PUPPIES ft A J, ~
||OR T*fV|i
| | POTATOES | i
11 THURSDAYS FEATURE | £
8 1 BAKED MEAT SAUCE
J AND MACARONI 7QA|
jALLVOUCANEATI 'Vj
UUNCH: tl HI 2 -SUPPER:4:3OIiI 8- FREE PARKING
Lmoisons
CBFETERIfI ..beyond comparison! I
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

Covdl of latenratioMl Organizations Presents
Today May 19
Two Award Winning Foreign Movies
Documentary Film HOLY PIT at 5:30
2 Loves of a Blonde from Czochoelovnkio I
AT 6:OOPM Admission
HI Ittefoq from India 8:30 PM Fro I
Mflr with English Subtitles UNION
ALSO TWO DOCUMENTARIES AI Ml IT AMI IU
FROM INDIA & PERSIA AUUIIUKIUAI

Wednesday, May 19,1971, The Florida Alligator,

for rent
sublet one bdrm apt. for summer,
June freel $l2O a month, pet free!
furnished, in s.w. section, woodsy.
m r* 3 7^ 87 25 (has a private Patio)
10-5M39-p)
Cln City 1 bedroom apt. sublease for
summer qtr. poolside pets welcome!
sacrifice at slls mo call Linda after
4 372-7482 (B-st-135-p)
Sublet summer 2 bedroom furnished
apartment Central air and pool.
Camelot Apartments. Call 376-3894
after 6 p.m. (B-st-139-p)
apartment for summer, want to
sublease, the place apt. 353. best
offer 376-0587 call anytime
(B-st-139-p)
Pt. West Apt. 1 bedroom, private
patio, dishwasher, pool, air. cond.
June rent free. 165.00 mo. call
378-5534 (B-5M39-P)
June rent freel sublet landmark apt
89 for summer 4 girls a/c dishwasher
2 bdrms frnsd $47.50 per month call
373-1047 or come by (B-4t-139-p)
sublet 2 bdrm. furnished apt. for
summer with option to keep for fall
clean & quiet call anytime 378-5551
or visit 1016 V: s.w. 4 ave. 808
(B-4t-139-p)
Female roommate wanted for luxury
upstairs VP poolside apt. Immediate
occupancy or summer only. Senior or
grad preferred. Mult rent. Will
negotiate. Call 373-2218 or
205-764-4586 collect ((B-7t-134-p)

Page 11

FOR RENT
sublet summer village park 2
bedroom $l7O 378-9882 eve.
372- day (B-st-139-p)
Eff. type apt. summer quarter furn.
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)
Its the time and the place sublet for
summer, 4-bedroom pen house,
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)
Room for rent 3 blocks from campus
304 nw 15 st call 378-8122 60 a
month Incl. util (B-3t-138-p)
sublet 1 BR a/c furn 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-p)
For summer 2 bedroom Camelot Apt
furn. or unfurn. a/c ww carpet
dishwasher sauna fireplace pool Also
avail for next year. Call 372-1065
(B-st-138-p)
WANTED
Three roommates for summer, snare
a room for S4O or private room for
$65 per month call Wayna 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
(C-6t-138-p)
Wanted 1 roommate to share apt w/1
other male. Secluded quiet, a/c. very
low utilities, avail anytime June c^ll
373- or 378-9558 (C-st-138-p)
THE PLACE-female roommate for
summer S7O/month Inc. utilities,
private bedroom, tv, dishwasher,
pool, sauna, call Carol 373-3868
(C-st-137-p)
NJ. resident returning for summer
capable of carrying one trunk and
bicycle with them, will share
expenses call Slick 27045 or Matt
27397 (C-3M38-P)
Sublet The Place-summer quarter 1
or 2 male roommates, pool, sauna,
dishwasher, own bedroom, near
campus $75 a month utilities Incd.
call 372-6272 {C-5M36-P)
male roommates private room in
house $75 for summer quarter plus V*
utilities, downtown also need
roommates for spring 378-9266
(C-st-139-p)
need male roommate for summer In
low cost house three blocks from
tlgert. call 378-6988 (C-4t-139-p)
Female roommate summer qtr June
rent free, poolside apt., cabla tv
Landmark 39 call after five 378-1907
(C-3M39-P)
1 or 2 females to share 2 bdrm apt.
Landmark 105 378-9588 June free
SBS ea. entire summer, clean, neat
and apt w/ lots of perking space
(C-st-138-p)
Wanted female roommate for
summer. Big private a/c bedroom in
house 1 block from campus. Call Bo
378-6548 after 4pm (C-4t-139-p)
Roommate Wanted two bedroom
Apt $32.50/mo. Start June 1 Call
373-1892 (C-2t-140-p)
Wanted students to sublease 2
bedroom house dose to campus on
13st S3OO for entlra summer call
372-3922 (C-st-136-p)

