Citation
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
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Vol. 63, No. 141

Uhlfelder veto overridden
Senate approves Wauburg $12,000

Steve Uhlfelder
... veto overriden
m SMk f *' 3lfe k "ffc£l
~~r^KJ^jJgi^
President Stephen C. O'Connell
. approval necessary for action

Parker offers AA
3-part alternative

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Sports Editor
Deposed assistant track coach
John Parker went before the UF
Athletic Assoication (AA)
Wednesday and offered the
board an alternative to a lawsuit
he brought against Athletic
Director Ray Graves last week.
Parker said the reason he was
dismissed from his three
positions with the Athletic
John Parker
.. 'told what everyone knew*

The
Florida Alligator

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
Former Student Body
President Steve UhJfelders veto
of a bill giving $74,000 for the
construction of a new Camp
Wauburg was overridden by the
Student Senate, Tuesday night.
However, the expenditure
approved by the Senate only
gives $ i 2,000 out of the
Wauburg Reserve Account for
the const ruction of the site. The
rest of the money must come
from the undistributed activity
fee account.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell must agree with the
bill to obtain the money from
the Undistributed Activity Fee
Account, needed for
construction of the camp.
Some Senators speculated
oConnell may not go along
with the expenditure because he
expected the full $24,000, in the
Wauburg Reserve Account to be
used for that purpose.
When the bill was originally
passed by the senate last quarter,
the Wauburg Reserve Account
over which the Senate has full
control was divided so that
$12,000 would go for Wauburg
and the other $12,000 go on to
become the Student

Department last November was
because I simply told what
everyone already knew.
The first sign of weakness in
an institution or an individual is
the inability to take criticism,
Parker told the AA during an
afternoon meeting of the board
in Tigert Hall.
Last fall, I criticized athletics
on this campus, Parker
continued. Now Im no longer
a member of the athletic
machine.
Parker, who is suing Graves
for violation of his civil rights
because of incidents surrounding
his dismissal, outlined the
alternative to his pending
lawsuit
The alternative includes:
Reinstating Parker to his
former positions held in the
Athletic Department
Back pay for the value of
the contract left unpaid
(approximately $ 1000)
A public apology for the
dismissal since Parker considers
the event unwarranted.
UF President Stephen C.
(See Lawsuitpage 4)

University of Florida, Gainesville

Government Reserve Fund to be
used in emergency situations.
The veto was overridden by a
48-15 vote by the new Senate.
About one half of the senators
have been replaced, since by the
spring quarter general election.
Mel Sharpe, assistant to
OConnell, said Wednesday he
will have to call a special
meeting of the Wauburg
Committee by next week and,if
O'Connell agrees with the Senate
bill, the committee will
proceed in all haste with the
construction of the camp at the
new site on the south side of the
lake.

fp V \
TERRY WALTERS
No parking

It seems that some poor motorist has forgotten
about the new no-parking rule for Museum Road
from 13 St. to North-South Drive. The ruling is now

Senator introduces bill
to charge UF for water

(See editorial, page 8)
By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
State Sen. Bob Saunders,
D-Gainesville. has introduced a
bill in the legislature which
would enable the City of
Gainesville to charge UF for the
use of water.
UF has enjoyed full use of
water facilities since the
university moved from Lake
City to Gainesville in 1905.
If passed it will be a
permissive bill, Bill Lockhart,
an aide to Saunders, said,
which would not take effect
until July 1,1972.
Under the provisions of the

Since the construction will
start this year, if approved, the
new site will not be ready until
1972. Sharpe indicated the
Wauburg Committee will try to
open the old site on the east side
of the lake for this year.
The committee will need
permission from county health
authorities to do so, however.
Already, there has been some
trouble with opening the present
site of the camp, since the
chemical toilets being used do
not comply with county health
codes.
The Senate also passed an
attendance resolution,

Saunders bill, the Board of
Regents would negotiate with
Gainesville each year on the cost
of water services. Gainesville
would then be paid by the board
from state university funds.
Saunders introduced the same
bill last yeat. The bill was passed
in the Senate by a vote of 23-18
with the support of several
Republicans, according to
Lockhart.
The water bill was then killed
on the floor of the House on the
last day of the 1970 session.
No other university in the
state, or no junior college or any
other state-owned property in
Florida, has their, water
furnished free by the

in effect'and the University Police Department will
be ticketing any car found parked on the road any
time of the day or night.

Thursday, May 20, 1971

introduced by Student Rights
Committee Chairman Owen
Beitsh (journalism).
The resolution asks for
professors to give their students
a mimeographed class outline
and a list of class objectives so
students know what to
expect.
This outline, the resolution
states, should state specifically
what the teacher's attitude is
towards attendance.
Beitsch said the resolution
should show UF regulations do
not specify class attendance is to
be used as a criterion for grades.
(See Senate'page 4)

community in which they are
located, at least not to my
knowledge, Lockhart
continued.
The aide also stated he
believed the bill would pass this
year ixrfy.iytrcifrt tTTjT,T.' rv?; yj y< L x
The bill will be budgeted
during the next session of the
legislature if passed. Last year it
was estimated the Board of
Regents would have to pay
SI 30,000 to the city of
Gainesville for use of water
services.
We dont know how much
the water would cost now,**
Lockhart added, but the bill
* (See 'Water* page 3)



Page 2

1, Th Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 20,1071

2 plans may reshape campus travel

An open campus meeting is scheduled for 4 p.m. today to present
two proposals, which if passed by the UF Executive Committee could
reshape the entire form of transportation on the campus.
One proposal is for the inexpensive formation of a bikeway system
to be used on a trial basis. If the trial period shows merit, plans have
been made for an extensive bikeway route, interconnecting every area
of the campus.
The second proposal regards the use of campus streets. It calls for
not allowing any motor vehicles on Stadium Road from 13 St. to the
Hub. Campus busses and emergency and service vehicles would still be
allowed use of the road.
From the Hub to the stadium, all on-street parking would be
removed and bicycle paths would be designated in place of the
parking spaces on both sides of the streets,** said Dr. Seymour Block,
one of the main designers of the proposals.
Block and UF law professor Dr. Joseph Little, have been working
for several months compiling information and conducting research in
order to devise the two proposals.
But, according to Little, While the plans are compatible and
supplement each other nicely, they are independent and one could be
implemented without the other.
The meeting today will be held in room 1058 of the Architecture
and Fine Arts building for the purpose of presenting the proposals to
the general campus and to receive some feedback, some suggestions
and criticisms.
The proposals have already been given the approval of the
University Parking and Transportation Committee and the Campus
Plan and Land Use Committee.
Executive Committee approval is the last phase for final acceptance
of the plans.
The diagram (right) shows schematically how the two plans would
be put into effect.
Any questions or comments can be made to Dr. Block, 392-0893.

FBSUA chairman: crisis united students

(See related story page 3)
By LINDA MIKLOWITZ
Alligator Copy Editor
The newly-elected chairman
of the statewide black students
association said Monday an
advantage of the recent UF crisis
was to unite students both
white and black.
Now they can begin to solve
the problems, said Willie
Holden, chairman of the Florida
Black Students Unity
Association (FBSUA) and a
student of Santa Fe Junior
College, which met in
convention this weekend at the
Flagler Inn.
Holden said the crisis involved
freshmen who just came out of
high school and have never
participated in demonstrations.
Holden predicted the
remainder of blacks who stayed
at UF will leave. In the future
they will withdraw, he said.
Holden agreed with
newly-elected Minister of
Communication Juanita Griffin,
also a Santa Fe Junior College
student, who conceded, If all
blacks had withdrawn, it would
have been best.
HEW (Health, Education and
Welfare) would investigate,
Holden added.
Among co n vent ion

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

Willie Holden
... chairman of FBSUA
resolutions passed was one
supporting UFs Black Student
Union.
Holden compared the racial
climate at UF as one of 1963
when James Meredith became
the first black to enter the
University of Mississippi.
He thinks blacks
demonstrated their commitment
to the UF administration by the
submission of 66 to arrest and
subsequent withdrawal of over
half of 251 Afro-American
students.
Attitudes have changed. If
the situation happens again, it
will be different, said Holden.
He did not elaborate.

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A schematic drawing
... illustrates two proposals

Holden and Griffin said
former UF black students were
no longer in desperate situations.
A recent Alligator article quoted
Roy Mitchell as saying blacks
were skipping one meal a day for
financial reasons and seeking
housing, employment and
donations.
Theres really no problem
now. They have food, said
Holden.
He also touched upon the
need for black cultural centers.
Every school should have a
black students center, he said.
Its important for educating
blacks as well as whites.
The recent FBSUA
convention brought 201
delegates from 26 schools.
Clarence Martin, Velma Grisby,
Fannie Edwards, David Freeman
and Mitchell Dasher represented
UF.
The purpose of FBSUA,

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Juanita Griffin
... best if all withdrew'
according to Holden and
Griffin, is to solve racism on
college campuses through
unification.
The organization is open to
any student in any educational

institution, Holden said. He
indicated the criteria included
whites who are members.
Holden said he did not know the
black-white ratio.
Griffin declined to apply the
description militant to
FBSUA. There are no militant
groups. We are just trying to find
solutions to problems in Florida
schools, she said.
Florida Quarterly
HERENOW!
at bookstores.



73 students appear for arraignment

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
The 73 UF students who were
arrested and charged with
disrupting the administration
and functions of UF on April 15
appeared before Judge Ira Carter
at the Alachua County
Courthouse Wednesday
afternoon for arraignment.
Seventy blacks and one white
student all pleaded not guilty
to the charge presented them by
Alachua County Solicitor A. Z.
Adkins. According to Adkins,
two defendents failed to appear
for the arraignment, Carl Forbes,
who was excused because of a
tragedy in the family, and Willie
Davis.
For Davis' failure to appear in
court, Carter requested a capia
from the county sheriff for his
arrest. Carter also revoked Davis'
recognizance bond and set a new
bond for S3OO.
According to Steve Johnson,
defense attoney, Davis car
broke down making him unable
to attend the arraignment.
Another attorney, A1 C.
Representative
introdeces bill
to review regent
A bill calling for an
investigation of Regent
Elizabeth Kovachevich has been
introduced in the House of
Representatives.
The bill, introduced by Rep.
Don Nichols of Jacksonville,
calls for the state government to
commence an investigation of
Miss Kovachevich to determine
whether circumstances and facts
surrounding her labeling of
university dormitories as
taxpayers whorehouses
require her resignation.
Miss Kovachevich would not
comment on the bill.
The bill was introduced
Tuesday and referred to the
Houses education committee.

Gwwllk Qktfp'uiy. CtA
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gift TowM M um, Plm
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Hastings, and myself will be
representing Davis, Johnson
said.
Adkins called upon
individually to plead guilty or
not guilty to the charges that
on the 15th day of April, 1971
in Alachua County you did
unlawfully and intentionally act
to disrupt the lawful
administration and functions of
the University of Florida, an
educational institution in the
state of Florida.
Johnson filed a motion for
dismissal and a bill of particulars
and discovery. Adkins filed a
motion on behalf of the state for
consolidation of the cases into
one trial.
According to Johnson, the
defense will be fighting the
consolidation of the 73 cases
into one trial. We are going to
demand separate trials for each
student, Johnson said.
Without separate trials 1
dont see how there can be any
justice with that many
defendents.
Johnson said his motion for
dismissal and a bill of
Water...
allows for a great deal of
flexibility and negotiation.
According to Executive Vice
President Harry H. Sisler, most
members of the UF
administration favor the
Saunders bill in general, but the
bill must be coupled with an
appropriation.
We just could not afford to
pay the costs with our existing
budget, Sisler said.
Many members of the UF
administration feel the bill is
fair, according to Sisler.
Sisler explained that the
university moved to Gainesville
in 1905 because the city offered
to furnish water services free.
Since then the size of the
university and the cost of water

particulars and discovery calls
for a more specific statement of
charges and asks for a list of
witnessess from the state.
Carter ruled that June 7 be set
aside for a hearing on both
motions at 9:30 a.m.
Johnson also filed for a trial
by jury and was informed by
Carter this was an automatic
right of the citizens and did not
need to be filed.
Carter ruled that Monday
morning, June 7, also be set
aside for the trial of the 73
students at 9:30 a.m. Adkins
said this trial date included two
21-year-old students who were
arraigned earlier. Both students
pleaded not guilty also, Adkins
said.
Several times during the
arraignment, Carter requested
the Alachua County sheriffs to
call for order or the courtroom
will have be be cleared.
About 10 parents and 25
other interested spectators
attended the arraignment
including Roy Mitchell, former
coordinator for disadvantaged
students.
usage has spiraled far beyond all
estimates made at the time.
Richard J. Schiffli, UF
assistant to the vice president of
business affairs, confirmed that
UF is the only state university
which does not pay for its own
water.
I am 99.99 per cent sure the
other universities pay for their
water facilities as part of their
utilities bill. It is a budgeted
item everywhere but here.
Board of Regents member
E.W. Hopkins said on
Wednesday the board had not
yet discussed the bill.
We had a meeting of the
facilities committee Wednesday
but the Saunders bill was not
mentioned. I can appreciate the
burden on the City of
Gainesville, but, by the same
token, l*m sure many cities in
Florida would like to have that
burden, Hopkins said.