WANTED
2 law students and 1 med student
need 1 roommate for summer to
share Pt West apt June free no
deposit call 376-0847 (C-3M40-P)
One male roomate to share one
bedroom French Quarter apartment
for the summer and maybe the 71-72
school year. The premedical student
wants a non-smoker only. Interested
parties should call 376-0428.
(C-st-140-p)
2 female roommates wanted to sublet
Williamsburg 44 2 bedroom 2 bath
a/c pool dishwasher June rent paid
July august 52.50 + Mi utilities call
373-3224 (C-3t-140-p)
Four persons to sublet Landmark
apt. Fall quarter only. $47.50/mo.
plus utilities. Pool, a/c. Call Kathy
373-4319 (C-3t-140-p)
Two female roommates June 1
separate bedrooms In 4 bedroom
house $25 mth + utilities. Walking
distance from campus 376-7166
(C-st-140-p)
Dependable male roommate for year
starting fall french quarter 2bdrm
townhouse. about S6O month, call
bill 392-8721 (C-2M40-P)
2 female roommates, summer
quarter, large 4 bdrm house, own
bdrm-centrai a/t, color TV, 5 min. to
campus, 737 NE 9st., call 378-7203
after 5 (C-3t-140-p)
Female roomate wanted for summer
quarter, one bedroom apt. at Unlv.
Gardens. 67.50 + Mi util. Call
373-1597. June rent free.
(C-st-140-p)
Summer-sublet: landmrk N 0.64
poolsd, near laundry, study, barbque
Juip rent free all equlped: pots, tv,
stereo, etc 3 semis see It after 4pm
373-2772 (C-st-137-p)
Two male roomates for summer. The
place, top 4bdrm flat $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
(behind Nrm. hall) $31.25/mo.
373-3020 (C-st-137-p)
Wanted to rent for summer
MODERN house 4 bedrooms 2 bath
A/C 1 block from campus enclosed
sunporches call Sheila or Cathy
373-4301, 373-1322 (C-st-137-p)
Hip chic wanted to share La Mancha
apt. own room starting fall quarter
70.00 per month + utilities walk to
campus call after 5 Brenda 392-8662
(C-st-136-p)
Two males needed for Landmark apt
172. A/C, dishwasher, 2 bedroom,
lMt baths, 2 pools, gym/sauna, bar b
q. $94 for summer. Call 378-2098
(C-st-137-p)
One female roommate summer
quarter 2 bedroom landmark apt. call
378-6592 after 5 pm (C-st-137-p)
Tny .p 'Wj\.
Men Women Families Own your own
business full-time or part-time at
your leisure available now. call local
462-2709 evenings. (E-st-140-p)
Need one girl who can type and Is
Interested In research on baby tame
wild foxes, wild cats, coons, skunks,
snakes, and turtles call 475-2546
(local) (E-4t-140-p)
Needed-lifeguards, electricians,
carpenters, and other skills for paid
dusserah positions, anyone Interested
meet In room *355 of the union on
Thursday May 20 from 6pm to 10pm
this festival Is for you and now only
you can make It work (E-st-137-p)
REVOLUTIONARY
THEATRE DIRECT FROM
SAN QUENTIN!
the cage
by RICK CLUCHEY
STRANGE AND WILD... I WOULD GO TO
PRISON FOR ITS RIGHT TO SAY WHAT IT
IS SAYING.** -twt lamati N.V. Ttm
HARROWING, FUNNY AND MOCKING.
ITS QUITE A PIAY!" -um * WNSC-TV I
IM STILL REELING FROM ITS IMPACT.
GRITTY. TOUGH AND UTTERLY ABSORB ABSORBING."
ING." ABSORBING." C**H Lnn Th. Dkm I
May 25, 1971
8:15 pm
Union Ballroom
$1.50 Students
$2.00 General Admission
advance tickets on sale stertlna
May 17 at Con stans Box Off lea

WA mt*t~!
Attn: Need attractive Miami young
lady for summer employment, good
pay. Submit age A photo to: N.C.
Sloan, Union Oil, box 4147, Atlanta,
Ga. 30302 (E-3t-139-p)
AUTOS
1967 VW SUNROOF. Uke 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
weve outgrown It. Asking SBOO or
best offer. Call 378-2912
(G-st-138-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
(Q-st-137-p)
MIJ fdMM;fi|| ieiiijM
SPECIAL SENIOR CITIZENS i
SI.OO AGE 48 A OVER
ALL OAY-EVERY DAY
IDS MEPICARP-PR. LIC.
SPECIAL BARGAIN HR.
ADULTS .7S TIL It IS
MON-THRU SAT.
hARMRAMRAAMAARSSAR i
\
SUPER-THRILLER!
3:30 Ul
>,s o#9
*"ir
rv nioM
IZvisitor
VI Color 1
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Page 12

* Tha Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, May 19,1971

Scholarships:
3 receive Fleming awards

Three $l5O IFC Fleming Scholarships have been
awarded this quarter, according to IFC Academics
Chairman John Trent.
Boris Marchegiam (Delta Upsilon), Dan Jacobson
(Tau Kappa Epsilon) and Kevin Davey (Sigma Alpha
Epsilon) will each receive $l5O allocated from IFCs
General Fund for their current quarter expenses.
The Fleming Scholarships, which are offered each
quarter to eligible brothers and pledges who are

University Women's Club
>
rewards five students

By JANE CATO
Alligator Staff Writer
iScholarship awards, in the amounts of SIOOO,
were presented recently by the University Womens
Club at their annual Spring Awards luncheon.
Five UF students received the awards which are
given annually to outstanding students.
Recipients of the Nell Critzer Miller Award and
the Edith Bristol Tigert Award, of S2OO each, were
Joy Rector, 2UC, from Pensacola and Shetene
Zolno, 3JM from Miami.
Both of these awards are in recognition of high
character, excellent scholarship and leadership in
student affairs.
Two freshmen merit awards were given to Evelyn
Sapp and Mary Coyle, both of Jacksonville, for
superior scholarship and potential. These S2OO

Illegal overseas charter flights
should make students suspicious

By MARY ANN WHITLEY
.Alligator Staff Writer
If you are flying to Europe
this summer, beware.
A lot of groups are advertising
illegal charter flights overseas
and students are getting tricked,
according to Richard Hubbell,
president of International
Students in Business and
Economics, (AIESEC) which is
oiganizing a flight this year.
The Civil Aeronautics Board
(CAB) has the power to cancel
any flight if it finds just one

Panhellenic elects new officers

Lynn Wenig, 3NR, has been
elected president of Panhellenic
Council for the year, 1971-72.
Previously, council officers
were chosen on a rotation basis,
with each sorority having
officers in successive yean.
This year, anyone who was

person booked for a charter
flight illegally.
A few of the CAB
requirements a legal chartering
organization must meet are:
e The organization cannot
exist only for the purpose of
travel.
The person signing up for a
charter flight must have been a
bonafide member of the
organization for at least six
months immediately prior to
departure.
The affinity group must
not exceed 50,000 members
(except universities.)
UF is an example of a legal

qualified could run for office,
and the candidates campaigned
by visiting each sorority house.
All of the sororities then
voted for the candidates they
felt were most qualified.
By working as a unit instead
of individually, Miss Wenig feels

active are decided equally on the basis of grad
point average, need and service to the fraternity.
I think it encourages more people to improvi
their scholastic average. It also encourages fraternity
grades to go up by sheer competition, note<
Chairman Trent, a Delta Chi.
The winners are selected by IFC Faculty Adviso
Dean Jay Stormer of the office of Studen
Development.

scholarships are given to assist the recipients during
their sophomore year.
Janies F. Miller, 4AR, form Lake Forest, North
Carolina, received the Frances Millikan Reitz
Award, presented to an outstanding music major.
This S2OO award is stipulated for use toward further
education at UF.
Dr. J.C. Dickinson, director of the Florida State
Museum, accepted the Community Award, which
is an annual gift from the University Womens Club
to the community. The gift was a silver punch bowl
and tray to be used at receptions held at the
museum.
Mrs. Richard Bowles was installed as president for
the coming year, by immediate past president, Mrs.
Lamar Roberts. Other officers were installed, and
include Mrs. John D. Mahon, Ist vice president, Mrs.
Barry Guinagh, 2nd vice president, and Mrs. William
Enneking, 3rd vice president.

affinity group because it meets
these requirements.
Hubbell uiges students to be
suspicious of ads which say M For
SSO you can become a member
of our group and get on a
charter flight.
These groups will pre-date a
persons membership so it meets
the six month requirement.
Many groups thought there
was no danger in violating these
regulations. But there is now.
Its only within the last year the
CAB has really begun to crack
down. As an example of how
they can stop people, the CAB
sees these ads and has one of
their agents sign up, said
Hubbell.

the sororities could undertake
and accomplish far more in the
area of projects and activities.
The other officers elected are
Marty Hall, vice president, Judy
Koons, secretary and Betsy
Cassatiy, treasurer.