Before pleading not guilty one
student confronted Judge Carter
with whether or not he felt this
was necessary for the students to
go through just in order to see
the university president? Carter
refused to comment and

ig Ik* author of Halit Hound Ik* Flag, Bag* DthtrUillio ... ifr.i
Is There Life After Comrnencement?
If you are looking for the adorable whimsy which has made
this column such a popular favorite among my wife and my little
dog Spot, you will not find it today. For this is my last column of
the school year and therefore a leave-taking, an occasion of sweet
solemnity. I will not try to be funny in this final column. (Ive been
told I often achieved this goal in earlier columns, but thoee were
only lucky accidents. Today it's on purpose.)
Further, because of the gravity of the occasion, there will be
no commercials today for my sponsor, the brewers of Miller High
Life Beer. In this decision the brewers of Miller High Life con concurred
curred concurred readilynay, enthusiastically /an act of industrial states statesmanship
manship statesmanship totally typical, you would say, if you knew the brewers
of Miller High Life as I know the brewers of Miller High Life;
I mean here are gentlemen gray at the temples and heavy with
honors who still rush to the brewery as eagerly every morning as
if they were youngsters only just beginning; I mean all they care
about in the world, the brewers of Miller High Life, is to put the
best of all possible beers inside the best of all possible cans and
bottles and then go, heads high, into the market place with their
wares, confident that the inborn ability to tell right from wrong,
good from bad; meritorious from shoddy, which is the proud herit heritage
age heritage of every American, will result in a modest return to themselves,
the brewers of Miller High Life, for their long hours and dedicated
laborsnot, it goes without saying, that money is of any conse consequence
quence consequence to the brewers of Miller High Life; all these simple men
require is plain, nourishing food, plenty of Miller High Life, and
the knowledge that through their efforts the lives of beer drinkers
everywhere have become a little more relevantan attitude which
I, for one, find heart-wrenching; indeed, so moved am I that I wish
to state right here and nowl declare it publicly and proudlythat
as long as there is breath in my body, I shall have only the highest
regard for the brewers of Miller High Life, no matter how my
lawsuit for back wages comes out
(I am only having my little joke. Os course Im not suing the
brewers of Miller High Life for back wages. They have always
paid me promptly and in full. True, they have not paid me in
money, but I'll bet you never met anyone who's got as many Miller
bottle caps as I do.)
But I digress. As I was saying, there will be no commercial
today for Miller High Life because of the solemnity of the occa occasion.
sion. occasion. This is goodbye for many of you, especially thoee who were
unable to avoid graduating. To these unfortunates I say, be of
good cheer. It will accomplish nothing to slink home and assume
the fetal position. Remember, there are other good things in the
world besides going to college. I admit they don't spring to mind
at the moment, but there must be. And if not, here's an easy solu solution
tion solution : just dye your hair, shave your beard, change your name, and
start over again at some other college.
And so in these last lambent moments, let me say to all of
you, my gentle readers, it has been a great pleasure writing this
column through the school year. Believe me, pleasure is not a com common
mon common commodity in the life of a writer. There are an appalling
number of hazards in this game-a drought of ideas, for one;
catching your necktie in the roller of your typewriter, for another
so when a writer is blessed, as I have been, with am audience as
alert and intelligent as you, he must takeliis hat in hand and his
necktie out of the typewriter and make a thankful bow. This
I now do.
Au revoir, gentle readers. Stay happy. Stay loose. And as you
travel down lifes highway, remember these lines from Shake Shakespeares
speares Shakespeares immortal Pajama Game:
Up your beer enjoyment fellow.
Raise your pleasure quotient, neighbor.
Switch to Miller, bright and mellow
Youll enjoy ite groovy neighbor.
* * |
Now that the year ie over and the brewery hoe eurvived we
at Miller High Life would like to eay that we have thoroughly
enjoyed bringing you this column, no matter how Mr. Shuhnans
lawsuit comes out.

Thursday, May 20,1971, The Florida Alligator,

continued with the proceedings.
According to Johnson, Steve
Alperstein, who was arrested on
the afternoon of April 15, was
also arraigned Wednesday
afternoon. Alpersteins trial is
set for June 28 Johnson stated.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 20,1071

Lawsuit action awaits Graves return

OConnell, flanked by D. Burke
Klbler, chairman of the Board of
Regents and Gene Ellenson,
assistant exective athletic
director, sat quietly throughout
Parkers presentation.
After a five minute delay to
obtain a tape recorder to
preserve Parkers address,
Professor Mandell Glicksberg,
president of the athletic
corporation, reminded the board
members that no action can be
taken on the subject since
Graves was still touring Europe
with his wife.
The 23-year-old law student
and former controversial
Alligator columnist was fired by
Graves from his previous
positions of assistant track
coach, dorm counselor and Yon
Hall training table worker.
Parker said Graves violated the
first and fourteenth
ammendments of the U.S.
Constitution guaranteeing
freedom of speech and of the
press in action involving his
dismissal.
Parker, involved with the
formation of die Florida League
of Athletes at the time of his
discharge from duties, wrote
Senate .
Nevertheless, he explained,
lower the grades of students one
letter grade if they do not show
up for a determined number of
classes.
Furthermore, Beitsch said one
of the official outlines put out
by the speech department
specifies students who have six
absences will have their grade
lowered one lette. grade.
The resolution calls for
teachers not to make attendance
more stringent than the
department rule already calls
for.
A revision of the present
election laws was also approved
by the senate.
The new law provides for
write-in ballots to be included
with the elections from now on.
During the last election there
was no provision for a write-in
ballot.
The senate also passed
unanimously a resolution asking
for the removal of Miss
Elizabeth Kovachevich from the

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several columns in the Alligator
which were critical of the
practices of the AA.
I said, that athletes ought to
have a strong, viable
organization whereby they could
speak collectively, Parker told
members of the board. We
organized one and it was
subsequently recognized.
I said that athletes ought to
be treated more like students at
a university than like sheep in a
meadow. Now there are athletes
who have come to respond to
that call.
Parker added he also said
during the controversy that the
length of an athletes hair had
nothing to dQ with his
performance. His comments
came on the heels of the
dismissal of tennis players Ralph
Hart and Dan Landrum for their
refusal to get a haircut.
The distance runner for the
Florida Track Club admitted
that his comments were no
great predictions.
But they were all true, he
said. And they will continue to
be true, here just as in the rest of
this country.
Parker reminded the board of
the Greek athlete who ran 26
miles and 38S yards from
Marathon to Athens back in
Board of Regents and a
resolution in appreciation of
Ralph Nobo.
Nobo served for two and one
fcrif yean in the senate ami was
president pro tempore far the
first half of the academic year.
#4*44* (
p -'* j


ilk
Ray Graves
... still in Europe
490 B.C. to announce the Greek
triumph over the hostile
Persians. The athlete fell dead in
the street after shouting his
message.
In December last year, I ran

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26 miles and 385 yards around
the streets of Atlanta to
announce nothing in particular,
but instead of dropping dead, 1
just limped around for a few
days, Parker said.
In that respect, I guess weve
come a long way in athletics in
those 2,461 years, Parker
continued. In other ways,
athletics have taken several steps
backwards.
Referring to the members of
the AA, Parker said they
represented the epitome of
athletics but the articulate law
student said their corporation
structure depicts them as some
kind of business which turns out
sheet metal screws or disposable
diapers.
American business ethics
have co-opted much of our
society, he said. Now they are
co-opting athletics.

Parker said the language of
athletics is the language of the
marketplace.
We talk of die finest athletic
prospects as being blue
chippers*, he said, Just as we
speak of blue chip stocks. We
woo these athletes with all the
charm and trinkets which can be
mustered and then they are set
apart from students, kept
together by themselves and are
told they are different.
Parker said the process
produces more victories than
losses.
It produces more happy
alumni than happy students,
more heat than light. And it
keeps a lot of people
employed.
Saying that Athletics at UF
have come full circle, Parker
added its time to start thinking
about how we made that trip.



Baptists present
' V ' V
folk musical

Life, a new folk musical by Otis Skillings, will be presented by
the First Baptist Church May 23-24 at 7:30 pjn.
Life combines a choir and orchestra in a multi-media
presentation of spiritual truths in contemporary language.
The young world musical is an attempt to present exciting music,
authentic issues and Bible-based truths, said Larry Knowles, Minister
of Music.
Mrs. Gerald Watson will direct the choreography of the choir,
which is composed of church members.
Mr. Frank Young, band director at Westwood Jr. High, is assisting
with choir instrumentalists.
The visual part of the production will be directed by Ron Slawson,
assistant dean in charge of learning resources at Santa Fe Junior
College.
Slawson will use conventional overhead and carousel projectors,
colored slides and polorized film to illustrate the message sung by the
choir.
The 500 member troupe will also present Life at the Daytona
Beach Bandshell June 17,18,19.
The Church nursery will be open during both productions this
weekend and refreshments will be served after each performance.
Bach, Bacharach
tohighlightconcert
Music from Bach to Bacharach will highlight a choral concert by
P.K. Yonge Laboratory Schools Senior and Middle School Choruses
and Girls Ensemble, May 28 at 8 p.m. in the school auditorium.
The concert will feature selections performed by the Senior Chorus
from the Baroque period to present, including works by Pitoni,
Scarlatta, Mendelssohn, Bach, Brahms and Bacharach.
Students who wi present special performances ate T.O. Stervett,
jazz pianist; Ginny Sandefur, soloist; Cynthia Anderson and Maruchi
Garcia, duo pianfets; and Marty Jourard and Johnny Fitzpatrick, a
flute-guitar duo.
Accompanying the Senior Chorus will be students Melissa Murphy
and T.O. Sterrett.
The program is under the direction of Larry W. Reed, P.K. Yonges
vocal-music specialist.
Cornelius to speak
about new vet school
Dr. Charles E. Cornelius, dean of the proposed UF Veterinary
School, will address members of the pre-vet dub tonight at 7:30.
Cornelius will speak on the future of the vet school along with an
attempt to familiarize pre-vet students with other veterinary schools
admissions policies.
Cornelius, whose immediate duty has been to coordinate
preparations for Floridas only veterinary school, is also planning a
veterinary disease presentation during the evening.
The meeting will be in room 1038, Architecture and Fine Arts
Building. Elections for officers will also be held.
Delicacy of the Week
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Thursday, May 20,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 20,1071

Young Democrats cited for drive

By JIM SHULER
Alliptor Writer
The UF Young Democrats
(YD) were nominated as the
outstanding college Young
Democrats club before an
awards committee of the Florida
Young Democrats at a May 15
Executive Committee Meeting in
Ft. Lauderdale.
Submission of the UF club for
this award came from immediate
past Vice President Tom Ball
and President C.E. Gus
Kouremetis of the UF club, who
cited merits of rapid growth and
maturation of the club and its
successful voter registration
program on and off campus.
Kou remetis said the UF YDs
were the only successful college

Mecf Center start

set for Saturday

By JENNIFER RICH
Alligator Writer
An official ground breaking
ceremony for a $37.7 million
expansion project at the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center will take
place Saturday.
Presiding over the 9:30 a.m.
ceremony at the Archer Road
entrance to the Shands Teaching
Hospital will be UF President
Stephen C. OConnell. Gov.
Reubin Askew, Board of
Regents Vice-chairman Louis C.
Murray, State Commissioner of
Education Floyd T. Christian
and Health Center Provost Dr.
Edmund F. Ackell will also be
present.
Project 1, as the expansion
project is called, will provide
additional facilities for
educational activities of the five
colleges in the Health Center. It
will also ease space limitations
which have restricted patient
care at die Health Center.
The newly created College of
Denistry, the first college of its
type in the state, will be located
in the new expansion. It will
include an outpatient clinic,
graduate programs, offices for
dental faculty, laboratories for
dental research and facilities for
a new dental hygiene program.
Also planned for the
expansion site is a five-level
Communicore building, which
RAPPS
PITCHER
OF
I leip
I CHUGGIN

group to sponsor such a
program, registering 1,400
student voters and setting a
precedent which will assist the
organization in the coordination

Book exchange to donate
1,200 books to prison

By JIM SEALE
Alligator Staff Writer
The Student Government
Book Exchange will be donating
its nearly 1,200 leftover books
to the Prison Book Drive,

will provide centralized learning
resources for dental and medical
students and expanded library
facilities.
Included in die expansion
plans is a three-floor addition
ova* the ambulant wing of the
Shands Teaching Hospital which
will add about 90 beds for
inpatients and expand the
outpatient clinics.
The federal government has
helped with funding of the
program by contributing $19.7
million towards construction of
the project.
Preliminary preparations are
already underway to erect the
buildings. The estimated date of
completion is 1974.
Immediately following the
ground breaking ceremony, an
unveiling of a portrait of Dr.
Russell S. Poor, first provost of
the Health Center will take
place. The public is invited to
attend.

gl-JSS'; ... . ' *. f v .. TT
ITS TIME TO TURN OFF!
(OFF CAMPUS STUDENTS)
We recently notified all University of Florida students living off-campus that a new
service wasavailable to expedite the handling of orders to disconnect telephone services*
the end of the charter.
This is to remind students that they can avoid the last minute rush by placing their
disconnect order anytime during May. A special group ofService Representativeslllbl
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 rnnonttim,
encountered in waiting until the last minute to order your service disconnected.
(I > & '
I v.
\ ,V ; '£ 7.
' X,. , ./ '. .
AVOID THE RUSH-CALL 378-1361 (£) Southern Bell
. Serving You
I i oo* WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE
i- . ;r vjj..

of registrations throughout the
state.
Upon administrative approval,
UF Young Democrats plan to
initiate another voter

according to Book Exchange
Chairman Carolyn Landey.
The Prison Book Drive, a
project of the Organization For
Criminal Justice, has already
sent about 3,000 books to
Raiford Prison for use by
inmates.
Theyre books that Raiford
prisoners seldom get, said Miss
Landey, adding that most were
textbooks or fiction that
students had left at the exchange
to be sold but had never
bothered to pick up.
We decided that instead of
keeping dusty books on the shelf
taking up room, they could be
put to a worthwhile use, she
said.
The large amount of surplus
books is in part due to the
expansion of the Book Exchange
Program this year. Previously,
the exchange wasnt much of
anything, it didnt help very
many students. She also
reported that the expansion has
also created the need for a larger
space, than the small room now
Religion majors
to moot at Union
There will be an informal
meeting for students currently
majoring in the Department of
Religion and for others who
might be interested in becoming
Religion majors. It will be held
tonight at 7:30 in room 122,
Reitz Union.

registration drive during the Fall
quarter.
Kouremetis said increased
student voter registrations will
help command the public

provided on the third floor of
the Reitz Union.
The Prison Book Drive is
being coordinated through the
efforts of Pat Callahan and
Hardy Barnes, members of the
Organization For Criminal
Justice now being formed on
campus by concerned students
and professors.

SG to return qualifying fee
In a law passed recently by the Student Senate, the qualifying fee
paid by candidates in order to run in student elections was abolished.
The law is retroactive to the last election and all candidates who ran
in the last elections should come by Student Government offices in
the Reitz Union to have their money returned before May 28.
i ikiJ ASSOCIATES TO I
REALTOR
RESIDENTIALCOMMERCIALACREAGE
SPECIALIZING IN BETTER HOMES IN NORTHWEST GAINESVILLE 1
WE OFFER PROFESSIONAL ADVICE TO YOU 1
IN REAL ESTATE
DAY OR NIGHT
i 378-1553 1 I
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738 N.W. 23rd BLVD.
B

respect that is deserved for the
18-year-old vote and show that
young voters are truly
responsible.
Other orders of business
presented at the Saturday
meeting included a presentation
of membership and officer lists
and constitutions for charter by
the State organization.
The University of Florida,
Alachua County and Santa Fe
Junior College Young
Democratic Clubs will be present
at the upcoming State YD
Convention, June 11-13, with
plans to assume an important
role in the selection of
leadership of the state
organization.
At that time, UF Young
Democrats will voice their
support for current State
Development Vice-President,
John Lovill, for Executive Vice
President.