CLASSIFIEDS

AUTOS
64 valiant stationwagon great shape,
dependable, low mileage, new paint
and tires, great for camping or getting
to class, call 378-7380 (G-st-140-p)
For Sale : 1964 Volkswagon Sedan
Call 378-7719 after 5:00 p.m.
(G-st-140-p)
1968 Roadrunner super condition
383 400 +hp 4spd hurst tape player
tach hoi ley 780 offey hi-rlser traction
bars wide rim keystone mags big tires
only $1795 call 373-2422
(G-3t-140-p)
Austin healey 3000 1961 excellent
mechanical condition recent red
paint good top/tires sllsO call
376-1378 (G-st-140-p)
67 VALIANT Auto Air Radio good
tires $750 392-6641 or 372-1270
(G-2t-140-p)
*67 MUSTANG fastback. 289 v-8
4-speed, air cond, g-serles polyglas
tires, 1300 or best offer, 373-3850
(G-4t-140-p)
Porsche 914 1971 mid-engine yellow
with black top 11000 miles maint up
to date like new $3200 call 376-1378
(G-5M40-P)
Porsche -911 L targa, 5-spd,
fm-sw-am 13,000 ml,
mags-radlals-factory extras, sacrifice
sale-also 1965 corsa-180hp-new paint
- call 392-2779/372-5276
(G-st-140-p)
VW BUS Needs To Be Loved I 19657
pass, rebuilt eng. 1100 miles new
trans. new clutch, blaupunkt am-fm
sw radio, 3 blaupunkt speaker sys,
sunroof, custom platform with
mattress in rear, tires new or good
custom yellow with white roof, exc.
cond. $2200 call 378-8818 6-7 pm
(G-st-134-p)
7O cogur, eng. 351 Bmo. old great
shape, serviced regularly automatic
on fl. come take a look call aft. 6pm
2905 s.w. 13th 373-3095
(G-st-139-p)
1968 chevy van radio heater carpeted
floor good running condition call
weekends and weekdays after 6:30
pm 591-1612 asking SI2OO
(G-st-139-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)
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)
Irish setter puppies akc buy a baby
today 75.00 to 100.00 373-3696
(J-st-140-p)
kittens one orange tiger, one little
rasln (calico) call 376-5910
(J-3t-140-p)
Siamese kittens: one blue and one
seal They are ten weeks old and
beautiful I If interested, please phone:
378-9282 Price: S2O (J-st-140-p)
Need to get your Motorcycle home I
Get a ball-trailer hitch I Cycles from
50-350 ccs for under $lO. 974 SW
16th Aye. Phone: 378-9282
(J-st-140-p)
WANTED! Single males. We have all
types of UF coeds eager to meet you.
Details, write: Box 77346, Atlanta
30309. (J-205-120-P)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologic. Open
weekends. Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161
(j-465-106-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fist, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer. Electrologist
... 102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call
372-8039 for appointment
(J44t.-54-p)
PRUFROCK Speakers, Albums, Free
Delivery, 376-9267 tape your own
8-tracks and cassettes. Spanish Main
(J-lOt-135-p)
PARKER VS GRAVES-$5
contribution brings you auto graphed
copy of the summons served on
Unde RAY himself JOCK LIB
FUND 14 E. Unlv. Ave. (J-6t-137-p)
A FREE GUITAR i
378-6900 or come by 202 NW 15 st.
apt 4. Bob Zuber, teacher and
performer here for three years.
(J-st-136-p)
Play golf at Hawthorne Golf & cc on
Little Orange Lake pool Boat ramp
8i pool table Student green fees Mon.
- Frl. $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)