Oliver to perform at Rat tonight

By HENRY PRETTYMAN
Alligator Entertainment Writer
William Oliver Swofford, a
city performer with country
roots, will be appearing at the
Rathskeller, tonight through
Saturday.
Swofford, better known by
his stage name, Oliver; has come
a long way from his North
Wilksboro, North Carolina
origins 26 years ago. His
grass-roots background began to
flourish in music when he and
some friends at the University of
North Carolina formed a
blue-grass group called the
Virginians. They played at
fraternity houses, coffee houses
and various clubs throughout the
South.
Eventually the Virginians
dissolved and reformed as a new
group, The Good Earth. This
new group was different in both
style and content, concentrating
cm die popular forms of music
sweeping the country in the
middle and late sixties. The
group was good enough to be
signed with an independent
record producer in New York
but most of their work was still
done in the South.
Those were the years they
traveled from town to town and
stayed with friends whenever
possible. That kind of life puts a
lot of pressure on a group and
not everyone in The Good Earth
was ready for it.
Again the group dissolved and
became The Good Earth duo
with Bill Swofford and his friend
Jim Sawson from Denver. He
and Jim made enough money to
get by and have the satisfaction
of saying they were earning a
living at something they really
wanted to do. Bill even made

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Bo a anuim a us,> I

some money as a songwriter
when one of his songs, Young
Birds Fly, was recorded by a
group called the Cryan Shames
and then sent to the top of the
charts in the Chicago area.
With tiie second Good Earth,
Oliver appeared at the Fillmore
East and Carnegie Hall. But, as
groups often do, The Good
Earth broke up in the spring of
1969 and Oliver began recording
a single that made him
nationally known.
The rest is history: his version
of Good Morning Starshine,
from the musical Hair, was an
immediate success. Jean, the
title song from the movie, The
Prime of Miss Jean Brodie was
not long in following.
Oliver has had two albums
released, and a third, Prisms,
is on the way. Oliver was less
than pleased with his first two
albums and consequently has
changed producers. Along with
this, came a move to California
and change of life style to a
more relaxed tempo.
Prisms is a total concept; it
is representative of those
formative years with The
Virginians and The Good Earth.
It is more importantly,
representative of the person,
William Oliver Swofford in
1971. The album shows a
stronger, more mature
performer. The voice is full and
rich and Bill no longer has to
fight overcomplicated
arrangements to put the lyrics
across.
Prisms includes five songs
that Bill wrote himself, including
the medley, Every Mountain
Boy/Walking Down The Line,
which is a very country tune. In
addition, the album includes
Elton Johns Your Song and

the Buffalo Springfield classic
For What Its Worth. Prisms
is an album which reflects
Olivers personal style and
: r-
J j
9 f
; f
JHIJSELjMp S j
la
il 01
Oliver
.. entertains at Rat

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philosophy, which amounts to
light, enjoyable listening.
. Most of Olivers live material
is meloncholy and
thought-provoking, which
requires a very quiet house. His
talent belongs on an intimate
stage where he can communicate
the warmth and meaning of a
song.
triangle
beverage mart
Discount Beer & Wines
Party Kegs $19.95
Boones Farm 75$
1202 N.E. Bth Ave.
372-6476

Thursday, May 20,1971, Thu Florida Alligator,

The Rathskellar is just such a
place. Don't miss Oliver; he
should be at his best. Show
times are 9 and 11 p.m. tonight
and 8, 10 and 12 p.m. Friday
and Saturday. Admission is
$2.00 in advance and $2.50 at
the door. Tickets are available at
the Rat and the Reitz Union
Box office.

WE HAVE
ALL
STEREO &
PHONOGRAPH
NEEDLES
| Ml VIZ 'l l 1(1,0

Page 7



Page 8

I. Tht Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 20,1f71

Editorial
A deal is a deal
A deal is a deal.
And we think the City of Gainesville should be made to
stick to theirs.
In 1905, when the city fathers realized the importance of
the university to Gainesvilles future, a bargain was struck.
It was agreed that the university would receive free water, if
they would locate in Gainesville.
But the city is now trying to renege on the deal.
For the second year in a row, State Sen. Robert Saunders
has sponsored a bill to charge the university for water.
Os course, it is obvious the university is not going to
move back to Lake City because Gainesville charges them
for water.
But that is no reason, or justification, for the city to do
so. And we can think of plenty of reasons for them not to.
Each month, students spend more than $6 million on
goods and services in Gainesville.
Each month, the faculty and staff payroll amounts to
more than $5 million, much of which is spent here.
The univeristy is the largest single employer in the
area. University employes make up one third of the citys
work force and one third of the citys income.
The university brings entertainment and cultural events
here which are similar to that of a city four to five times its
size.
And there are many more. Sixty six years ago, the value
of having a university in Gainesville was recognized. We
wonder who has forgotten it.
Board of Regents member E.W. Hopkins says the board
has not yet discussed the bill.
I can appreciate the burden on the city of Gainesville,
but by the same token, Im sure many cities of Florida
would like to have that burden.
Last year, when a similar bill was first filed, it was
estimated the cost of the water runs somewhere in the
neighborhood of $130,000. This year a Saunders aide said
there is no much it will be.
Saunders has said in the past he doesnt want to hurt the
university. Why, hes an old Florida boy himself.
The regents will foot the bill, supporters of the legislation
say. Therefore, it will not hurt UF at all.
But that $130,000 plus a year has to come from
someplace and would go someplace else were it not used
for water.
Just think what more than $130,000 a year could do if it
were channeled into scholarships and loans.
Although water consumption and prices have increased
since 1905 the estimate of water costs at that time was
S2OO we still say, a deal is a deal.
\ vm JrH
- m t M E i£\ ak I E
Not a dime's worth of difference

The
Florida
Alligator
Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief
Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor
Gary Grunder
News Editor
L J

Some good things done
by Florida congressmen

By STEVE STRANG
Agnew was right. The press
too often gives an overly
pessimistic report of what goes
on in Washington.
Now thats not to say whats
said isnt deserved. But a lot of
good things are done which are
overlooked. And this is
especially true of the lesser
known congressmen, the ones
who arent headline grabbers.
Despite the reports we get
concerning old-guard politicians
from Florida like Bob Sikes,
some in the Florida delegation
to Washington are doing a pretty
good job. Here are a few
examples:
Congressman Dante B.
Fascell, D-Miami, is supporting a
bill to clarify the Constitutional
authority to make war and to
commit forces in the absence of
a declaration of war by
Congress. He has already signed
the ONeill Statement of
Purpose calling for a total U.S.
withdrawal from Indochina by
Dec. 31,1971.
The time has come to end
U.S. involvement in this tragic
war, Fascell said. The
majority of Democratic
members of Congress and the
President of the United States
have made a bipartisan
commitment to bring this
conflict to a conclusion.
Charles E. Bennett,
D-Jacksonville, and a former
Alligator editor, has voted for
ending the draft call June 31,

f Alligator Staff
Carl Crawford Steve Strang Lynn Parsons
Assignments Editor Wire Editor Assistant Assignments Editor
Copy Editors Gary PaskalDebbi Smith-Vickie Rich-Linda Miklowitz
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite
third floor. Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-168 S, 87,88 or 89.
, Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
V of the writer of the article and not those of the University
>rty f. i|£mjgK^si
1 7?yV

GUEST COLUMN

1971, or for one year or 18
months, because a new pay level
should make extention of the
draft law not needed. He also
voted for an amendment to
prohibit the use of draftees in
any war unless it is declared war
or war is imminent.
Congreeman Paul Rogers,
D-West Palm Beach, is working
for additional funds and
facilities to deal with the
growing drug problem among
servicemen returning from
Indochina.
I find it unbelievable
that.. .the Department of
Defense and the Veterans
Administration are trying to
treat a drug epidemic with the
equivalent of a first-aid kit.
Even our friend Sen. Ed
Gurney, R-Winter Park, is
advocating the establishment,
within the Justice Department,
of a Judicial Assistance
Administration for the purpose
of providing financial assistance
to the states to encourage court
reform and updating of court
procedures in both civil and
criminal fields.
The common law maxim
that justice delayed is justice
denied is self-evidently true in
our country today as it has never
been in the past. Fifty-two per
cent of the persons Sin local,

county and city jails have not
been convicted of any crime.
These figures are outrageous. It
is truly offensive to our national
sense of justice, Gurney said.
And our congressman
representing Alachua County
Don Fuqua, D-Altha, reports he
opposes funding the
controversial Supersonic
Transport (SST). He reports the
SST is already obsolete in that it
wouldnt be able to fly non-stop
from, say Miami to London;
because the cost estimates
continue to climb over the
estimates, and because of
environmental factors. Imagine
that!
Certainly environmental
questions perhaps are the most
critical and they need to be
answered before we pour billions
of dollars into this program,
which might turn into an
ecological disaster, Fuqua
reported in a newsletter to his
constituents.
All the Florida congressmen
keep in touch with the grass
roots byway of periodic
newsletters telling voters what
they do in Washington.
Sometimes these newsletters
turn up very interesting facts.
Everything said isnt good that
goes from Washington to the
folks back home.

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business
and Promotion Offices, Call:
392-1681.82,83 or 84
C. R. "Randy" Coleman
Business Manager
T. E. "Kent" Dwyer
Advertising Manager
Jeanne Orfinik
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation
Department, call: 382*1609



Recycling
Editor:
Os late, many industries
concerned with the marketing
and manufacture of one-way
bottle and can beverage
containers, have involved
themselves in programs relating
to the preservation of the
environment. In truth and fact,
many, if not most of these
industries, including Reynolds
Aluminum, Maris Bros.
Distributing Co., Coke, Pepsi
and others are about as
concerned with the environment
as my dog. These companies are
involved in anti-litter programs
for one and only one
purpose.... their own self
interest.
I am not raising this issue to
be malicious against anyone, or
to criticize for the sake of
criticism. I am, however,
attempting to bring to public
attention an attempt by an
entire industry to propagandize
the American people into
thinking that a disposable
environment is a good thing, and
that our solid waste problems
can be solved by citizens
recycling programs.
The facts are that only 2% per
cent of the one-way cans and
bottles produced annually in this
country are ever recycled! The
other 91Vi per cent are left to sit
in the environment as solid
waste. Clearly the citizen
involvement approach is nothing
more than attempt for some free
publicity by the one-way
container industry, an industry
which now accounts for well
over 50 per cent of the volume
handled by the retail beverage
outlets.
When it comes right down to
it, there is only one answer to
the solid waste problem created
by one-way beverage containers.
And that is to eliminate them.
No-deposit, no-retum bottles
and cans are a waste of the
energy needed to keep
producing them, a waste of
natural resources, and constitute
a large portion of the solid waste
and litter problems in this
country. Just as importantly,
however, the attempt by the
one-way beverage container
industry to sell the American
public on the environmental
assets of their product, is in my
opinion, nothing short of
criminal fraud. If you want to
do something about it, why
dont you start by buying your
beverages in returnable bottles.
And support the proposed local
legislation that would eliminate
the sale of one-way containers in
Alachua County.
Brad Raffle
I President EAG
Evolution
Editor:
Recently, I was assigned to
review some chapters in the
BSCS Blue Version biology
text for the secondary level. I
made the observation that
evolution seemed to be treated
as an accepted historical fact
rather than scientific theory. My
professor penned a note in the
margin to the effect that

READERS FORUM

evolution is accepted as fact
with biologists today. If this is
true, it would seem that a brief
analysis of the oldest
evolutionary schemata on
record, the Genesis story, might
be in order:
The earth is represented as
having been, for an idefinate
period of time, an amorphous
mass covered with water
probably liquid or solid phase
(Gen. 1:1,2) until it came within
proximity of a light source
probably the sum (v. 3,4).
This source supplied the
vaporizing energy needed to
maintain a fairly high degree of
atmospheric humidity (v. 6,7).
Enough water was thus
vaporized so that the shallower
parts of this sea emerged as dry
land (v. 9,10), and the first
forms of life, plantoid, appeared
(v. 11,12).
Equilibration of atmospheric
conditions followed so that the
astronomical bodies became
visible (v. 14-18).
.. .the waters bring forth
abundantly the moving creature
that hath life, and fowl that may
fly above the earth...
(v. 20-22).
Land animals emerge,
culminated by the appearance of
man as a rational,
spiritually-conscious individual
(v. 24-27).
The Biblical account, penned
without benefit of Darwin or
modem geological findings
would seem to be basically
corroborated by modem
geological and biological
research. The fundamental
disagreement, of course, lies in
the time differential inherent in
the workings of a rational,
systematic and highly organized
Being as opposed to that of
probabilistic change as yet
imperfectly understood.
In the interest of scientific
inquiry and intellectual honesty
it would seem, then, that any
explanation of human origin
should be treated as theory: I
mean Were you there?
James G. Purdham 7ED
Mayday
Editor:
The Mayday Tribes abortive

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"Mr. Ziegler, leak to the press that a withdrawal date is near!

attempt to shutdown the
government has earned them
mass condemnation ranging
from charges of violence and
illegality to immoral conduct.
These charges are mostly
unjustified from an historical
view as well as a review of the
Mayday Tribes preparation and
actions.
From the Birmingham jail,
Martin Luther King, Jr.
explained the four steps of a
non-violent campaign,
collection of the
facts. .negotiation,
self-purificaton and direct
action. The antiwar movement
has taken each of these steps. By
1966, many people had
examined the justifications for
the Indochina war and found
them unacceptable. From as
early as 1966 up to the present,
people have voted, written,
petitioned, rallied and marched
against the war. The war
continues. The Mayday Tribe
began the third step in the

Academics vs. athletics

By DAVE ZIEGLER
This is a truly remarkable
academic institution. I have been
a student at this university for
two years now and it seems as
though academic priorities take
a back seat to athletics.
I dont think it would be
unreasonable to dsk for more
professional educators instead of
graduate assistants and
instructors to teach many of the
required comprehensive courses
in University College. After all,
students at UF are certainly
paying the price for a
professional degree.
How can professors sit back
and allow the athletic
department to spend mote than
$200,000 on lighting for Florida
Field so that Gator football
games can be broadcast
nationwide?
Tell me, what could be less
important than watching the
Gators play some Southeastern
Conference team on nationwide
t.v.?
I suppose the answer to that is
watching the Gators play some

summer of 1970. They
reexamined their motives,
detailed extensive plans and
conducted many classes in first
aid, arrest procedures and
non-violent tactics.
The objective of the Mayday
Tribe was to shutdown the
federal government by bodily
blocking key commuter routes
into Washington, leaving the rest
of the city undisturbed. This is
clearly illegal. However, as
Albert Bigelow has stated, It
has become almost impossible
for the ordinary person to affect
the actions of his government.
Only by civil disobedience can
one fully express and
communicate to his
government. .. This
appropriately describes the
antiwar movement which has
tried every legal channel to no
avail.
The isolated incidents of
violence on the part of the
Mayday Tribe, as reported by
AP, UPI, magazine and others,

GUEST COLUMN

non-conference team over
nationwide t.v.
Students, faculty and
administration, take a tour of
modern, overcrowded
classrooms and buildings.
Perhaps you are inclined to visit
the ivy halls of Peabody,
Anderson or Flint.
These buildings are packed
with 30-40 students in. a
classroom. Most students and
professors can try and overlook
the ventilation problem in these
substandard buildings. However,
it is very hard to overlook a fire
in Anderson Hall which occurred
because the building was
substandard according to the
state fire marshalls
specifications.
Allocation of funds for any
project on this campus are hard
to come by. But it is about time
buildings are restored, others

Thursday, May 20,1071, Tha Florida Alligator, I

were minor compared to the
illegal, immoral and violent
tactics of the police. Some tires
were slashed, some ignition wires
were cut, some people were
violent. However, most of the
demonstrators accepted the
non-violent approach and
willingly submitted to arrest. On
the other hand, police drove the
people out of West Potomac
Park without allowing a
conference or appeal from
Mayday leaders. They
indiscriminately arrested
innocent people, wantonly
attacked demonstrators and
allowed motorists and
construction workers to do and
failed to follow proper arrest
procedures. Considering the
torrents of criticism of the first
major antiwar civil disobedience
in America, one is reminded of
Thoreaus apropos remark,
They are the lovers of law and
order who observe the law when
the government breaks it.'*
F.R. Replogle, 4FY

built and all phases of academics
are considered before the
students money is poured into
the athletic department.
However the athletic
department is cashing in on
another bargain. Yes, before the
Fightin Gators 72 football
season, one more improvement
will be made. The Gators will
play on $190,000 worth of
Astro-turf.
Maybe I am unjustified in
saying that $400,000 to be spent
on Florida Field by next season
is uncalled for.
It is unfortunate that students
who aren't fortunate enough to
receive financial aid must forfeit
a college education when
$400,000 is spent so
meaninglessly.
Three dollars and seventy-five
cents of each student's tuition
each quarter is given to the
athletic department. As long as
UF is considered an academic
institution I think it is about
time the students and faculty
spoke out against such injustices.
Academic necessities, such as
hiring more professors, having
smaller classes, better classroom
facilities, renovating of buildings
and finally the realization of the
fact that the great majority of
students are here to get an
education, must be dealt with
now.
I challenge the Student
Activity Fees Committee to a
student body vote in order that
the university community is set
straight as to what priorities the
students favor academics or
athletics?
I believe the student body
would prefer to have all tuition
fees go to academics first, so
that this university may strive
for academic superiority and
then allot funds to sports and
other extracurricular activities.

Page 9



Page 10

I, th Florida Alligator, thunday, May 20/1971 T

Womans Caucus
featured Gloria Steinem .

By JAN GO DOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
Looking very much unlike the Playboy bunny she
once posed as to get a story, journalist and
women's lib advocate Gloria Steinem wound her
way to an empty seat in the Reitz Union ballroom
and sat down to have lunch.
Somehow the pale, slim and spectacled woman
did not seem to be the darling of the jet set, as
die has often been called.
Instead, her gentle beauty, quiet manner and
low-keyed voice exude an aura of a concerned
individual and indeed she is.
Taking time to talk to participants in the
Women's Caucus Symposium that she had come to
Gainesville for, Miss Steinem questioned the
younger and older women sitting at her picnic
lunch table.
Silver-haired Claire Gehan, UFs first woman law
student was beside Miss Steinem. The Smith College
graduate wanted to know about Mrs. Gehans
experiences as a woman lawyer.
I wanted to go into law, she told Mrs. Gehan,
But my adviser told me, 'Why go through three
extra years of school just to graduate and do
research and typing, when you can do that now
when you graduate?'
Miss Steinems laughter about that remark did
not hide her serious thoughts about women's rights.
Im really concerned, die said. Theres
discrimination everywhere. I cant get insurance for
my apartment for more than SSOOO because I'm a
woman and the companies have some kind of
figures that show women are more prone to
burglaries but really its not so.
She added that in her profession, I still don't
always get paid equally as a freelancer. Also I've
gone to an editor with an idea for say, a political
article and because I'm a woman, and not as
knowledgable,' a man who knows less than I do will
be assigned the story.
And that rightfully irks the former Toledo, Ohio
school-girl who has written for the political
campaigns of Robert Kennedy, Eugene McCarthy
and George McGovern.

women |
iwspaper ought j j
smor is here to i \
oumal sends a jj
- Former Gov. i \
News-Journal
r to cover his g
nda Steinem g
uld have been |
ice his specif
l much thought s
pnisnt of social |
thought to the
on psychology 3
> be like men.

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The 35-year-old contributing editor and political
columnist for New York magazine left her lunch
several times to find extra seats and food for some
black students who were with her companion
lecturer, Dorothy Pitman Hughes.
It was like that throughout die day as Miss
Steinem left what she was doing to talk to die
women who gathered around her, questioning and
commenting.
What makes a successful, well-dressed woman
leave the security of the big city to travel around
the country to small-town colleges and Rotary
Clubs, extolling to the virtues of women's rights?
I used to think I could do my part in women's
liberation as an individual thing," Miss Steinem says,:
pushing the wire-rimmed glasses up her Irish-looking
nose. But Ive come to realize that we're all in this
together, and women have to be with each other to
talk about our problems, and find solutions. We, as
sisters, have to work it out.
Working it out with Dorothy Pitman Hughes, the
two travel together: Mia Steinem speaking first
about women's roles in the pest, and what must be
done obtain equality. Then Min Pitman speaks of
equality of all people, and a new and different
attitude in educating
Is the message getting across?
I think so, Miss Steinem says.
But don t use her sister as an example to measure
success. She's a happy housewife with six
children!

I used to think I
could do my part in
womens liberation as an
individual thing. But Ive
come to realize that
were all in this together,
and women have to be
with each other to talk
about our problems, and
find solutions. We, as
sisters, have to work it
out.



Symposium:
/ ...
and Dorothy Pitman Hughes

By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Staff Writer
Womens Lib is the first movement I feel
comfortable in with white people because for the
first time they are questioning themselves, said the
tall, statuesque speaker wearing her hair in an Afro
as she addressed the womens group.
Explaining why I cant call you my sister yet
to the white women attending the symposium,
Dorothy Pitman Hughes gave the appearance of a
restrained human dynamo who conserves energy
through smooth, deliberate movements.
And the energy that is conserved goes into the
business of making sure all goes well with the New
York community day care center of which she is
director and founder. It goes into being involved
with the Manhattan public school she helped start
along with five others. And its necessary to keep
her going on frequent Womens Lib speaking tours.
M r s.Hughes sees the Womens Lib movement as a
total liberation of all people. She said she feels by
involving themselves in the movement, white
women have gotten away from doing someone
elses thing and having the paternalistic attitude
toward blacks of I fought for your freedom. Now
they are fighting for themselves.
Living a daily revolution. Thats where Mrs.
Hughes life is at. It started out for her at the age of
10 when looking out at the backyard of her home in
the sleepy, Southern town of Lumpkin, Ga she was
compelled to say, I have to get away from here.
Im being smothered.
And so, after finishing high school Dorothy
Pitman escaped the South and headed toward the
melting pot appeal of New York.
I guess it was the atmosphere of the racism in
the South that so permeated it, she said, looking
back on her departure.
For instance, I see this poor, poor woman and
her children eating pecans from a tree for Christmas
dinner about four blocks from us, which are not
blocks, but dirt roads. Theyre so poor they don't
have anyting to eat and I see the willingness of my
mother to give them a dinner for the kids to have
something to eat. The man was someplace drunk.
And yet this woman thought die was so much
better than my mother because she was white.
Hungry as hell, but she still thought she was better,
die thirtyish mother of three reminisced.
It was that kind of thing. And then if youd take
her some food she used to say, come around to the
back door, she said imitating the whiny voice of the
woman. That was when I threw the bowl through
the front door and if she ate it, she ate it with glass
in it.
The educational system was rotten, she said. I

IH I' a- :;,f
<''- I HII I '. H v * --. I I r '~;* II

discovered it when I was in tenth grade and by that
time I was finished with it.
She attended an all black school, with all black
teachers learning a white, male elite education with
one week of Negro history once a year.
We just talked about the cat with the peanuts or
the other one, she said sitting in her Reitz Union
hotel room as her sister, laughing, supplied the
names of George Washington Carver and Booker T.
Washington.
That was the extent of knowing about myself,
she continued. She says she felt black teachers had
emerged ineffectual from their training in white
colleges and universities. They didnt help me to
develop even the basic language skills I needed
because they were teaching me to be subservient to
whites.
How was this accomplished? Partially by the
practice of addressing teachers and older people as
mam
It comes from not being able to look straight at
white people and say go to hell if necessary. All of
that comes through the educational system.
Whites are going to have to recognize that its
not the black students problem alone, she said.
It is now your duty to remove that burden, she
had said earlier that morning to the mass of people.
And throughout the day she had endeavored to
assume a part of that burden by speaking with black
students, and former students, after the conference
and whenever she had the chance, offering words of
encouragement, refusing to eat until everyone in the
dining room was served when it looked like there
might not be enough food for all.
The subject of education is one in which she is
deeply involved. Her day care center in New York
takes in children from infancy and involves changing
the educational system to make it relevant. There
are quite a few men on the staff, which she feels to
be beneficial since in our society there has been
too much mother and not enough father. Sex
education begins for the children at age two.
Diplomas am a detriment rather than a help for
people working with the day cam children. A
degree doesnt mean a thing any mom. How you am
able to relate to other people, how well you are able
to do different kinds of tasks that involve other
human beings thats going to be the saving grace.
She said a white student with a diploma would
not be able to come into the day care center and
mess up our kids.
One would have to prove himself as an equal and
not as a superior to the children in order to be
allowed to teach.
Looking cool in her outfit with die peasant
gathered neck and sleeves she spoke on higher
education and entrance tests.
Every individuals sense of the norm is to go to

Maybe the next time
some of the things we said
will make white women talk
about themselves in relation
to race and not just
themselves in relation to
sexism.

Thursday, May 20,1971, Tha Florida ABiprtor,

r i
'cant call i
t I
you sister |
yet |
$ Inrnrllnnnnnn jl
school and go to college. 1 think there are
individuals who should go, but I think it should be
relevant to them, she said.
I have no need for a formal education because 1
know more through experience than a formal
educator does.
If youre going to give a test, that test should
probably be about the environment that the kids
knows about, right? she said.
There isnt one black child in a community
which is classified as ghetto who cant tell you every
inch of ground in that community; where you can
hide, where dope is pushed, where all the ills are,
where youre exploited most by all the food
merchants and the clothing merchants and the
whole business.
A black student gets trapped in a test made
specifically for those coming from a white
environment, Mrs. Hughes says.
She said she feels the idea of black women having
to get behind and push their black men is a
fallacy.
Why the hell did somebody think that black
women have to push black men? Black men can do
things on their own. They dont need to be
pushed, she said.
Women who are black, or thinking women in
general feel they can work right along with black
men.
And men also understand that their manhood
docs not depend on the subjugation of a woman,
she interjected.
It had been a long day, beginning with an early
morning drive from a family visit to Lumpkin and
attending her sisters high school prom. And then
there were the speeches and the discussion groups.
Her face wore an expression of weariness at the end
of the day.
At the end of the conference I felt very good in
some spurts. But at the end of the conference you
could still see that it was white women
dominating, she said looking back.
White women cannot express black people's
problems because white women are part of the
black peoples problem. It wasn't talked about. It
wasnt faced.
Maybe the next time some of the things we said
will make white women talk about themselves in
relation to race and not just themselves in relation
to sexism, she said.
As she gathered her things together she stressed
that white students remaining at UF should boycott
particular classes that did not relate to everyone.
And she suggested that each student could
become a social worker with whites instead of
blacks because you always go to the source to
change things. --
So you go to the white community to change
racism, she said.
It was time for the drive back to Georgia with her
family and Miss Steinem. Then on to a speaking
engagement at Auburn University followed by the
trip back to New York where husband Clarence and
her ten-week-old daughter Angela Lee (after Angela
Davis) and two other children waited.
There would be more tours to follow, more work
to do. And its all in the hopes of the total
liberation of all people and ultimately being able
to call all women sisters,

Page 11



; The Florida Attigstor, Thursday. May 20,1971

Page 12

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Beef Roast.. s i l9 nj bnOaU|W£
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Thursday. Msy 20.1*71. Tl Flortd. AHl^tor.

Page 13



Page 14

, The FT arkta Thursday, May 20,1071

%J fe_ Jggg s|g SP' _j|| '^^# : fe;.
The UF Board of Student Publications
Urges All Students Who Feel Qualified to
Apply For the Following Positions ...
Editor
Managing Editor
1972
I I P*
.' ;>,;*" > ;, l ; *:?'' /; y" :v ;;- '; ' 7 V ; ;^' r
'' ..'.&&* ' '. ' ''. jl \ ,-; ,-f - .. v [ir"- - 'V* ' ; ';*'; "l- .V js? '' .'v ;ft".
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 V
returned between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. to Rm. #330, Reitz Union.
e Applicants must return the original plus two
copies of the completed application prior to
;
V la: '^,' '
- -~~* ,y_. >/ tfc'''- X V
4 p.m., Friday, May 21
* m t
.-' §
. -": -.' ;
.
9 For further information, call Mr. Alan Whiteleather,
392-1680 ~'
;, ~ ,; ; V



gator classifieds

for sale
Ampex tape deck cassette-fm radio
cost 200 new, 3 mos old, sale SIOO
372-3849 Bo McCarthy (A-3t-141-p)
GIBSON HERITAGE accoustlc
guitar with case, sacrifice $275, call
bob at 373-1591 or come see at
1534 S.w. 13st. (A-5M41-P)
SURFBOARD, especially made for
east coast surf, 7ft round tail, Srails,
Will sell for S4O. call Gringo
392-7547 (A-st-141-p)
REFRIGERATOR: Clean,
Convenient, Compact. Excellent for
dorm. $55 Call Bob 392-7417
(A-lt-141-p)
Beautiful Bikes. We are clearing out
our stock to make room for more
beautiful bikes. Now in stock:
Peugeots, Claud Butlers, Gitanes,
Ross girl's 10-spds. Dynamax and
many others; Joannous, Iversons
(only S6O) and Cazenares (only S7B)
804 W. University Avenue
(A-4t-141-p)
1969 yamaha 305 cc in excellent
condition $475 includes helmet,
luggage rack and windshield call
Larry at 372-1721 after Bpm on
weekdays (A-st-141-p)
Panasonic cassette play-record
auto-stop AM & FM radio batt. ac
current or car bought last quarter
SBO need $55 call tonight! 378-7676
(A-st-141-p)
* NOTICE leaving, grille must
liquidate holdings bsa custom
650+cc clean fast bike '7O ossa
stilletto fast fast dirt bike sectional
sofa lamps clean beds tables
etc come by and make me an offer
on any or all call Bruce at
378-7903 (A-st-140-p)
Honda Scrambler 305, great on road
or off, great shape and low mileage,
also trailer. TV, 21* console, works
perfectly $55 call 378-7380
(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)
196 7 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 Clairhaven Mobile Home 2br.
12x50 unfurnished In excellent cond.
Low price includes 4 yrs. Insurance
call 376-2959 after spm (A-st-140-p)
18 El Camlno Camper Trailer.
Graduating, must sell. Excellent
condition, completely self contained
Sacrifice price!!! 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
$230 with bell helmet 378-6029 or
392-0237 (A-3t-140-p)
Tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475-2546
(local) (A-17t-111-p)
The most
electrifying
ritual ever
seen!
UUOMBT
Thursday, May 20... 7:00, 9:30
FrW, V* May 21 & Sat., May
22...
5:30,8:00,10:30
Union Aud. 50$
Advanoa sale from 12;30 to 4:30
Friday
t 2nd floor Box Office
Sponsored by the J.W.R. Union