Betsy

SONA T.
THE WORLDS MOST
FASCINATING AFTER-DINNER
SPEAKER (next to Lester Hale) is
JOHN PARKER-small contribution
to JOCK LIB FUND only-call
378-1242 (J-6t-137*p)
GOING TO EUROPE? we have
charter flights (summer-fall) at
peoples prices, call evenings
372-6846 (J-st-137-p)
Need rider to San Francisco area.
Prefer someone going to Berkeley
summer session, leave June 10. call
Pam 376-5729 (J-3t-138-p)
LOST <& FOUND
.vx-x-x*xvx-x-x-x-x-x-x-x*x-x-x-x*xv
Lost omega watch between larsen
and towers, finder will be well
rewarded. 392-7547 ruben
(L-3t-140-p)
Ladles watch found In the bookstore
Frl 14th. Come to cashiers office to
daim (L-St-140-p)
Lost ring with carved-out Initials, ig.
lost on field across from sae house
May 11. reward offered, call
372-3065. (L-2t-140-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 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 Tiille
In front of Publlx at Mall. Mom Dad
kids utterly heartbroken. Substantial
reward! 378-5771 (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) shepherd markings black
and tan wt. 25 lbs answers to yahna
gvllle tag 2461 rward call 373-4354
(L-st-139-p)
SERVICES
LUGGAGE taken to MIAMI this
summer TRUNKS suitcases
BICYCLES dont wait until June Call
anytime Arthur 378-6419
(M-st-140-p)
Term papers thesis reports etc typed
accurately and neatly to your
specifications. 50 cents per page, call
Tola 373-1003 anytime during day.
(M-12t-134-p)
Save 25% or more on all auto parts.
Spark plugs 68 cents. Cash & Carry
Auto Parts, llli s. Main SL
378-7330. (M-113-ts-c)
Veteransl financial, academic & other
problems, The office of Veterans
Affairs was set up to help you! Rm
325 Tlgert (M-lQt-123-nc)
Ambitious men of all trades to North
****** nd Vukon, around
S2BOO a month. For complete
Information write to Job Research.
16 } Stn-A, Toronoto, Ont.
iSimf 10 co r
T^. P,N< L form r NV c * bklyn
college theses term papers 50 cents &
£ P il 31 94 *5 aftTKi
P,NG service
(M*sM39*p)
?5iU2.f SMA,D nd WEDDING
22£si JL *Prleneed
ca Su ** n Graham,
378-5273 (M-2t-139-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office In town. Drive your
malting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at sl9 SW 4th Ave.,
Greyhound Bus station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
Alternators generators starters
1111 s Ma n
Now B,nk Amerlcard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
secsmJ?' a** 8 by NV
?Ji*uVp) Co xu " 3 73 43 3



The
Florida
Alligator

Reese gives and takes

in coaching philosophy

(EDITORS NOTE-S ports
writer Lee Dehmlow begins his
two part series on assistant
swimming coach Eddie Reese.
Dehmlow spent over 40 minutes
talking with Reese Monday night
and found that the 29-year olds
big thing is the ability to get
along with his team.)
By LEE DEHMLOW
Alligator Sports Writer
Walk a mile in my shoes
Walk a mile in my shoes
Then criticize and abuse
Walk a mile in my shoes
Joe South
That is the way coach Eddie
Reese approaches his swimmers.
And it proves successful.
Head coach Bill Harlan calls
him one of the finest young
coaches in the country. The
swimmers seem to think the
same way.
Its not really one thing,
Reese said in regard to his
coaching philosophy, but the
song is most appropriate. What
we try and do is to get the
swimmers to look at things from
our side and we try to look at
things from their side. Its just
simple give and take.
The phenomenal success of
the sport at Florida is in part
due to Reeses efforts. During
the season he manages the
workouts, among other things.
We never do the same
workout and that helps keep
them from getting bored, plus
there is constant trading of
Swim Fins in
Spring show
The UF Synchronized
Swimming Club, the Swim Fins,
will present their annual Spring
show entitled, Some Things
Burning,"Thursday, May 20, and
Friday, May2l, at 8:30 pan. in
the Florida pood.
The dub has 21 girls who
have worked together, with
Faculty Advisor Miss Dorothy
A. Shields, on choreography,
direction,costuming, props, and
sets for the show. Admission is
free.

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Bill Harlan
... leaves it to Reese
remarks-sarcasm and such-and
that helps too. There are many
different ways to do 3000
yards-thirty 100s, two 500*s
and twenty 100s and so on. By
varying the distance and the
intervals between each distance
you get variety in the workout
and still get done what you want
the swimmers to accomplish,
he explained.
We kid around a lot, I dont
think weve ever had a serious
team meeting, but when the
boys get in the water they work
hard. Theres probably only five
or six teams that work as hard as
we do when were in the pool.
But we know if we want to
compete on a national level we
have to work hard. So we get a
good effort out of everyone.
Another reason for the
success is the closeness of the
team. Harlan and Reese both
recruit prospective members not
only for their swimming ability,
but also for their ability to work
with others. Reese elaborated.
We usually get new people to
fit our mold. If a guy is really
quiet to begin with, it usually

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

only takes a few weeks for the
other guys to get him talking
and joking and having a good
time. Youve got to contribute
the overall closeness to
everyone, from coach Harlan
right on down to the managers.
Everyone works together.
Although seven of this years
top swimmers will be lost to
graduation, the recruiting for
next year has yielded six of the
best athletes ever signed by
Florida. ,Reese thinks this will be
an asset in more ways than one.
Next year well have an
unusual situation. Well have a
fight, in fact a super fight among
the swimmers to make the
traveling squad. Were allowed to
take 18 to championship
meets-with swimmers counting
as one and divers as one-half-but
there will probably be about 24
on the team. Os the 18, only 16
will be swimmers, so practice
will become pretty
competitive.
The Florida League of
Athletes recently brought
about a lot of public criticism of
athletes in general today. There
was a lot of talk of a lack of
dedication and desire. Reese
thinks that such claims are
unjustified.
As far as work, I know that
swimmers today work about
four to five times as hard as I did
when 1 was a swimmer here. Ive
heard people say Kids arent
dedicated, but anytime you
come to school and spend three
to four hours lifting weights and
swimming-from October first to
April first-you have to be
dedicated.