Thursday, May 20,1971, The Florida Allignor,

FOR SALE
''* : *-v-^x-X\-x*X\-x-x-XvXv'-x
SONY 366 Stereo Tape Deck 3-head
professional, solid state, many extras,
new l-year warranty. Save SSO, only
UsliJ-py 3785916 lshts
1970 Kawasaki Bushmaster 90cc
many extras. $249. 1966 Suzuki
80cc runs great. $99. Need coins
now. 373-1464. (A-3t-140-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)
12x52 mobile home 2 large brs. a/c 9
mos. old very reasonable, also 65
pontiac 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)
refrig with big freezer SSO, portable
cassette taperecorder-player & tape
case $45 new, best offer, 9xl2 rug
sls, call 392-7701 (A-st-138-p)
Holley 3-bbl carb., 950 cfm. cheap
Used only three weeks, complete
with chrome gas line and adapter
plate, cost over SIOO now? 376-0160
(A-st-138-p)
70 HONDA, 70cc, only 950mlles,
like new,, no mechanical problems,
fender guard. 290$ call 373-3095
after 5:00. 2905 SW 13 st.
(A-3t-139-p)
We will send you a kingslze 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 moneyorder to MORPHEUS
WATERBED COMPANY, P.O. Box
784, Miami, (Ojus Branch) Florida
33163 (A-st-139-p)
trailer 10x42 private jvooded lot AC,
excellent cond, wall-to-wall carpet,
new washer, new refrig, shed, 2
bedrms, furnished 373-2157
(A-st-139-p)
family problems, must sell
everything: Dual 1219 ex. cond.
needs $145. Sony 530 w amp &
speakers ex. cond. $225. 2 12" spkrs.
in cabinets must hear just S3O apiece.
Kodel deep shag rug blue & green
paid $lB4 asking only SIOO. Gerrard
turn table without base
only S2O. Call anytime, ask for Mark
378-6806 (A-st-139-p)
Guild accoustical electric guitar 2
pickups excellent for jazz $l5O firm,
also, Barbells 80 lbs $lO call
378-8670 (A-st-)38-p)
Calculator semi-automatic Friden
Model DW adds subtracts divides
multiplies $75 or best offer Call
376-8498 (A-st-137-p)
Fiberglass, Resin, Auto-marlne
refinishlng supplys, foam and epoxy
available at wholesale prices 3510
NW 34 st. phone 372-3011
(A-10t-133-p)

r 1
Todays
more for your money meal
moisorvs
CAFETERIA
I THURSDAYS FEATURE j
BAKED MEAT SAUCE |
1 AND MACARONI 7Q.
I ALL YOU CAN EAT! *V. 5
o I U
| FRIDAYS FEATURE ,
i I S
3 | PORK CUTLET PARMESAN |3
AND QPA |
1 YELLOW RICE 77V
LUNCH- 11 til 2 SUPPER: 4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CAFETERIA .beyond comparison!

Page 15

X'X-X-X-.X-X-X.-X-X-X-.X-X-X-XvX-X-X-X X'X-X-X-.X-X-X.-X-X-X-.X-X-X-XvX-X-X-X---FOR
--FOR X'X-X-X-.X-X-X.-X-X-X-.X-X-X-XvX-X-X-X---FOR sale:
x-x;XvX-x-:-:-xv:-:-x-:-ra->:-x-x-x-x-Xv
Knight amplifier KN94OA. 125-200
max. watts, call John 376-3894 after
sp.m. (A-3t-139-p)
HONDA 450 scrambler 1970 very
clean, many extras, two helmets,
S7BO call 378-5192 (A-st-137-p)
1970 Mobile Home 2 bedrooms
air/conditionined, furnished, cable tv,
Mobile City 382 372-7614 will rent
for summer S9O monthly!
(A-st-137-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)
DONT merely briten your
carpets. .Blue Lustre
them.. .eliminate rapid resoiling.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
FOR RENT
xx-x-x:-x-x-:-x-x-x-x-:-::-:-:-:-:-x-:-:-:-:-:-:-
sublet-summer 3 bdrm. apt. in 2
story house 2 blks from campus,
central ac, shag, sundeck, balcony,
new furniture, parking call 378-3243,
620 SW 10th St. (B-st-141-p)
sublease for the summer, one
bedroom apt. furnished, carpet and
A.C. three blocks from campus ph.
373-2467 (B-4t-141-p)
Eff. apt, 1222-17 nw Bth ave sublet
thru Aug. available June 10, 95 a
month, furn. air cond. and shag
carpet close to Unlv. call 373-2764
(B-st-141-p)
sublet for summer 3 br, furnished
house, air-conditioned $l5O per mo.
nw 55 st. 378-6407 (B-5t 141-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)
EIHSbI AT 1:15 4:48 8:18
I rjsr A'istr iLjls orry no passes
THIS ENGAGEMENT
WINNER OF TWO ACADEMY
AWARDS
Astoryof love. A
Rimed by David Lean m
Ryans A
Daughter
CHILDRENS SUMMER MOVIE
CLUB TICKETS ON SALE NOW
- 12 SHOWS $1.50
map! AT
1:40-4:10
DUSTIN
HOFFMAN
"LITTLE BIG MAN"
Panavision Technicolor [GPI
LAST WEEK

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J SENIOR CITIZEN SPECIAL BARGAIN HOUR J
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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR RENT
Xv!v////XvXv/X !v!v!vXv!v!wXv/!
Mature male share Summit House
apt. pool ac dishwasher close to
campus $45 mo NO DEPOSIT
available June 1 call 378-7889
(B-st-141-p)
Poolside Williamsburg Apt. Need 1
Male Roommate for summer.
$52.50/month, split June rent. Call
373-3938. (B-st-141-p)
The place: two males/females wanted
to share penthouse apt. private
bedroom, ac, sauna, pool, utilities
free. S2OO for entire summer call
378-7314 (B-3t-141-p)
SAVE SSO THE PLACE need one
male roommate, penthouse 316. pool
& sauna. S2OO June 15-Sept 14
utilities included 378-1287 after spm
(B-st-141-p)
LIVE at the Circe Arms this
summer! one block from Tlgert. two
bedroom, furnished, A.C. carpet
$135 mo. 373-3424 apt. 12
(B-3t-141-p)
Sublet Beautiful MT Vernon 2
bedroom townhouse room for 3
more male roommates. Dishwasher
IV2 bath garb. dlsp. pool close to
campus $2lO/mo. call 376-8366
(B-3t-140-p)
live CHEAP over the summer! Share
an apt. at Univ. 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 CHEAP! 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 Place to
sublet for summer. Poolside apt.,
utilities Included, (private room)
Rent Negotiable. Call 376-8159
(B-st-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 &
Aug. rent; a/c 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 & 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.
vernon 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. 42.50 a
month. Frederick Gardens 376-0803
(B-St-138-p)


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A Student Government Production

FOR RENT
a
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-3t-140-p)
Sublet one bedroom, Village 34 apt
for summer; can carry over in the
fall. $l2O/mo., a/c, patio, ideal for
grad or married couple. Call
376-2275 after 5 p.m. (B-7t-136-p)
save your money & sanity: private
bedroom, poolside, ac & more at apt
41 landmark only $l5O + util covers
the whole summer quarter call
372- (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)
1,2, 3, or 4 roomates needed for
sum. 2 bdrm a/c apt. behind Norman
Hall DISC. RATE S7O per person
whole summer call Debbie 372-5424
(B-st-139-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-st-139-p)
June rent free! sublet landmark apt
89 for summer 4 girls a/c dishwasher
2 bdrms frnsd $47.50 per month call
373- 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 1016V2 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. Must rent. Will
negotiate. Call 373-2218 or
205-764-4586 collect ((B-7t-134-p)
Sublet Landmark townhouse for
summer quarter Air conditioned,
dishwasher, pool $l9O a Month Call
Jean or Diane after 5:30 373-3756
(B-st-139-p)
sublet one bdrm apt. for summer,
June freel $l2O a month, pet free!
furnished, in s.w. section, woodsy,
call 378-8725 (has a private patio)
(B-5M39-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 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)
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)
I mm
sublet summer village park 2
bedroom $l7O 378-9882 eve.
372-0939 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-4M38-P)

Page 16

STARTS TONIGHT!
LIVE IN CONCERT
OLIVER
"GOOD MORNING STAR SHINE
"JEAN" "SUNDA Y MORNING"
9 and 11 PM
at the> Rathskeller
Fri and Sat 8-10-12
#
2.00 advance, 2.50 at the door
Tickets available JWRU Box Office
; and Rathskeller

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 20,1971

WANTED
Female, 2-bedrm. townhouse
Williamsburg, tv, dishwasher. 52.50 +
V 4 util. Available June 1. 372-3505
ext. 245 day or 376-1305 after 5.
(C-st-141-p)
1 or 2 females to share apt for fall ac,
carpet, pool, SBS call Janie 378-7113
after 3:30 (C-st-141-p)
The Place -1 female roomate needed
summer quarter. Private bedroom,
color tv, SBO. monthly includes
utilities, call Sharlin at 378-7997
(C-st-141-p)
First year med student this fall wants
med student roommates in house
near campus call Bob 378-7294 or
stop by 1021 SW 4 Ave (C-3t-141-p)
.1 or 2 male roommates for summer
in Landmark apt 140. $l2O for entire
summer, call 378-5154 and ask for
Champe or Henry. (C-3t-141-p)
Roommate wanted for 1 bdr.
hawaiian Village apt. for summer will
bargain 378-3065 (C-2t-141-p)
Need 1 female rmmate for fr. qt. apt.
for June, July, aug.; share w/3 girls;
util. + rent (46.25 per or amount to
be agreed on call 378-4614
(C-st-141-p)
1 or 2 female roommates for summer
qtr at the place S7B/mo incl util
twnhse 1 blk from campus pvt room
air cond pool sauna call 373-2287
(C-lt-141-p)
1 hree roommates for summer, share
a room for S4O or private room for
$65 per month call Wayne 378-5900
university gardens trace apts.
(C-st-138-p)
blk grad stu would like to share an
apt beginning fall qtr SSO-60 mo call
Al 3 92-7578 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
373-3736 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)
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-st-138-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
tigert. call 378-6988 (C-4t-139-p)
Female roommate summer qtr June
rent free, poolside apt., cable tv
Landmark 39 call after five 378-1907
(C-3t-139-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)
Summer-sublet: landmrk N 0.64
poolsd, near laundry, study, barbque
June rent free all equlped: pots, tv,
stereo, etc 3 femls see It after 4pm
373-2772 (C-St-137-p)

A NEW HORIZON IN MUSIC !!!...
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
SH|f m ? ~y
~ I ~ I ~ I /.jpiijjM^^^^Kg^Kfjjjj:: l :';:& ji: B
i # jv ~v 1 -r- J t 1 i 1
11-/I 1 -/ y i i | | Mj*
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~i 1.. >"' -~* " "L T .V.., ~~8
J-:'::: /7 J
i' * J B "" Bl j" m B B vr B a
BT- CAGE
A I PLAYED
PHIDIMby
ICOWWICTS |
ONE PERFORMANCE STUDENTS, S 1.50 I
ONLY- GEN ADM: 82.00 I
MAY 25.1971 ADVANCE TICKETS 1
B=l6 P.M. ON SALE-CONSTANS I
UNION OALLROOM BOX OFFICE- f
sponsored by J.W.R.U. STARTING MAY 17 K I
"STRANGE AND WILD.. I WOULD GO TO PRISON FOR
ITS RIGHT TO SAY WHAT IT IS SAYING/- aim Barnes, n.y. Times
"HARROWING, FUNNY AND MOCKING. IT'S QUITE A
PLAY!" Edwin Newman, WNBC-TV
I *? fPif FROM ns impact, gritty, tough
| AND UTTERLY ABSORBING."