TOM KENNEDY
Eddie Reese oversees swim practice as Assistant ooech
... most of the swimmers like. Reese's style of coaching
ci onnC AUTO repairs
CL K\JU o and sales
l/\O/ Discount ON PARTS ONLYI
/0 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
A VOLVO WONT
SELF DESTRUCT
IN 3 YEARS.
Harfred Auto Imports
508 E. Unhwity Aw. Ph. 372-4373
GIASS/S out I
CARS TRUCKS SUSSS I
SPECIAL ATremONJO IMSUMNCE QAIMS I
I 376*2558* I
sm>aiwos> cau mtmmm-mmt
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WadwCsy, May 19,1971. Tha Florido AMptor,

Page 13



. The Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, May 19,1971

Page 14

Bama game key to football season

The Letterman's Game and
the Orange and Blue Game are
over, and artificial turf and night
games will be unveiled in
September.
Last year was supposed to be
the Year of the Gator, but, as in
*6B, that expectation was
supposed to be a year
premature.
The super-sophs of *69 will be
seniors in the Fall, and the team

- s S|fesf~- Ab
Jj v
~icrnt3L
jfl li Bl
Hk&>, Hr
David Hitchcock (in air) to anchor defensive line in 1971
... middle guard (5-feet-7) has been outstanding in spring games

Diamond Slides win Law title

Scoring in every inning, the
Diamond Slides walked over the
Walking Wounded 134 Tuesday
to capture the Law League
softball championship.
The Slides had built up an 8-0
lead before the Wounded got on
the scoreboard with two in the
fourth. The Slides scored four in
the first, one in the second and
two in the third inning. They
then scored one in each of the
next three innings before belting
in three in the seventh and last
inning. Louis Robles went three
for five to lead the Slide hitters.
In dorm softball, Tolbert 111
and Tolbert II each have 3-1
records in Tolbert area while
North 1 is close behind at 2-1.
In Murphree area, Thomas F
leads bracket 1 with a 4-0 record
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378-1346

should field the most solid Gator
eleven since Steve Spurriers
heyday.
However, the schedule for *7l
is perhaps the toughest in the
history of UF football. UF plays
Auburn and LSU on the road,
and playing at Baton Rouge isnt
exactly a breather. And Florida
has never won at Cliff Hare
Stadium on the plains of
Auburn. The Gators (day Bama

Ylntramurals I
maaaaaaaaaaaaaammaamrnmm BRITT CRITTENTON nl

while Fletcher K has already
clinched bracket II with a 5-0
mark. Fletcher S and Murphree
H are both tied with 4-0 records
in Bracket 111 while Thomas D,
Sledd B, Fletcher P, and
Murphree B all have only one
victory in Bracket IV.
In Humes bracket I, no team

f 'v .i. "ik ....
W whf* .you got a break
L on steak and
Heroism, the Caucasian mountaineers
I say, is endurance for one moment more. J

DAVE MILLER

and Tennessee at home, plus a
much improved Miami team in
the Orange Bowl.
Alabama is the key. UF plays
them at Florida Field Sept. 2S,
and could be bowl material if
they win that game. Bama,
Tennessee, and Auburn are
grudge matches, and UF
should get a big psychological
break by having the revenge
motive on its side. If Florida
beats both Alabama and
Tennessee, they should have
choice of bowls. If Florida loses
to Bama, it could be a long
season, even though theyve got
great material.
John Reaves had a poor day
statistically in the Orange and
Blue game, but you might as
well just forget about those
statistics. Carlos Alvarez has yet
to scrimmage, and the presence
of the entire Duke coaching staff
in the bleachers further curtailed
Reaves' normal passing bravado.
Willie Jackson, though, caught
10 passes in the two intra-squad
games, and the Reaves-to-
Jackson sideline pattern has
been working to perfection. If
Carlos is healthy in September
(and he caught 44 passes last
year on a bad knee), the Gators

has been able to show
superiority as all teams have at
least two losses. Farrah leads the
second bracket with a 3-0
record.
MacLachlan and Staff are tied
in Graham with 3-1 records as
competition this year is much
more fierce than in years past.