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTBD
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-3t-140-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 + V utilities call
373-3224 (C-3M40-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-2t-140-p)
2 female roommates, summer
quarter, large 4 bdrm house, own
bdrm-central a/c, 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. Univ.
Gardens. 67.50 + Vt util. Call
373-1597. June rent free.
(C-st-140-p)
1 or 2 females to share 2 bdrm apt.
Landmark 105 378-9558 June free
SBS ea. entire summer, clean, neat
end apt w/ lots of parking 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)
Two males needed for Landmark apt
172. A/C, dishwasher, 2 bedroom,
lVz 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)
HELP WANTED
Female Immediate openings in puonc
relations work no experience needed
will train for full time summer
employment hrs.4:3o-9:302.50 per
hour for appt call 378-0682 or
378-8466 (E-lt-141-p)
Art, Art Ed, etc female student for
Immed permanent part-time Job
involving art lettering. Afternoons
and Sat. June thru June 72. Reliable
auto trans. required. $1.60 per hour.
Call 378-2016 (E-2t-141-p)
Commerical sales position Full or
part time commisions Phone
372-7520 (E-l Qt-141-p)
Need housekeeper 5 room house
Hampton Fla. For older man Board
furnished Possible salary Single lady
preferred call McCulloch 392-0194
(E-3t-141-p)
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)
Needed-lifeguards, electricians,
carpenters, and other skills for paid
dusserah positions, anyone Interested
|Pt 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)
Attn: Need attractive Miami young
lady for summer employment, good
Pay. Submit age & photo to: N.C.
Sloan, Union Oil, box 4147, Atlanta,
Ga. 30302 (E-3t-139-p)
autos
i? 6 JL VW SUNROOF. Like new.
m l ,es Radio. One owner.
$"5.00. Call 372-3147. (G-st-138-p)
5* yw BUG Looks good, runs great.
Good tires. A dependable car, but
we ve outgrown It. Asking SBOO or
inll Ca * 378-2912
(G-st-138-p)
?nn $ i tin Hea,ey (1961) With 1964
J? 9 *. 06 f nd transm l**lon runs well but
ir^V,-, ve $395 00 call 372-4979
(G-st-137-p)
SWa9en ,edan 1968 automatic
(st-m'Si 37, - 712
o*L VOLVO oos wort* coup,
dlo laather interior
new I wK od nd facent brake Job
svss? ,297 s flrm 378 3<,Bs

AUTOS
! X !*N!t^*^!y!'*y! XvXvXvJoyoV t vv*. ,v.
Econollne window VAN 1961
Se^iir.f n f ine 900 d 9as milea 9e
f r camper *4OO ph.
376-5826 or 378-8156 (G-st-141-p)
, 64 : Power spring, p
brakes, auto, trans., power window, 3
9 ?? d tyres 9reat shape Must sacrifice
$395 or best offer call Prem
373-2132 (G-lt-141-p)
i 969 opel rallye kadett. black and
green, five polyglas tires radio and
tape P ,a yar- must be sold!
lOf highest offer. 372-6831
|?! o! 3 r w runs great 295 call
ask for Tim if not home
leave name & number and Ill call
you (G-st-141-p)
1963 VW CAMPER. excellent
condition, one owner, large 4*x
luggage rack, tent awning, ice box.
asking $795. call Tom at 378-8143.
must sell ford mustang 66 good
condition, new tires, radio, heater,
$650 call Paul 392-7501 (G-st-141-p)
1963 Plymouth station wagon 9
passenger. 318 engine, radio-heater,
auto trans luggage rack S3OO ph
376-5826 or 378-8156 (G-st-141-p)
64 valiant statlonwagon great shape,
dependable, low mileage, new paint
and tires, great for camping or getting
to class, call 378-7380 (G-5t*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 holley7Bo offey hl-riser 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 MUSTANG fastback. 289 v-8
4-speed, air cond, g-series 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-st-140-p)
Porsche -911 L targa, 5-spd,
fm-s w-a m 13,000 ml,
mags-radials-factory extras, sacrifice
sale-also 1965 corsa-180hp-new paint
- call 392-2779/372-5276
(G-st-140-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)
FOR SALE: porsche engine s-63-356
normal $450/64-65 super 90 $650
912 specs. 378-1668 (G-10t-135-p)
PERSONA L
Irish setter puppies akc buy a baby
today 75.00 to 100.00 3 73-3696
(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! If interested, please phone:
378-9282 Price: S2O (J-st-140-p)
Need to get your Motorcycle home!
Get a ball-trailer hitch! Cycles from
50-350 ccs for under $lO. 974 SW
16th Ave. Phone: 378-9282
(J-st-140-p)

H *'--.W J >!'i l v ?-i <->,&,t -i- *-*J%'-:aj* *-,<'*tUj.-- .i?- *'~ r -- ;>2 f> ; ~Vi ¥*!&
1- sSHR. m

Thursday, May 20,1971, The Florida Alligator,

PERSONAL
10 speed schwinn/generator, baskets,
heavy lock & chain, completely
overhauled/painted, trade for 3 speed
+6O or 80 cash Bob 378-6900
(J-2t-141-p)
Scheffel you have Insulted me and
defiled your friends honor. I
challenge you to a duel at sundown
(7:00 pm) this fri. post-mortem
follows Steve R (J-2t-141-p)
A FREE GUITAR LESSON call
378-6900 come by 202 nw 15th st
no. 4 /meet Bob Zuber teacher
performer here four years
(J-st-141-p)
Will trade use of my 10 speed bike
for use of camping eqpmnt for June
July aug. call Cary 378-1909 or come
by 211 nw 16 st. (J-3t-141-p)
GOING TUBING: Large truck tubes
for rent Call 378-5931, 372-1446 or
376-3678 (J-2t-141-p)
house for summer quarter 6 blocks
from campus 3 bedrooms nice
neighborhood air conditioned call
373-4259 (J-lt-141-p)
Congratulations Wilkie", the newest
and BEST Blue Key. Love From all
your little sister. (J-lt-141-p)
We love our two newest Theta Chls
Gerry and Rick. Congratulations
Guys. Love Your Little Sisters
(J-lt-141-p)
Tomorrow is the 2398th anniversary
of Plato's birth. All lovers of wisdom
are asked to observe the occasion by
cogitating for an hour about the Idea
of Good. Yet fair as they both are,
knowledge and truth, In thinking the
Idea of Good to be something fairer
still than these, you will think rightly
of it" Republic 508 (J-lt-141-p)
GUITAR REPAIR and adjustments,
experience has shown me that many
instruments are capable of better
performance. yours? 378-6900
(J-2t-141-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,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer. Electrologist
... 102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call
372-8039 for appointment
(j 44t.-54-p)
PRUFROCK Speakers, Albums, Free
Delivery, 376-9267 tape your own
8-tracks and cassettes. Spanish Main
(J-10t-135-p)
PARKER vs G R AVES-$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)
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)
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
people's prices, call evenings
372-6846 (J-st-137-p)
LOST <& FOUND
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)

Page 17

LOST <& FOUND

Please: If you picked up a
diary-journal in the Health and
Recreation Library Thursday call
392-0423. It Is mandatory for my
grade. (L-2t-141-p)
Lost omega watch between larsen
and towers, finder will be well
rewarded. 392-7547 ruben
Ladies watch found in the bookstore
Fri 14th. Come to cashiers office to
claim (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)
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 Tillie
in front of Publix at Mall. Mom Dad
kids utterly heartbroken. Substantial
reward! 378-5771 (L-st-137-p)
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 66 cents. Cash & Carry
Auto Parts, 1111 S. Main St.
378-7330. (M-113-ts-C)
Ambitious men of all trades to North
Slope, Alaska and Yukon, around
S2BOO a month. For complete
information write to Job Research,
p.o. Box 161, Stn-A, Toronoto, Ont.
Enclose $3 to cover cost
(M-Bt-136-p)
TYPING former NY sec at bklyn
college theses term papers 50 cents &
up 373-1984 9-5 373-1429 aft 6 DEL
RAY TYPING SERVICE
(M-st-139-p)
We're wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330, Now I Bank Americard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
Veterans! financial, academic & other
problems, The office of Veterans
Affairs was set up to help you! Rm
325 Tlgert (M-10t-123-nc)
directed by
Federico Fellini
Sunday, May 23
Monday, May 24
6:30 & 9:30
Union Auditr in
50 i :'
* Sponsored by th J.W.R. Onion

CINEMA I "REIVERS" AT:
2:10-6:30& 10:40
"MAN CALLED HORSE" AT:
4:10 8t 8:30
mimimi mttPre
as A MAM
cmm HOTMT
CINEMA 2 -AT: 1:40
3:40-6:40-7:40-9:40
THE STORY OFAMT
i§l s m
,%VAVA AV.VO. .*.*.X*.M!y*VyVrV%VV
vy#y*y vvs
j:-
0 1 fox*
InK *&?#*! -h-



Page 18

I, The Florida Alllftor, Ttmtodoy, May 20,1971

WCK GOOD WED. NOON. MAY 19 Km SUNDAY MAY 33
SPECIAL Coupons A& C are worth 400 stamps on a purchase of $22.50 through YZ/.+v
K Coupons B & C are worth 500 stamps on a purchase of $27.50 through $32.49
'JBIBm BUN§ Coupons A. B& C are worth 600 stamps on a purchase of s32._^_ r __ (
ll [IT STAMPS j fTjTjT TO WuLwTsTAMPS | FljTjT STAMPS
I IHjM OM WICMMH TOULINO ON PURCHASIS TOLLING |OO s|^99
AMEf|F I B9mE gUH 'tojpoM' ** pwclnui | HLfi&jjgslL }pf* '*> "9" jWlkw I tHLggjjp '<|a'
isnch .5 ASTOR ALL GRINDS MAXWELL HOUSE ALL GRINDS
ifSgj- COFFEE 59 e P COFFEE 59 e
Hie Um I inlllL Limit 1 Maxwell House Bog or Astor Con w/57.50 or mom
m saiao dressing /#l\ ... \ LAND 0 #
I All Vegetable |§saj MIRACLE Ej CHEK USi SUNSHINE I
CRISCO m whip IS DRINKS W BUTTER
I . I I I
: fi S ,.* #
SAVE 14* ...ITOKCIVSHClill SAVE 91c-.. .(ReOff) VAN CAMP VIENNA SAVE 10c.... LESUEUR
Beans ... 4££ *l Saran-Wrap 48 c Sausage .4 £. s l Peas 25 c
SAVE 10e... UPTON STOKRLY TOMATO SAVE 23c ... KLEENEX FAMILY TIDE (10c OFF)
Tea £ 79 Sauce ..10 £* s l Napkins .3 X s l Detergent.. 75 c
SAVE 13c... STACK PK. CRACKERS KRAFT RARO-QUE SAVE 10c... DIXIE DARUNO RAISIN CINNAMON or DIXIE DARLING HOT DOO ROILS OR HAMRURGIR
Ritz ~ 28 c Sauces .... 35 c Fruit Buns.. vsr 39 s Buns ... 2 49
SAVE 14c... TROPICAL STRAWRIRRY ARROW WHITE SAVE 10c... DIXIE DARUNO SAVE 27c... SPARKY
Preserves .. 39 c Paper Plates S. 88 c Pecan Buns ~ 39 e Charcoal... 88 c
Quantity Right! Ruwrvud
wii pew worn mc-cowwotw-wi
. NHNi ..
BRLCOV STOKIIY 17-ox. CORN OM RnhJj DtXII DARLING
I -. B jKfL S I
TISSUE TT BEANS BREAD MILK
SAVE I7....THRNTY MAID SWEET OR UNSWERt )* SAVE I It. CRACKIN' GOOO
Orange Juke ...... 3 s l Fig Bars ............ 38 e
SAVE 17c . THRIFTY MAID UNSWEET OR SWEET SAVE 33c THRIFTY MAID HALVES 0
Grapefruit Juice ... 3 ~ s l Sliced Peaches ... ..4 ss *i<>o
SAVE 10c DiIMONTE
Tomato Catsup ...... *x 38 c
NrtMec4ttk WO
3421 WEST
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.



f AMERICAN CRAFTSMANSHIP
1 t VVy L M iL \J LM Mt IN FINE DINNERWARE
moterm; re
10 DINNER PLATE
^33 c i H e k

I|T|T|7 I? ICES GOOD WED NOON MAY 19 thrM SUNDAY, MAY 23 3
; r.^-T s i WHOIE patiy fyufafa
| KMOWS SLICED PROCESSED AMERICAN
PfIBK cou^on m v <> b* I ~ joA wm m
combination with other Triple Header | 14-17 LD. Ayg, I HAACA MC# C
Coepont with larger | I VIIVVWV *' # #
V tO J^? N COUPON GOOD THRU MAY 23 |l SUNNYLAND X ccn-0000
!l?3!m--.-r:r- L rr~i-Jj nde smoked # JKfD:. ril i t l cq c
la jtWfls 6 59
fuu shank half 48 EJ A IMIF 1 pi m cheese.. 79'
lim PORTION . 59'l |#9fvU''
u.o. CMOicr w-o ND tONiLcss | A HO.M.L jif" tut! auA.i. tom tuc.p tun 1
Bottom Round | | CANNED ML PORK ttlfE PORK I
I ;2"| CH PS | S AST
W-0 BRAND USDA CHOICE REEF BONELESS STEAKS I GRADE "A" QUICK FROZEN JENNIE-O BONELESS I W-D BRAND USDA CHOICE BEEF BONELESS EYE-OF- I I W-D BRAND USOA CHOICE REEF BONELESS
USDA CHOICE W-D RRAND REEF FRESH PORK PIUMROSE TARNOW CHIRPED RIEF, HAM OR
Chuck Steak 79 c Neckbones 5 88 e Sliced Ham is 59 c Corn Beef 3s s l
USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND REEF WHOLE (6/S lb. Aeg.) GRADE A" QUICK FROZEN TURKEY SUNNYUND FORK ROU COFEIANO AU MEAT
Tenderloins $ 1" Breast..... 99 c Sausage ...'* 69 c Franks " 49 e
W D RRANO MEATY FIAT* GRADE "A" QUICK FROZEN (30-Ut. Ro 99.99) SINGLETON'S COCKTAIL TASTE O'SEA FLOUNDER
Beef Stew. 39 e Turkey Wings 39 c Shrimp . 3ois79 e Fish Fillets 89 c
WD MANO PURE (10 Uk. $5.69) TALMADGE FARM COUNTRY FRESH FROZEN TROUT TASTE OSEA FLOUNOtt
Gr. Beef.. 5 $ 2 89 Sliced Ham $ 1 39 Fish Fillets 79 e Fish Fillets 5 *3
-i Quantity Right* Reeerved j
l 'ntNN-OtxH STOMA fMC.CQPVtMMT IfTI I
I MORTON MORTON ,OUtA OR CRINKII CUT fRISH KORIOA |
I CHICKEN MACARONI A CHKKSC UC RKACH
I SPAGHETTI A MIAT REEF TURKEY COCONUT CHERRY 5 Wl Mlgjw _
POT PIES I FRUIT PIES: POTATOESif CORN
I M save swm IMM save $wM MM save I I M H Hii
so* IMM 48< MM 56' 111 AmmvKl
nOHCRIIF WESTERN WINESAP HARVEST FRESH YELLOW '| T
Limeade .9 £. 99 c Haddock... 99 c Topping .. 4 s l Eskimo Pie 2* s l
Peas y.. 3* *l Broccoli.. 4 *l Berries ..3 *l Carrots .. 2 25 e
ShaCes .. 2 s l Limas 4 *l Beans... 29 e Onions .. 3 39*
(aim ifiamwi i ini M fuE CQfflf q VINt MW RUSICTIAKINO
Devi^rob^^^^icf^^^^^^^omatoe^^^S^^otatoe^O-d^
3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. open on Sunday 130 N.W. 6TH ST.
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.