will have depth at every receiver
position, with Alvarez, Jackson,
Joel Parker, Hollis Boardman,
Jim Yancey and Hank Foldberg.
Touchdown Tommy Ourrance
and Vince Kendrick started for
the Orange, making a fine
starting duo at running back.
Kendrick is poraiMy the finest
Mocking back UF has had since
Graham McKeel back in *67.
Mike Rich, presently injured,
Duane Dod, and Lemrie Lucas
give UF even more depth in the
backfield, and Lucas is the
breakaway threat needed to
keep defenses honest.
The defense, virtually
nonexistent in the Home coning
game last year, will be the main
improvement this Fall. David
Hitchcock at middle guard is
extremely quick and reminds
one of Sammy Gelledstedt, the
All-Stater from Tampa. Mike
Moore has been outstanding at
defensive end, and Bob Harrell is
one of the quickest tackles
around. The return of Jimmy
Barr, injured in *7O, has already
turned the secondary around
and Jimmy Revels could be the
top defensive sophomore in the
SBC. John Clifford and Doug
Sorensen are the other probable
starters, and John Silman,
Leonard George, Andy Cheney
and Haxvin Clark give die Gators
two sets of defenders.
The offensive line, led by
Fred Abbott, Bill Dowdy and
sophomore Kris Anderson, has
looked good. This is probably
the heaviest offensive line in the
South, and they*re looking right
now like the *69 Steen-Amelung
blockers, known as Haynes
Hornets,** who led the team to a
9-1-1 record. Both offensive and
defensive lines have shown more
quickness and lateral pursuit
than in previous years. In short,
with a year of rough transition

mm
is here
RECORDS
SPEAKERS
record-your-own
tape special
$1.50 $2.50 $3.50
|T 1642 W. University
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PFREE DEllVEY^W^^P^S^^j

under his belt, Doug Dickey is
developing a team like the bowl
squads he coached at Tennessee.
Reaves* timing, particularly
on his sideline passes, has been
the sharpest since he*s been at
UF, and he*s already a better
long passer than Spurrier. In the
Letterman*s Game, he threw a
perfect pass to Jackson that
traveled about 55 yards in the
air. In the Orange and Blue
Game his first pass went 60
yards and was barely
overthrown. If Pat Sullivan has
an off-year in *7l, UF may have
its second Heisman Trophy
winner. And, good season or
bad, John Reaves should be the
first QB drafted by the pros next
year.
Remember this date: Sept.
25. If Florida beats Alabama
that Saturday, the football
players will be spending the
Christmas break getting ready
for a bowl game.
* SUN^UNS-SUNT*
* Inventory over 450. Buy
Sell Trade Repair.*
* Reloading supplies. Custom
* reloading. Harry Beckwith
*gun dealer, Micanopy.
AnomoN |
GRADUATES
MAKE RESERVATIONS
EARLY FOR
U-HAUL
TRUCKS AND TRAILERS
IRA'S 6ULF SERVICE
707 N.W. 13th St 373-3541
M I
CAMPUS REP I
808 STACY I
I
miller-brownl



Liquori triumphs over selfand Jim Ryun

By MILTON RICHMAN
UPI Sports Writar
PHILADELPHIA Jim
Ryun, the worlds foremost
miler, kept rubbing his eyes.
This wasnt the involuntary
act of a man who couldn't bring
himself to believe what he had
just seen.
It was, instead, the deliberate
act of a man who was trying to
get the blood in his head
circulating properly again, the

Revson revenges Donohue:
Indy Rookie of the Year
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI) lt took him two years, but
handsome Pete Revson, New Yorks gift to auto racing, gained a big
measure of revenge Monday over fellow Ivy Leaguer Mark Donohue as
the fastest pole-sitter in Indianapolis 500 history.
In 1969, when both were newcomers to the famed Memorial Day
race, Revson placed fifth and Donohue seventh, but the coveted
Rookie of the Year honor went to Donohue.
Saturday it was Revson, 32, the former Cornell collegian, who
turned the tables, upsetting the highly-favored Donohue for the pole
spot that went to the fastest first-day qualifier for the $1 million
holiday chase May 29.
With a record-shattering burst of speed from an engine he wasnt
sure would produce, Revson blazed around the ancient two and a half
mile oval at an average speed of 178.696 miles per hour and with a
best lap of 179.354 also the fastest ever at the Speedway.
Donohue, from Media, Pa., who experienced some handling
difficulty with his machine, had to settle for runnerup honors at
177.087 in a basically identical British-built McLaren machine.
Twenty-three can made successful 10-mile trial runs Saturday
before a huge throng estimated at 250,000. Three more qualified
Sunday, leaving only seven spots to be filled next weekend for the
33-car field.
The three-year-old one and four-lap records by Joe Leonard in a
turbine-powered car took a pasting. His one-lap mark of 171.953 was
shattered 37 times by 11 drivers and the same 11 smashed his four-lap
standard of 171.559, all Saturday. But nobody came close to
Leonards 1968 records Sunday.
The field now averages 171.458 m.pJi. and the final lineup is sure
to beat last year's 167.139 by about two miles perhaps more.
Favreou takes 3rd in nationals