THhuruf, W*V 20, 1971, Tlm BetMe AMlpiei,

10 \^m
Ail IH v m %
W^^^vSfCFPtOj^^l^

Page 19



Page 20

l# Th# Ftorida Thuraday, May 20,1071

11l

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v' *. ; 1 : "" '"
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AT THE SERVICE BOOTH ACROSS FROM
HUB AND ROOM 205 J. WAYNE REITZ UNION
in .i pm 7 *>ft
BMBfffr ** "* / jw



we care^
k /
Prices In This Ad Are Good Through
Saturday, May 22, 1971
Wvanwy nignii rvutym
(ASP MONEY SAVER!
(SPECIAL LOW PRICE!
W IHiHiiIiHHHHr
fSAVHNFMO^^^
mDHBP
f DON'T MISS THIS VALUE! N
El B9F
f SAVE REAL CASHp
y Vi tfV ; - --
(Irak-a-fresh
LARGE EGGS CTN. OF 1 DOZEN
WS 2/Wc

fwHYPAYMOREO
* rGVVGi
grade A QUICK FROZEN SUPER-RIGHT" HARO CORN FED WESTERN FORK
Baking Hens rr£ 39 e Boston Butts 49(
SUPER-RIGHT" FRESHLY SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY WESTERN
Ground Beef"- 63* Beef Liver - 49*
SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEP PIUMROSE IMPORTED DANISH HYORADE
GROUND ROUND $1.19 CANNED HAM ... 2 & $2.99 BAIL PARK FRANKS .. .*B9c
SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEP* PIUMROSE IMPORTED DANISH COPELAND'S PUM
CAUFORNU STEAK 99c CANNED HAM ... 3 £ $419 PORK SAUSAGE S49c
SUPER-RIGHT" Boneless Beef Shoulder SUPER-RIGHT" All MEAT QUICK PROZEN GREENLAND" (PISH)
SWISS STEAK $1.29 SLICED BOLOGNA ... sr 59c TURBOT FILETS 49c
SUPER-RIGHT" ALL MEAT SUPEMHGHT" PURE QUICK PROZEN BUIK
SKINLESS FRANKS ... at 49c PORK SAUSAGE ss 39c PERCH FILETS 49c
OSCAR MAYER BULK S. C. SUPER-RIGHT" HARD CORN PRO Country STYLE QUICK PROZJN
LINK SAUSAGE .89c PORK BACKBONE .59c HEADLESS SHRIMP $1.19
ymW i i iitmvWxA jii 'ivm
(EXTRA SPECIAL
RHflf HHHferou r^wmrtm
Â¥ and WuLuH Vm 13 I if M I Tomato
.
. * .. v v
CHICKEN i TUNA OR CHICKEN AAPS OWN CLOVERLEAP INSTANT NON-PAT
FIGARO CAT FOOD .. .*sr 10c SAL CLEANS sr 10c DRY MIX V 10c
GOLD MEDAL GROUND WHITE All FLAVORS
BUCK PEPPER £ 10c HUDSON NAPKINS .. v 10c SHASTA BEVKAGES .. s: 10c
6 VARIETIES KING COLE PLASTIC AIL FLAVORS YUKON CLUB
VEGETABLES s 10c COFFEE MUGS -10 c BEVERAGES ra 10c
ABP BRAND GRADE A OHIO HENNY PEN OR STRONONRART
TOMATO SAUCE sr 10c KITCH MATCHES ... -r.- 10c DOG FOOD sr 10c
10 VARIETIES NORTH AMERICAN TIDY HOME SAVE AT ABPI
, GRAVY MIXES .. *sr 10c LUNCH BAGS ... 10c CRACK JACKS ... .'Sr 10c
BORDENS SAVE AT ABP 10 VARIETIES DIXIE OR ADAMS
INSTANT POTATOES ... vr 10c MARCAL HANKIES .. 10c SNACK ITEMS sr 10c
CHICKEN NOODLE OR POTATO
VYlOt SOUP MX Ik
OIUMMXES s lot ( stock-bp *mo smi] ( mm mbs ws valub
PANCAKEIOc
ANN PAGE I mSm
plain or I 135£d ITOl!BW^^^^
A&P SALT -v 10c W Wgfy
gfy Wgfy liivS'S KAMI ITTI C : UK-T: - ~
KEEBLER DR DOOllT f | A
ammal crackers Bt> lOC AAP BRAND REGULAR OR HARD TO HOLD MEDIUM SIZE
HAH SPRAY .... ;r 49c YELLOW ONIONS ... 3&29c
2c OPP LABEL! MARGARINE FRESH
MRS. rUERTS 3 SI.OO JUICY LB4ONS rr,49c
i. ALL VARIETIES STRAINED '' gijy l-g|TfW
Twico As Nice 1 i(Z BABY F00D.... 4 z 9c MM ; Hsnsss~' y^M
mmmcianv iviii uo. enoKfCT fontr mn. I r I PtH^

Thrdy. MUy IS, M7I,TIwWHi AMpr,

Page 21



Page 22

Th Florida Atlitor, Thir*dy, May 20,1971

cowon I"
j FREE! ONE DOZEN j
I rssss- LARGE EGGS j
{ WITH THIS COUPON and your purchases
fm J I more at Big Star in Gainesville. Limit one coupon per family.
W m Not good after May 25, 1971. Bring this coupon with you!
err § § hi § hi 0 § m § mi m § § § v m m m wm m m m t m m m w* m
MothersSmooth J TINY GREEN SWEET FAMOUS Q UAUTY FRESH COFFEE
MAYONNAISEj LeSueur PEAS i Maxwell House
45 I ss 25 < | 69*

I LAUNDRY DETERGENT I I B USCH BAVARIAN OUR PRIDE SANDWICH I
| AJAX || BEER || BREAD |
SAVE 54* I I 6-PACXI2-OZ. TAB-TOP CANS SAVE 6* I
\sr -99* 11 fsr y 99 t 29j
SAVE V m DAISY-CUT CANNED 4 SAVE JO* ON SAVER LABEL VACUUM-PACKED A SAVlie ON PACKERS lAEfLERWCH MV
GREEN BEANS .... £ 12* FRESH COFFEE..* £ 59* FROZEN POTATOES .... SS: 29* PACKER'S LABEL CANNED
SAVE 14* ON ha SAVE 10* ON BETTY CROCKER ASSORTED lAYER AAa SAVES* ON OXX,WHIP
TIDEXK DETERCENr 7s* CAKE MIXES & 1 33* DESSERT TOPPING 57* TAMA TO CO
HOMOGENIZED MILK SS *1 CAKE MIXES ... 33* ANGEL FOOD SAKE 39* V,Mn 1 Wl-W
VIENNA SAUSAGE ....'Si 20* CANNED BISCUITS_fIK& 39* DESSERT CUPS 29* SAVE 4* ** A
PAPER TOWELS MARGARINE.. -ifc 19* 3WI I V
BATHROOM TISSUE .-NT 38* ORANGE JUICE SS 12* BROWNS SERVE ROULS -29* W
B B B| J| Bk 4t
I NON-DAIRY COFFEE I MUSSELMAN'S PURE I FARM CHARM ENRICHED I r.REAICSTONEFAMOU^^B
I CREAMER I I APPLE I I EVAPORATED I I SOUR I
IPREAMI I JUICE I I MILK I I CREAM I
|ts9-| |S 25| 13-| 39|
PURE VEGETABU SHORTENING COLONIAL PURE CANE ALL VARIETIES HAWAIIAN YOUR CHOICE KINNETT'S
JSSn oen*£!,
r 75 g
1 J Ihl



4ff9 pi' 1' 1 1 I H
I jV I about the cashier? Rhl lnl^^^n^ at Blfl Star because evef y Item is priced individually-
A . I more way that Bio fear slh'itTi^'iM 86- too *"* individually lower. You know exactly how much you pay
I : .j M Way ,n#t B 9 "" tike It Is. tor ..eh can. Jar. carton or package. You know exactly
how much you save. 1
I U.S.D.A. INSPECTED FRESH-DRESSED I save at big star on tickets to fabulous | ADULT TICKETS I
FRYERS >29<|SIZ FLAGS
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Page 23



Page 24

l The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 20,1971

Man plays soldier for AWOL brother

SAIGON (DPI) I didnt have any trouble playing
the role of the soldier. 1 just saluted when everyone else
did, ended every sentence with sir and acted stupid the
rest of the time.
Thats the way Wesley E. Storer, civilian from
Yarmouth, Maine, described his brief experience with the
infantry in Vietnam while he pretended to be his younger
brother, Spec. 4. Glenn Storer.
Wedey, 22, told how his brother, 21, while on home
leave after serving with the American Division in Chu Lai,
said 1m didn't want to go bade to this needless killing and
playing with peoples lives.
So Wes, a ski instructor, decided to take the place of
Glenn, a draftee, to finish out the last six months of his
service in Vietnam. He said they looked alike and armed
with his brothers identification papers and a sheaf of

Davis, Froines face
conspiracy charges
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Rennie Davis and John R.
-Froines, leaders in the disruptive
antiwar rally in Washington this
month, were ordered held
Wednesday for federal grand
jury action on possible
conspiracy charges.
After a four hour hearing,
UJS. Magistrate Arthur L.
Burnett found probable cause to
hold the pair for grand jury
procedures on charges they
conspired to interfere with the
civil rights of citizens and of
federal employes during mass
demonstrations on May 3 and 4.
'No faulf insuranco
bill passos House
TALLAHASSEE, (UPI)
The House approved a
controversial no fault
insurance bill Wednesday,
writing into it a IS per cent
mandatory cut in automobile
liability rates as a condition for
junking the present adversary
system of insurance.
The vote was 76-36.
The bill, recommended by
State Insurance Commissioner
Thomas OMalley, now goes to
the Senate where its fate is in
doubt. The Senate rejected the
no-fault concept but passed a

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separate bill for compulsory
auto insurance.
Under the no-fault system,
which has led to rate reductions
in Massachusetts, an insurance
company pays his policyholder
for personal injury and damages
regardless of who is at fault in
the accident.
Stnat* rejects
bill to withdraw troops
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Senate rejected today legislation
to force withdrawal of 150,000
American troops from Europe
over the next three years.
The vote came after Senate
Democratic leader Mike
Mansfield agreed to accept the
compromise proposed by Sen.
Gaylord Nelson, D-Wis., over his
own move to require the cut
halving the U.S. garrison in
Europe -by the end of this
year.
The vote all but spelled an
end to Mansfields effort to
require the Nixon administration
to cut the 309,000-man U.S.
force.
Administration supporters,
who made a massive lobbying
campaign against the Mansfield
amendment said passage even of
the Nelson compromise would
be a disastrous mistake
because the Soviets would have
no incentive to negotiate a
mutual troop withdrawal.

brotherly instructions, he flew to Saigon April 22. Three
days later he was settled in with Glenns company at the
Chu Lai base camp.
All went without incident, he said, until he got ready to
go back into the field .Then, he said, one of the guys
turned me in because he said hie didnt want me to get
shot.
Back in the states, soldier Glenn learned the
masquerade was over and turned himself in to the Army.
On Wednesday, Wesley Storer was cleared to leave
Vietnam. Wearing new but unmarked jungle fatigues, he
was given papers by the U.S. embassy allowing him to
leave the country on a charter flight Thursday afternoon.
His brother Glen is scheduled to fly in from the United
States a few hours before Wes leaves but he will be landing
at another airbase. Wes said he hopes to see his brother for

WORLD WRAP-UP

Carl Mclntyre moves
college to Florida
CAPE MAY, N.J. (UPI) The
Rev. Carl Mclntires Shelton
College, stripped by the state of
its degree-granting power in New
Jersey will move to Florida.
The Rev. Mclntire, a
fundamentalist radio preacher
known for his Washington
victory rallies, charged the state
of New Jersey forced him to
move his college. Otherwise, he
said, we never would have left
the state.
The board charged that
Shelton had failed to meet
minimum state standards, that
its faculty was inadequate.
Under Florida law, Shelton
will have no problems. Florida
sets no requirements for colleges
or universities, other than the
payment of a registration fee.
Enrollment limitations
bill passed by House
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
House Education Committee
today passed a bill setting
enrollment limitations on
Floridas universities and
guaranteeing Florida A&M
University it will not be
abolished or merged with FSU.
The committee increased the
proposed limitation on FSUs
enrollment from 20,000
students to 22,500, but still left

a short tinib, but chances are there won tbe enough time.
When Glenn gets back to Vietnam, he probably will be
sent immediately to Chu Lai to report to his battalion
commander, a spokesman said.
It will be up to his battalion commander whether he
will be court martialed for being absent without leave, for
which the maximum penalty is six months.
If he is not court martialed, he said, Storer will rejoin
his unit which is operating in the field near Da Nang;
West, against whom no charges have been filed, said
after his short time in Vietnam he felt some of his
brother's criticism was right.
I do feel some of the things happening here are not
right, he said. l didnt think too much about the war
before I came here. Now I think we ought to get out
straight away and let the Vietnamese fight it.

it short of the 25,000 limit put
on UF, the University of South
Florida and Florida
Technological University.
In response to FAMU student
protests over proposals to merge
FAMU with FSU, the committee
adopted a proviso that FAMU
shall remain an independent and
autonomous university in the
state university system.
Dr. Robert Mautz, chancellor
of the university system, said the
idea of absolute limitations
may or may not be unwise. No
one yet knows the impact upon
a university of saying to it, no
growth.
Railway signalmen
end 2 day strike
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Railway Signalmen, complying
with a congressional order,
disbanded their picket lines
Wednesday and ended a two-day
strike that had paralyzed rail
traffic coast-to-coast.
Congress completed action
Tuesday night on a resolution

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barring the signalmen from
striking again until Oct. 1 and
giving the 13,000 union
members an interim pay increase
of 13.5 per cent. President
Nixon signed the legislation
shortly before 11 p.m. EDT.
Signalmen President C.J.
Chamberlain immediately
ordered union members to
return to the job but warned
there would be another strike if
the rail carriers failed to
negotiate a settlement.
ISI
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN



Bartlett to run team more in '72

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Basketball recruiting so far
this year could be termed a
success if one looks upon the
signing of Troy Walker.
. Troy was the only junior
college player we were looking
at this past season, assistant
coach Bill Henry said. Coach
(Tommy) Bartlett told me that I
had to look for a high post man
in the junior colleges and that is
what we got.
Along with sophomores Steve
Williams, Doug Brown, Don
Close and Malcolm Meeks, the
Gators will have a new look next
season.
We feel that we now have
the personnel to run with the
ball and we expect to make the
fast break an important weapon
in our offensive arsenal,
Bartlett said before leaving for

UF ski team tops
in season finale

By RICHARD MOFFETT
Alligator Correspondent
Intracollegiate tournament
skiings final season meet was
held last weekend in Delray
Beach with UF placing first in
the contest hosted by the
University of Miami and Florida
Atlantic University.
Alan Kempton proved best in
the mens slalom competition
with aAM omk two buoys
with 28 feet ##*?s tmt rape
at 36 mph. UF skier Tony Kiupa
placed second while teammate
Pete Vonampus finished
fourth. Also in the slalom event
for UF were Mark Maggert and
Ray Hull named
to All-Academic
By Alligator Services
Infielder Ray Hull was the
only baseball player picked on
the Southeastern Conferences
All-Academic team, the SEC
office announced Wednesday.
The requirements for the
team include that a B or better
average be maintained for
players that are starters or first
line subs.
Auburn led schools landing
three players on the team.
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Indiana, where he is expected to
sign a 6-foot-8 high school
prospect.
In the past, the Gators have
been excluding the fast break as
k Jjg jj
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MB mm gHHSIIIR'
Tommy Bartlett
... to confuse opponents

Tony Bates finishing eighth and
tenth respectively.
The Gators best woman skier,
Linda Lewis, finished first in die
womens slalom event with five
buoys at 32 mph. Miss Lewis
also took second in the womens
trick event.
The final event on Saturday,''
mens trick skiing, was won by
Tampa and National skier
Kempton running his score to a
record hi# 2288 pnfetr
Close bfemd ss fefi wife
1985 points.
Sundays opening event,
Mens jumping, drew the most
attention of all the tournament
events. Robby Kempton,
brother of Alan, also a World
Team skier, leaped 131 feet off
the five foot ramp. Second was
UF team member Richard
Moffett scoring a jump of 105
feet while Bill Cox placed third
with 102 feet.
Rain and womens jumping
closed the tournament on
Sunday. Again Linda Lewis
came through for the Gators,
jumping 50 feet, good for first
place. Poppy Johnson placed
third and newcomer Sue Howard
also tried her skill on the ramp
for the UF squad.
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they havent had the equipment
to do so.
With Brown in the front line,
Bartlett may have his first seven
footer. He was measured last
week at 6-foot-ll or
somewhere near seven feet as
Brown says.
The just released 1971-72
prospectus on the Gators
includes plans for the use of a
different style defense.
The 1-3-1 defense has always
served us well, Bartlett said.
But the threat of more than
one type of defense will make it
tougher for our opponents to
prepare for us.
In die first Kentucky-Florida
basketball game this past season,
Bartlett employed a different
defense which prompted Adolph
Rupp, the legendary Wildcat
coach to quip, Its against the
law in Florida for them to (day
any other defense than a 1-3-1.