Special to the Alligator
Bob Favreau pulled a surprise
in Houston this past weekend as
he captured third place in the
lightweight class of the 1971
United States Junior
Weightlifting Championships.
Favreau had the best quick
lift of his career as he captured
the bronze medal. In the
opening round, he pressed 220
pounds, then jumped to 235 in
the next press. His final attempt
at 245 was good, but he lost
footing and fouled.

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Duo raced to decide fastest miler

act of a man trying to breathe a
little more deeply so that maybe
the pain in his side might abate a
bit, the act of a man fighting to
hold back the feeling of nausea
in the pit of his stomach.
What had been billed as the
super mile turned out to be
precisely that in the Martin
Luther King games at Franklin
Field here Sunday.
Thick sheets of rain which fell
until almost noon threatened to
turn the dream mile between

Favreau opened the snatch lift
with 200 but missed. Following
another miss, this time at 210,
Favreau lifted 215, his personal
best to secure third.

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Jim Ryun and Marty Liquori
into something more like a
nightmare but the rain stopped
before the meet got underway
and those who attended saw the
kind of duel they arent ever
likely to forget.
Six others also were in the
race but actually they were so
much window trimming. The
people had come to see only two
men Ryun and Liquori. They
were the ones who made it the
super mile.
When the race was over each
headed in different directions up
the track. Liquori turned and
began walking counter counterclockwise.
clockwise. counterclockwise. Ryun, feeling plain
rotten, lingered near the finish
line awhile and then started
moving off the track and onto
the infield so that it was five
minutes or so before they
actually came together again.
I thought I had you in the
final straight, Ryun said to
Liquori. You looked a little
heavy. I tried to move and the
same thing happened to me.
Liquori nodded.
I know what you mean, he
said. It looked like a stumbling
contest.
It looked like nothing of the
sort to those watching, and
when Marty Liquori said what
he did to Jim Ryun after
Sundays race it was simply one
fine competitor paying his
sincere respects to another.
Liquoris 3:54.6 was his best
ever and Ryun finished so close
behind that he was clocked in
die same time.
The figures did not approach
Ryuns world record of 3:51.1
and Liquori was asked how
much the time meant to him
compared with beating Ryun,
whom he practically sent into
retirement with a beating in
Miami two years ago.
I cant see too much
excitement running against the
clock, said the outgoing
21-year-old Liquori, a Villanova
senior and resident of Cedar
Grove, N. J. In my mind, a

four-minute mile looks the same
as 3:51 if you're out there by
yourself. I feel I dont care if its
9 four-minute mile or a
five-minute mile. To me, if two
guys are struggling down the
baekstretch, with both of them
revealing a lot of themselves,
their desire to win the race, then
thats where the excitement is in
track.
And thats where it was at
Franklin Field Sunday.
It's not beating the other
guy, Liquori tried explaining.
It's triumphing over yourself
that's more important.
Remember, there were a lot of
circumstances involved today.

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May 19,1971, The Florida AIS fetor.

For example, he had to fly in
here from the West Coast; I just
had to drive down a little way
from my dorm.
Liquori was asked whether he
felt he had triumphed over
himself by beating Ryun.
1 don't know, he laughed.
I can't look at it in totality.
Does this at least prove to
you you're the best? came
another question.
Liquori laughed some more.
It proves to me I'm the best
on May 16th and that's about
it, he said.
Marty Liquori out-runs Jim
Ryun now and then; he never
runs him down.

Page 15



i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesclay, May 19, 1971

Page 16

# \ t\ \ \

The UF Board of Student Publications Urges All Students
Who Feel Qualified to Apply For the Following Positions .
Editor
Managing Editor
Previous experience with Student Publications is desirable
but not essential.
" ' '* .. _;* .. >
You do not have to be a journalism major.
General Instructions
.
All applications are to be picked up and returned between
8 a.m. and 4 p.m. to Rm. #330, Reitz Union.
, T>
Applicants must return the original plus two copies of the
completed application prior to
4 p.m., Friday, May 21
A-
For further information, call Mr Alan White leather, 392-1680