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In the rematch in Florida Gym,
Kentucky, the perennial SEC
champion, was beaten with
another defense, this time two
man to mans and a three man
zone.
With the loss of Earl Findley
and Tom Purvis, the top
rebounders on the team last
year, Bartlett will be leaning to
Walker, Brown and Gary
Waddell to fill the void. Walker
at Olney Junior College in
Illinois, averages 21 points per
game and 18 rebounds last
season. At 6-foot-6, Walker is
small for a forward, but his
leaping ability will give him the
edge on some rebounds.
Waddell last season averaged
9.8 points per game and 6.2
rebounds while Brown, on the
freshman team, had 15.2 points
per game and 9.7 rebounds.
Bartlett is hoping that his
sophomores will be able to

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Thursday, May 20.1071, Tha Florida AlliBor.

the allow at the Florida Pool.

adjust to the Southeastern
Conference fast enough to be of
help to the team. If they do, the
Gators may be in a position to
challenge the SEC leaders, the
prospectus says.
Ep\ II ttv'
Doug Brown
... first UF 7-footer?

Page 25



Page 26

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 20,1971

--1 ,T{ .- - ----
fc:- ... L4 '£
.
Ip£*
.
Gary Chelosky
EDDIE
f Unbelievably

(EDITORS NOTE: Sports writer Lee Dehmlow concludes his two
part series on assistant swimming coach Eddie Reese.)
By LEE DEHMLOW
Alligator Sports Writer
Although he would surely deny it if he were asked, the very modest
and unassuming Eddie Reese is probably responsible for the recent
success in Florida swimming.
Reese swam three years of varsity competition from 1960-62, and
his name appears in the 1971 swimming brochure beside a still stillstanding
standing stillstanding record in the 400-yard individual medley. In 1963, as a
senior, he was co-captain of the team. Twice, during his sophomore
and junior years, he was elected Most Valuable Swimmer by his
teammates. He would have been it in his senior year too, but as coach
Bill Harlan recalls, He went around and talked everybody into voting
for somebody else.
Sophomore breaststroker Gary Chelosky, who has just returned
from the Hapoel Games where he set two event records and will travel
to Columbia this summer to compete in the Pan American Games,
attributes his success to Reese.
He is, to me, the best young coach in the country. A lot of
coaches have been around for a long time and that is their big thing,
but coach Reese knows so much about the psychology of swimming.
What ever youre doing in the pool, he knows exactly what part of the
body is doing what and why. He tells me everything, how to practice,
how to warm up, how to swim my race and at what pace. 1 take
everything he says as the gospel truth.
The All-American and holder of a number of school records
continued, Being young, he is able to talk and joke with us and
everybody has a good time And hes not explosive. When he gets
perturbed, he doesnt yell Or scream or jump up and down. Instead, if
he sees that were not performing like we should, hell just leave. He
has put so much time and effort into swimming that it hurts him to
see us doing that. He is unbelievably dedicated. Coach Harlan looks
after us in school and grades and stuff like that, but as for swimming,
coach Reese knows what hes doing.
Mark McKee, two time All-American perhaps Floridas most
outstanding swimmer and who wifi graduate this year, said, I dont
know exactly how to tell you about him. Hes really dose to the guys.

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Being young he is able to talk
and joke with us and everybody has
a good time. And hes not
explosive.
Gary Chelosky
Hes really close to the guys.
When were out of practice hell go
fishing or hunting with the guys.
Mark McKee
J
Eddie Reese

When were out of practice hell go fishing or hunting with the guys.
Hes always talking to the guys and its not limited to swimming.
Practices are even fun because he has got a sense of humor and he
keeps the cutting going. Hes just a real good coach who knows what
he is doing. He knows how to taper a swimmer, how to bring, them
into peak condition. 1 just like the guy.
About next year, Reese said, We could do better than this year, if
not in the SEC, then the NCAAs. In fact, we could lose the SEC to
Tennessee, but do better than them in the NCAAs. We have some
secret desires about the NCAA, he added.
We can move up to the top ten in the country possibly way up
if we get some good breaks if our new boys prove to be as good as
we think they will be. But we are losing about 150 points in the SEC
Championships as compared to about 75 for Tennessee.
Tennessee entered into the conversation now, as it seems somehow
to do whenever one talks of die SEC and UF's role in it.
.Coach Ray Bussard, their swimming coach does a phenomal job.
This year weve finally recruited with them, they got six real good
boys and we got six. But then they still have Dave Edgar.
Edgar was the subject of a recent Sports Illustrated article about
Tennessee swimming. The story mentioned Florida once and that
added a little incentive when the SECs came up. Up until 1968, the
Gators had won the last 13 SEC championships before the Vols upset
them in 1969. Since that time, an intensive rivalry has developed
between the two teams.
Florida is the only school left in the SEC that doesnt have an
indoor pool. Both coaches felt that not having one has possibly hurt
recruiting, but the fact is played down when recruits visit the school.
We show them the sundiine and the weather, Reese said. WeVe
pretty well stopped lamenting die fact that we dont have an indoor
pool. The weather and the team sell Florida to the recruits. Coach
Harlan has said that Eddie Reese is also a factor in recruits decision.
As for himself, Reese eventually wants to be a head coach. That
sounds good, he said when the term was spoken. But hes not
anxious to leave Florida.
Ive had a couple of chances to leave UF, but theres not as many
situations as good as here the program, the people its all real
nice.
Eddie Reese. You cant help but like the guy.

Mark McKee
REESE
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Sweet Victory
NHLs Canadiens and ABAs Stars gain playoff titles

Stars Beaty
scores 36 points
for ABA crown
salt LAKE CITY (UPI)
Everyone flocked to high-scoring
center Zelmo Beaty to
congratulate him after he scored
36 points to lead the Utah Stars
to the American Basketball
Association title.
But the tall pivotman shook
off the plaudits Tuesday night
and pointed across the room to
6-2 reserve guard Mike Butler.
The only time I knew it was
won was when Butler hit that
three-pointer with 2:22
remaining, said Beaty. Then I
knew we were out of their
range.
That three-point basket
stalled a mounting Kentucky
Colonel drive and gave the Stars
a 124-113 bulge en route to a
131-121 victory in the seventh
and deciding game of the final
series.
Butler scored seven key points
in the final three minutes and
thrilled a packed house of
13,260 at the Salt Palace with a
dazzling dribbling exhibition to
eat up valuable time in the final
minutes.
Meanwhile, Kentucky was
able to sink only two field goals
and two free throws during the
final three minutes. After it was
over, Butler could say only: We
beat a fine, fine team.
The title-clinching victory was
a personal triumph for Sharman
who had been a teammate of
Kentucky coach Frank Ramsey
on Red Auerbachs title-winning
Russell, Brown
selected as
All-Star coaches
NEW YORK (UPI) Bill
Russell, formerly a star center
with the Boston Celtics, and
Larry Brown, veteran
back-courtman for the Denver
Rockets, Tuesday were named
coaches for the National and
American Basketball
Associations All Star Game in
Houston May 28. Russell will
coach the NBA and Brown will
head the ABA squad.

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Boston Celtics. Both Sharman
and Ramsey displayed similar
philosophies and coaching styles
in the playoffs.
We played a good ball game;
they played a great one,
Ramsey said. And we havent a
thing to be ashamed of.
Everybody figured wed lose to
Florida and Virginia in the
Eastern playoffs and then to
Utah in four straight.
Sharman said the deciding
factor was Utahs running which
lasted four full quarters.

The cast comes off
but Unitas goes on
NEW YORK (UPI) The cast comes off Johnny Unitas right foot
today six weeks to the day he tore his achilles tendon and if you
want to know how he feels the answer is fine except when you ask
him is he has any thoughts about quitting.
The only ones who have those thoughts are some newspaper
people, says the Baltimore Colts 39-year-old quarterback. I dont
care one way or another what the newspapers say. Ive got in my own
mind what I want to do and Im going to go out and do it.
At $125,000 a year Johnny Unitas is the highest paid player in the
NFL. He has earned it and then some in his 15 years with Baltimore
during which he has played in two Super Bowl games, 10 Pro Bowl
games and set at least that many league records. With the Colts world
champions of all football now there have been suggestions Unitas
might be wise to go out on top. He rejects all such suggestions.
I dont think it makes a bit of difference whether you go out on
top or on bottom, he says. To me its a job. If I feel I can still make
some contribution to the ball club, then Ill try. If I cant, then Ill get
out of it. Ive got five children to send through school and I dont
know anybody on the outside whos going to pay me the amount of
money I make playing football. When I feel I have no contribution to
offer, then Ill walk out.
Unitas hasnt been sitting back and watching the grass grow since he
snapped his tendon playing paddle ball with teammate Tom Matte last
April 7. He has been taking a lot of whirlpool treatments for his leg
and undergoing daily nibbing and massage trying to get the strength
and muscle tone back.
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We kept the pressure up for
48 minutes instead of letting
down like weve done in the
past, he said.
Another standout for the
Colonels was Darel Carrier who
finished with 31 points,
including five three-pointers.
Utah led 93-81 with 1:56
remaining in the third period
before Carrier hit a trio to
three-point goals in less than a
minute to cut the Utah lead to
98-90 at the start of the fourth
period.

Richard leads Montreal past Hawks
CHICAGO (UPI) Henri Richard made amends for his criticism of
Montreal Canadiens coach A1 Mac Neil in the best possible fashion
Tuesday night. He scored the tieing and winning goals which gave the
Canadiens Hockeys Stanley Cup.
Only a week ago Richard declared Mac Neil was a bad coach and
that he couldnt play for him. His comment might not have been
forgotten before the Canadiens began their must game against the
Chicago Black Hawks last night with the winner to receive the cup.
The Hawks grabbed a 2-0 lead on goals by Dennis Hull and Danny
OShea, but then the Canadiens, and Richard, began to challenge.
Richards linemate, center Jacques LeMaire, rifled a 70-foot slap
shot past Hawks goalie Tony Esposito to give the Canadiens a lift.
Then Richard took over.
First LeMaire put the puck on my stick in front of the Hawk net
and Richard converted the pass into the tieing goal. Only 4 minutes
and 14 seconds later, on a similar play, he got the puck caught in his
skate, long enough to get Esposito out of position, and pushed in the
game winner.
It was Montreals 17th Stanley Cup, 15 of them as an NHL
member, and the defeat ended Chicagos bid for its fourth cup and its
first since 1961.

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Thursday, May 20,1971, The Florida AWptnr,

Page 27



Page 28

;,TtwoOda AttigMor. Tlwraday. Mey 90 r I*7l

Q Grand Opening s
) C ome in and help us celebarate the f v
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I WMM SUNSHINE SHOPPING CENTER A
Q LOOPED TERRY V
Q STRIPES and SOUDS / v V
A An Easy Care Knit! f CIIMMED I 0
V JUNE BRIDES: 45" Wide IOO% Arnel Triacetate I vUIYIIYIEifI I A
A Visit our bridal boutique (H JbAA I I ()
(J and talk with Mrs. Friese MJ j J 1 U|I|MT% I X
<> Bridal Consultant. Let her # w j 1 lll I* I V A
A help you plan that big day! Reg. 3.29 Yd. Yard I B M
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A I CDAMTDA 1 I Cotton & Polyester Blends I M
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Q I wear fabric in a variety of J 1 Regularly $1.29-$ 1.49 Yd. j x
A It solid c l rs Also good for II 111
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II HELM KNITS l SP ' ,L $ 5 49 J a d IMI |
V A 45" Wide-100% Polyester ll selection of authentic western V
A f Save 50Per Yd. I apparel patterns. A
A I $049 SPORT BMHhwST 0
y j mm. v j i SWIMGER [Hr Imperysheers \ X
(J I I DHIIITC nmmm Sale Continues 1 V
| I r 111 IIIV Many bolts are suitable for blouses too. 1 M
A j | 100% cotton IIIWBBBIBB 45" wide £Jk I Y
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Q| DOUBLE KNITS 1 ow QQC J L *J V
X 1 Pastel Colors j NU W N
f) I 60" Wide loo%Polyester I X
04 $ A50.... I Be Different With Fabrics ,From Gainesville's most Fashionable Fabric Shop Sewing
yb vjK} £1 Yard I Circle Fabrics. In addition to courteous friendly service see offer the largest assort- f)
[] n ment of Vogue Simplicity Buttericle McCall's Patterns. Buttons, trimmings & X
V U notions to be found in central Florida. Make Sewing Circle Fabrics your one stop fabric A
A m Clfcler You won't be sorry! w
0 Sewing Cir A Fabrics |
0 gIL-JL. u( S UNSHINE SHOPPING CENTER STORE HOURS A
A HJmdm N.W. 13th Street 373-3285 imijm.thruf!". 0
II VJ SAT. 10-G SUN. 14